|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
rfW I lELEGBAPHiC gnu S!, faUSSCCUUD pkess SEIVICE. FA7 VOL. I. NO. 347 OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER FREEZ1N SEA ARRANGE FOOTBALL, GAME AT )A)S ANGELES Salt Lake City. Dec. 11. Arrange nr concluded today for a fooi ball game to be played by the University t.f Utah iwm agaibst the University of Sou I hern talifor nia, at Los Angeles on New Years day. The gam will be one of the f antics of tbc annual carnival of io-at l.o Angeles. 18 " Four of a Fishini Schooner's Crow NaviLost Their Live gated Into tije Harbor. I Highland Ught. 'c. 11. Four f the t wen y m in bora of the i row of the Bintu i chonner Kish llaak lost ill ir !ivcs oner their veael whi, h had struck and was pounding icavily on Peaked Hill bars at. lb i rn end of Cairo Cod. Five others invading Captain Bly who followed theid ntniani,ns over th side, had a sevc e strugs,a and gale in gle against a freer! a mall dory but i, an aged to reach Providence town h u bor. The deaths and suffering would have been avoided had all stayed by heir vwsel which liad a miraculous ew iw ami four liocrs iatf-- r were safely s icbored in Providence harbor. The Fish Hawk wps fishing off Cairo Cod yesterday whetj the weather became threatening aihl Captain Bly detown. Becided to run into Prai id,-fore lie reeched th end of the Cape the vessel fetched Un tbs PMksd hill bars. Captain Bly burned bis signal torch and then ordro-rhh crew Into the bowls. Four of the Mmen jumped Into a dory which whii almost immediately cairoized. Captai BJy and four a few minutes (Mbera left the ve of the crew oould later. Before the follow their sklpixr die wind and sea bad driven tlie Ftsfa lawk over the bar anil ali was navigaied into Provldem.ro town harbor. ei House Will on Tuesday Consider the Resolution to Impeach Judge Swayne Senate Will Vote on the Philippines Bill. say, seven times the probable traffic in the first years operation and wili lead by experimental and secure ways to an ideal solution of n sea level passage. sea-sio- PHILIPPINE BluTNEXT FRIDAY. Washington, Dec. 11. The principal ernt scheduled for the aenate during the preacnt seaaion la the taking of the rota upon tha Philippine bill, which Is a fur next Friday at 3 o'clock. the provision to vote the bill rauaina the unfinished business of the frosts until that date and It will have precedence over all other matters. Many Democratic senators are opposed to the bill, but the best lnforma-tio- o obtainable Is that there will be no iroeral debate on the Philippine (meats si they consider the paseaga of the MU a foregone conclusion. They will derote their effort to evuring a of some of the provisions which they regard as especially obnoxious, sMuff special attention to the bond ud Chinese Immigration clatters. After the vote on the Philippine bill Friday, tha senate will adjourn until the following Monday and it la doubtful whether much more Muros of general Importance will tbeu be taken until after Christmas, as sny senators have already announced tbslr intention to leave for home after the vote on the Phlllin-fia- e M do Tader modi-flroti- on con-itder- measure. It hu been the original intention of the senate to preas for an adjournment the 19th instant, but there JJ r1y u aow manifest n disposition f 1"UM to have IU way in to allow fixing the ts for the Mat, even though the sen-t- ie remain only technically in seaaion, ' HI ba the case, according to the Ptment outlook. It is the intention not to transact urb business other than ihe Phillip. bill during the present week. Bcn-tiHeyburn on Monday will make an to secure consideration of the Wrs fond bill, but if he succeeds In jwttng It before the senate It wtil not jertowdy proceeded with before the holMars. It le believed that the state sr 1 HOUSE ROBBED hood bill wllj not be reported from committee taor the holidays. The vacancies on the aenate committees will probably be filled during the week. CONSTRUCT PANAMA CANAL Believes it Engineer Buneau-Varlll- a Can be Constructed at 6ea Level Lock Plan Will be Amply Sufficient the First Few Years. Paris, Dec. 31. Phllipite Buneau-Varlll- a, who before being minister of Panama to Washington wai the princi- pal engineer of the Panama canal baa authorised an Interview relative to the building of the canal at aea level. Acthe concording to M. Buneau-Varlllstruction of the canal at aea level Is not only possible, but it must ultimately be so constructed, as. are other connections between oceans, like tha Straits of Boaphorous, between the Black Sea and the Egeen Sea. Asked if the Panama canal ought to be constructed at once at eea level, M. Buneau-Varlll- a replied: Not at all. To be at perfect see level the canal must be free from any artificial work; and there la perhaps no engineer who would be willing to take the responsibility of building It without the upper Immediately chagres to regulate the fluoda and without tide locks at Panama to counteract In the canal the currents due to the ten foot tide from the Pacific. The notion of n free discharge from 'l the chag res in a lockles canal must result from experience which would be acquired by yarmitS a lock canal with a central lake, such as that I devised in 1892 and which waa adopted by the Isthmian Canal commission In 1901. The construction of such a canal would give experimental .data about the necessary cross-sectio-n of the canal, about th, slopes of the cut at Culebra, and about the sediments .of the chagres, all of which are essential for building a passage successfully. "As to changing from the lock to the sea level form, I gave in 1887 a solution, which I communicated recently to 'Admiral Walker. It is an easy, practical and cheap method of gradually transforming the lock canal Into n aea level without stopping navigation five mlnntea. It utilises for the sen level canal all the work done for the lock canal except, naturally, dams and forks. "This solution entirely protects the future. In one word, I think It would be n great error to begin with the sea level plan nt once. It would cost $100,000 more end require twice as much time. The lock plan will be amply anffleient until the traffic reached forty million tons that ia to a, es-ip- n sea-lev- BATTERING OF THE FLEET CONTINUES Not Likely it feu ---Kuroki's sta! sugar; iful lull nch bskiitf Haver Jkio, and mis f ets fulo bsst dttdw bail at istM cap ttWe capfuj Of fsift4 it of the mixture rtf" 4 tele e sfhvr ett s In trs 3 dig fin81 not be observed from 203 Metre hill and other heights. Observers report that a number of tugs, launches, dredges, and small craft have anchored Japanese. near the hospital ships in the west harj. UeW tl,?hiP Sevastopol continues at bor, evidently for the purpose of obtainPossible that ing protection. It ia suggested that the ,nd 5t 1,arlor t night Her besiegers notify Lieutenant General UchorI!!,-t,n,ida the outer boom Stoeasel to separate thee vessels from which atl Bek. iro.jRcta ker from torpedo the hospital ships to tahe the conthe ueather sequences. "F ,ven The Japanese are exercising care to protection, fheorr ti...Xptrtl ,r discarding tha avoid hitting the hospital ships which T1 Russians sank any are frequently in the direct line of fire. Tha that the ves- the 1!fU ,xpoMd po 1 London, Dec. 12. An official report vessels and the Hort 01 Fort Arthur, according to a Tokio from Russians Sevaa-minto save the opo) Mall, says that vviarded as conclusive dispatch to the Daily trovers attacked the torpedo boat le g. A m.w.theorjr of f ! sunken warships the Russian battleship Bevastopal at Is of ?! nTtlwsrd. They received the the mouth of the harbor the night December 9th, with what result is not across their lie fiet port sides, . t least two showed lists known. to Te Daily Telegraphs correspondent pv rise tkVV4 to the theory Rti before Port Arthur reports, under dats sfivlls exploding th ,?Wnw IW' when of December 9, that there were desli. srmous a stsrboard armor, perate encounters last week. The belcausing outward adds, ligerents, the correspondent the Red Cross and rccogui mutually of It'ure c thnir question dead and wounded during ti!n. . , a,1'tl',li,y the .Japanese con-slk- i. collect the suspenr.iora of fighting. rurr tempo Snto h"s the snnkeir boat dewiwT bouts cf The Dafiv Telegraph's Tien Tain cortorpedo learns from official Japan" ikouiht ."tinues doubtfuLout-It- respondent caimal-tie- a Th" .5?-lh,ese aaurces that the Japanese ukn ubelter of latter the part Arthnr at Port - good ob-- 1 a,T'iun. lim 'thlT "tn h 8 nre dupsnene are sending W. into nooks which can (Continued 041 at-ee- re-Kar- .i M issiifuM shsHo lr t 11' The battering h t" SeW irdsnl Japanese- ntinuea and there ,rlllUr fleet tU Kround Iii Pnta8 that it Tpr a8in engage the It s to Ever Again Engage the Army has a Taste of Real .Winter. mi' in-bo- T. t te )r,t PRICE FIVE CENTS 12, 1904. Calcutta. ler. 11. Lord Jurzon of Kendlestou has arched, lie will assume his duties of Viceroy of India tomorrow. ON STRANDED VESSEL IMPRESSIVE CEREMONIES Pops Pius X officiated in Canonization Rituals An Extremely Rare Event. Rome. Dec. 11. In the presence of thousand people assembled in St. sixty , Teti-rsIYipe Pius X. this morning canonized Blessed Alessandro Sauli anl Blessed Gerardo Maiella, of whom, including Marquise Ambroalo, Sauli and Negrottu, assisted ia the canonization, a ceremony so rare in recent limes that this is only the second time that it has been held siuee 1870. Robber Got Away With a Big Haul The Basilica was beautiful, with eleca Holo Had Which Ho Through tric lights, its immense height showBored in the Floor, ing the illuminations to perfection. The throne had been erected behind the havThe Touopah high altar and chair of St Tonopali, Nev., Dec. club gambling bouse was robbed of one ing a device of rays of gold with a thousand dollars la--t night while a larpicture of the Trinity in tlie center. ge crowd waa playing, by an unknown Altogether, the throne took up a space man who crawled under the building of 70 to 90 feet. Four bnuers hung under the dome, showing the chief and with n large augur bored a hole miracles of the new saints. through the floor. Tbetnoncy from a rouThe Papal procession met In the Bilette wheel was in a box under the otins cbsiiel, entering tha Basilic lookout chair. The man reached his by the chape) of the Iloly Sacrament. The hand through, taking the money. The In loa was not discovered for hours. The the full pontifical costume, waa pope. man had crawled 300 feet. There ia no uarried In the Sedia Geatatoria with ita historical fans. His robust flgura and due to the robber. handsome head showed thus to best KILLED THROUGH AN EXPLORAISING FUNDS FOR THE UNEMSION qr A GA8 TANK. advantage and when he entered the church it. was impoSMilil for the auPLOYED. Dec. It Frank J. Strub, thorities to repress entirely an outSacramento, burst of loyalty from the multitude London, Dec. 11. Lord Major asHiestant foreman o the copper Pound has Issued an appeal for funds of the Southern Pacific shops of shop foing Uve Pope Plus." this which cried, for the relief of the unemployed of city, was killed by the explosion of a The scene waa auch as to evoke tha Londoif, King Edward baa contributed gas tank near which he was working. devotion of tha beholder, everything 11.250; Queen Alexandra, $1,000; the A small piece of Iron cr imbed through having been done to heighten the efPrince of Walee, $500; the Princess of the skull just above the right rye and fect and the central flgura in lha cerescene never to ha monial presenting Wales, $250; Lord Iveagn, $25,000; tha entered the brain. Rpthschllds, $15,000; the Duke of The gas tank which blew up was one forgotten. Hia holiness was pieced!, Westminster .$10,000 and the Peabody used to furnish gas for locomotive surrounded and followed by guards of the oourt and high prelates. He looked trustees, $25,000. headlights. pale, fatigued and less robust than a year ago. as though the triple crown were bearing heavily upon him. The pope was thus escorted to the Throne, the cardinals, archbishop! and bishop forming a square about him. The ceremony that followed waa interesting in the extreme. Pope Pius pontificated, preserving a reverential air to the end, although aa he confessed later, he was greatly fatigued. After the oercmony lha procesaion was format, amid muimira of love and loyalty. All the American prelates y now In Rome who assisted at the beautification on Thursday of the Saints canonized today were present as was also the faculty of the American colAnti-Government Demon- lege at Rome. eix-bou- ra GAMBLING Tftshlnglon, Dc. 11. The House vlll begin the second week ot the KHlun with the consideration of private penaion bill, Monday having been Bade pension day. On Tuesday .tbs resolution reported imby the judiciary committee to of the Charles judge Swayne. peach Northern district of Florida, comes before the House as a special order, its consideration having been deferr t br iradution nt the last session to that day and authority given the judiciary committee to take further All the evidence tanm, ind cluding that heard since the last has been printed for the uae of members of the House. A supplement el report has been submitted to the House by the judiciary committee, advliing the Housy of the additional testimony. It is probable that the appropriations committee may report a abort urgent deficiency bill during the week and it lu said that it ii barely possible that the District of Columbia appropriation bill may be reported bv the end of the week. A la hard at work framing the MU. n a"aa VICEROY OF INDIA ARRIVES. menu j. TIM MOW AN3 (jfyjWWWrtAaiV jmmniV ' it mi nsiui II' desct-ndsul- 1'i-te- 1 CHARGED THE CROWDS Russia's Popular stration Was Attended by Students of Both Sexes -- Hidden Officials Charged Suddenly at Fuil Speed St. Petersburg, Dec. 11 A popular the demonstration, In included which participants large numbers of students of both sexes, began at midday in the Nevsity prospect and lasted about two hours. Hundreds of police and mounted Gendarmes were hidden In the court yard of the public building emerged suddenly and charged the crowd at full gallop, driving the demonstrators In headlong confusion and screaming with terror upon sidewalks and Into adjacent streets. This lead to several encounters, fifty persons being more or less severely injured. Large numbers were arrested. Not since the riota of 1901, when Coaaaca stretched across the Nevsky Prospect from building to building, charged down the Boulevard from the Moecow station to the Neva, has the Russian capital lived through such a dsv of excitement as this. the authorities last night got wind of the big anti --demonstration event planned for today by the SociailslLsbor psrly, to demand an immediate end of the war, nd the convocation of n national assitably and leading every paper this morning In black faced type, waa an explicit warning to the people nt their peril to desist from congregating in the Nevaki Prospect near the Kasan Cathedral. At the name time extensive preparations were made to quell any disturbances. The police on the Nevski Prospect were aextuplcd, and the Dvorniks. of house porters were marshalled In front of their respective buildings. Half a doxen squadrons of mounted Gendarmerie were massed in the rear of the Kazan Cathedral and battalions of rosereve police were stationed in several courtyards out of sight.. Minister of the Interior Sviatopolk-Mirsk- y gave strict ordeia however, that no Cossacks should be used, and Pul-Iochief of police, issued special orders to avoid harsh measures unless it should become absolutely necessary. The newspapers warnings, however, by giving notice to those not apprised of the prospect of demonstration, defeated the very object for which they were designed, attracting seemingly the whole population of this vast city to the broad thoroughfare; and lung before the hour fixed, despite the pleading W the police, who literally lined the sidewalks, the throngs on the pavements were so dense that movement was almost Impossible, while the boulevard was black with a tangled mass of sleighs filled mostly with the curious. In throngs on tlie sidewalk were practically the whole student body of the capital. Including many young women who have always been prominent in Russia in liberal revolutionary movements and also thousands of workmen belonging to the Social Labor party. Toward 1 o'clock the workmen and students seemed to swarm toward the corner of the Hotel Europe, oppoxito the Hasen Cathedral, - The. police, rec n, snow-cover- 4 ed EXPLORERS MONUMENT DEDICATED ognizing that the critical moment waa approaching, tried in vain to keep bar the human tide. Then, when there waa not a single mounted policeman In sight, on the stroke of one from the heart of the thickly wedged crowd, a lilood-reflag, like a jot of flame, suddenly shot up. It was the aignal. Other flag appeared in the crowd, waving frantically overhead; and they were greeted with a hoarse roar Down With Autocracy. The students surged Into the street singing the Msmeillalse" while innocent spectators, seeMing to extricate themselves crowded Into doorways and nugged the wall. The ferment continued all day and far Into the night. So far there have been over 100 arrests. Tonight theHiudents of the poly' technique and oilier Institutions held meetings at which fiery speeches were made in favor of reform and the con vocation of a national assembly. The grcalesi distress la expressed by comiervailve Literal over tlie day a events.aU declaring Ibat JuRt when the fate of the Zemstvo program was ia the balance such a fruitless outbreak will be sure to prejudice every and put the strongest wtapon in the band of the bureaucratic reactionaries. That such demonstrations of the S Labor parly are not confined to the capital la shown by n letter received bore front n prominent Zenistvolst in Southern Russia, In which the writer says: The optimism with which we left SI. Petersburg is beginning to vanish. The government is not showing n disposition to inset us half way and enter frankly on the pat hof reform On the contrary there seems to lie hesitation as to whether it would not lie better to return to the path of reaction. The government seems unable to comprehend the real state of popular feeling, the importance of decisive action and the disastrous consequences of procrastination. The people of this province are In a state of great excitement. Large meetings have taken place In u;nny towns and vety specific resolutions have been adopted, but the bad feature of the situation is the attitude of the workmen. Incited by the underground pre of Geneva and Paris, who declare themselves in complete antagonism to the moderate demand of th Zemstvo they proclaim a definite Socialist declaring they want not politi-ca- l, but social freedom, it will therefore be the policy of the government If It decides to concede to us to foster such dissensionsnothing between the Zemstvo and the labor party "The government, confident of its ability to repress revolutionary attacks by force of arms, and apprehending no roal danger from Ihe workingman can d . pro-.gra- (Continued ou Page 8 Discovered tha Great Salt Lake and Yellowstone Park Opened tha Overland Trail. Kansaa City. Dec. 11. A monument over the grave of Jim Bndger, tha famous guide and explorer, who die. and Yellowcovered Groat 8alt stone Park and who opened the Overland trail, waa dedicated in Mount Washington cemetery today. It waa erected by General Greaville M. Dodge of New York, the engineer who located the Union Pacific railroad and who followed the route advised by Bridger. The monument is n massive blocs of rough hewn granite with the and n bead of the scout In chronicle of hia most noteworthy achievements. General Dodge waa unable to par, ticipate In the raerrlHc owing to .hut the sddrvss he had prepared, an affectionate eulogy of the old plainnmau, wa road sad a great granddaughter of Bridger unveiled tbo stone. General Dodge's address told of how Bridger descended Dear River In a boat and supposed, on reaching Greet Sa.k Lake that, the water was an arm of tbe Pacific ocean; of how Bridg-er'account of the wonders of the Yellowstone Park was scoffed at as preposterous, and of how Dr. Whitman. the Oregon missionary, cut ont an Indian arrowhead that had been in Brldger's back for years. ke bas-reli- sics-ness- ORGANIZATION OF THE RESERVE SHIPS. London, Dec. 11. The admiralty has Issued a circular to all naval commanders explaining Lord Selbourne'a scheme, which becomes effective on January 1 and detailing tho organizaEach tion of warships of the ship on the war list not In commission at sea will he kept commissioned in tbe reserve and have a neucleus crow comprisiii); the li'iportant officers :' the war erew inand two-llii- l' in torpedo and cluding ft gunnery rx The reset tv chips will be distributed between fbr( home ports and provision will be made for surplus crews In barracks to enable alx battleships or first-clas- s cruisers to be fully on emergency without dislocating the general mobilization arrangement. PROTEST AGAINST RECKLESS TARGET PRACTICE. London, Dec. 11. -- Captain Mills oi the American line steamer Philadelphia has ordered a protest against reckless target practice carried on off He says that as be approached the harbor on Saturday with near! 1.090 persons on board their safety waa enuangered by a gunboat which persisted In firing even after the patrol launch apprised the gunlmat of th liners approach. Captain Mills adds that he was obliged twice to slop and go full spaed astern to avoid disaster. . My-mout-h. Gew of the Schooner Montana Spent Night When Rescued the in the Rigging- - Seamen Were Nearly Exhausted--The- ir Clothing Coated With Thick Layers of Ice Norfolk, Va., Dec. 11. The three-rast- er schooner Montana. Captain Booye from Baltimore for Charleston. 8. C., with n cargo of salt (or probably coal), stranded at 11 p. in. last nlgbt, at Psa Island Life Saving etai kin. fifty miles north of Caps llatlerus, during n hsavy northerly gale. Within twenty minutes after tbe vessel siranded she nan full of water and awofth so that the erew. conriMlng of Captain Booye and eiz men were forced to take to the rigging, where they remained until 2 p. m. today, when alx of the neven men were rescued by crew of Pea Island. New Inlet and Bodies Island Life Saving station. One man, Henry Edward s was frozen to death and waa lashed In the rigging In such a manner that he could not b reached and his body hi atill aboard the ship, hanging In the rigging head downward. One other man of the crew wa almost dead from exposure end exhaustion when he wa rescued by the members ot the life saving crew, but probably will recover, although hia condition to vary The renrned mew are now at Pen Island Life Saving station. Great difficulty wa experienced In landing tha crew, owing to lha fact that th vessel bad sunk and a heavy sea waa running at tha time. Pressing weather hampered the work of rescue, and th neamen were so overcome by exposure and exhaustion that only two of tlie men in the tigging were able to assist In hauling tbe whipllne aboard the vessel. Again and again the line waa shot out and one by one th men were taken off tbe ahlp in the breeches buoy, after t more a mnt harrowing exporlem-than thirteen hours spent In the rigging of tbo waking veenel In a temperature mikb below fraexing. Their clothing was coated with thick layers of Ira The vessel will be at total Iona It la understood that the Montana la owned In Sommers Point, N. J. and Wheeler early this morning and exchanged a fusillade of shots with tbe outlaws. Both officers are confident that one of tbe men waa wounded during (be exchange of shots. Tbe men are believed to he still hiding in tbe dense brush of the bottom lands. Late yesterday afternoon tbo secret anrvice department received a tip front a reliable source that Pat Crowe, the much wanted alleged Cudahy kidnapper, was at the home of CharlHs Christian. Dis actives Wheeler and Wilson were detailed on the case. Driving to the locality tbe two officers secreted themselves In the sand hills southwest of Christian's bouse. However, nothing was seen of the men until early this morning. After lying m the ground, the officers became chilled sad started to draw a trifle closer to the Christian borne. Jnat at that moment two men were seen to leave the aide doorway, in tho dense darkness It was impossible to recognize either. The two detectives posted themselves at an advantageous position at the roedalde. Aa the two men cam within ten paces both officers stepped to the road. Throw up you hands; we are officers. exclaimed Wilson. A curse and n volley of sbota were the answer. Both officers opened lira with rifles. The two men sprang from Ihe road, firing rapidly and emptying their guns, esraiwd In the darkness. New York, Dec. 11. The Montana was a vemiel of 33d tons uet. was bunt at Bath, Me., in 1889 and waa owned by J. U Booye of New York. ports of heavy aeas and stormy weather the oeean liners that were held outside the harbor by yseter- day's storm, came into port today. There were eight steamers, besides the Lursnla, Belgravia, llanover, and others, in this fleet, nad on board them were 4,954 steerage , STORM BOUND FLEET Ocean Linars Came Into Fort After .Tempestuous Voyage All Report Heavy Seas and Stormy Weather, New York, Doc. 11. Bringing re- long-continu- OFFICERS storm-boun- TRAIL d psa Mongers, as well as many cabin passengers. The Lucanln had a tempestuous voyage of alx days from Queenstown Detectives Exchange a Fusillade of and was then delayed outside the bar sixteen hours. It brought the body of Shots With Alleged Cudahy KidKlverton R. Chapman, who Is said to napper Outtaw Escapes in have committed suicide hy jumping the Darknssa, from the balcony af tbe Carleton ho8L Joseph, Mo., Dec. 11. A force of tel in London. policemen, deputy sheriffs and detecrename. Dec. 11. Arrangements tives hare ben scouring the Missouri river bottom leads north of St. Joseph between Panama and the canal zone today, for the hiding place of Pat postal authorities hav been made, as Crowe and Sam, alias Horsethlef specified In Secretary Taft's execuJohnson, who met Detrettves Wilson tive order. PAT CROWE CHADWICK CASE Lawyers Discuss Rumors to Bring Dr. Chadwick Back to America--Gra- nd Jury Ready to Investigate Forgery Charges New York. Dee. 1 1 .From present indications it is extremely uulUely that anv attempt will be made to obtain ball for Mrs. ranKle L. Chadwick, who has been in the Tombs since last Thursday night on a charge of siding and abetting bank officials in the ot 812,500. Fhe was held under $15,000 bail. A person who Is in n position to know the various moves In the Chadwick case, said today in an interview with a represent stive of the Associated Press. Despite all reports to the contrary no efforts have been made to obtain bail, for Mrs. Chadwick in this city. For several days It baa been rumored that Dr. Leroy Chadwick was either In Paris, Berlin or Brussels, but an investigation by the Associated In those cities Preas representative failed to learn of his preaeaee.althougn latter are awaiting- tho physician In Brussels, at the hotel Motropole where he is a regular visitor. A lawyer who has been connected with the recent financial difficulties, said today In answer to the report that steps might bo eventually taken to compel tho retrarn of Dr. Chadwick to this country, said: that Dr. Any person who say Chadwick ran be brenqbt back to tbe United State agalast his will because bo gave Herbert D. Newlou cheeks read 'without whtah wore returned nt is funds' knows nothing of the law. Had the doctor bought a coat and given a wurthleos chock he could have been held for obtaining money under false pretense, but In this case there was no vain received. He ia said to have given two checks aggregating $50,000 as a part payment of his wife's indebtedness. The checks were valueless, hut no crime was committed for Dr. Chadwick received nothing. Newton gave nothing. In other words, there was no value received and therefore no crime committed. It has been said that Mrs. Chadwick settled $2,500,000 of tho money ahe borrowed upon her husband three years ago. That will be a difficult thing to prove. It must first be shown that be borrowed the money and then that It waa borrowed fraudulently. It would seem reasonable that if the woman could borrow such a aunt of money she must have had some excellent fiecuritb-- . It must be borne la miad that the Ural Carnegie note which plays th most important role !a this tragedy of finance ia much lose thaa four years old, while It was over thro years ago that two and onohatf million dollars were said t0 have been settled on Dr. Chadwick. It would have been impossible in so short a time to negotiate such a large loss ou (Continued on Pago .