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si W '
K 2 THE SA17T LAKE TBD3Tj2sK, THURSDAY MORN ING-, JANUARY 11. 1912. L-
I LIMER INQUIRY
I IS ill COMEDY
! ; Members of Committee and
: Audience Moved to Laugh-
r ter During Proceedings.
! SENATORS ARE. JOYOUS
jij Question Regarding the Mis-
.11! sion of Edward Hines Brings
HI Out an Opinion.
M ! jj . WASHINGTON', Jan. 10. Senator L,orI-
H I I mer second riay as a witness before the
H ll penatft Investigators of his election wns
JflJ8 a. htiman comedy of laughter and poll-
friM tlcs' Tl,c day's Inquiry delved Into the
k!I dflrk windings of nuty government and
Iff touched lighter phases that convulsed the
Bill the audience.
Hilj Mr. I.orlmer's relations with TCdward
Hill J lines, the liimhcrjnau who has been said
mm to he the man who secured Mr. Lorl
Mtll "iPr'f election to the Pnlteil States scn
III ate. were talked over at length, and Scn
jNU ntor I.orlmer paid he had never asked
Infl Mr. Mines to work for hltn and, In fact.
HflB ' did not think I fines knew enough about
lSS politics to bo trusted In such a capacity.
J iff The now-fatuous message which Ulncs
UBg is said to have carried from Washington
ml to Governor Dcnoen to the effect that
ill President Taft. Senator Penrose and for
9 mer Senator Aidrlch wcro anxious to see
m! T.orlmcr elected, was discussed again and
! i (j Senator Lorlmcr said the first ho knew
Ml of such a message w'as when HIncs de
ll 1 1 llvored It. , .
H "Is Illne3 the sort of man who would
H II be selected to carry out a delicate po
liln . Htlcal mission?" asked Senator Jones.
a$ "Certalnlv not by me." returned Irl
Ufll i mer. "HIncs and I were friends, but I
HUH ' never felt I could ask him to use his
Wm ( time for me."
H ; Activity of Hines.
Mr. I-orlmcr said that, s-o far as he
fl&U knew, lllncs's activity In his behalf hc-
Hljj ran after Hines had talked with Pcn-
Wi roe and Aidrlch In Washington.
fnj "Did you suppose the president favored
mm i vou?" asked Senator Jones.
fHf . "I only knew that such nn Impression
Ijlf bad been carried to Sprlnglleld. I do
lilf know that a Republican was wanted from
UI . Illinois, and. In the closing days of the
nil legislature, the Idea got around that
If IB I was th one man who could be elected.
T never received anything direct from the
lira Whltn house. The president had no ln-
. fia mret In me, personally, and 1 only knew
B ' Penrose and Aidrlch casually, but they
seemed to think 1 was the man who could
fiM i be elected."
IMS "When Senator Lorlmer was relating his
111 early relations with Governor Dcneen.
' Km and told of the break with him, he showed
Rill some emotion, otherwise he was a calm
8mU and Imperturbcd witness.
HI "My friendship was something akin to
Kffi nffcctlon for hlnf," he said, referring to
a th" governor, "and when he went oft
i 51 with other men who were not my friends
Iff politically. I still felt he favored me. 1 do
111 now. and T alwavs will feel, that ho was
111 for mc, although his Chicago friends, the
ISn i newspapers, would not let him show It.
I ll I Some of the Chicago newspapers have
tl put In fifteen or twenty years trying to
Dj put me out of public life."
I if Amusement Created.
When Mr. Hanccy read extracts from
ftf$N Chicago newspapers in which Senator
iSol l.orlmcr was referred to as having
MS "blonde curls ami an Innocent face," and
B as being a "highbrow." the senator
( Joined in the general laughter.
R Mr. Hanccy read a newspaper head-
jf "Senator Jones. In a Purple Robe, Kals
1 I the Fatted Calf." it referred to State
JS Senator Jones of Illinois, but Senator
i fpffl WeMev I... Jones of Washington, who is
1a 'member of the Investigating commit
tee, led the laughter which followed. Then
Mr, Hanccy read another that brought
' a double laugh:
"Jones ConstnieK the Primary Two
Wavs Backward and Sideways."
All the senators on the committee
seemed to get a particularly good smile
1 out of that.
I SAYS MUCH WILL
BE LEFT UNDONE
Dim-tor liurand. of. Census Bu
rcnu, Makes "Report on Re
duction of His Force.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. The dls
I charge of 1100 clerks from the ccnsus.of-
flee today because of the lack of funds.
has so crippled the thirteenth dccinnial
census work, according to a report from
Director Durand to Secretary of Com
merce and Labor N'agel. that It will be
impossible to complete, a number of im
portant subjects by June 30, the dRtc scl
by law for the publication of all of the
With the reduced force, the director
-ays, the following topics cannot be fin
ished: Occupation statistics, characteristics of
fh forplgn-born population, classified ac
cording to country or birth; mother
; tongue " of the forclgn-born: tenure of
? homes; defective department and de
linquent classes; animal products of
farm. Including dairy and poultry prod
: nets and animals Fold and slaughtered.
In addition there are a number of other
subjects. Mr. Durand addf, which cannot
b completed In as great a detail as dc
' sired. He estimates that about three
; fourths of the principal tabulations will
,j he finished by Juno 30, although It is
still uncertain to what extent the fund
will permit the publication of the rc
: The cause of the reductions in force
'" was the recent action of congress In mak
jg l"g deficiency appropriation of JoOO.OOO
r instead of $1,000,000 as requested by the
census bureau. The question of continu
ing work on the uncompleted special
topics, Mr. Durand declares will depend
upon future action of congress.
M BY IMMENSE ICE JAM
IH APPLETO-V. Wis., Jan. 10. A big Ire
jH Jam In the Fox river, shutting off the
'.HH city's water supply, has caused the sua-
pension of business in many of tho manu
7mU fracturing plants of Appleton. in addl-
.B lion to partially tying up the plant of
', jH the Wlcconoln L.lghl, Heat A- Power com-
pany, thus putting the Intemrhan street
.H v radlway line out of commission.
-TM The manufacturing plants of Neo.nah
and Menasha are slmllarlly affected, as
power Is furnished theso cities from the
.lM , Appleton plaat.
Bl crw of men have been dynamlt
lag Una Jam all day.
y Laborer Kills Self.
' '3 ELY, Minn., Jan. 10. Dan Szlckora, a
I jjjV ' Utorer, ended his lire today when ho de-
I Jm UbeX&tely lay down on a lighted stick of
I 'M dys&siite ,mid exploded it.
f Utterly Wretched
Hervous Prostration Long Endured
Before Remedy was Found.
Miss Minerva Reminder, Upper Bern.
Pa. writes: "For several yearn I had
nervous prostration, and was utterly
Vretched. I lived on bread and beef
tea because, my stomach would noL re
tain anything else. I took many rem
edies, but obtainrt! no relief until I
took Hood's Sarsaparllla. when I began
to gnln at once. Am now cured."
Pure, rich blood makes pood, strong
nerves, and this Is why Mood's Sarsa
parllla, which purifies and enriches the
blood, cures so many nervous diseases.
Get it today In usual. liquid form or
Chocolated tablets called Sarsatab3
C1IGIE IT ABLE
TO m DETAILS
Answers Many Questions, but
Stanley Committee Learns
(Continued from Pago One.)
wealth and L was willing to retire. Mr.
Schwab said the partners were willing,
and he went back to 3oo Morgan. When
he returned ho said Morgan wanted a
figure. We went over the estimate and
considered the former option of $3120,
000.000. Schwab had figures to show that
since that war, given, about two and a,
half ycais before, the property had grown
In valuo about S100.0o0.0O0. He thought
wo ought to add that and I agreed with
him. Morgan accepted that figure."
"But you sold for more than that to
the steel corporation?" he was asked.
"That is not true." Mr. Carnegie stated
"That was our valuation and Mr. Mor
gan accepted it as fair. 1 have slnco
boon told that I could have had $100,
000.000 more if 1 had asked It. Once
and for all. 1 want to put a stop to this
talk that 1 was holding out Tor an ex
cessive price. We fixed a fair valuation
of $120,000,000 and got it. There is the
truth, gentlemen, and 1 am here to tell
you the truth.
"But the steel corporation." said Mr.
Gardner. "Issued bonds against the Car
negie Steel company of $402,066,160."
"That's very surprising to inc." said
Mr. Carnegie. "I never know this was
done, and was not a party to such a
Denies Receiving Rebates.
When asked by Mr. Gardner about a
statement of Senator Oliver that. the Car
negie company received railroad rebates,
Mr. Carnegie declared:
"It's astonishing how suspected an
honest corporation can be, 1 never re
cftiveil a rebate that 1 know of In my
Mr. Carnegie then said he had fought
the Pennsylvania railroad because of rate
discrimination against him, tnal he had
interested the Yanderbilts In a project to
build a competing road to the east, and
that the Vanderbllts had gone over to
the Piicmy, ending the project.
"When this fell through I went to
Gcorgo Gould and told hint that years
ago his father. Jay Gould, baa told me
he would furnish me the money to buy
the Pennsylvania railroad and would put
me in charge of it If I would devote all
my time to it. I did not take the job.
"Then I said to George Gould, that In
asmuch as his father had given mc that
opportunity, I wanted to give Jay
Gould's son nn opportunity, and I offered
to give him the Carnegie business If he
would run his railroad into Pittsburg,
and It was at my suggestion that the
Goulds went to Pittsburg with the
Mr. Carnegie declared, that Instead of
the Carnegie company having received
rebates, he had forced the Pennsylvania
to agree to give him rates as low as
those given competitors.
CALL FOR CONFERENCE
OF THE PROGRESSIVES
CHICAGO Jan. 10 A call was issued
hern today for a conference of "Progres
sive" Republicans to meet In Springfield,
January 27, "for the purpose of consid
ering ways and means for advancing the
cause of progressive Republicanism."
The. call sets out that the nation faces
a political crisis and scores "reactionary"
leaders. It voices opposition to the nomi
nation of Taft and Governor Denccn. Co
operation of all those who believe In the
constructive principles of progressive Re
publicanism, "whether they be supporters
of Robert M. l.a Folletle or Theodora
Roosevelt." Is asked.
PARKER TO TACKLE
MT. M'KINLEY SOON
XJ3W YORK, Jan. 10. With the
summit of Mt. 'McKinlcv as its goal, an
expedition bended by PYof. TIeraclicI G.
Parker will leave IsTew York witbiu the
next few da3'S, possibly tomorrow.
Easy to put on, easy to take
off, easy to tie the tie in.
Cltt, Teabody Company, 3Iaker, Troy, 25. T j
This institution welcomes
small checking accounts
and extends the same
painstaking- attention to
every customer regardless
of the amount of money
deposited. It will not cost
you a single penny to
adopt this modern way of
paying expenses, and fur
thermore, your money,
when entrusted to us, is
completely protected by
State Supervision and by
Capital and Surplus of
SALT LAKE SECURITY
AND TRUST CO.,
32 Main Street.
SERIES OF IIS II
Demonstration Brought About
by Trial of Several Trade
PAi?lSf .Inn. JO. A scries of vio
lent riots occurred, in the vicinity of
Hie pnlaco of justice this afternoon
and resulted in a 'largo number of riot
ers and several policemen being in
jured. Tlio demonstration ws brought
about by Mig trin! oC several trade
unionists in tlio rorrcclional court of
the Roinc on a charge of distributing
circulars of a revolutionary character
to soldiers serving with their regi
When it was announced that the
trade unionists were to bo brought bo
fore the court today, tho Generf,l Fede
ration of Labor on 1 led a twonty-four
hour striko in sympathy with tho lic
ensed. Thousands of masons and
builders' laborers now unemployed,
owinp to tho bad weather, massed in
he si recta surrounding the courts of
The authorities, foaring they might
penetrate into the palf.ee of justice,
ordered out a large body of pohco and
a squadron of mounted municipal
The policemen and troopers endeav
ored to keep Ihp demonstrators in
movement, but met in several places
with severo resistance.
A violent collision occurred on tie
Place du Chatclet at the northern end
of tho Notro D&mc bridge. Here a
mob of men attacked tho police with
sticks and canes. Tho foot police -wcro
unable to drive them off and nine po
licemen were injured. The mounted
municipal qunrds -were then ordered to
charge, which the' did repeatedly,
clearing the space. Many were injured.
FORECASTS OF THE
Socialists- Generally Expected
to Lose Some Seats in
BERL1X, Jan. 10. Newspaper fore
casts of the funeral elections to the
relchslap: throughout the empire on Fri
day show that a heavy defection of Con
scrvatices Is expected with corresponding
gains for the SoclaJlsLs. with the Center
parly remaining practically unbroken and
Liberal and Radical galria from tho Con
servatives balanced in part by losses to
A factor generally overlooked Is that
the Socialists and Centrists (or Catholics)
stand to lose owing to the rupture of the
relations that existed between them at
Ihe general election of 1907. when they
stood together against the campaign
waged by Prince Von Buclow.
One well Informed writer anticipates
that the Socla lists will lose all the twelve
seats they gained at the second ballot
after the general elections of 1007 with
the assistance of the Centrists. The lat
ter party, this writer expects, will for
feit approximately the same number
won with the assistance of the Social
ists. The cold and stormy weather now pre
vailing everywhere Is expected by some
prophets to hurt the chances of the Lib
erals and Radicals If It continues until
COLOGNE. .Tan. 10 The VoVlks Zei
tung. In an election forecast, today fore
casts that only 1S5 members of the
relchstag will be returned in 7Iday's
election, leaving 212 for reballotlng. It
divides tho resullH as follows: Right
and center. 135; left. HO. of which 4G will
bo Socialists. . The paper does not try
to predict the ultimate results, but says
that the chances for the members of the
left In the after elections arc much the
SENATE MAY PASS THE
WASHINGTON'. -Fan. 10. Support its
of the general arbitration treaties with
Great Britain and France today were
encouraged in their hope for early rati
fication of fne pacts wlfn a plan for
amending tho resolution for ratification
rather than the treaties themseilvos was
advanced before the senate committee on
The committee did not act. but th.
plan met with favorable comment, and
administration officials expressed entire
satisfaction at the outlook.
The nronoserl amendment to the reso
lution of ratification would preserve to
the senate all its nrerogallves and would
be binding on this county.
COURT DECLARES THE
CINCINNATI. Jan. 10. In an opinion
handed down Dy Judge Howard Holllslftr
of the United States district court for
the southern district of Ohio today, It Is
declared that contracts entsred Into by
the Hurley Tobacco socloty with the pur
chasers of the pooled Butiey tobacco wer
In violation of the Sherman anti-trust
The opinion came after an argument
in the suit of the E. O. Eshelby Tobacco
company of Cincinnati against, the Bur
ley Tobacco society for damages alleged
to have been sustained In tho poollntr and
selling of the 1907 crop of Burley tobacco
at Winchester, Ky.
PAYING TELLER DIES
AFTER BRIEF ILLNESS
Special to Tho Tribune.
OGDEN. Jan. 10. Arthur Conley Past,
paying feller of the Ogdn Saving bRnk.
died at his home, 27S3 Washington ave
nue tonight. Mr. Past was stricken with
paralysis last Sunday and had lain In
a semi-conscious condition since that
tlmt. lie whs 55 years of aco and had
been employed try the bnnk for the past
ten vears. He was a stockholder In the
Ogdcn Pieam laundrv and other ntcr
prlfcs. and is survived by his widow and
a slater. Mn. M. E. Rowddl.
Doath Claims Old Timer,
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Jan. 10. David Adams. 73
years old, a farmer living In the War
ren district, died at his home this nftor
noon from gen-rnl debility. Mr. Adam
was a native of Edlnburg, Scotland, and
was one of th earliest settlers In west
ern Weber county. He l urvlvel by
FRANKFORT, Ky., Jan. 10. In Joint
session the legislature at noon today de
clared Ollle M. Jame3 elected to the
T'nlted States cenat to succeed Senator
A. M. Pavnfr Th term for which
James la elctd begins March i, 1313.
LILY MEETING OF
President Hunan Hauled Over
Coals; Protection of Indus
By International News Service.
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. Tim National
Boot and Shoe Manufacturers' associa
tion, in a stormy opening srsslon of Its
annual convention at tlio I loud Astor
lodny. determined to light fo'r a higher
larlrt on kIioo, declined to come to the
rppcuo of tho l"n I ted Shon Machinery
company, Ihu machinery trust that tho
govern men t Is now trying to dissolve!, and
hauled Its president. John II. Ilnnan. over
the coals for having attempted to Involve
tho association Into an expression favor
ing fho combination.
The I'nitcd Shoe Machinery company
has a monopoly of the shoe manufactur
ing machinery of the country nnd Presi
dent Ilnnan. who is also a director In
the. trust, had pot only written a circular
letter, but had prepared bin speech to
the convention. In which he gave expres
sion to his sympathy for the combina
tion. The executive committee col wind
of tho campaign and made Mr. Hanon
cut out all reference lo the trust In his
speech, threatening to have him, defeated
for re-election and made him apologize
to tho executive committee and the con
vention itself for his Indiscretions. After
the convention had taken this fall out
of Mr. llanan they turned around and
elected him president for the ninth time.
The resolutions adopted declared that
the wages of American worklngmen em
ployed In the shoe factories are likely to
be reduced because of foreign competi
tion. The summing up was:
"Resolved, by tho National Boot and
Shoe Manufacturers' association that the
10 and In per cent duty on shoes be not
reduced, but given such additional pro
tection as Is found to be needed upon In
vestigation by the tariff board or some
Congress and the president are to be
memorialized to save the Industry, pre
vent the Importation of foreign made
shoes and thus save the wage earner.
BODIES ARE BURIED
UNDER liSSJE Slid
Two Men Killed by Slide in
Montana and One in Idaho;
By International News Sendee.
BUTTE. Mont., Jan. 10. While a. rotary
snow plow was operating on tho Great
Northern railroad today In northern Mon
tana a snow slide started from the moun
tain and carried the plow over the cliffs
into a gorge two hundred feet below,
killing Traveling Engineer Charles B.
Allen and Engineer William Brullport
The bodies are buried under tons of
snow. Division Superintendent W. R.
Smith, who also was in the cab, sus
tained serious Injuries. Roadmastor John
Garrlty and Fireman Charles Howe were
seriously Injured. Conductor W. C. Smith
escaped without a scratch.
Tho Great Northern now has aban
doned efforts to break through the drifts
and will wait until the storm subsides.
WALLACE. Idaho, Jan. 10. In a snow
slide at the Orcano mine, Just above the
town of Burke tonight. Jack Orvllle. a
miner, and John Hanson, camp cook,
were caught In the bunkhousc which was
carried off Its foundation and burled many
feet deep. The cook dug himself out in
about an hour and summoned help.
Orvllle's bodv was found at 10 d'clock to
night with his head crushed. He was
still breathing, but cannot recover. He
was covered by thirty feet of snow and
WILL FIGHT CONTROL
BY THOMAS TAGGART
EVA NEVILLE, lnd.. Jan. 10. "Gover
nor Thomas R. Marshall. Ihe choice of
the majority of the Democrats of Indiana
for president, has been humiliated. The
wishes of the majority have been spat
"Pon " , r, . I
This was the statement of Captain
John W. Boehenet. candidate for the
Democratic nomination for governor, In
announcing today that he will fight to
"the last ditch" whot he called the dom
ination of the party by National Commit
teeman Thomas Taggart and his friends.
Studies Utah's Fish Methods.
Colonel James A. Shlnn. chief game and
fish commissioner of Colorado. Is in the
city for a few days and Is stonnlng at
the Hotel Utah. He Is studying the Utah
method of screening the openings from
streams Into Irrigation ditches. In Colo
rado 2.000.000 fish are lost every year bv
being carried into Irrigation dltchC3 and
A LIBERAL OFFER
Wo Guarantee to Relieve Dyspepsia. If
We Fail the Medicine Costs Nothing.
To unquestionably prove to the peo
ple that indigestion and dyspepsia can
be pcrmanentlv relieved and that T?cx
all Dyspepsia 'Tablets wjll bring about
this result, wo w-ill furntBh the medi
cine absolutely free if it fails to give
satisfaction to any one tibing it.
The remarkable success of Rexall
Dyspepsia Tablets is duo to the high
degree of yciontific skill used in devis
ing their formula as woll as lo tho care
exerciser! in their manufacture, whereby
the well known properties of Bismuth
Subnitrnte and Pepsin have been com
bined with Carminatives and other
Bismuth-Subnltrate and Pepsin are
constantly employed and recognized by
tho entire medical profession as in
valuable in Ihe treatment of indigestion
The Pepsin used in Kexall Dyspepsia
Tablets is carefully prepared so as to
develop its greatest efllcicncy. Pepsin
supplies to the digestive apparatus one
of tho most important elements of the
digestive fluid. Without it too diges
tion and assimilation of food are im
poF.sible. The (.'armi natives possess properties
which aid in relieving tho disturbances
and pain caused bv undigested food.
This combination of these ingredients
makes a rotnedv invaluable for the com
plete relief of indigestion and dys
pepsia. We arc so rerlain of this that we
urge you to try Ecxall Dyspepsia Tab
lets on our own personal guarantee.
Three sizes, 25 cents, 50 cents, and
$3.00. Remember, you can obtain Rex
all Remedies only at our stores Tho
Rexall Stores Dniehl & FTanken, 271
So. Main; Smith Drug Co., 215 So.
JEALOUS MSI IS
James Moretlo Is Bound Over
to the District Court x
Special to Toe Tribune.
PRICE. Utah. Jan. 10. lames Moretto.
charged with the murder of Peter Rot
tlno at Kcnllworth on the morning of Oc
tober 11. 1011, has been bound over to
tho district court to answer to Iho charge
of murder In the first degree by Justice
Bnlllngcr at Price. District Attorney
Woods represented the slate at the hear
ing, while Claude L. King of Salt Lake
City appeared for the defendant. The
witnesses 'testifying for the prosecution
were Thomas Hell, Louis Chlarlo and
Thomas Burge, all of Kenllworth; Sheriff
Thomas F. Kelter and John Bottlno of
Helper, a brother of the murdered mmfi
It will be recalled that Botthm was
killed on the night In question while re
turning home from a dance at the homo
of an Italian, and that tho murder was
believed to have been prompted by Jeal
ousy of an Italian glii -of Helper. Bot
tlno, after being shot, was carried some
distance from the scene of the shooting
and thrown over a high precipice. Later,
he was found by Superintendent Thomas
Bell nnd Sheriff Kelter. lie was sent fo
a Salt Lake City hospital, where he died
on October -M.
Bottino was shot through tho right
temple, and the fact that bo survived
the wound at all was marveled nt by the
It was shown at the preliminary that
Moretto made damaging admissions after
tho finding of Ihe body of the wounded
man. Bottlno Is believed to have been
mistaken In the dark for Peter Noble,
with whom Moretto had quarreled over
the girl residing at Helper. Moretto told
Sheriff Kelter, following his arrest, that
he had got Into trouhle and that he (Mo
retto) had broken his gun into plccca
because he was mad.
The state professes to have a strong
case against Moretto.
KILLED BECAUSE HE
OBJECTED TO S01
Italian Shot by Countryman
at-Door of Cabin; Posse
Special lo 'Pne Tribune-'
OGDEN. Jan. 10. When Louis Sal
tene. aged SO years, an Italian, appeared
at tho door of his cabin at 11 o'clock
tonight he was shot and instantly killed
by Gabriel Cardlmona. a voung country
man with whom he "nad had trouble. The
shooting, which occurred in an Italian
riuartcr In the northern part of the city's
railroad district, wa.w started by Saltcne
returning home In an Intoxicated condi
tion, it Is said.
Cardlmona and his companions, who
occupied the adjoining cabin, objected to
Saltenc's singing. The aged man turned
his wrath upon Cardlmona. who secured
a revolver and fired four shots at Sal
tcne. killing him Instantly.
Cardlmona made Tils escape, but posses
are In close pursuit.
COMMITTEE PUTS VETO
ON THE FLOWING BOWL
SANTA FE. N. M.. Jan. 10. The com
mittee In charge of arrangements for the
inaugural ceremonies Monday, January
15, today announced that a long-standing
precedent woidd be broken and no intoxi
cants would be served at any of the fes
tivities. Final arrangements have been made
for the last meeting of the territorial
supreme court tonight. At 8 o'clock the
court will assemble and adjourn sine die.
and Clarence J. Roberts, Frank Ur. Par
ker and Richard IT. Hanna. will tal;c the
oath as Justices of the new statu su
preme court. The length of terms will
be decided by lot, the one drawing the
shortest becoming chief justice.
TRAVELERS FROM UTAH
CAUGHT IN BLIZZARD
RAWLINS. Wyo.. Jan. 10. A family,
consisting of the two parents and four
children, traveling overland In a wagon,
were caught In a blizzard several miles
from here and remained on the open
prairie a night and a day before they
were rescued today. The father's feet
were frozen and the mother and children
were nearlv dead.
Jacob Johnson and family of Murray.
Utah, who jiIso were traveling overland
In a wagon, were rescued today A spe
cial train was sent to their aid from
MOTHER RISKS LIFE
TO SAVE LITTLE ONE
CHICAGO. Jan. 10. Mrs. T. L. Gatke,
nn amateur painter known to Chicrgo
artists, fought her way through flames
and smoke to the second story of her
home In Oak Park today, rescued her
one-year-old daughter, rolled with her
down a stairway and crawled out of the
door Just as the roof and upper story
crashed In behind her. Outside of a few
hums and the effects of smoke neither
she nor tie baby was Injured. The house
CURTIS OF KANSAS
DEFENDS JUDGE HOOK
WASHINGTON. Jail. 10. Senator Cur
tis of Kansas today laid before Presi
dent Taft what he considered an answer
to charges recently made against Judge
Hook of Kansas, one of th "most promi
nent candidates for appointment to the
existing supreme court vacancy. Al
though the president will not decide upon
a successor to the lat Justice Harlan
until Attorney General Wlckersham re
turns. It Is still believed he will name
BREAKS A RECORD
CIIKYENNK. Wyo.. Jan. 10. Mr?.
Sherman Harts of Cheyenne cave birth
to one baby each day for three succes
sive days. The third, a girl, was born
todny Tho other two were boys.
Confession Story Scouted.
STERLING. Ill . Jan 10.That Dr.
Harry E. Webster will accept any sen
tonc without clearing up the mystery
concerning the killing of his wife. Besio
Kent Webster, was asserted by his coun
sel today. The alleged confession held
by tho police is raid to bo inaccurate.
Taft Catches Cold.
WASHINGTON. Jap. 10. Pr-sldont
Taft If suffering from a cold nnd to
night White House officials canell-d all
of his engagements for tomorrow, al
though no alarm was felt over the presi
PASTOR BEATS WOMAN
Rough and Tumble Fight in
Vestibule of Episcopal Mis-'
sion at Yontas, N. Y.
By International News Service.
NP:V YORK. Jan. 10. A rough-and-'
tumble flcht In the vosHbulo of St. Mary's
Episcopal mission at Tonltors between
Mrs. George F. Wclmorc. a member of
the church, and file Rev. G. II. llough
toii Butler. Its pastor, took Ihe place
tonight of a meeting at which the clergy
man had announced ho would discuss
certain charges tnade agalnut htm re
cently by Mrs. Wetmorc.
The Rev. Mr. Rntlcr tried to close Ihe
door of the church nculnat Mrs. Wot
more, her daughter and friends, but fne
Wetmore partv pushed it onen.
"You see I'm In." cried Mrs. Wet
"Not vet." said the guardian of the
vestibule and he pinned Mrs. Wet more
against the wall with a strangle hold.
Then grubbing her bv the shoulders h"
repenledlv jammed her agulnst tho wall
with great vigor until her hat and
pinnies rolled to IVie flonr and her hair
toppled over her shoulders, while her
friend.! looked on.
"I'd like to sec vou hit me like that."
said one woman nf the party. "I'd whin
h-r out of yon."
"Don't hit her acain." chirped Mr
Wetmoio. who afterward declared he
wun on hand more as a spectator than as
Finally Mrs. Wetmorc broke away,
and. followed by her cohorts, look a seat
In the church. The pastor finally aban
doned his Intention of holding a meet
ing and left, followed bv threats of ar
"MINING KING" LEAVES
PROPERTY TO HIS WIFE
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Jan. 10 The
will of ihe late William C. Greene, known
as the "Mining King" of Cananea. So
nora, Mexico, who died in Cananea
August Inst, was filed for probate here
loday. Colonel Greene directed that all
of lils property, personal nnd veal, be
given to hlP wife, Man' Proctor Green.
The petition accompanying the will
gave the vnlnc of the properly in Los
Angeles at SnO.OOO. but placed no esti
mate as lo the worth of the entire es
tate. The will Is daled November 'JO, 1010.
Mrs. Greene Is named as exemtrlx with
out bond, Colonel Greene, however, rec
ommending that If she decides to dis
pose of the mining property she be
guided bv the advice of James H. Kirk,
a life-long friend of Colonel Greene.
NEVADA STATE BOARD
CAItSON, Nov., Jan. 10. The slate
board of assessors levied a rate today o'
$40 a mile for each wire maintained bv
the Western Union and Postal Telegraph
companies in Nevada. The Pullman Car
eompanv's assessment was raised from
S250 a mile to ?:i00. The same rati 113 was
given the Wells-Fa rgo Express company.
Assessments of railroads will be taken
Rice Is Cheaper.
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. The shortane
of the potato crop should leac'n the
American people lo eat rice. In the opin
ion of V. N. Barrett, a well-known ex
pert and editor of the American Gro
cer. He says: "One pound of rice costs
10 cents at retail. It contains as mueli
nourishment as several pecks of potatoes
Causes Dizziness, Nervousness,
Sick Headache, Sleeplessness.
MI-O-NA STOMACH TABLETS
BANISH ALL MISERY, GAS
You know that most of t lie ailments
named ahovo come from an out of or
der stomach; of course you do.
When vour food reaches the stomach
it should diccst and furnish nutritious
matter lo the blood.
If it doesn't digest, but lays heavily
on vour stomach, it has started to fer
ment. When it ui?r-
ferments it l
sets loose ini X0s4'
tho stomach mv 1
poison 0 us1, V y&j-AL If )
gases which V
irritate thoi IsS lVi
reat pncu-tt T y rg&r "O--mogast
r i Y lc7'""s '
ncrvo thatp LJ(
leads direct-nuS. 'vk-n,
l.Y to the Vhf? 'mWr
brain from I'' ' '
tho stomach. CAN'T SLEEP
That irritation causes heartburn, diz
ziness, nightsweats, nervousness, and
Ml'-O-NA will end all stomach miaery,
or monov back. A lareo box costs
onlv p0 cents and is sold by SCHRAMM
JOHNSON. DRUGS, "Tho Nover-Sub-stitutors."
fivo Kood' stores, and drug
All H BUHl
A. BURDEN, which jomn lLjQ'
people bear, should he MrtH
1 avoided. U Is the e- Ww)
cesslty of constantly ffij
being on the lookout for money
In case an unusual emergency jlE;,
occurs, The way lo prepare for wKSll
unexpected expenses la to sav mmm. '
a proportion of your Income as n) 1
you go a lung. Then when nick
ness or Eome unusual expenses
occur, all you have to do la to SOTl
draw on your surplus fund. This qnK.
Bank invites savings accounts In
any amount and pays l per cent . jMrfc
interest on the money.
ASK FOR ONE OF OUR HOME IS? f
SAVINGS BANKS. Mm (I
ZiON'5 SAVWGS BANmi
AND TRUST COMPAKWg
Salt J.akc City, I'tah Wfc
I Joseph V. Smith, President. j
O. C. Bcebe. Cashier mfcl'
DEPOSITS ACCEPTED BY MAIL, fl
M. CA1LLAUX FORGED 1 1
OUT OF MiSlffljj
(Continued From Page One.)
of International Importance. Sacrificed.!; ffi
It was polntod out. in a moment of panloi t&
with Germany, his return would have hadl
I a significance tliHt could not fall to sat-Jrl3
Isf.v French esteem. tf
Berlin Comment. tjrj
RFP.UN. Jan. 10.PrIor to the fall otN
the French cabinet, the German papersgfS
commented on th appointment of M-fl!
Dck-asse as the new French foreign ui!ii-)V
Ister News of the appointment reachcdMi
the bourse toward the close and causcdfll
a sharp general decline, owing to expce-jjl
tatlons that this would complicate Franco-M
German relations and delay ratification ofjll
tho Moroccan treaty. Wml
Newspapers with close financial canjj
nections, like the Tngeblatt and Routeni
Courier, however, print edltoilals of ajw
reassuring charade;-. The Courier says-wi
"M. Delcnsso has repeatedly showntt
lhat he no longer champions the sharpetfifr
attitude towards Germany. H has prof-IB
Ited, as a clever man, by the l'ssons otgMt
late events," 13m
The Tagcblatt says: mm
"German policy has accommodated INjM
self to Anglo-French reunions In whlchjiH
Groat Britain, not France. Is tho dan -AH
gerous factor." jfB
The Cologne Gazette's Inspired nerllnjJB
dispatch says: '49
"We see no ground why r-e should notl-i
reet along with M. Pelcasse We awalnfoi
him unperturbed and hope that he ulltKAI
justify his reputation as a direct man."jU
Ultra, conservative, organisations exrnfl
press high indignation oer the appolnt-jBB
mcnt as a "barefaced affront to G,r-SK1
many and a serious menace to peace.'' 'la
7f yon want to rent (hat fiiTnishciVjM
I room, use Tribune w:uir ads. all cilhcrlw
phone. Bell G200. lnd. WO.
G If I li e newspapers didn't l
1 charge so nuieh for space- I ?
1 we would illusLrale the Ply- I
I mouth tableware, hut only
I the very rich en:, use over c
ji Tour inches of space in a Salt jj
! hake. newspaper at any one jj
lime and .have enough left i
for a meal iiekct. Come in ;
I and SEZ the Plymouth. U's j
I worth a special trip. j
I 212 MAIN STREET. 1;
I Honest Work j
I Honest Prices Ij
I Falnless extraction of teeth or no pay
I .Ml work guaranteed, 1 i
I REMEMBER US. Ij
Wc Treat You Right j
I Office hours: E:30 a. m. to 8 p. m. I jvfl
Q Sundays. 10 to 2. Phonea 1126. 11
t'TIie $4.00 . - - rj 1
twpn:TPD;" bound In full Limp Leather, flexible, stamped In goht
on back and sidcS( pj.inlcd on Bible paper, with Ted edgei
' twnMa-van(1 comers rounded; beautiful, strong, durable. Besideft i
$ 1CTIONAK the general contents as described elsewhere there are rnapil
? ElIUBtrated and ovcr gQO subjects beautifully illustrated by . 4
three-color plates, numerous subjects by monotone, 16 pages ofjDonnrfi
-valuable charts in two colors, and the late United States Census. QRcjt '
jPresent at this office six consecutive Dictiouary coupon- and th SfOVlf
j Dictionary by Mail j
I 22 Cents Extra for Postage ?