Newspaper Page Text
Convinced the Instructor and
Wife Are Not Guilty; Inlow
Makes a Statement Pro-,
SAYS HE CAN ACCOUNT
FOR HIS MOVEMENTS
Revolver Found in His Room,
but Autopsy Shows. Bullets
Unlike Those Used by
(Continued From Pago One.) I
K street, Denver. A. telegram from Denver
mW lust night brought Instructions that
Hft White's body be sent to Denver.
HI Inlow Once Mail Carrier.
B Inlow was formerly n mall carrlor in
HK tills city, and lived on Ninth uvciiuc. It
f Is said ho resigned from the postofflce
MM service because of a scandal in which
Mj he became involved with a woman other
Hp than his wife.
B A dispatch from Bingham last night
I said that Inlow had taught In the Blng-
mm ham schools, about six years and had
1 Riven satisfaction as a t earlier. Tic is a
B graduate of the Iowa State Normal school
B and also a graduate of the University of
HI ITtah law Hchool. lie ha.s dono conslder-
BB able college work. For several years he
BB has been probation officer for Bingham
mm Collector of Specimens.
Hj The dispatch added that Inlow was of
H a. very nervous tompcnimcnl, and that
BBk since tlic story came out connecting him
BBS with the ore specimen thefts, he had
BB brooded over the matter and was said to
BflB have slept almost not at all since his
BBB arrest on tho burglary charge. He is
BB f said to have collected one of tho best
BB . ore specimen cabinets In the stato and
BH lias worked for many years In gathering
BB his specimens.
BV The Tnlows have a daughter. Geneve,
H about 32 years of age.
. Girl Teacher Questioned.
H , Miss Simmons, a Bingham school
Bj ! teacher, was taken to police hcadquar-
j tors lat. In the afternoon for tho prl
i mary purpose of dlsvovcrlns; whore In-
Bj low and hie wife lodged 1-Viday night-
; For a time she refused to make any
BUB statement whatever to Chief Grunt, but
Bj f, finally, upon being told she would he
' lookod In jail if she continued to keep
Bj ; Hllenl. gave the address of Mrs. Carl
J Schn cider. 5 Rustic coui't
Ba Miss .Simmons, who is aid to bo a
Bj teacher in the school nf which Inlow Is
I ho head, is supposed to have coinc to
Bj Kalt Lake with Inlow for the purpose of
Bj ' conferring with Attorney A. B. Irvine
Bjl relative lo the ore specimen collection
Jr v. hlrh Inlow lias lu Bingham.
I Inlow Makes Statement.
H fi-r his photograph had been taken
BJ, the -lty Jail hist night Inlow made
Bj t lie following fclutomcnt to a Tribune re-
HB "Tho only thing IhiM I can say is that
BjB I n nhsolulc'y Innocent of whatever
BjB I'-urco the police put against mo. I
JM del": know what (hoy are going to
HI 'a-sk mo with. But I did not murder
jR W'lltr. Why. ho. was a good friend of
HjB " ' Yi 1 v,oul'' not Mani1 'L''ddis' far the
Hf "W!rat I cannot understand about it
BjU II why my wlfo was arrested. She
BBjB I- fr-iil. dell'-atf '. woman and this will
JH prohably kill her.
Bjfl "vVo can account for every moment of
jM ir lime after wo lofl Bingham and
I ivuhd Suit Luke. I can prove absolutely
BjH h'it I didn't do It."
Hft Come to See Lawyer.
H lip" aslced (or an account of his
BjVH timo, Iit'ow hcFitated and then said.
BE "I don't bHlovc I had hotter tell you
BR nop. Mr. Irvine, my lawyer, told mo not
1 lro;i 'Beds
Hj Heavy brass trimmed Iron
bed. Just like cut "Jjf
SPECIAL $0. f 9
I 111 DENTAL CO.
I Z12 MAIN STREET.
H 1 Honest Work
I Honest Prices
I Painless extraction ot teeth or no v-J.
BB 1 All work guaranteed.
1 REMEMBER U3.
1 We Treat You Right
mM 1 Qfflca hours: 6:30 a, m, to S p. m.
BBBP 1 Sundays. 10 to 2. Phones 1128.
Murder Car and Sketch Showing
"Where Chauffeur W as Shot to Death
The arrow indicates where wind shield, which was pierced by a bullet, has been removed. The
police are ' "
" T.' X jHATZS TWO
Ltn OFFICERS I
1 II 1 I 1- Ojv J
m !V c Go?x& 0
JtasT - JfiN-TjH: azrrr- St.
i . I
1 oftnrszL 6AJf. .,,. ' f
I TiTiz Lights llllll WM . s-
B OvtJZN-D lliR waasBsaBm ii i
1 Ik I I
i l i J
Started a aS
.i M. (k p- I
to say anything at all until I had scon
him and 1 do not want to tell you now.
Just believe mo when I say that we
cume to Salt Lake last night on the
regular train from Bingham and that i
can account for my time."
Asked why he had come from Bing
ham at all, Inlow explained that his
purpose was to confer with Attorney A.
13. Irvine, whom he had retained to rep
resent him in the tsc in which ho was
charged with-stealing oro specimens.
"Now, don't forget to say that T am
innocent," said Inlow as the reporter left.
Inlow Is Cool.
While the photograph was being taken
Inlow was cool and collected and showed
not the least trace of nervousness. He
walked with a firm step and the only sign
uf emotion was when he spoke of his
Att'ornev Irvine was emphatic in lus
statements of his personal belief In the
Innocence of his client.
"I have not talked with Mr. Inlow since
his arrest at mv office this afternoon,
said Mr. Irvine. "I did talk to Mrs.
Inlow when I broke the news to her of
her husband's arrest. For a moment I
thought she would swoon. I did not tell
her the exact nature of the suspicion
on which her husband had boon arrested.
"Friday night Inlow called me on the
telephone at my home. I would estimate
It was about 8 o'clock. 1 do not know
where ho called from. Tie Eald that he
had come from Bingham and wished to
confer with me yesterday morning about
his case. I told him to come at 11 o'clock
and bring a witness, a Miss Simmons, a
school teacher of Bingham.
"When he camo I happened to have
severul clients and it was necessary for
mo to go to the city and county building.
At that time I told him to return about
1 o'clock and he came back then, and
at about the same timo the officers ar
rived. Told to Keep Silent.
"When placed under arrest he turned
to mc and said, 'Mr. Irvine. I don't know
what the charge is that will be placed
agalnRt me, but I want you to look after
my Interest In this, the same as In the
other case.' I told him then not to make
any statement to anyone unless I was
"I went over to the station later, but
was not allowed to sec him, even though
I insisted that T wanted to talk to him
only In the presence of police officials.
"About an hour ago, 10:30 o'clock, I
telephoned Chief Grant again and asked
if I might be allowed to sec Inlow. The
chief refused to let me talk with him
alone or In anyone's presence.
"When Inlow was In my office yester
day he wa not In the lea'et nervous and
certainly did not act like a man who had
If the Sanitarium
Hot Springs Baths
wero located in Chicago, Now York
or any larpre metropolitan center,
their value would be considerably in
excess o $1,000,000,00. To Utah we
have bo many natural blewingB that
we do not fully appreciate the fact
that these waters are almost identi
cal vrith those of the famous Carls
bad springs In Germany.
committed a crime audi as ho Is ac
"1 do not know when they came t.o
Salt Lake, but I infer from the remarks
niado that It was some timo during Fri
day afternoon or evening. I understand
they had some difficulty in getting rooms,
but do not know where they finally lo
cated, other than what the newspapers
"I shall endeavor to havo a talk with
Inlow tomorrow morning, and. of course,
if I am again refused I shall have to
tako whatever steps aro necessary lo se
cure such an Interview."
Yesterday afternoon, in their search
of Inlow's room at the Schneider homo,
tho police, among other things, obtained
possession of Inlow's overcoat, it is the
positive statement of the police that the
overcoat had been washed with water on
tho right side and that the garment was
still damp when the police got It. It is
tho firm conviction of the police authorl- i
ties that the overcoat had been cleansed
AS A BURGLAR
Inlow was originally arretted on a
charge of second degree burglary. The
theft in Itself was unimportant, but pe
culiar. Someone entered tho basement at
the homg of Mrs, Harvey Jones. 716 First
avenue, and carried away mineral speci
mens from a collection which her husband
had spent many years In gathering. The
ore specimens were of little Intrinsic value
and would bo .prized only by a collector
or one Interested In the study of ores.
Mrs. Jonas told the police that tho rob
bery had occurred last Sunday morning,
but the police think that the burglary
was a day earllcn Late Friday night,
September 27, a man answering Inlow's
description hired Thomas B. White's taxi
cab and rode to a point within a. block of
Mrs. Jones's home. Leaving the car the
man walked in tho direction of the house.
White, fearing that he might lose his fare,
followed the man at a safe distance and
saw him enter the yard of the Jones
house. Some time later he emerged car
rying two suit cases, which appeared to
bo very heavy.
Re-entering the taxi, Inlow was driven
downtown. He left the taxi a short dis
tance from the Grand hotel, which White
saw him enter. White then informed tho
Kegistered at Metropole.
About 2-30 o'clock on tho, morning of
September 28 a man came Into the Metro-,
pole hotel, 35 East Third South street,
registering, according to J. W. Onnn. the
night clerk, as C. L. Jacobs of Ogden.
The man had two Bult cases. Onan Bala
he carried one of the cases upstairs for
his guest and found it very heavy. Onan
said" last night: nn
"The suit case weighed at least 100
pounds. The man took the suit cases
away half an hour later. About 4:30
o'clock lie came back to our hotel, stayed
ten or fifteen minutes and then loft for
good. He told me when ho registered
that he had Just come in on a late train.
Onman Identifies Inlow.
Onan last night Identified Inlow as tho
man who had registered at the Metropole
About -1.30 on the morning of Septem
ber 28 Patrolman Olson called headquar
ters for two plain clothes men to inves
tigate the actions of a man who was
trying to get In at tho rear of the New
Grand hotel. Policemen Hyde and
Downey and Sergeant Selgfus responded
and found a man In bed in room 530 at
the Now Grand at G o'clock.
Tho officers found two suit cases under
the bed filled with' ore specimens. On
the lloor was a black gripsack and on
tho dresser a ,32-calIber automatic re
volver. Inlow Explains.
Downey said to Inlow, for tho occupant
of the room was he:
"This business looks suspicious. How
Is It that you wctft up on N street with
two omptv suit cases and came back with
"How did yoa know I wont up there?"
"The toxical) driver told me you did,"
Inlow then said that he had exchanged
specimens with a man named Robinson.
At another time Inlow said he had ex
changed famples with a man named
Frank Moore. When called upon by the
county attorney to produce tho man with
whom ho had exchangod specimens, he
told the county attorney that lio could
not produce him then, but would do ao
Accused of Burglary.
After tho Joneses had discovered tho
burglary, B. L. Jone3, acting as adminis
trator for the estate of Harvey Jones,
Tiled a complaint against Inlow, who was
then arrested. Ho waa Identified by
WiUU as th man who had hived th taxi
on tho night of Soptember 27 to go to
the point near tho Jones home.
Friends of Inlow In Bingham were
stunned when Informed of tho arrest and
they said that his reputation while in
Bingham had been excellent. They called
at tho Salt Lake newspaper offices, urg
ing that nothing be sold. Inlow accom
panied his friends and protested his inno
cence, declaring that everything would bo
explained In a few days.
When asked to explain tho finding of
tho specimens ho eald that ho had pur
chased them from a man named Frank
Moore, who occasionally dealt in ore sam
ples. The police endeavored to get trace of
Moore, but found no on except Inlow
who knew of such a man's existence.
When Inlow was requested to tell what
had become of Moore he said that he was
a sort of Itinerant dealer and that he had
Mrs, Jone3 told tha police that a few
days before tile robbery a man called
at her house to Inquire about tho speci
mens. Ho said that her husband had
owed him seven specimens on an exchange
made long before. Mrs, Jones told him
that all tho specimens had been boxed
for months and woro in tho basement.
"I can't do anything for you at this
time." sho told the man.
Whether or not her caller was Tnlow
sho does not know, as she has not yet
IN STREET FIGHT
Eddie Whlto figured In a stroct fight
with a drunken man near the corner of
Second South and Main streets about
thrco weeks ago. The man had evi
dently benn annoying White by attempt
ing to geL Into White's machine. White
Is said to have warned him several times
to keep away from the machine, but the
drunken man was persistent and White
finally struck him. knocking him down.
As he fell White kicked him in the face,
skinning the drunken man's check and
making his nose b,leed.
Several bystanders picked up the
drunken man and tried to lead him away.
In snito of his Injuries the drunken man j
continued amiable and wished to return
to the machine to talk the matter over.
He was finally taken away. j
The injuries Inflicted on tho drunken !
man by While were apparently not seri
ous. Tho drunken man was a short, well
dressed man. Ho was about 30 years
old. smooth shaven, and weighed about j
J. 13. Holmes, a llnotypo operator for
The Tribune, passed the automobile in
which the body of Whlto was lying, as he
was going home from work about 1:30
o'clock on tho morning that the tragedy
was discovered. Concerning tho Incident,
"I Hvo beyond where tha machine was
standing and went past it as I was going
home. I remember that tho red tail
light was burning, but that there were
no headlights burning. I thought that I
saw a man's leg resting against the side
of the machine and supposed that It
was someone whoso machine had broken
down, and tho man was waiting for assistance-
1 thought nothing unusual of
seeing the machine there and as I was
tired, went on home."
IN RAILWAY WRECK
LAKE CHARLES, La., Oct. 5.
Eighteen persons wore hurt when the
dtin3el mail, a fast castbouud train on
tho Southern Pacific railroad, was de
railed near Midland, La,, early today.
Six cars turned over, including tho mail
car, baggnpo car, negro coach, two day
coaches and a tourist Blooper.
Tho condition of several of the pas
sengers is critical. Physicians were
summoned from Crowloy, La., and a
relief train took tho wreck victims to
Spreading rails caused tho wreck, ac
cording to the engineer. Tho train
was running thirty miles an hour.
Letters of a Slim Ftftade Woman
to Her Fat Sister
First Letter: On tho Fallacy of "Train
ing Down" to a Comfortable Size.
Dear Sis If you could see me now you'd
surely wonder what witchery had
wrought the transformation for you
wouldn't recognlzo your Amazon sister
in tho gracefully molded figure sitting
Tcs, I havo a surprise for you that
hugo mountain of fat you onco knew as
sister is no more Fm as trim a body
now as you'd meet In a day's walk. And
the change from fat to Just plump was
so easy, and gradual, and natural, and
perfectly harmless, that I didn't realize
It vas taking place.
You remember that horrible nightmare
that, confronted me every day tho phy
sician called it "exercise" but as I
look back on It now I can call It noth
ing but torture. Lying Hat on my
back and trying to kick holes through
tho celling with my feet. Attempting to
stand on my hands on a chair when
nothing lesa than a derrick would lift
my bulk Into the air. Standing with
stiff knees and trying to touch my toes
with my fingers when I couldn't even
see them. And other things as ridicu
I Just quit It alL A few months ago I
got a mlxturo of I ounce Marmola
powder, 1 ounce Caocara Aromatic, 3J
ounces Peppermint Water at the drug
store, took a teaspoonful after meals and
at bedtime took it persistently and
faithfully and now, sis. I really have a
beautiful figure, smooth skin, firm flesh
and the digestion of an ostrich. It's
j x UATaztJtuiask)
OF GOULDS SEIZED
Frank J., His Wife and the
Latter's Three Sisters, Fail
to Pass Inspectors.
By International News Service,
NEW YORK, Oct. 5. All of the per
sonal baggage which was brought to this
country Friday by Frank Jay Gould, his
wlfo and her three sisters, tho Misses
Ilcttle, Maybclle and Tillla Kelly; also
a portion of Mrs. Gould's Jewels, valued
at $-100,000, were held up by the customs
officials. As a result, Mr, Gould today
engaged counsol to fight the ruling. He
hopes for a court decision which will
definitely fix his status when traveling
in and out of America.
So drastic was tho action of the In
spectors carrying out the orders given to
them that Mrs. Gould was compelled to
leave, the dock without even a night robe
and Mr. Gould was not even permitted
to carry away a linen collar, although
his shirts and collars bore the name of
prominent JNcw York makers.
After spending a night of annoyance
because they woro obliged, for lack of
proper attire, to cancel a dinner engago
mont arranged by wireless, Mr. 'and Mrs.
Gould today decided to fight out the Is
sue with the government.
POTASH IS FOUND .
NEAR SALT LAKE
Boston Parties Interested in Utah
Exploration Company Make
Special to The Tribune.
BOSTON, Oct. 5. Unless certain
Boston parties interested in a Utah ex-1
ploration company aro decidedly mis
taken, a valuable deposit of potash has
beon discovered in that state, in the
vicinity of the Great Salt lako.
This exploration company has been
conducting investigations for BOine
months and it is claimed that success
attended their offorts a week or two
The potash deposit was encountered
at considerable depth and at a point
substantially below that at which gov
ernment oxperts declared it was roason
ablo to expect to find potash. Tho dis
covery is, of course, far from demon
strated commercially, but It contains
BOOKED FOR LECTURE
Special to The Tribuno.
NFAV YORK, Oct. H. Former United
Slates Senator Frank J. Cannon will be
one of the speakers at a series of lec
tures which will be held every Satur
day morning during the season at the
Waldorf-Astoria hotel. Tho lectures will
be under the direction of the Interna
tional Ivccturc Tour company.' They will
he attended by fashionable persons. The
topics, it is supposed, will bo on timely
matters. Among the other speakors will
bo Mrs. Philip Snowden of England; Dr.
Harvey "W. Wlcy, the puro food export",
Judge Benjamin B. Llndscy. founder of
of the children's courts; Mrs. Charlotte
Perkins Gllman, Mrs. Lucia Ames Meade
of Boston and Mis Agnes Rephlcr.
The first lecture will be given on No
vember 10 and continue each Saturday
until April 5.
WILL QUIT SMOKING, .
AT LEAST, IN PUBLIC
LOS ANGELES, Oct- 6. Miss Gertrude
Atherton no more will smoko cigarettes
in public at least not In this country.
The California novelist was handed a
letter today from a W. C. T. U. leader,
said to havo been written in behalf of
1000 women of Los Angeles. It was much
different in tone from an open letter of
President Robejtaon of the Antl-Clgarette
league, which advised Los Angeles wo
men to remain away from tho meotlngs
addressed by the novelist. The writer,
Mrs. Martha Law, stato lecturer of the
W. C. T. U., Bet forth the efforts of
tha t organization to have enacted an antl
clgaretto law and regretted "that one so
well known and respected In California
as yourself should set an example that
must tell against our endeavors In this
After perusing the letter Miss Atherton
announced her decision to refrain from
smoking In public as long as she remained
on this sldo of the Atlantic.
"I do not smoko much, anyhow," said
the writer. "Drinking Is much more
harmful, and I don't drink, so when I
feel in need of a slight stimulant. I smoko
a cigarette. I am entirely In sympathy
with tho women who aro working in tho
interests of the children of California and
would do nothing that would Injure their
BREAK FOR LIBERTY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. 0.. Oct. 5.
Two guards and two convicts wore
wounded in a broak for liberty hero
today. One juard diod. Tho other
tliTeo men will recover.
The two convicts, Smith and Wilson,
both ton-year mon, were breaking
stone. Without warning they turned
upon Gunrd W, F. Craig, beat him
down with their hammers and took his
At tho gate of the stono shod thoy
shot Guard J. H. Joynston three times,
sprang over his body and. ran. Other
guards, hearing tho shots, oponed fire
upon tho convicts and dropped them.
Thoy will be tried for murder as soon
as they recover from thcir wounds.
.Toj'nston died in tho prison infirm
WAVE OF CRIME IN
LITTLE FLORIDA CITY
TAMPA. Fla Oct. 5. Eight nssas
sinations within tho last two weeks
and twenty-onb fires within threo days,
interspersed with receipt of threaten
ing letters, has thrown tho population
of this city into a high state of excite
ment. The series of crimes was
marked last night by tho killing of
Estados Candos, who was shot as ho
sat in front of his storo. Tho polico
are baffled in their attempts to cap
ture the criminal and are tauntod by
letters in which the writer bonsts of
having committed the crimes.
Viola Danford, a white woman, who
was shot Thursday night while seated
in her home, died yesterday. The other
victims wero Mrs. Juan Eoderguez and
five negro women. Tho police believe
tho crimes havo been committed by a
domentod nagxcv. t
"BIG JACK" SELIG IS
Member of New York Gang
of Gunmen Shot by Fruit
Dealer; Murderer Arrested.
By International Nows Service.
' NEW YOBK, Oct. 5. ''Big Jack"
Zelig, tho smiling' man of mystory,
closely associated with the group of
gamblers indicted for tho .Rosenthal
murder and yet so fearlessly clever
that he alono of all the group walked
tho streets of New York safe and un
challenged after the killing, was him
self shot to death tonight with the
samo boldness and rockless daring that
marked the dramatic murder of Rosen
thal. The polico at midnight wero still baf
fled iu their endeavor to forgo a link
botwocn the assassin of Zelig and the
men now in prison accused of killing
An open trolley car was moving
northward on Second avenue, shortly
nftor 8:30. Zelig was sitting on the
fourth seat from the rear and a man
running from a doorway near Thir
teenth street began to run after tho
car. Tt was not going very fast. In
fact the man could easily have overta
ken it before it reached Fourteenth
street. But he waited until the cross
ing of tho Fourteenth 3treet line cut off
tho lights in tho car for the instant of
Fatal Shot Fired.
In tho moment of darkness there was
tho red flash and the crashing report of
a pistol shot.
The pursuing man had jumped upon
tho running board, had pressed a revol
ver against "Big Jack" Solig's head
and fired. Zelig had swerved his bead
at the last minute and tho bullot, in
stead of entering his temple, went
through his brain from behind tho
Tho man whoso name had been a
name of terror on the oast sido for
3'cars, who had been known as one of
tho most shrowd and foarlcss gaDg load
ers of tho city, crumpled up and fell
with his head upon the lap of a woman
who eat next htm.
The man who fired the shot met a
rush of men from the car. He cowed
thorn, with his gun and thon, turning
suddenly, began to run through Four
Ho still carried tho weapon in his
hand. Policeman Paul Schmidt had
heard the shot, whilo heading a parade
of Jewish citizens marching up Second
avenue Ho at once started in pursuit of
tho man ho saw running. He overtook
him, seized him from behind, took the
gun away from him and took him to the
Kast Twenty-second street police sta
tion. Death Came Quickly.
Zolig had diod williin two minutes
after tho shot. When thoy had taken
him io Bellevue and identified him by
cards and letters on his person, the en
tire oflicial life of tho city was suddenly
and soriously stirred.
Whilo Inspector Faurot was ordering
tho immediate transfer of tho prisoner
to headquarters, District Attorney
Whitman, summoned from his homo,
was speeding thero to receivo tho earl
iest statement of tho man.
Zelig has beon regarded as one of
the principal witnesses for the state,
according to the district attorney's
own statement. Ho was expected to
testify that Jack Rose came to him a
few days before the Rosenthal murder
to ask him to pick tho four gunmen
who wero to do tho 6hooting.
Letters From Prisoners.
In this light letters that were found
on tho body of Zelig iu the Bcllevuo
morgue tonight became grimly signifi
cant. Not that the letters carried threat
or menace. They were even fulsome in
their expressions of loyalty and friend
ship. They wero written by "Lefty
Louie" Rosenburg, "Gyp the Blood '
Horowitz "Dago" Frank Uirofici and
"Whitey" Lewis. These are the men
indicted as the actual slayers of Ros
enthal. Tho letters were all written on Octo
ber 3. They were received by Zelig
on October 4. Zelig was shot to deatli
on tho evening of October 5.
Were these letters of friendly tone
written only to give confidence to an
intended victim? The polico do not
even express such a suspicion. It is
merely a startling coincidence of the
drama of death that has followed the
confession of Herman Rosenthal,
The slayer gave his name as Philip
Davidson. Ho said ho lived at 11 Easl
Seventh street. He told tho police he
was a fruit dealor and that early this
afternoon Zelig confronted him at
Broomo and Eldridge streots. thrust a
rovolver to his chest and took $4(K'
away from Mm. Thero was only $2.34
on tho body of Zelig when it reachod
tho morgue tonight. Ho was not armed.
A penknife and nail cutter woro all
th'at ho carried.
Said Zelig Struck Him.
The prisoner's eye was black and
blue. He said Zelig had struck him.
"I knew him," said the self-styled
Davidson. "T knew ho would be likely
to visit places in Fourteenth street. I
went up thore and found him with
some friends at Thirteenth street. When
heMumped on the car T ran after it and
T killed him. Ho had taken my monoy.
Thero was no other reason."
When policemen wont to Davidson's
homo at 11 TDast Seventh street they
found thore his wifo and family. But
what thov rcgardod as tho most signifi
cant fact concerning the visit was
that. 11 East Seventh street is just a
half block from 31 East Seventh
street, the headquarters of tho notori
ous Sam Paul association. Zelig and
most of his associates wero members of
tho Sam Paul band.
Mrs, Davidson said tonight that her
husband had attended a ball last nih
and he came home carlv this morning
intoxicated and npparontlv drugged.
"He got up at 8 o'clock," she said,
"and seemed to be hysterical. Ho left
the house and that was tho last T saw
of him until I heard of the shooting
Mrs. Davidson said that sho and her
husband had come to this country
from Russia thirteen years ago.
CHICAGO, Oct 5. Thn deatth of Mra.
Madeline Taylor, wife of D. A. 13, 'Taylor,
nrofcsBor of physiological chemistry at the
Tnlvorslty of Pennsylvania, was acciden
tal, a coroner's Jurv decided hero today.
Mrs. Taylor yesterday fell out of n
third-story window of a local hotel.
With a daughter fhe arrived hero yes
terday from California and was met here
by hix husband. '
A Few Extiif;
Curtains 1 1
$2.50 and $2.95 hod snroads, 1
size, either fringed or scalloped ii
cut cornel's, each ft m
Saturday h$ JL t
65c cotton sheet blankets n jj
gray only, pair 5
30c -white crib blankets, blags i
pink borders, "B fl 1
$2 50 extra 12-4 size blankets, whj t
gray or tan heavy ;
weight, the pair .p J. il
S6.00 white wool blankets 11-4
extra weight and fine finii
ribbon bound, JfJ3 0'
$12.60 all wool gray blankets, j
size, ribbon binding, i
elegant finish, pair ....tjJOo
90c to. $1.25 Nottingham laca j
taius, ends of 10 lots many pre
patterns among them, ELimtb
the pair OMj
10 styles of $2.50 lace curtains;
very pretty 3 of the best netai
white or ecru, 3
the pair pJL0j
15c silkoline, 36 inches wide gnfti
the best made, yard jm
mm to KiLii
Dr. Krauss, Formerly offa!
Francisco, Arraigned fi)
Nancy, France, for Arsbrl
NANCY, Prance, Oct. 5. Dr. TCffl
formerly of San Francisco, but forvW
time in practice here, has been afw
cd on the charge of iucondiajl
Thero was a sensational sccuc atl
hearing before a magistrate tm
when Krauss tried to commit su?
by swallowing poison. J
Krauss and his wifo left horo
day ostensibly for Alsace-Lorraine
no.vt day his residence was burnei
tho ground. A score of potrolfj
tho contents of which had been em
about tho rooms of tho house,"$
found in the debris. Krauss wan
covered to bo at Carlsruhu. Jl
notifiod of tho firo and returned
Nancy. During tho examination
fore the magistrate Krauss asked!:
glass of water, into which ho bIJ
a capsule. A tow minutes later Hij
to the floor insonsiblc. A phye
hastily administered an antidote'
Krauss recovored consciousness. $
According to tho tostunonv of
police at the railroad depot 'at TfJ
bur Mosell, Krauss was scon tor
through there on a train from Ni
oarly in the morning after tho fir
STRONGLY OPPOSES J
LONG BEACH. Cal., Oct 5. "Ca
punishment is for tho poor and no
the rich," declared Acting Govcrno
J. Wallace today, addressing the S(
orn California Methodist Episcopal!,'
ference. He added that ho was op;
to capital punishment even if Iti
right In principle bocauso It workei
unevenly, and said he expected ti
prlevo several prisoners next weal
though not as many as he wished t
The reprieve of George Flgueroafl?
murderer, on the eve of his oxeciJ
and tho commutation of hla nenteni
life Imprisonment by tho aoting goyi
recently, occasioned much discussion.
Wallace nought to explain his actio
the conference. t
EMBASSADOR TAKES II
FLIGHT IN AEROPL
MANCHESTER, Mass., Oct 5.-
the scat of an aeroplane, James B
British embassador to the United St
obtained a bird's-eye view of tho Mi
chusetts north shore today. Tho i
mat Is visiting friends at Manon
and among those who called to payV
respocts was W. Starling Burgess.7
swooped down In his biplane. Mr. i
expressed a desire to make a flight
aviator thereupon Invited tho embaiM
to accompany him on his aerial oxen
and Mr. Bryce took a 26-minuto f
Upon landing ho expressed his plM
over his experience. J
Dikes Will Be Eaiscd.
PANAMA, Oct. 5. It has beon t;
advisable to raleo the height of thcl.
at Gambia from seventy-five
orignlally planned, to seventy-eight
two inches in order to protect the Cu
cut of tho Panama canal against .IB
datlon by the Chagrea river c4f1
cjuenco of tho rise of Uio waters of qj
lake. The dike across the channoTlr
is to bo widened to forty feet. jaj
Fortifv tho system against oa
purifying aud enriehine the bIoqi
other words, take Hood's SnrsapiM
m ILL FAME
don't you think you would .do
buy your coal in TIME OF PliM
from the company that has never S
you in TIME OF SCARCITY! M
Indications point to a Coal Snamt
this wintor oven groator than PrM
W. J. Wolstcnholme, MinageiM
Arthur McFarlano, Secretary!
King, Hiawatha, Black HaWjl
Wasatch 719. 73 So. NI