Newspaper Page Text
I lv THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING-, FEBRUARY 1. 1911.
American Club Adopts Resolu
lions Concerning Service
tor Battleship Utah.
FAVORS AMERICAN LABOR
ON ALL PUBLIC CONTRACTS
' Meetings Henceforth Will Be
, Held in Knights of Coliim
H A resolution prolostinjr agaiusL the
B pU-tiirc ol' Tirijjhain YomiK or any sym-
bol relative lo liim aprcarinn on (lie
H silver service lo be presented to the
' battleship Utah was adopted at the
B i meeting of the American club held
i Tuesday evening. In line with the agi-
B lotion anions the women of the cast.
the American club is strongly opposed
to any representation of Brighom
Young adorning tho silver service. Tho
H resolution follows:
Whereas, It is the purpose: of certain
servants of ilie political hierarchy of
I'lah lo glorify Ihe ciccils of Brlghani
1 Young as ilie acts of true American citl-
H Muslim bv using some cfrigy of nun on
1 Hie silver service to be presented to the
H bat I le.shlp Utah, anil
H Whereas, on the occasion of tin; launeh-
imr of this battleship the chief jiolILlcal
H apostle, Rccd Smoot. Is accredited wltb
B saving, "What a happy coincidence that
this event should take place on the an-
niversnry of the birth or the "Prophet
BhVJ Joseph,' " and
Whereas, we as American citizens arc
VI organized to promote American prinol-
hVI p'os. maintain American Institutions ana
hVB establish American homes and American
BVI government in Utah, and therefore are
hVI opposed to the Incuicntlnz and fixing- of
mH the aiorinon priestcraft into the affairs
BhVI of t lie state and nation, and
hVI Whereas, while tokens of polygamy
BV! and Mormonism accepted for the battle-
hVJ .ship I'tali will be hichlv nlcaslng to na-
th o polygamisls and Jack - Mormons as
BhVH tending to vindicate their principles, we
mVI believe it the duty of all patriotic cili-
mH zens to protest against and condemn such
mVH unwise symbols as contrary to the na-
hVK tloual spirit, and bad examples to place
mVJI befoie those who are wllllntr to shed their
mII blood or give their lives that the Amer-
mVI lean nution may live and serve to pro-
J mote the happiness and welfare of mnii-
kind, therefore be it
Jl Resolved. That It is the sense of the
mmbf-rs of lh American club of I'tah
hVJ that such pieces of the sliver service for
the battleship I'tah as may contain any
l effigy whatsoever of the creat exponent
l of Mormon polygamy, or bis monument.
mVJ or the Mormon temple, tabernacle, en-
aowment house, or any other allusions of
mH the same kind, be condemned as out of
Jl place on any American battleship, and
hVJ that all patriotic organizations of the
J nation should condemn this uross usurpa-
To Give Citizens Preference.
I Tho club also indorsed a resolution
which will be presented to the city eoun
ci I at its nest session, providing that
i. preference be given to bona fide eiti-
zens and taxpayers of the city on con
tracts for all city work. The resolution
j providing that American labor only be
employed was declared uuconstitu
, tional. but it is thought that the new
resolution will fill the purpose equally
, A committee consisting of 0- W. '
Ewing, A. J. Weber, J.. .1. Stnrbuek and
Assistant Citv Attorney P. J. Daly was
appointed to investigate the matter and
the constitutionality of a law providing
that American labor shall be given
It was reported by .1. .1. Acomb, chair
man of the committee on arrangements,
that tnore than $100 was cleared on the
American part- ball last week. P. E.
Connor reported that he had closed a
contract for the Knights of Columbus
hall for the meetings of the club and
it was decided that the next meeting
will be held at the new hall Saturday
j night. Tt is planned to make this a
big meeting and doubtless a large crowd
1 i will be present. The meeting last night
1 was well attended.
I Sheepman Is Optimistic.
Walter James of Black Rock, who lias
been in the city several days on business,
j packed his prlp and left the. Cullen ho
I tel for home Tuesday Tilpht. James Is
'ne of tho largest tlockmasters in south
ern Utah, and feels optimistic with refer
i enco to the sheep Industry this year.
"The pasturage is fine." James saj-s,
"and sheep are in Rood condition. The
fact is", everything; In the lines of stock
rnisinp and business Is prosperous."
, Catarrh is a deep-seated blood dis-
' ease, one which no amount of local
treatment will ever permanently cure.
1 1 The beneficial effects of washes,
spra'S, inhalations, etc., are only
J ' temporary, and when left off the old
jl condition returns, because the blood
4 is infected with catarrhal matter and
1 impurities. This impure condition
, of the circulation irritates and in
flames the delicate mucous mem-
i branes and tissues and produces tlic
well known symptoms of ringing
noises in the head and ears, mucus in
the throat, headaches, watery eyes,
1 partial deafness, sore throat, general
impairment of health, etc. This con
dition will remain, growing worse as
' long as the catarrhal matter is al-
j lowed to remain in the blood. Being
)i a specific blood impurity, there is only
. one way to cure Catarrh, and that is
1 1 j to purify the blood. Nothing equals
,; , S. S. S. for this purpose. It attacks
thc-disease at its head in thecireu-
' lation and by thoroughly renovating
j y the blood and
f ' B cleansing it of air
I m mat'
J een recognized
! ' as the best blood
J purifier, and the thousands of cases of
) j Catarrh it has cured is proof that it is
! the very medicine needed by those
HJfV who suffer with this trouble. Rook on
Lt Catarrrh and any medical advice free
IH SW1TT SrEOITlO CO.. Atlanta,, Ox,'
" Ml Ml EiS INDIGESTION, Ut,
DYSPEPSIA OH A SICK STOMACH
Relief in Five Minutes Awaits
Every Man or Woman Who
Suffers From a Bad Stomaolu
Why not get some now this moment,
and forever rid yourself of. Stomach
trouble and Indigestion? A dieted
stomach gots the blues and grumbles.
Give it a Rood eat, then tako Papo's
Dianepsin to start the digestive ."juices
working. There will be no dyspepsia
or belching of Gas or eructations of un
digested food; no feeling like a lump
of lead in the stomach or heartburn,
?ick hcadacho and Dizziness, and your
food will not fermont and poison your
breath with nauseous odor3.
Pnpc's Diapopsin costs only 50 cents
for a lnrge case at any drug store here,
ad vrill relieve tho most obstinate case
FEARS CANADA LOSES
Sir Gilbert Parker Says Rcei-j
proeify Agreement Is' Des
LONDON, Jan. ai. In the debate on
tho address from the throne in the bouse
of commons, which reassembled today,
the Unionists arc nnxious to raise a fiscal
discussion by bringing up the?reelproeIty
agrcemcnl between the Unitcdtates and
There is doubt, however, whether this
will bo possible and nothing will bo de
cided until Mr. Balfour returns from the
continent at the end of the week.
The reciprocity agreement continues to
excite keen Interest. Sir Cllbert Parker,
Canndlan member of parliament from
Gravesund, publishes a statement In which
"The agreement is a desperately serious
thing and will eventually mean that the
Canadians have lost their grip on their
"Canada's fight for two generations
against American commercial tyranny
was ihe source of her progress and
wealth. It gave her energy, resourceful
ness and determination; but under this
agreement, tho United States seeks a new
Held for exploitation for American
finance, new opportunities for tjie over
flow of American energy and control of
the great dominion."
, White Gets Trophy.
LONDON. Jan. III. The feature of the
dinner of the Royal Aero club tonight was
the presentation of the Gordon Bennett
aviation trophy to Claude Grnhamo
White and the Baron De Forest prize to
Thomas Sepwilh, an English aviator.
If troubled with indigestion, consti
pation, no appetite or feel bilious, give
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets a trial and you will bo pleased
with the result. These tablets invig
orate tho stomach and liver and
strengthen the digestion. Sold by all
Weather Forecast j
Weather Forecast for Salt Lake: Rain
or snow Wednesday, colder; Thursday un
settled, probably preceded by rain or
Comparative weather data, at Salt Lake
City. January 31. If 11:
The highest temperature today was 60
degrees: the highest in this month since
1 S i -1 was CO degrees. The lowest tem
perature last nlKht was 54 degrees, tho
lowest this month since 1874 was 20 de
grees. The mean temperature for to
day wns 52 degrees, the normal was P.O
degrees. The accumulated excess of tem
perature since the first of the month is
231 degrees: the accumulated excess since
January 23t degrees.
The raltive huhiidity at 6 a. m. today
was 49 per cent; the relative humidity
at S p. m. today was 36 per cent.
The total precipitation for tho twenty
four hours ending at 6 p. m. was .01 Inch.
The total of this month to date is 1.03
inches; the accumulated deficiency for
this month to date Is .32 inch, tho total
precipitation since January 1 to dale is
1.03 Inches; the accumulated deficiency
since January 1 is .32 Inch.
Sun rises nt 7:39 a. m. and sets at 5:45
p. m. February 1.
Moon rises at 9:11. a. m. on February "1
and sets S:21 p. m, on February 1.
. WEATHER OBSERVATIONS.
TPs- i I -
5n g 58 :
STATIONS. ? "1 " "I g o
. I. ts c .
..4.p . ui
SALT LA ICE 4S S 60 ol 10 .01
Boise 41 4 G 10 4 .01
Calgary 12 3S G 10 4 .01
Chicago 42 'IS 44 44 4 .02
Denver 02 0 66 4S -1 .00
Des Moines ... 44 -14 4S 2S -1 .00
Durango 46 4 52 34 4 .00
Edmonton 76 16 0 12 4 .04
Grand Junction 52 0 62 44 14 .00
Helena 2 40 3S 36 10 .60
Huron 42 10 54 2S S .00
Jacksonville .. 56 8 GG 54 4 .00
Kamloops 22 2 24 12 0 .00
Kansas City 60 1S G4 40 4 .00
Lander IS 4 56 36 4 .00
Modcna 38 10 48 42 IS .34
Moorhead 36 1 20 S 10 .00
New Orleans .. 70 0 7S 64 12 .00
New York .... 28 2 2S IS 10 .00
North Platte 56 12 GS 32 6 .00
Oklahoma 74 S 84 54 14 .00
Phoenix 51 .... ....
Portland, Or... 4S 0 50 40 .00
Prince Albert 14
T.apid City ... 42 R 52 36' 4 .00
Roseburg 4S 2 50 42 4 .00
San Diego .... 5616 5S 58 8 .50
St. Louis 56 18 62 34 8 .00
Dodge City ... 62 8 76 38 6 .00
Duluth 22 16 22 6 12 .00
St. Paul 40 24 40 16 4 .00
San Francisco. 54 "4 54 48 6 .32
Sheridan 22 14 40 32 30 .02
Spokane 38 0 40 34 8 .00
Swift Current. S 10 :2' 0 16 .00
Washington .. 30 2 36 26 4 .01
MVIllIston 6 4 22 22 12 .00
Winneinucca . GS 2 48 36 S .48
j Winnipeg .... 4 4 Sj l) 22 T
I " indicates rise In temperature; a
fall In temperature; T- Indicates trace.
American Shot in Eiot.
Special to The Tribune.
BINGHAM. Jan. 31. In a small riot
between Americans and Austrlans In
front of the Miners' hotel here this
morning. William Hale, bartender at the
Old Crow saloon, was shot through the
band. Hale, Stanley nnd Nick Naranclcb,
the last two said to be members of the
Austrian mob. wero arrested and taken
to the county Jail at Salt Lake. Hale
say3 that the Austrlans. mnnberinir five
or six, attacked him, beating and kick
ing him, after which Naramich ahot him
l through the hand.
of Indigestion and Upset Stomach in
There is nothing else bettor to tako
Gas from Stomach and cleanse the
stomach and intestines, and, besides,
one Bingle dose will digest nnd prepare
for assimilation into tho blood all your
food tho eamo as a sound, healthy stom
ach -would do it.
When Diapopsrb workB 3-our stomach
rests gets itself in ordor, cleans up
and then you fool like eating when you
come to the table, and whnfc you "eat
will do you good.
Absolute relief from all Stomaeh
Misery jp waiting for you as Boon as
you decido to tako a little Diapopsin.
Tell your druggist that you -want
Pape'a Dinpepsin, because you wnnt to
become thorouchly cured this time.
Remember, if your stomach feels out
of order and uncomfortable now, you
can get relief in fivo mlnutee.
Mayor Nevin Puts on Lid
Promptly at Midnight and
BUTTE, Mont., Jan. 31. Promptly at
the hour of midnight tonight Butte's no
torious red light district was wined out
of existence by an order of Mayor Charles
P. Novln. All owners of resorts had been
given orders to be closed at 12 o'clock
or suffer the penalty of being raided and
thrown into Jail, and when a squad of
officers under Police Chief J. J. Quinn
descended upon the district at 12:10
o'clock the twilight zone was in complete
darkness, filling" with Jostling crowds
which had expected lo see much excite
ment, but who were disappointed.
AH this afternoon the exodus of women
has been in progress, hay racks and vans
of all kinds being busily encaged in re
moving trunks and various articles of
furniture, the belongings of somo 350
women who occupied the colony.
Most, of the demi monde announce their
intention of quitting Butte. Imbued with
the belief that the tenderloin, which has
been one of the sights of this big min
ing camp since its earliest days, is a
thing of the past.
Formerly the blare of tho drum and
piano could be heard from numerous
dance hails, and these, too. have been
closed by the mayor's order.
This district was located within two
blocks of the heart of Ihe business cen
ter of the city and comprised about four
WILL LEAVE FOR
Elks to Make Trip Over S; P. if
Washouts Interfere With
At a mecling held at tho Elks' club
house Tuesday night, between the excur
sion committee of Ihe Elks and railroad
oflcials, it was decided that the Elks'
excursion will leave Salt Lake for Los
Angeles next Saturday night at 9 o'clock,
as previously scheduled. The railroad
officials said that thcro was every Indi
cation that the Salt Lake Route would be
open for the excursion, but that in case
the road would not be open Ihe excur
sionists would be routed to Los Anceles
The committee was unanimous in de
ciding against a postponement for one
week, as had previously bren suggested.
The committee declared that It would
not Interfere wltb the plans of hundreds
of people who were going on the excur
sion and that the Elks would choose
the other route In preference to a de
lay. In case the Salt Lake- Route is not
open tlie excursionists will leave the
Oregon Short Line depot in Salt Lake as
scheduled, but will go west over the
Southern Pacific, thence to Goldfield and
then to Las Aregas, and from there con
tinue on to Los Angeles as originally
More than 600 people have already pur
chased tickets for the excursion and in
spite of washouts there is every indica
tion that the excursion will be by far
the most successful annual midwinter
excursion ever conducted out of Salt
OTHER SUITS CAUSE HIM
TO LOSE LIBEL ACTION
Tho judgment of the second district
court in favor of A. TCuhn & Bros, of
Ogden and Arthur Kuhn in tho libel
suit brought against them by William
Spielberg, a travoling clothes sales
man, wns affirmed in an opinion handed
down by ho supreme court Tuesday
morning. Spielberg brought suit against
tho company ana Arthur Kuhn for
$8000 compensatory damages nnd $3000
exemplary damages for alleged defama
tion of his character. He lost tho case
because he was at the time of tho al
leged libel engaged in lawsuits with
The judgment of the third district
court in favor of Agnes Evans for
$2500 against the Glens Falls Insurance
company was reversed in an opinion
handed down by the supremo court and
the case was remandod for a new trial.
The case involved insuntneo on certain
household property which was de
stroyed in tho 'Reuinan Van and Stor
age ecompaii3' fire, November 13, 1907.
She said the policy hnd been" extended,
but this was denied by the insurance
Sent to Kentucky.
The body of Thomas H. Nelson, the
member of the Fifteenth Infantry who
died of pneumonia at Fort Douglas, Sat
urday night, was sent, to Plneville. Ky..
at 7:10 o'clock Ttmsday evening by Un
dertaker S. D. Evans.
People of open mind having
Diabetes or having friends who
have, can "hear of something to
their advantage if thej' will
write to J. J. Fulton, 653 Battery
St., San Francisco. Cal. Helpful
diet list mailed free.
English Tonsorial Artist Pro
claims Himself Sovereign
Piuler of Mexicali.
WHEN PUT UNDER ARREST
American Socialist Threatens
to Punish Diaz Officials in
CALEXJCO. Cal., Jan. 31. Sheriff
Meadows of Imperial county received a
message late today staling that a de
tachment of United States soldiers from
San Diego would arrive here tonight.
The Insurgents made no move upon
Mexicali. just across tho border, today.
They still maintain their camp about
seven miles southwest of Mexicali and
have recruited a large number of Coco
pah Indians. Rain h:vi liccn falling all
day, hut. stimulated by considerable
liquor, taken when they captured Mexi
can, Sunday, the insurgents did not seem
to mind the weather. The members of
tho little band had been up two nights,
and their leaders. "El General" Leyva
and Simon Borthold, theLos Angeles So
cialist, allowed thorn to rest and sleep all
Scouts, however, wero sent at intervals
to Mexicali to keep watch on the Mexi
can authorities who resumed chargo of
the custom bouse when the insurgents
evacuated the town yesterday. Leyva
and Borthold declared that before leaving
Mexicali they bad ordered the federal of
ficials to refrain from collecting customs,
and when the Mexicans disobeyed this
order today the rebels asserted they
would come back tonight and punish the
Pending tho arrival of the United
States troops. Sheriff Meadows will
maintain his guard of fifty armed depu
ties who vesterday suppressed numerous
Incipient riots nnd disarmed many intoxi
cated residents of Mexican.
Among those arrested was an Enslish
barber, who procured a number of weap
ons and, proclaiming himself "King of
Mexicali." bad herded a number of citi
zens, whom he sought to drive across the
international hourulary .line. Today ho
sent the following dispatch to the Brit
ish embassador at Washington:
"British subject In Mexicali abused and
robbed. Send us assistance. Veteran
Boer war. BILL TAYLOR."
Manager Andrade of tho Inter-Callfor-nia
railroad moved his headquarters from
Mexicali to Calexico today. No trains
have been moved on this line since Sun
day morning, when tho rebel band ap
peared, but one will be sent out tomor
REBELS HOLD UP TRAINS.
Central Branch of National Railways Is
MEXICO CITY. Jan. 31. Two passen
ger trains on the Mexican Central rail
way arc in tho hands of revolutionists
at a point between Laguna and OJo Call
ente. In Chihuahua, according to tele
grams received tonight by Eovernment of
ficials. The message said passengers
were well treated.
No reason for holdinsr uo the trains
was given, and officers believe that It
was done to Interrupt traffic and com
plicate the general revolutionary situation
in the north.
Railway officers said that the Central
railway wires between Chihuahua and El
Paso had been out of use all day and
that several bridges had been burned.
The captured trains nre the north
bound through passenger from Mexico
City to El Paso, which passed Chihuahua
Sunday night, and the southbound, which
left El Paso this morninc.
Miguel Ahumada, newly chosen gov
ernor of Chihuahua, arrived in Chihuahua
today and was Inaugurated as chief ex
ecutive. Pullman tickets to noints north are
sold here subject to chance of routing
at Torreon, cither via Laredo pr Eagle
TO BESIEGE CASAS GRANDES.
Authorities of Town Expect Rebels to
Demand Surrender Soon.
EL PASO, Jan. 31 Galanea and San
Buenaventura are held by the insurrectos
according to dispatches from Casas
Grandes tonight. Colonel Rabago reached
Casas Grandes' early today with 150 of
the 500 men with whom bo entered upon
the campaign January 6.
Four battles have heen fought. In three
the Insurrectos were successful. Colonel
Rabago losing the two rapid-lire guns
and four pieces of light artillery with
which he Invaded the Galanea district.
San Buenaventura was surrendered to
the Insurrectos Monday and Galanea de
serted last nlghL
Today federal officials were busy pre
paring Casas Grandes for a long siege,
gathering provisions and fortifying the
Today United States Consul Edwards
made formal demand on the Mexican au
thorities at Juarez for' an immediate
hearing in the case of William Boykin,
the American negro porter arrested Sat
urday night for complicity in smuggling
Into Mexico ammunition found on a south
bound train. The hearing will be con
BULL RING MADE INTO FORT.
Authorities of Tia Juana Are Expecting
Attack on the Town.
SAN DIEGO.. Cal.. Jan, 31. Jn antici
pation, It Is said, of an attuck on Tia
Juana, Mexican officials of that town
arc making the bull rlnir defensible. It.
Is stated that fifty troons are on tho
way from Ensenada to Tia Juana and
will arrive there tomorrow afternoon.
Extra rrien are being emnloyod by the
San Diego & Arizona Railway company
to guard its property on the Mexican side
of the line.
In San Diego this afternoon the govern
or of Lower California was quoted as
saying- that 2H00 Mexican soldiers nro on
the way from Manzanilio to Ensenada,
but this statement Is not generally be
lieved to be correct.
YOUNG JAY GOULD SOON
TO BECOME A BENEDICT
NEW YORK. Jan. 31. The World to
morrow will say that, nl the wedding ro
ception of Miss Vivian Gould and Lord
Declcs. February 7, It Is planned to an
nounce the betrothal of Jay Gould, spc
nnd son of George Gould, and Miss Anna
"Douglass Graham of this city. The wed
ding. It. Is said, will take place In June.
Miss Graham Is a daughter of Mrs. Hu
bert Vos. wlfo of a portrait painter. Mrs.
Vos was the Princess Kalkilani of the
royal family of Hnwall.
Mangled Body Brought Here.
Thu body of Frank Willlarns. who was
killed nt the Highland Boy mine at Bing
ham Tuesday morning, was brought to
the undertaking establishment of Eber
W. Hall Tuesdnv cveninc- and will be
shipped to Rockfleld this morning, where
funeral services will be held.
McCurdy Delights Crowds.
HAVANNA, Jnn. 31. J. a. B, Mc
Curdy gave another fine exhibition of bis
skill as an aviator In tho presence of a
great crowd at the drill srounds at Camp
Columbia today. President Gomez and
many public officials were spectators.
Stockholder In Newspaper.
AL'Gl'STA, Go.. Jan, HI. "Ty" Cobb is
one of the stockholders in a company
that today announced the purchase of the
United States Si eel Corporation
Report Shows That Its Earn
ings Are Enormous.
NEW YORK, Jnn. 31. The quarterly
report of the Culled States Steel cor
poration for the three months ending
December :tl, as made tmbllc at a direc
tors' meeting today, shows earnings of
?2u.3no,07S, with net earnings of ?20,
162.160. , , ,
These figures are somewhat below re
cent estimates, and the falling of.1,8
larcclv due to December earnings, which
were 'only 57.21D.001. Total surplus for
1010 amounted to -516.92S.710. and the
balance of the surplus carried Into this
vcar is close to $U. 000.000, despite the
charging oft' of $6,000,000 for expendi
tures to bo made In tho way of new
Total earnings of tho corporation for
lfllO aggregated $111,111,001. which com
pared with $i:tl,ini,llt in 1009 and $31.
817,710 in J90S. Only twice before have
tho earnings exceeded those of last year.
In 11)07, the record year In tho history of
the American steel trade, the corioratlon
earned $160. 90 1,67-1. and in 1906. the sec
ond host vcar, earnings amounted to
The regular quarterly dividends of 11
per cent on the preferred shares and H
per cent on the common were declared
The only change announced In the di
rectorate was the resignation of Thomas
Morrison of Pittsburg, whose place was
taken by James A. Farrell, who was
also elected lo succeed William E. Cory
After the mooting. Chairman Gary
spoke optimistically of trade conditions,
but declined to express an opinion on the
significance of projected Improvements
announced today by tho Harriman lines.
He conveyed tho Impression, however,
that in his judgment, the plans of the
Union Pacific and Southern Pacific com
panies must necessarily make for a bet
ter feeling in all lines or business.
After the mceling. Judge E. H. Gary,
chairman of tho board, gavo out the fol
'The reports of general managers or
sales, which we get weekly, arc all fa
vorable more so than at any time in Ihe
last six months. Our last dally reports
of bookings was January 27. and, includ
ing that day. the bookings per day for
the month of January were 30.000 tons,
not Including any of tho large orders
which we have been receiving in the last
two days and which arc not reported yet.
This compares with 22.000 tons a day In
December and a similar amount in No-,
"Tin (ate business and tho wire bust- i
ness are particularly active, also tho ex
port business, but In all lines there is
marked Improvem mt. and wc have wit
nessed an increase in operations. The
percentage of operation has considerably
"Earnings for 1910 were Sill. 1 14.000.
romparcd 'with S131.H9 in 1309 and $01.
S47.710 in 100$."
SURPRISE FOR FARM SPECIAL.
Spanish Fork Holds Celebration and a
Grand Ball at Night.
Special to The Tribune
SPANISH FORK. Jan. 31. Spanish
Fork prepared a surprise party for the
Salt Lake Route's industrial special and
nearly three hundred persons were at Ihe
station lo meet tho train on Us arrival
this morning. A meeting was held at
the train. In the afternoon a meeting
was held at the pavilion and about four
hundred persons heard the addresses Of
the various speakers.
The particular surprise, however, came
tonight when those aboard the Salt Lake
Route's special were invited to attend
the celebration and grand ball to signal
ize Ihe organization of the Spanish Fork
Commercial club. J. E. Cnlne, secretary
of th Salt Lake Commercial club, was
the gu-'st of honor.
Why I Losl
Reasons Why Thousands Like Me Can
not Satisfy Their Employers.
1 believe my faro is not unlike that
of thousands" of other workers who
daily lose their places for reasons they
do not know, and probably would not
believe. When their last pay envel
ope comes alone, it is usually, "Your
services no longer required. " If the
truth were known, the reason for their
unceremonious removal would probably
bo that, their usefulness was destroyed
because of some mental worry, bodily
ailment or general indisposition. Theso
thincs, as we all know, are the most
fruitful causes of failure in all walks
of life. The battle of Waterloo was
lost becauso of a headache. In this
quick age our minds must be clear,
rapid, active and free from outside
influence or worry, or else we go down
to failure with the throng of "float
ers" who go from one place of employ
ment to another, giving no satisfaction
to others or to themselves, constantly
growing older and less useful, with
no ambition, no will power, and no
Every man requires from everv othor
man the best that is in him. But no
man can use or get the best that is
in himself, until he is first free from
all fretful indispositions and worries.
That was my trouble. T was full of
troubles. That's why I lost my job.
My stomach in the first place was. nl
ways out of order, and T was worrying
about it and my mind grew cloudy, and
slow. I made mistakes, and grew
grouehy. That was the end.
Thcro are thousands like me, going
about with "quick 11111011" faces, dys
peptic manners, and repulsive atmos
pheres. No employer wants such men's
Take my advice. A healthy stomach
is half the imttlo, for it keeps your
mind clear, and your face rosy. I have
a healthy stomach now and hold a good
position,' and my omployor is satisfied
and so am T.
I started to take Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets, which J was told were good
for tho worst cases of indigestion and
dyspepsia. The first two tablets made
a wonderful difference in my condi
tion. Ono ingredient of Stuart's Dyspep
sia Tablets digests .'1000 grains of food.
The stomach doesn 't hnve to work at
all. The Tablets do all the work, 110
matter how henry your meal.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets cure
brash, cructatious, burning sensations,
bloat, irritations, loss of appetite, nau
sea, heartburn, laek of energy, loss of
memory and dyspepsia and indigestion
in their very worst forms.
No other "little tablets in the world
can do ho 'jnuch. You should carry
them around with you wherever you
go and take them regularly after
meals. Then you will realize what it
is to be freed from stomach torment,
and have a clear mind, a quick mem
ory, a hapn.v disposition, comfort and
rest. Get Stuart's Dyspopsin Tablets
at any drug store for uOc a package
Send us your name and address to
day and wo will at once send you by
mail a sample package, free. Address
K. A. Stuart Co,, 150 Stuart Building,
!J.s first grade butter. It is made of fresh :S
pure cream in one of the cleanest cream- jS
I cries in Utah. Its purity is uncoudition- ItiB
ally guaranteed. You cannot buy better fK
butter at any price, but you can buy qq rjj
Today 3c 1
55 RICHARDS STREET. JALTjJB
WE WILL SELL
Also Changes Stock at Kevicr
to Comic Opera; Mack
Goes to Duluth.
Harry Revier. owner of the Revier and
Majestic theaters, is about to dispose of
his boldincs. acquire others, and make a
general shake-up In the local amusement
field. Ho has negotiations under way
for the disrosal of tho Majestic theater
to Butte. Mont., men. who think tliey
see a. profitable Investment in the First
South street movins-pleiurc house- The
deal is said to involve a sum between
SS000 and $10,000.
The Revier theater, on Main street, will
also be affected by tho change. The
stock company now holding the boards at
that bouse will close Its engagement and
disband after the completion of this
week's production, and a musical com
edy company will open for an extended
engagement within a fortnight Mr.
Revier will leave for San Francisco next
week to perfect arrangement, for the
latter organization's appearance in this
city. The new company will Include a
chorus of eighteen members, and seven
principals. Lillian Sutherland, a former
Salt Lake favorite, will head the cast.
Willard Mack, who has been beading
the Revier stock company, will leave for
Duluth. Minn., early next week, accom
panied by his wife. .Maude Lone. Mr.
Mack has completed arrangements with
H. E. Pierce, of Pierco & Co.. New York
play producers, to buy his play. "God's
Country." He will stace tho rflay for
the new owners, and will probably head
the cast during- the spring engagements
in the northern stales, after which he
will return to Salt Lako to complete his
contract now In force with the Revier
management. Several members of tho
Revier slock company, who have ap
peared locally In Mr. Mack's play, will
accompany him e'ast.
SANPETE COUNTY MAN
PAYS SALT LAKE VISIT
Swen Xoilsnn of Fairview. Sanpete
county, arrived In the city Tuesday even
ing and Is a guest of the Cullen. Nellson
is president of the Nellson Lands com
pany of Green River. Speaking of the
enterprise in which he is engaged in that
favored spot of Utah. Xellson said:
"I have already spent $0000 for fruit
trees, which I have planted, and am
sending down another carload lo be set
out this spring.
"I have just sent down to my frull
ranch ten head of horses, a carload of
oats, another carload of hay. a large
quantity of supplies, and a milch cow.
The trees I have and am planting: are
principally peach and apple. r-
"I am Installing a pump which T just
purchased. The weight is 7500 pounds,
with a lift of seventy feet. Tho pump
Is guaranteed to give a flow of 5000 gal
lons of water a minute."
QUAKER CITY BARS PLAY
OF SARAH BERNHARDT
PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 31 As a result
of a protest by clergymen and citizens,
the police department this afternoon is
sued an order prohibiting the production
In this city by Sarah Bernhardt of the
religious play. "La Samarltlne." There
has been agitation of the subject for
oome days, and Mme. Bernhardt, who Is
filling a week's engagement hero, had
announced the piny for a special matinee
TWELVE NEGROES DIE
IN CAISSON IN RIVER
NEW Alt K, N. J.. Jan. .11. Twelve ne
gro workmen weie suffocated tonight In
n caisson In the l'assalc river. The vic
tims constituted a niht shift engaged
in work preparatory to the erection of
the Center-street bridge between here and
Harrison. It Is said that the accident was
duo to the dropping of a huge metal
bucket loaded with mud and stone. This
struck the .caisson on ton. breaking the
dpor and cutting off the air.
Overrules Croamann's Demurrer.
Sperial to The Tribune.
I'AUIC CITV. Jnn. 31. Henry Cros
mann, prerlncl Justice of the peace,
charged with gambling, entered a de
murrer today to the complaint before
City Judge R. H. Waters, which was
overruled, and the case, was set for trial
Friday. Crosmnnn announced that be
wil! give a decision tomorrow In the
cases of "Jack" Rinley, Patrick Clark
and Andrew Crundall. charged with gam
bling. He was to give tho decision today.
Lores Way in Eace.
HOUSTON". Tex.. Jan. 31. Battling
with a forty-mlle-an-hour gale, Rene
Simon lost his way in a race over Hous
ton today against Roland Garros, and for
wenty minutes wandered in the air
searching for a landing place. Ho finally
came to earth In a Held seven miles from
the aviation grounds. Garros covered
sixteen miles in 1C:2L'. and won n cash
prize approximating $2000.
Tribune-Reporter Printiry Co.
66 West Second South hL Phona 713.
Cut the Cost of LivingDriB
Salt Lake City Brewing
Fifth South and Tenth Bj&V
LAST TIME TONIGHT. fl
"Pop" Matinee Today.
Lew Fields presents his
Colossal Musical Productloa
GEO. MUNROE. and the blSEMtWJB
Prices: Night, 50c to $2.00.
Matinee, 25c, 50c, TacSUHjJB
Next "HONEYMOON TRAIL'B
Matinee dally J;uilnsSmWm
A KigbMn a Monkey llusle HH
Cook and Lorenz. aJM
The Four Famous Vrib jM
Force and Williams.
McDonald. Crawford and
Orpheum Motion p,elurL
Night prices. 2ac 50c. 4"JM
S ALL THIS WEEK, the Pjs.y!H
J thousand f tears and a thousand M
j DAVID Thurs.-Ma'laej
jjj Souvenirs Thtirs. Mat. fL-i-H
f FORMERLY SHUBERTM
lnd.( phone 1730. H
Wllla rd Mick-MftUd.0. eLSH
"The MI left BehmM
Prices. 25.-. 50c. 75c. jH
Matinees.) 25c anil I W.
Matinee tbday, 2:
i - ' H
Wants ti e Largest Li5?