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THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNING-, MARCH 3, 1910, - J
" I -Sl
I Mission, doctor
WILL ATTEND IET11
Marion I). Euliank io Bo One of
(lie Distinguished Men in
The convention incident to the lay
men's missionary movement, which will
begin In this city next Monday evonlnjr,
will Include many distinguished men In
attendance. Among these will ho Dr.
Marlon D. Eubank, who hns won suc
cess bv making his medical aid a key
for" tho opening of the door so that Chris
tianity mlcht enter.
Missionary Doctor From China.
Marlon D. Eubank wont to China as
a medical mlsnlonnry In 1S03. He Is n
RTndtuto of William Jewell college, the
Marlon Sims Medical school at St Louis
and tho Northwestern University Medical
SCT?ie1' station to which Dr. Eubank was
appointed was Huchow, a city of 100.
000 inhabitants In the East China mts
slon, Almost Immediately tho Boxer
REV. M. D. EUBANK. M. D.
I troubles broko out. and tho mission
aries wore compelled to leave their sta
tions. When they returned they found
tho people more friendly than over, and
confidence and affection grow rapidly
through the doctor's ministry. Tho prob
lem was a. difficult one in many respects.
Tho Chinese are not only unsanitary in
their ways of living, but tboy believe in
ovll spirits as the cause of disease. Dr.
Eubank has said: "Dirt, dampness,
darkness and devils arc tho foes wo have
to combnL In our medical work."
In spite of those obstacles he has
treated over 6000 patients In a single
year, and has gained the respect and
support of tho mandarins and other lead
ing men for his work.
In the dispensary, In the Chinese
homes, on his tours through the coun
try i ywhero Dr. Eubank uses his
modir work to open the door for the
preaching of the gospel of Christ. A
touching Incident Is the story of MIn
Yang, a boy who was treated at the
hospital for a sevcro abscess on his
nrm. Through his successful treatment
all the neighbors were led to have a
moro favorable opinion of the doctor and
his mission, and the boy's father became
willing that MIn Yang should bo bap
tized and trained as a Christian teacher.
When Dr. Eubank returned to Ameri
ca on furlough In 190G. plans were ma
turing for tho third Interdenominational
conference of China missionaries at
Shanghai, which was also to celebrate
tho centennial of the beginning of
Protestant missions In China. These
plans Included an urgent request that a
delegation of pastors and laymen visit
China to investigate the conditions and
needs of the work. It wns owing largely
to the energetic presentation of this plan
to churches and business men by Dr.
Eubank that a large deputation to the
far cast was secured. lie Is particu
larly skillful In presenting the subject
of foreign missions to business men.
I BROWN-TAIL MOTH IS
FOUND IN SEEDLINGS
County Horticultural Inapeclor J. C.
Slay has filed his report for tho month
of February with the county commis
sioners in which he says that brown-tall
moth wore found In a shipment of seed
lings from Franco recently and that thu
shipment wns condemned so as to pre
vent the spread of tho pest. Following
Is tho report:
"There hns been one car of apples
from Frulta. Colo., containing 501 boxes,
one from Grand Junction, Colo., con
taining ofiO lxxes. There have been three
wagon loads, containing forty-llvo bush
els each from Syracuse. Utah, two wagon
loads, containing fifty bushels each from
Hooper. Utah, a local shipment from Og
don. 125 boxes, two wagons from Ogden,
fifty bushels each, making a total of 1521
bushels. I had 310 bushels under quaran
tine and destroyed twenty-three bushels
with coal oil. Most all the apples this
month wore In good condition.
"There have been sent In 212,000 for
eign seedling trees, 72,500 of them have
been Inspected, leaving 110.000 still un
der quarantine. There hns been 36,000
native seedling trees sent In, 20,000 of
which have been Inspected, leaving 16,000
native seedling trees under quarantine.
"There have bcon a dozen nests of the
"brown-tall moth found on tho foreign
seedling stock form France, that Is tak
ing close attention of both the state and
tho county inspector, as it is a most
serious pest in some localities. We feel
that wo hnve the support of the nursery
men In helping us destroy those moths."
I PLEASING ENTERTAINMENT
IN THIRD WARD HALL
, An Interesting entertainment was given
Wednesday ovenlng in the Third ward
social hall In the form of a cantntn. In
which moro than seventy llttlo children
took part. "Mother Goose." "Little Red
Riding Hood" and "School Days" were
included in tho arrangement,
About twenty children participated In
a doll drill, which was a pleasing fea
ture of tho ovenlng. There was a duet
by Mrs. Hoffman and MIfs Jessie Potcrs.
and a recitation. "The Church Organ."
by Mrs, Beasto L,Ilt!e, who appeared in
The excellent Econery with which the
social hall stage has been equipped was
the subject of much favorable comment.
There are ton scenes, complete In ovorv
respect. The hall was crowded to Its
capacity at Wednesday's entertainment.
' Much credit Is due tho ladles of the
ward for the painstaking and thorough
mannor In which they prepared and
brought to a successful consummation the
entertainment. Six months have been de
voted to rehearsals.
STRIKE ORDER IN
H Continued from Pago One.
H J to maintain his stand that his only duty
j was to maintain peace and order.
1 Although the day was unusually quiet
1 l throughout the city, rioting started again
B ! tonight In the northeastern section,
H where everything was penceful during
the prcsenco of the state police. A num-
H i her of cars wero demolished by stones
H i and a number of small boys set Are to
j I a frame walling room owned by the
H transit company.
Not bocauso It is Sarsapartlla,
out because. It Is a medicine of
'oocullar merit, composoci of more
than twenty different remedial
agents effecting pnenomena!
cures o troubles of tho blood,
stomach, liver and bowels.
Thus Hood's Sareapanlla euros scrol
ula, eczema, anemia, catarrh, nervous
ness, that tired feeling, dyspepsia, loss
of appetite, and builds up the system.
Get It today in tho usual 1IquI1 form or In
4Wolutod tablet form called Sar&itabs.
Continued from Taco One.
Davla struck out tho words "because
there Is a good fee If I can tecover the
price of that timber." and substituted
for them the following: "Iiocaus.; 1 am
thu attorney for the St. Francis levee
board for the recovery of this timber.
Davis said that he had not used tho
words attributed to him. but several
members of tho committee disagreed
with him. , ,
Tho committee hold an extended ex
ecutive session and finally voted prao
tlcallv unanimously not to allow Senator
DaIs to make the change desired.
Senator Clarke of Arkansas also ap
peared before the committee today and
declared Senator Davis had misrepre
sented bun before the committee at the
previous hearing when he slated that
he (Clarke) was in favor of the bill.
Senator Clarko declared ho wis opposed
to tho bill. ,
During Senator Davis's appearance bo
fore the committee today, Representa
tive P.oblnson of Arkansas, a member of
the committee, Inquired:
"Is this a contingent fee?'
"I have an absolute as well as a con
tingent fee." replied the senator.
Representative Pickett asked: Docs
tho contingent fee Involve favorable con
sideration by congress?"
Senator Davis answered: I can t say.
If the title is conferred upon tho slate
of Arkansas, it gives the loveo board a
much better standing."
The board bases its claim to tho land
on a grant from the state, which re
ceived Its tlllo from the federal govern
ment under the swamp act of 1S30.
The interior department. In December,
100S. made a ruling that the original
surveys of this land wero Incorrect and
the title to tho land reverted to tho fed
eral government by a compromise act
between tho United States and the state
of Arkansas In 1SDS. Following this de
cision, largo numbers of settlers moved
upon the land.
Senntor Davis tonight gave out a for
mal statement In which he denounced as
"absolutely false and without founda
tion" the report that he was to get a
fee If the bill passed.
He declared that the bill was just
and was Intended merely to quiet title
to certain lands bought by friends of his
In Forest City from tho St Francis
bonrd, tho purchases having bcon made
on tho strength of opinions rendered by
former Secretaries of the Interior Hoke
Smith and Hitchcock.
President Itooseevlt. the statomcnt con
tinues, agreed with the senator that the
matter ought to bo adjusted. Accord
ingly, the bill was Introduced, the sena
tor proceeds, "by Mr. Oldfleld at tho
request of Senator Davis, and this Is nil
the Interest ho (Oldllcld) has In it."
SENATE PASSES BILL TO
AID IRRIGATION PROJECTS
WASHINGTON. March 2. After a brief
general discussion, the senate today
passed a bill authorizing tho lssuanoc of
S30.000.000 worth of certificates of In
debtedness for tho completion of Irriga
tion projects already under way.
The bill la Intended to supply enough
money to finish these works, and it Is
contemplated that the certificates will
bo 'retired bv money derived from the
sale of lands redeemed by tho Improve
Senator Clav of Georgia made a speech
in opposition" to the prlnclplo Involved
rather than against the bill Itself. He
predicted that the time would come when
a direct annual appropriation of $50,000.
000 or ?CO,000,000 would be necessary to
carry on tho reclamation work. lie en
tered Into a general discussion of gov
ernment expenditures saying that ho con
sidered as useless all tho efforts made to
reduce tho vast sum.
"These Investigations by commissions
Invariably cost moro than they save,'
ho assorted. ,
Mr. Clay then referred to Senator Aid
rich's statement that If he wero running
the government he would reduce expendi
tures S300.000.000. "If," Interjected Mr.
Bailey, who sat at Mr. Clay's side, "ho
Is running It now and ho ought to accom
Messrs. Bailey and Heyburn oxpressed
the opinion that the public lands should
be turned over to the several' states.
There was no division on the reclamation
SHOWING THAT CANADA
IS ALSO PAYING TRIBUTE
WASHINGTON. March 2. Sonntor
Tvodgo, chairman of the select committee
appolntod to investigate tho increased
cost of living, today presented a report
from John G Foster, tho American con
sul general In Canada, showing that in
the last ten years rents had Increased
about 10 per cent In the principal cities
of Canada and that there had been a
corresponding increase in foodstuffs.
'places for Westerners.
WASHINGTON, March 2. Nominations
sent to the senato by the president In
clude the following:
To be postmasters James H. McClln
tock, Phoenix, Ariz.v Frank P. Burnett,
MYSTERIOUS THEFT OF
JEWELS WORTH $15,000
WASHINGTON, March 2. Jewels -valued
at $15,000 wore stolen last night
from the home of Mrs.. Itebeka H. Horns
hy, In n fashionable section of tho city.
The robbery was committed when the
house was full of servants and lias mys
tified tho police.
Mrs, Hornsby went to the theater, leav
ing her Jewelry hidden In a mahogany
shoo polishing box about threo feet high.
When she returned the box wns gono
and hor bedroom window wns open. To
day the detectives noticed a window
open In a vacant house next door and de
cided to look In. There they found tho
box open. Later they learned that some
men had obtained tho key to the empty
house the day before on pretense of In
The Jewels were diamonds and 'pearls.
One necklace was valued at S5000 and
another piece was worth $2500. Other
pieces ranged In value from $500 to $2000.
The Joi Coughs. Colds,
Croup. Ti hoopIng-Courch, Jlrouchltis. Grippo
j Louch. Hourseuess, etc. It is safe and euro,
TALKS 10 MEBCHAWTS
Urges Busy Men to Employ
Some Time for Diversion
rtolnil merchants of Salt Lake listened
to an address on duties of citizenship de
livered by Mathonlhnh Thomas at their
rogulnr meeting in I he Boyd Park build
ing Wednesday night. Mr. Thomas said
ho had no intention of telling the mer
chants how their business should be con
ducted, ror that was their affair only and
tboy won? supposed to bo experts in their
Mr. Thomas's in 11c was a plea for
broader lives and a widening of Interest
on the part of Hie merchants who, as a
class, ho said, were Inclined to devote
themselves to ihelr business affairs to
the exclusion of proper mental diver
sions nnd Improvement.
"The man who works seven days In tho
week Is his own worst enemy," said Mr
Thonms. "and this principle has nothing
to do with tho religious side of his life,
The general lino of argument offered by
Ihe speaker wns that as citizens of the
community, the merchants owed their
friends and neighbors the best there was
Mr. Thomas said that a man consult
ing a lawyer had a right to demnnd ab
solute truth and honesty and, on the
other hand, the lawyer had the same
right to demand nbsoluto truth and hon
estv from his grocer and his butcher.
During the business session of the as
sociation it wns said that in selling ilower
and garden seeds certain seedsmen had
delivered assortments billed at ?15 which
were nearly $1 short, and the merchants
were cautioned to check their goods carefully.
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHE
LAXATIVK BftOMO Quinine, the world
wide Cold and Grip rcmcdj rcmovoa
cause. Call for full name. Look for Jg
naturo E. W. GROVE. 25c
A NIGHT ALARM.
Worse than an alarm of fire at
nicht is the metallic couch of croup.
Careful mothers keep Foley's Honey
and Tar in tho house and give it at
the first sign of danger. Foloy's
Honey and Tar lias savod many little
lives. No opiates. Schramm-Johnson
BIDS FOR FORT DOUGLAS
IMPROVEMENTS ARE OPENED
Bids were opened March 1 at Fort
Douglas for furnishing labor and material
for the construction of ono double bar
rack for that post. Tho bids include
construction proper and heating, plumb
ing, electric wiring, and tho like, and
among the local firms submitting bids for
the different work were: R. E. Campbell.
Midglcy Bros., Electrical Engineering and
Construction company, E. R. Wheclon,
Mcldrum & Gunn, A. & .1. Macdonald,
Carthey & Dumbcck, nnd W. W. Atkin
son. Tho lattcr's bid is for the construction
proper, and is the lowest $57,510.
Tho bids will be sent to tho quartermaster-general
at Washington, D. C,
VOLUNTEER FIREMEN HOLD
THEIR ANNUAL ELECTION
At tho headquarters of the volunteer
firomen Wednesday evening tho annual
election of officers was held. Preced
ing tho election routlno business was
transacted. Tho following were chosen
,for the ensuing year: G. M. Ottingcr,
president; James Peacock, vice president;
II. E. Cottle, secretary: A. Cardwcll,
treasurer; John Alrd, sergeant at arms.
J. W. Sncll was chosen trustee for the
three-year term nnd IT. Leyland trustee
on the two-year term. The holdover
trustees are S. It. Skldmorc, W. Odd and
Suos for Divorce.
Hannah M. Slalllngs filed suit for di
vorce In the district court Wednesday
against Joseph H. Stalllnga . on tho
ground of failure to support. They were
married In this city on February 10, 1899.
and liavo two children. It Is alleged
that Stalllngs has fulled to support his
wife for more than a year. Mrs. Slall
lngs al3"o nsk's the custody of tho chil
dren 'and a reasonable sum. as alimony
and attorney fees and costs of suit.
CHRISTIANS WILL PRAY
TO OVERTHROW SALOON
CHICAGO, March 2. Tho prayers of
Christians throughout the world will. It
is announced, bo turned against tho Chi
cago saloons and for a local option vic
tory on April 5, as a result of tho en
tranco of tho Chicago Christian Endeavor
Into the light against tho liquor traffic.
Following a resolution adopted last night
bv delegates of -100 branches of the so
ciety in this city, 50.000.000 Christians
will be asked to stop work at 0 o'clock
each morning between now and election
day and offer a prayer for aid In defeat
ing tho saloons hero.
Tho various branches of the Christinn
Endeavor Union throughout tho world
have approximately -1,000.000 members.
These will be asked to spread the re
quest to members of churches by means
of denominational magazines and religious
publications, nnd enlist their prayers in
OF TRINITY IS DEAD
NEW YORK, March 2. Albert Mols
lahn, for half a century ringer of the
chimes of Old Trinity church here. Is
dead at his homo In Madison, N. J. This
morning the historic bells wero tolled for
Melslahn was born In tho shadow of
tho Old Trinity spire, sixty-two years
ago. As a lad he delighted to climb tho
belfry and help the old bellrlngor at his
task. Then, when only 12 years old. ho
was ofllclally appointed assistant bell
ringer. Among tho occasions on which Mcls
lnhn made the bells ring out were tho
unveiling of the Statue of Liberty, the
opening of the Brooklyn bridge. Queen
Victoria's diamond jubilee, the home
coming of Dewey and the departure of
BERLIN EXPOSITION WILL
BERLIN. March 2. The German di
rectors of tho American exposition to
day decided to accept the suggestion of
the American commissioners that It bo
postponed from tho coming summer to the
summer of 1011 and that tho character
of tho enterprise bo changed from a
strictly American show to a American
This decision was reached following tho
receipt of a cablegram from New Tork In
which tho American commissioners ex
plained that tficlr decision was Influenced
by tho fact that the leading exhibitors.
Including .the Standard Oil company and
tho railroad companies, had Withdrawn
THAT MAY BE MURDER
ALBUQUERQUE. N. M., March 2.
Deep mystery surrounds the death of E.
J McCannon, a business man of Clovls,
N. M., who Is believed to have been
poisoned and his body then hanged, to
mako It appear to be a case of suicide.
The. body was found hanging In a cement
plant Monday night and today the
stomach was removed for examination.
Lestor Picks, a cousin of the dead man,
has been arrested.
BELL PROVES TARTAR
01 WmiBS STAND
Admits He Was (he Big Chief
in Putting Down Cripple
DENVER, Colo., March 2. General
Sherman M. Bell proved a Tartar for
the attorney who called him to the wit
ness stand todny In tho suit of Mrs. Mary
C. Carley ngalnst General Bell and others
for damages because of the death of hor
husband during the Cripple Creek riots
"I didn't get out any special written in
vitation to tho mlno owners, thu train
men, the newspapermen, the deputies, the
militia, or any other person, to go to
Dunsvllle on June 8. lfiOl," asserted Gen
eral Bell on tho stand. "They went at
my commnnd. It was I who ordered them
on tho train and they surely wont- I
had charge, of everybody and everything.
1 didn't talk with Mr. Carlcton. the presi
dent of tho Mine Owners' association, that
morning. I know my own business."
There was no ovaslon In the replica of
the stern warrior to the question of Mrs,
Carlcy's attorney, who sought to prove
that her husband was slain by the or
ders of General Bell, and also tried to
prove that the mlno owners were partly
Too Much for Attorney.
Genoral Bell talked the exn.mlnlng law
yer off his feet and almost completed the
reading of tho proclamation of Sheriff
Edward Bell of Teller county, showing
that the miners were In a state of Insur
rection, and other statements that the
plaintiff's attorneys did not got to the
Jury's ears In tho meanwhile the Jury
looked both pleased nnd amused.
General Bell said he talked with the
sheriff of Toller county beforo he gave
ordors for tho mobilization of deputies
and troops and to nobody but the sheriff.
Mrs Carley's attorneys attempted to
show General Bell's culpability by try
ing to show that the civil authorities
had not been called In to settle the
Federal Judge Robert E. Lewis brought
an abrupt ending to the damago suit of
Mrs. John Carley against Sherman Bell,
former adjutant general, late today by
ordering a verdict for tho defendant. Mrs.
Carley, whose husband was killed In the
Dunnvlllo battle of tho Cripple Crock
labor war, sued Goneral Bell, wlw was In
command of the state militia, for $5000
JOHN D. READY TO
GIVE AWAY WEALTH
Continued from Pago Ono.
Into for Medical Research, $4,300,000;
churches (known), ?H. 100.000.
The riv.'ilry between Rockefeller and
Carnegie In getting rid of their riches
has been of tho most friendly nature.
When Carnegie gavo $0,000,000 to Pitts
burg charities, Rockefeller telegraphed
"You have my best wishes in all your
grand efforts to help your fellow-men. I
hope and trust that our prosperous men
tho country over will be stimulated to
cmulato your noble example- I believe
that untold good would result there
from." Mr. Carnegie replied as follows:
"Many thanks, follow-worker. In the
task of distributing surplus wealth for
the good of others. I clasp your hand.
Your congratulations are highly valued."
Some Staggering Figures.
How much Rockefeller has left Is oven
harder to guess than how much ha has
given away. In 1907 Frcdorlck T. Gates,
one of the Rockefeller agents In charity,
"Mr. Rockefeller himself has author
ized the statement that his fortune
cannot exceed $200,000,000, and that in
his most prosperous year his Incomo was
not above $20,000,000. His holdings of
Standard OH are not above 20 por cent
of the total Issue outstanding."
On the othor hand, tho late IL H.
Rogers Is quoted as having said In 1000:
"I know for a fact that Mr. Rocke
feller's income will exceed $00,000,000
The late Senator Hoar of Massachu
setts estimated the Rockefeller fortune
PRESIDENT OF COLOMBIA
IS HAVING TROUBLES
WASHINGTON, March 2. Tho presi
dent of Colombia has taken extraordinary
Bteps toward dissolving tho present con
gress of that country and calling what is
described as tho constituent assembly
to meet at a date In the near future.
This information was conveyed to the
state department In n dispatch received
today from Bogota nnd has puzzled the
officials of tho department as well as the
Colombian legation personnel.
There Is reason to believe, however,
that It Is connected with tho desire of
the president of Colombia to obtnln an
expression of public opinion for his
guidance In tho negotiations which fyave
been dragging along for several years
between Colombia, the United States nnd
Panama regarding the adjustment of
certain boundary questions and financial
obligations Incident to the separation of
Panama from Colombia,
PATTEN WILL CONTINUE
IN TOUCH WITH MARKET
NEW YORK, March 2. James A.
Patten, tho Chicago wheat operator, to
day, before sailing for Europe on the
Mauretanla, said he would continue to
koop In touch with the markets, because
of tho long-time Interest ho had In
Mr. Patten said:
"I have heard a good many roporls as
to whothcr it would be possible to cor
ner wheat this year. I don't think It
would bo possible. In my success X took
advantage of certain conditions, and I
had the good fortune to got in right.
"Ono thing I want to say before leav
ing: I see that reports from Kansas say
there will bo a shortage of tho wheat
crop. From my Information, tho wheat
crop will bo a big ono, nnd the wheat
market may look for an era of prosperity."
OFFICIAL STATEMENT ON
MAGDALENA BAY AFFAIR
WASHINGTON. March 2. To refute
the statement that the United States
and Mexico have reached an understand
ing which affects the political status of
Magdalena bay, the state department to
day Issued an authoritative denial that
any such situation exists.
Tho United States navy, with the per
mission of the Mexican government, has
for several seasons held tnrgct practice
In the bay off the coaot of Mexico, There
has been somo criticism of the Mexican
government at home for granting this
privilege. Mexico made somo provisions
for the safety of the Inhabitants of tho
region nnd tho United States government
has asked for no change in them.
CINCINNATI, March 2. Georgo L.
Berry of San FranclHco was re-elected
president of the International Printing
Pressmen's and Assistants' union, accord
ing to the vote announced hero today.
Charles B. Crowley of Holyoko, Mass..
was elected secretary-treasurer nfter a
hot contost with Patrick J. McMullen.
If your appetite and diges
tion arc good, 3rou can enjoy .
life. Nothing helps so much
to stimulate both brain and
body as a pot of good tea,
but drink GOOD tea poor
tea. is dear at any pricee.
Are Always Gooi
poses hi tram
OF IM KILLS
Domestic Tragedy in Louisville
Follows Appearance of
tho Real Wife.
LOUISVILLK, Ky., March 2. Arthur
Miles last night shot down and Instant
ly killed Bessie Stiff, aged 24. under a
bright arc light In the residence dis
trict of this city and then engaged in
a fight with two policemen. He es
caped, but was arrested at a depot as
ho was about to board a train.
Miles whon charged with the shooting
confessed, saying they had met in tho
street and quarreled.
Mllcs's wife came to Louisville yester
day from ISrln. Tcnn. BcksIc Stiff
stayed at her sister's home, whoro she
told them she was married. Miles has
bcon posing ns her husband.
WARRANT FOR JORDAN
LATEST IN SWOPE CASE
KANSAS CITY. March 2. A warrant
was sworn out today by the prosecuting
attorney of Wyandotte county, Kansas,
for Dr. C. H. Jordan, tho South Ameri
can physician who prescribed medicine
for tho family of Mrs. Logan O. Swopo.
Tho physician was charged with practic
ing medicine without a license.
Dr. Jordan's office ivas closed when a
deputy sheriff called to serve the war
rant nnd the physician has not yet been
The warrant was issued at tho request
of the stato board of medical registration
Miss Bcssio Coughlln, formerly em
ployed by Dr. B. C. 'Hydo as a stenogra
pher, testified today beforo the grand
Jury that Is Investigating tho Swope mys
tery. Four negro servants In tho Swope
home also testified today.
It wns reported that tho members of
the grand Jury desire to end tho Inves
tigation and mako their llnal report. The
grand Jury probably will consider the
case for several days longer, however,
as It Is said the county prosecutor will
call all tho witnesses he would need
should a trial bo held later.
DISCUSSES BOY PROBLEM
INDIANAPOLIS, March 2. "Ono sub
ject that tho boy does not like and two
that he docs would be my formula Jf I
were arranging tho curriculum for the
high school of this country," said A, H.
Yoder. superintendent of the public
schools of Tacoma, Wash.. In the con
ference of tho National Educational as
Mr. Yoder did not believe the tem
peramental endowments of boys should
be taken too seriously He said:
"If a boy comes Into my office wish
ing to dron a subject and says. 'I don't
like Latin.' I rub my hands and answer
to him. 'I'm glad of It koop right on
studying Latin.' "
Too many different studies are being
offered In the schools, Mr. Yoder believed-
"DELUGE" OF EGGS
BRINGS PRICE DOWN
CHICAGO, March 2. Three million, five
hundred and eighty-four thousand, five
hundred and twenty eggs were thrown
on ho wholesalo market yesterday. This
doluge caused a reduction from 21 to 20
cents a dozen over night. Continual re
cessions In tho price of eggs since, last
Thursday have brought values to a level
seldom seen at this season of tho year.
"Cold-storage eggs havo been disposed
of and the eggs on the market now arc of
the finest quality produced at any season
of tho year," said A. W. Hale, secretary
of tho Butter and Egg board. "Whole
salers are anxious to keep supplies from
accumulating on the market at this time
and they are giving the retailers tho full
benefit of the decline. It Is up to the
consumer to sec that lie also Is given
the same consideration."
GARVEN STILL FIGHTS
FOR PACKERS' BOOKS
NEW YORK. March 2. Prosecutor
Garvon this aftcrnon adopted now tac
tics In his endeavor to obtain the books
of tho packing companies. Justice Sway
zuo not having granted the peremptory
order which tho prosecutor asked for
yosterday, Mr. Garvon obtained from tho
justice an order for the companies to
appear and show cause In Jersey City on
Saturday why they should not produco
the desired documents.
Tho companies cited aro tho National
Packing company, Morris & Co.. Swift
Sz Co. and Armour &. Co,, and the docu
ments desired arc the minutes of the last
annual meeting of stockholders held
Within the jurisdiction of the New Jersey
HIGH COST OF LIVING
SAN FRANCISCO. March 2. The in
quiry authorized by the last legislature In
the high cost of food in California and
tho operations of alleged combines of
dealers In fish, raisins and other lines of
trade, was begun today by a legislative
Local retail fish dealers testified that
they believed all the wholesale dealers
now In business In this city aro Jn com
bination. William O. Weissich, president of the
Western Fish company, denied that a
combination existed or that fresh fish
wero sold for conversion Into fertilizer.
GIRL FATALLY INJURED
IN AUTO ACCIDENT
"EL PASO, Tex,, March 2. Running at
fifty miles un hour this ufternoon the
touring car of Postmaster, J. A. Smith
came In collision with a heavy wagon and
was demolished Miss Gene Seddcn was
fatally lnjurod and Miss Rosemary Pul
Uam. said to bo a relative of the lato
baseball magnate, was badly hurt.
i T YUr nerves must be fed with pure
I E fWBlf ll OTPH'KDQ rich blood or there WM bc trouble.
j A KJULS 1 T &l (CO Poorly fed nerves are weak nerves;
and weak nerves mean nervousness,
I iskyour doctor if alcoholic stimulants are not neuralgia, headaches, debility. Weak
D often very disastrous when gloen to nervous nerves need good food, fresh air and
i Plc- He 10111 e yu whV- ior&: Ayer's non-alcoholic Sarsaparilla. B
Ij. IN SALT LAKE THEATERS.
3. Drama. "i"
j. SALT LAKE TM EATER "A Man's
.;. n Man," with Robert Edoson.
COLONIAL THEATER "Mary -j-Jane's
Pa," with Max Flgman. 4-j-
Evening, S:15. f
BUNGALOW THEATER "All, of a 4
.J. Sudden Peggy." with Wlllard T
.J- Mack. Mnudo Lcono and players, !
4. Evening, S:1G.
GRAND THEATER "Dr. Jokyll and
.?. and Mr. Hydo," with Theodore
4 Lorch and players. Evening, 8:15.
X Vaudeville ,
.f. ORPIIEUM THEATER Advanced
4. vaudeville. Matinee, 2:15; evening, y
4. S:15. , v
X MISSION THEATER Imperial vnu- 4
4- deville. Matinee, 2;3Q; evening, v
4. 7:30 and 0:15.
At the Salt Lake theater F.obert Edcson
will play an engagement, beginning this
evening, presenting n new play of Ameri
can life, entitled "'A Man's a Man." by
Anna Sloose Richardson nnd Leslie Henry
Frldcnborp. Mr. Edeaon Is nn actor for
whom Salt Lake theatergoers entertain
the warmest affection. He, more than
anv other actor, typifies the American
vigor, manliness and determination.
Lovers of strong plays and realistic act
ing will be Interested In tho announce
ment that "A Man's a Man" will serve
to introduce Mr. Edcson In an entirely
new light, but ono which affords him
tho finest opportunity for effective work
he has yet enjoyed. The scenes of "A
Man's a Man" are laid In Now York City
and In Helena, Mont., the events which
the piny depicts transpiring within a
period of three months. Mr. Edcson ap
pears ns Townsend Hewitt. 11 wealthy
young Now Yorker of good birth and fine
soclnl position, who, through becoming
legal advisor to a western mining mag
nate, Is made tho central figure of an In
tensely dramatic confilot that will make
or mar the lives of four persons. "A
Man's a Man" differs radically from the
conventional plays of tho presont time in
that. Instead of presenting Mr Edenon as
a fearless youth overcoming difficulties
to win the usual stage heroism. It pic
tures him In the far more exciting sit
uation of a man seeking to regain the
love of his own wife, and at tho same
time prevent Injustice from being done
the wife of a man to whom he is bitterly
opposed. Underlying thu daring and orig
inal plot of the piny It Is said to be a
telling attack on legislative corruption
nnd the evils resulting from loosely nnd
dlshoncsllv constructed divorce laws. For
Mr. Edeson's supporting company Man
ager Henry B. Harris hns cngnged one
of such excellence as to add further tes
timony to his rare discrimination In the
proper casting of plays.
"Mary Jane's Pa" Is playing to capacity
houses at tho Colonial theater. It Is
ono of the most delightful comodics that
hns been presented in Salt Lake for years
and the company Is a splendid one. You
will regret It If you do not see "Mary
Jane's Pa." It will run the remainder of
the week with Saturday matlnco.
Arturo Bernard!, tho protean actor
plavlng at the Orphoum this week, con
clusively proved himself the real thing
in the Impersonation of any character ho
desires tho othor evening. After play
ing half n dozen- or more roles In the lit
tle Italian comedy with which ho opens
his act. It is necessary for him to im
personate a policeman. In this guise
ho walks around through the theater hurriedly-
In response to calls from a room
on the stage. Bernardl wns doing this
on Tucsuav evening when an official of
the Salt Lake police department started
forward to stop him. believing him some
member of the department who was
shirking duty and seeing the Orphcum
show instead of walking his beat. A
friend who nnd scon the act before
stopped the official and whispered some
words to him, after which both smiled
and a little later adjourned for a cigar.
"College Chums" Is being presented at
tho Grand theater all this week, with the
single exception of tonight, when Mr.
Lorch has consented to give a produc
tion of Salt Lnko's favorlto play. "Dr.
Jekvll and Mr. Hyde." The popular actor
will" give but the one performance, as the
work Is very hard and calls for the
actor's best efforts. The scat sale for
this performance Is very heavy and Indi
cations arc that standing room will bo
at a premium early In the evening. Mr.
Lorch has brought with him to the city
tho strongest stock support that he has
ever had while playing his engagements
at the Grand during the past five years,
and In the play now being presented all
members of the cast arc well fitted for
their respective parts, and one of the
best presentations ever given a produc
tion is given "College Chums," which
will continue Friday, Saturdny matinee
and Saturday nirht. "A Fathers Devo
tion" will be the opening bill for Sunday
matinee and will continue all next week.
A CTutlfylng announcement that will
bo met by the approval of many Is that
Mr. Mack, who was forced to rotiro from
the cast of "All of a Sudden Peggy" after
the performance on Sunday evening, has
recovered sufficiently to appear tonight.
"All of a Sudden Peggy" has brought
forth Miss Leone as one of the hest en
genue leading women In stock and It also
shows that the play Is one of the best
comedies done by this clever company.
There will bo a matlnco Saturday.
Moving picture onlhtislasts have much
to appreciate this week at the Tsls thea
ter, every subject on the bill standing out
prominently as a feature number In Its
particular line. The musical selections
are also very appropriate and well re
ceived. Mr. Florence Is to be compli
mented upon presenting such excellent
subjects which arc well worth the atten
tion and careful consideration of his pat
rons. Owing to tho washouts on tho Southern
Pacific railroad, the several acts which
Increase the joy
of College boy
should appear at tho Mission SSI
this Thursday evening will nntVS
hence the Mission will be dark WiM
noon and evening. The bill why!
concluded Wednesday evening
poar in Donvcr Snturday.
An amalgamation of CanndlnjH
ment houses Is announced, JH
cate will take over the theaters cH
iy Bennott, Shubcrt. Klaw & 'H
Keith. Consldlnc. and John CorrH
of Winnipeg find Sparrow of ifH
This combination will contrpl prH
all theaters In Canada cmfiraM
drama, vaudeville, moving pIclurJH
other amusement lines -S
Billy Baxter, who hns been wlthi
of the great minstrel organlz3tB
doing a black-face stunt at the m
BARTON CLOTHING STORE
RANSACKED BY BURG
Burglars entered tho Barton '0
company's store In the Brooks?
building betwoon l:?,Q and IZi
Wednesday night and after tai
In money out of the cash dravft
coedod to outfit themselves wlthli
plfte Unc of new clothing and;A
apparel of various sorts. b
The burglary was discovered b'
Watchman White, who found "th
rear door of tho store, open wlieni
making his rounds at 12 o'clock3
The police were Immediately
nnd mado a thorough search of thi
Ises. but found no clue. Isaac)'
ono of the proprietors, was alsoii
but could not arrive at a true e
of the loss, "
COMMONWEAL PLAN MAY1
BE GREATLY ENLAI
Filing of articles of incorporatl
the Commonweal Industrial compitfl
been deferred, owing to the faoy
some further plans aro in proceEjrol
mation, including a. mutunl supplyj
pany, In order to be entirely frty
the trusts. 3fm
The Idea Is to acquire large trS
land on which everything can boifl
and a company store will sell g
those who till the soli at actuil
the whole to be on a plan of em
tlon. A meeting will be held sqS
to formulaic these additional pllH
WirclesB Telophony Domonstfl
An Interesting demonstration jl
Collins wireless tolcpltonc systetl
given Wcdnosday evening In Fedl
of Labor hall, where the carpenter!
In session. Tho Collins equipment
which tho public Is fairly well fa!
Is about as perfect as wireless tel
can be made to date, and the won
accuracy of signal and sound was oi
Interest to all who heard and si
The company has opened a branchj
In the Dooly block. v J.j
Natural Laxative H
y Water j9
Physicians - S
ise Substitutes SjJ
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