The Anaconda Standard from Anaconda, Montana on January 25, 1919 · 4
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The Anaconda Standard from Anaconda, Montana · 4

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Anaconda, Montana
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Saturday, January 25, 1919
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4
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THE ANACONDA STANDARD: SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1919. Around the State News NEW COLLEGE BUILDING Missoula. Jan. 24. The new natural science building on tlu campus of - thestate university, which has -been under course of construction for the last year, at a cost of $100,000, will be ready for occupancy by Feb. 1. The museum will occunV the central room on the second floor. The collection is! composed or tnousanas oi spctmicua collected principally in Montana. Dr. M. J. Elrod of the biology- department has donated hi . private collection of plants, while the Wiley collection of over a thousand species of lepidoptera will be on exhibition. Besides these will be displays of birds, fishes, fossils, coals, minerals, historical relics and souvenirs. The botany department will occupy the south end of the main floor, containing a herbarium, dark room, phvsioloTical and histological laboratories. The general laboratory will be on the top floor. SIXTY DAYS FOR SALES OF LIQUOR Missoula, Jan. 24. The first Missoula man to be arrested under the new dry law In Missoula county, J. C. Evans, who leaded guilty to the charge of having sold intoxicating liquor, has been sentenced to a term of 60 days in the county jail by Judge "Theodore trerrtenhe-dtstriefcyeourtr Evans was arrested Sunday night while distributing his ware from a chili wagon on a downtown street. Bl5 TIMBER NEWS. Big- Timber, Jan. 24. A new job printing office has been, opened in the building next to Kaufman's studio by K. J. Danielson, formerly of Rudyard, where he edited the Rudyard Dispatch. Mr. Danielson brings, his. wife 'with him and tney are already settled and housekeeping in the living rooms back - of the office. - One of the pleasant Kensingtons by the Pythian Sisters was held in the Masonic ' banquet' room and hall yesterday afternoon with the usual attendance. The hours were passed pleasantly with fancy work and visit-ne after whieh-suDber was served by Mesdames M. W. Barr.'X-AJLowryrl E. A.- rang. isaDeiia stuDDieneia ana C X. Skillman, the committee in --tharreMrs Rrfc-Volfr-also-of the committee, was unable to be- present because of illness in her family. In the evening fcfee regular meeting of Zenobia temple was held. EarUliller. corporaLia Company-G eignal battalion, has arrived . home " from Camp Lewis. He was joined here by Mrs. Miller, who came on from Washingtpn, D, C, where she has .been "in the employ pf the government during Mr. Miller's absence. After a short visit with Mr.-Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Williams, and his sister. Miss Laura, Mr. and Mrs. Miller left yesterday for -Livingston, where they will reside permanently. n . . ilr.ndMrs Robert -Kellogg-were Livingston visitors Tuesday. Irs -KettefCjr-will-ie&ve-Monday-fOT Helena: where she goes for a two weeks' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Pickett. ' The St Mark's guild annual supper was held in Masonic hall Saturday night. More than 200 were served. Nearly $80 was netted the society. Mrs. Julia McClatchey has returned from a visit with her. daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. H. C Tietz, -whV-have been-ill with-influenza-in the Rae hospital. Mr. Tietz has so far recovered as to permit his return to his work at West End, while Mrs. Tietz Is still confined in the hospital. Mrs. John Anderson is down from the East Boulder for a week's visit in the city, a house guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Paulson. ROAD "WORK REPORT. Missoula,. Jaii. 24. Recommenda-' tions for highvrxy work in District No. 1 of the forest service are on their way to the secretary of agriculture at Washington, T. W. Norcross, who has just completed a survey of the needed improvements, yesterday forwarded his report before leaving for Ogden, Utah. It is expected that the plans will be return ". within two weeks, at which time it will be definitely known what road work will be carried on in this section during the approaching season. Mr. Norcross yesterday made an inspection of the Nigger Hill improvement near Alber-ton and expressed his satisfaction with the work. RICE MADE PRESIDENT. Missoula, Jan. 24. At the annual meeting of the board of the Missoula chamber of commerce, George C. Rice, publisher, was elected president for the ensuing year, succeeding Dean A. L. Stone. Tom Edwards was chosen vice president; R. C. Gidflings, treasurer, and D. D. Richards- reelected secretary. YOUNG BOY DIES. Bozeman, Jan. 24. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Brown are grieved over the death of their 5-year-old son, who died from influenza at their home on Tracy Avenue North, after a; brief illness. Mrs. Brown is very ill with the epidemic, .but it is hoped that she will recover. WINTER WEATHER. Bozeman, Jan. 24. Bozeman is having a little spell of winter weather after some weeks of sunshine and spring days. Farmers who have winter wheat and the stockmen who depend in a measure on the ranges for their stock are hoping for a good fall of snow. IS NEARING COWIPLET SCHOOL-DA Y STRAIN A parent troubled over a child or a fast-growing youth, could do no better than to utilize the definite heljj that affords as a strengthening and nourishing factor. A very little of .5coffV every, day, during a time of stress, furnishes elements ot nourishment essential to the blood and tends to confirm a growing child in robustness. ' For your boy or girl, yoa will not be atified with anything short of Scott's, 6cott & Bowne, Bioomfield, K J, 18-22 THWEST COMMENDED BY DANIELS Washington, Jan. 24. John O. Siegel of Milwaukee, a boatswain's mate in the navy,, has been recommended for a medal of honor and a gratuity of $100 for the rescue of two members of the chew of the schooner Hjelge-naes, which was burned at Norfolk, Va., Nov. 1 last. In announcing this today the navy department said that after taking the two men to safety, he returned to the crew's quarters oh the schooner a third time and was trapped there when a steam pipe blocked his exit. ' He was rescued by shipmates in such condition that for hours surgeons despaired of saving his life. Secretary Daniels also has commended . 22 members of the armed guard of the steamer Dora for gallant conduct and attention to duty when their ship was torpedoed Sept. 4 last.. Chief Boatswain's Mate Haven of the Harris of New York, commanding the detachment, was given particular mention for rescuing one of his men who had fallen from the rigging when the ship was torpedoed and had fractured both legs. The armed guard members included Ellis G. Hardesty, Bozeman, Mont.; George E. Lynch, Lakeview, Ore.; Norman P. Houck, Stewart, Minn.; Emery C. Quade, North Seattle, Wash.; Henry B. Mako. Kla-bor, Lewis county. Wis.; Joseph Mc-Cabe, Ritchland, Ore. MYERS HSKS RECORDS OF LADS FOR STATES Helena, Jan. 24. A Washington, D. C, dispatch says that Senator. H. L. Myers of. Montana today introduced a bill requiring the adjutant and the secretary of the navy to furnish to the adjutants general of the various states on request the record of men mustered into the army and navy during the war, to enable the statesto compile full records of all their soldiers. . "Y" ORGANIZED IN STATE UNIVERSITY Missoula, Jarrr-24. A T. M. C. A. organization has been perfected at the state-university-with-WiUiam -Jameson as president, Lester Grill vice president and Harold Young, assistant to Emreson Stone, secretary under appointment from the national war eouncy-o father-association. Steps aref being taken to enlist every man. attending the institution in Y. I. C. A. work. DEER LODGE NEWS. Deer Lodge, Jan. 24. J. P. Wyckoff left this morning for a business visit to. Butte. - w. j. opott.swooa, wno nas oeen in Portland;-Ore;rt0r some "time for the benefit of his health, returned last evening very much improved. There will be Sunday school Sunday" morning at the Presbyterian church t ft 1 " W a i at v u uiuck. iviurmng- services ac 11 o-cloclrand Immediately following the - service there will be a congregational meeting to take action on the resignation of the pastor. All members are urged to be present. In the evening there will be union services of all the Protestant churches, when the Rev. F. W. Thompson will preach his last sermon here. Dan Howe of the Deer Lodge Farms company is a business visitor in the city today. The Rev. C. H. Lorimer was a business visitor in Butte today. Elmer Headley of Pioneer is a business visitor in the city from that place. Several members of the local order of the Loyal Order of Moose left here today for Butte, where they will take an active part in the ceremonial being held there this evening by the le-gioneers, a branch of the L. O. O. M. J. C. Morris of Jens has sold his personal property at his ranch south of Jens and will leave there Sunday morning to work at his trade. Word has just been received that Richard Ecker, who for some time made his home at Gold Creek and who enlisted in the service in the early part of the war, has been severely wounded. Mr. Ecker is well and favorably known in the lower valley. Arrangements are being made to give a play at the high school some evening during the Farmers' and Homemakers' week, which comes March 1 014. The play is "The Long Trail." It deals with an agricultural problem, showing some of the things accomplished by education, co-operation and a spirit of leadership in rural communities. Some of the players will be among the people who come from Bozeman to conduct the work of Farmers' and Homemakers' week. We have just learned that the instructors from ' Bozeman 'will be: F. E. Fuller, agronomy; A. J. Cope-land, farm management; W. E. Tom-son, dairying; E. E. Hupp, boys' and girls', club work; George Roosevelt, rodent .control;, Mr. Bonebright, farm mechanics and tractors; Miss Mary A. Graber, home economics. .. .. -- Card- of Thanks. To all friends and sympathizers for their generous donation to support of mv six children. MRS. FRANK TONKOVICH and Children. Black Eagle, Mont., Jan. 23, 1919. nin I vy EIGHTEEN COUNTIES OVER TOP IN RELIEF CAMPAIGN Helena, Jan. 24. Chairman Leo Faust of the Near East relief drive in Montana tonight announced that In addition to 14 counties -previously reported as having raised their quotas, these reported today: Blaine ($25 over), $525; Sweet Grass, $500; Wheatland ($200 over), $900; Granite, $500. This brings the total amount to approximately $60,000. ANIMALS PERISH AS RANCH BARN BURNS Bozeman, Jan. 24. Fire completely destroyed the barn and the contents on the lower ranch of W. S. Stevenson, north of Bozeman, last night. Dave Anderson lives on the place, and he and his family had gone to bed when they were awakened, by the crackle of flames, and, looking out, saw the entire barn ablaze. Hastily dressing, they attempted to save the animals from the barn, but were unsuccessful. The cow did get out, but died a few moments later. A span of mules, a calf, a sa"ddle pony, several sets of harness, a loft full of hay and numerous other things were burned. The loss was conservatively estimated at .$2,000. TIME EXTENDED ON LOW FREIGHT RATES .. Helena, Jan. 24. The Montana railroad commission has been advised by the railroad administration at Washington that .the special rates on feed into drouth-stricken districts of Montana have been extended to apply until March 1. The commission had wired a protest to Washington against the special rates being-abolished "at-this time, and insisting they should be continued in effect until April U PHILIPSBURGNEWS. . Philipsburg, Jan -24. Mr. - Swan-son, an employe at the Algonquin Tnine, -as- broughttthls cityoir Thursday morning and taken to the Phillpsburgr hospital suffering from a broken leg. John Schuh returned from Camol iewis tnis week, having been mus terea out of the service. L. R. Rose left on Sunday morn- I ing-last-foF Madi8onr-S. D.r-havingf4W3ges-resuHiHg-frni4he-Janeau3t received a telegram stating his father was seriously r injured in an automobile accident. Mrs. John C. Docter and her son Jack arrived in this citv this I week from Missoula to join her hus- Tjn to the TrMe,ntijv H. A. Featherman, for Granite county, reports funds collected for the Armenian relief to be much over the quota. It is understood the quota for Granite county has been : roicort v, ffiFiifc - .lV0: the present time are not available J. W. Holmes, R. E. McHugh and R. S. Blitz were appointed by Mayor S,-EMcClees to iBterviewhe-busi-j .iiees men oi mis city m regara to determining on an organization that will be of the most benefit to the city and community. i R. H, Vorhis and C. E. Topley were in town on Thursday from the lower valley district Ted Atwater arrived In town ort Monday from Norfolk, Va., having received his discharge from the service. He was employed by the government on the ships on the Atlantic coast. William Xeu arrived home Monday from Bellingham, Wash., where he saw service in the spruce division. Stephen Melenick, another discharged soldier, arrived this week from Camp Hancock. The Degenhart ranch, west of town, was visited one" night recently and a 2-year-old steer killed and butchered. This is the second steal that has taken place here within the past three or four weeks. The following officers were elected at the Royal Arch chapter .on Friday evening last: G. L. Atwater, H. P.; J. E. Northey, K.; Allen McDonald, S.; C. A. Pike, C. H.; R. J. Valiton, P. S.; J. C. Docter, R. A. C; M. C. Durfee, secretary; C. T. Hugg-man, treasurer; A. S. Huffman, sentinel; H. A. Featherman, George Nevling and Charles E. Anderson, trustees. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Murphy and their daughter Helen- were in Butte this week visiting relatives. A twin daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence B. May was taken to the hospital at Butte, this week to receive medical attention. Mrs. H. A. Featherman entertained Tuesday afternoon in honor of her daughter, Mrs. Frank Reaverly, the occasion being her birthday anniversary. A most enjoyable afternoon was passed by the large number present. At the conclusion lunch was served. J. J. Henzie is in Butte on business this week. . Mrs. Fred Perra and . daughter are guests of the former's mother, Mrs. C. C. Collins, who has been on the sick list for the past few weeks. BELGRADE NEWS. Belgrade, Jan. 23. The executive committee of the Presbyterian Ladies Aid society met with Mrs. Marvin Hart and decided to hold their regular meeting Thursday, Feb. 13, at the church. They met wilh Mrs. Porter, Tuesday, for the purpose of making silk bags to be distributed among the ladies. These bags are accompanied with a poem, in substance asking that each one place in the bag as many pennies as they are inches in height. Mrs. Alex Van Dyken has been at her home the last of the- week disposing of her household goods. She will remain in the valley until the financial affairs are all settled. She plans to return to her former home, Grand Rapids, Mich. The early part of the week Albert Stewart - returned - from - Camp-Lewis, where he has, been stationed. The Presbyterian Sunday school will begin again Sunday, Jan. 26. , Miss Eva Crawford, operator at the Northern Pacific depot, has returned from Norwood, Ky., where she went in December to visit her relatives. Mise Pauline Murray has returned from Helena and is now attending the Belgrade schools.' Mrs. John Ewing and friend,, Miss Starbuck, from Great Falls, returned to their home after visiting at the homes of I." P. Diefenderfer and R. J. Diefenderfer. - . - , . Mrs. Harry Clark and daughter of Hardy, Iowa, are visiting at the home of - Mr;rand 7Mrs.rGeorger Clark: and also with Mrs. Clark's family in Manhattan.---- , , . ; Mr. and' Mrs.' J. B. Robinson entertained Vednesday-eveningn honor of Miss Nellie Pound, one of the operr ators at the Northern Pacific depot. ' This jveek Mrs.1 B. G.- Hough has been entertaining her mother, Mrs, Ann Hart of Bozeman. Mrs. Lester Bassett and two children visited her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Hagaman, in Bozeman. Mr. Haga-man returned to Belgrade with Mrs. .Bassett for a short time. Robert Bryan, living on the West Gallatin, has been entertaining his brother, T. C. Bryan of Laurel. On account of the quarantine the Rebekah lodge has not held a meeting since October. Tuesday they met again, having a good attendance, and elected - officers. The following was the result of the election: Noble grand, Eleanor Kinsey; vice grand, Mrs. Harvey; secretary, Mrs. Eikel-berger; treasurer, Mrs. Lester Bassett. Mr. and 'Mrs. Charles McDonald are again looking after land interests in Montana. Mr. McDonald having recently sold his coal mine in Kentucky, they are planning on spending part of the winter in California. Mrs. J. F. Wagnon is here visiting her husband, who is night operator at the Northern Pacific depot. Mrs. King entertained at dinner Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bulenof (Bozeman, Mr- and Mrs. Myers and family, Mr. and Mrs. Will Hough and Twilo, the occasion being her mother's birthday. Miss Juanita Ferney spent Sunday "WltnerlsWfTilSs'33 and returned to' Bozeman in the evening with Dr. and Mrs. M. P. Davidson, who were guests-of Dr. and Mrs. South. Arthur Emerick of Billings arrived for a visit of several weeks with his sister, Mrs. Harry Bryan, and family. Miss Ina Kleghorn, whose parents reside a short distance east of town,, has been engaged &s a substitute for Miss Fan-ell,1 who is confined in the hospital with pneumonia. Miss Far- rell has been very ill, but is on the road to recovery, and it is hoped she will soon return to resumeTier duties. LEWISTOWN NEWS. Lewistown,; Jan. . 24. The important case of v Sarah Scovel - against the city, in which the 'plaintiff sued to recover large damages on ac-Tonnt-otTfre-"gra dtnirTmTiraaaway7 was to have been tried today, but was dismissed. It is believed that some other similar actions pending will bedjspqse.dpfthe samewayJ1 since the city won out in the action of Frank Mitchell and II. M. Pack ard against the municipality for street grading. . Alexander Fah has- received a telegram from Washington, stating' i that Private ilham Steffanon, i formerly reported as dead, is wound- ! and recovering in a hospital in I i trance. Tulleck has been granted a divorce from ex-Sheriff Firaiin Tullock. to whom she was married at Helena in JSCS. General incompatibility of temperament was the ground. Judge J. A. Matthews of Townsend returned to Broadwater county last night after taking under advisement the? case of Emi! Kramer against as commission on a realty transac tion. The Eoy Scouts will celebrate . the anniversary of the Boy Scout movement in America by an anniversary week, Feb. 7 to 12, with an attractive feature for each day of the week. MRS. MERCER DIES. Missoula, 'Jan. 24. Mrs. Bess Marble Mercer, wife of C F. Mercer, succumbed last evening after a short Illness with influenza. Mr. and Mrs. Mercer and their three little children moved here a short time ago from Pocatello, Idaho. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tohn Marble, four sisters, Mrs. Fred Miller, Mrs'. W. L. Jones, Mrs. John Thomas and Miss Harriet Marble, all reside in Missoula. One brother, Richard Marble, is in Helena and another brother, John Marble, is with the American army in France. Other relatives in the city are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hickey. MACKENZIE SHIFTS JOBS. Bozeman, Jan. 24. Channell Mackenzie, who has been clerk of the local draft board, has been appointed chairman of the civilian relief committee for the" Gallatin-Madison chapter of the Red Cross, succeeding Clark Wright, former county auditor, who is now in Helena. BETTY BLYTHE ONE OF ANSONIA STARS Betty Blythe, one of photoplay's most charming, and talented leading women, and who excels in semi-vampire and society roles, is seen to great advantage in : "Miss Ambition," the Vitagraph Blue Ribbon feature, which will be the attraction in the Ansonia theater today and tomorrow. Miss Blythe is a daughter of Southern California and was educated in Westlake seminary, Los Angeles, and in the University of Southern California. She studied vocal music in Paris and appeared in several musical comedies before coming to motion pictures. She is remembered especially for her work as Mme. Arnot, in "Over the Top." Corinne Griffith is starred in "Miss Ambition," a .fascinating romance, and Issuppor'ted by Miss Blythe, Walter McGrail, Denton Vane, Tem-pler Saxe, Fred Smith and ' Harry Kendall. . ECONOMIC MISSION SAILS FOR EUROPE New York, Jan. 24. rThe department of labor's economic mission, appointed to make a survey of industrial conditions abroad, particularly in the dew democracies of .Middle Europe, will sail tomorrow. on the Lapland, it was .announced here tonight. The commissioners are recruited from various sections of the country. Secretary of Labor Wilson will accompany them to the pier. MAROONS WIN. Chicago, Jan. 24. Chicago won Its third straight victory in the western conference basket ball race tonight, defeating Michigan, 21 to 13. Kar-pus played a star game for the Wolverines, whiltfthe defensive -work of Gorgao of Chicago was brilliant. The Sunday Standard Mr. Simonds has been writing the niost authoritative and masterly presentation of the war appearing in the newspapers.' His grasp of military tactics and strategy; his insight into all forms of international diplomacy; his popularity in England and France; his acquaintance with Lloyd George, Premier Clemen-Sir JDouglas -Haigr Sir William .Robertson and other leaders of European thought and action, combined with his own personal Americanism and comprehension of Americans ideals and sentiments, will make his articles the most illuminating and vital feature in the literature of the peace conference. . As Mr. Simonds has been for over four years the great interpreter of the war,jdll he be the great interpreter of the peace conference, presenting in the delightful simplicity of his style a digest of problems and intricacies far beyond the reach of the ordinary reader. ' 7 LordNoftlieliff since the beginning of the war, and was in wheirTwaHn tl about the war more often than any of the many who have en deavored to forecast the future of this complicated catastrophe. Illllllllllllllllllillllllllffl Offers Willard One Hundred Thousand, Win, Lose or Draw. TO NAME OPPONENT LATER Either Carpentier or Demp-sey Considered Probable .Challenger of Cowboy. Chicago, Jan. 24. A purse of $100,-000 drew Jess Willard, the heavyweight champion, but of retirement tonight. - . Tex Rickard, famous promoter of the Joe Gans-Battling Nelson fight and the heavyweight championship battle between Jim Jeffries and Johnson, obtained Willard's signature to a set of articles to fight any opponent. He agreed to box any number of rounds up to 40. The match will be decided next July, probably on the Fourth. , Willard will receive $100,000, win, lose or draw. The champion came to terms with Rickard tonight after two days of arguing. ' Rickard said . that either Georges Carpentier, the French heavyweight, or Jack Dempsey, who has been clamoring for a match with the champion, will be WUlard's opponent. Rickard reserved the right, however to wait until March 25 before making the selection. The place for holding the battle will be named 60 days before the contest. The contest will be the first that Willard has fought since he, met Frank Mcran of ' Pittsburg in New York in March, 1916. Rickard was the promoter of that match. Under the terms of the agreement, the champion agreed to deposit$10,-. Q00 withi Chicago bank at one?, (this sum to be forfeited to Rickard if Willard fails to carry out his .promise. Rickard agreed to deposit $10,000 in Chicago tomorrow, $15,000 60 days before the date of the contest and $75,000 48 hours before the day of the battle. Provided Rickard fails to make the second deposit of $15,000, he agreed to forfeit the first $10,000 to Willard, and- if he fails to post ,the $75,000 Willard will receive $25,000. The Kansas "cowboy" agreed not to make any other . engagements or to appear in any exhibition contests, and also agreed to be at the' place designated for the battle 60 days in advance for training. It was decided that Rickard should name the referee and that his selection should be conclusive. , "I haven't any idea where the contest will be decided,!' said Rickard. "The laws of the state in which the battle will be decided will, of course, govern the situation. I also will consider location in making my selection. IK10 DH An Analytical and Interpretative Article FRANK H. SEV10NDS Every Week in I hope to stage the contest in a state allowing bouts of 20 or 30 rounds. -"Wherevemhe Dattle Js .fought, it will not be in a baseball park, . I plan to build an especially constructed arena with a seating capacity j)f 'jibout 0,000Trsonsl This wiircost close to $35,000. The prices of admission probably will be from $10 to $50, although these details have not been worked out." Frank C. Flournoy of Memphis, Tenn., Rickard's partner in the cattle and packing business in South America, will be associated with Rickard in promoting the battle. Willard's Statement. Willard, looking brown and strong, left his oil business in Texas to come to Chicago at Rickard's request. The champion said that he weighed close to 275 pounds, but that he probably would enter the ring weighing about 245 pounds. "I presume some people will think that I demanded the earth to , box," Willard said. "Rickard met my terms and I accepted. I want to say that I didn't get a cent for fighting Johnson in Havana. In fact I had to borrow money to get back. The man who meets me, if he wins, will have the same opportunity that I did to make money. I am making money in the oil business and did not care whether I ever fought again. ' "It doesn't matter who is selected to meet me. The purse is the thing. I am not boxing for fun. It's business with me." Willard and Rickard will leave for Texas tomorrow night. The $100,000 purse is the biggest ever offered a pugilist, Jack Johnson getting "$66,000 for defeating Jeffries EACH WINS FALL OLIN IS CRIPPLED . Duluth, Minn., Jan. 24. Wladek Zbyszko, Polish champion, was acclaimed winner over John Olin, the Finnish giant, after both had gained a fall in their wrestling match here tonight, r Olin obtained the first fall very unexpectedly, picking Zbyszko upside down, stunning him for a moment and clamping his shoulders with what he later said was a back leg lock. This was at the end of 45 minutes of wrestling. Zbyszko, , after 20 minutes of fast work, worked into his deadly scissors and forced Olin to give in..:. He played the toe hold - as his trump . through most of the match. .. Olin, upon returning for the third fall, stated that his leg was so badly wrenched that he was unable to continue. WANT WORD FROM MATTY. Cincinnati, Jan. 24. President August Herrman of the Cincinnati- Nationals, at the direction of the. directors of the club, today cabled Christy Mathewson asking him his prospects on being discharged from the army in France and his . attitude on the managership ot the Reds. The directors, it was said, decided that inasmuch as the time for the players to go South was approaching, they desired to have some definite word from Mathewson. HAWKEYES BEAT IIOOSIERS. Bloomington, Ind., Jan. 14. Iowa defeated Indiana, 21 to 10, in a western conference basket ball game here tonight. The visitors took the lead at the beginning of the game and were never headed. Table Cabled by close touch with it ? SISTERS LEAP TO -mm Twin American' Red Cross: Nurses and Society Girls I Take Own Lives. Bordeaux, Jan. 24. Misses Gladys and Dorothy Cromwell, sisters of, New York leaped from the, rail of the French steamer Lorraine as thejj steamer was in the Garonne river-bound for New York today. Both, were drowned. Both the young women belonged; to the American Red Gross, and- were returning home. A letter found in their stateroom and ad dressed to the commanding officer of their Red Cross unit, informed; him of their Intention "to end it all.''; The Misses Cromwell had spent much time at the front and friendsj said they had complained of beingr tired physically and mentally. New' York, Jan. 24. -The dispatch from Bordeaux telling of the suicidet of the Misses Gladys and DorothyJ Cromwell created a sensation in so-m ciety circles in this city. They werej. members of one of the city's mos(J prominent families. The Misses Cromwell, who were twins, were daughters of the late-Frederick Cromwell, for many yearj treasurer and trustee of the MutuaL Life Insurance company. The young women went to France a year ago. . , Seymour L. Cromwell, brother o the twin sisters, had received no-word of the death of his sisters, and said the report was all the more-, astounding in view of the fact that he had received on ' Tuesday a cable message in, which they said: "Missed steamer; sailing Espagne." m He instituted Inquiries to ascertain if they were on the Espagne pas- senger list. ' NOT ENOUGH ROUNDS s . . SLUGGING GOES ON; Minneapolis, Jan. 24. Johnny Till- man of Minneapolis ancLJock MaloneJ of St. Paul fought a terrific 10- round bout here tonight. SporfJJ writers disagreed "sharply over the re suit. Tillman outboxed Malone, but was wild at times, and Malone's gressive infighting seemed to have earned him a shade. After the flnat. gong the fighters stood toe i to ' 4oe and slugged until the referee and theL seconds interfered. In the semi-final, a slashing eight- round heavy-weight event, Captain J Roper of Chicago won from Garry Rades of Milwaukee. v . " CONWAY NO MATCH s FOR JOE BURMAN Baltimore, Jan. 24.: Frankie Con- way of Philadelphia was no match for Joe Burman, the Chicago bantanv weight, today, and after five rounds the Philadelphian's seconds withdrew, their man to save hinj, f,roni further punishment,

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