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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 08, 1912, Page 4, Image 4',
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K 4 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 8, 1913.
I POWERS MAY BE
I TOO LATE WITH
H People of Turkey, Greece and
H the Balkan States, Inflamed 1
H With War Spirit, Demand
HI That Sword Be Drawn.
1 ENGLAND ACCEPTS
HI FRENCH PROPOSAL
H Pressure Will Be Brought to
B Bear to Prevent Further
D Hostilities; Many of the
H Diplomats Pessimistic.
1 CETTINJE, Oct 7. A sanguin
is I ary engagement is reported to have
KI occurred yesterday in tho Bcrana
1 district between Turkish troops and
Hl insurgent Christians.
Bl 0FIA Bulgaria,' Oct. 7. Tho cx-
Sl trnordiuary sesfrion of tho So-
Bi i branje closed after voting all
HI - the bills submitted by tho rov-
Bjl cmnicnt and adopting by acclamation
1 a roplv to tho nddrcss from tho throne
in which tho ' deputies pledged thorn-
Wmm fehes to civo their wliolo support to
111 the i:o rnmioiit. The deputies have
jf donated their salaries to the army for
HH1 the purchase of au aeroplane.
Hl The Sobranjo has addressed a telo-
HI gram to tho parliaments at Belgrade,
HJ1 Athens and C'ctlinje, expressing tho
B;I "P that-" the Christian states aro in-
dfssolubly united iu tho common strug-
Bl "lc against the aunrchy which is op-
El pressing their countrymen in Turkey
HI and that they will achievo a triumph
Htjj of order, jusMro and liberty.
B Great Britain Agrees.
Bit PARIS. Oct. 7. The European pow-
J rrK have, decided to intervene in the
Mm rialkans and nt Conftantinoplo as soon
Bjjj a? it is poFiblo to mako arrangements
EI to that effect.
Hjl Great Britain today signified her ne-
Hjf rrptaneo of the French proposals, bo
Bl a" l)0vrfirs now 3r0 n ac"
HN Premier Poucairo immediately com-
Ml nwniented Great Britain's acceptance
WSm to Sergius Sazonoff, tho Russian foreign
H minister, who then telegraphed to tho
H T?usiau diplomats accredited to tho
Bnlkau states telling them to join their
H Austrian colleagues in a mutual pre
HB gentation to tho Bnlkan governments of
the note agreed upon. This is to be
Hi done at the earliest possible moment.
B Verbal Notification.
As to tho steps to be taken in Con
stnuiinople the embass'idors of .Franco,
HI Great Britain, .Russia, Germany and
ustria-irungar3' will there present, to
HB the Ottomau government an identical
HI -verbal communication, tho Icrins of
HH which have boon agreed upon but have
H not been officially announced.
It is known 'that tho powers in
H their communication strongly disap
H lrove of the warlike attitude of the
Balkan states, and urgo a prompt ecs
ration of the military concentration.
H They state in the most precise terms
that no change will bo permitted in the
territorial standing of tho Balkans,
H and demand that tho Balkan govern
H ment leave to tho cabinets of tho great
H powers the task of assuring Inco-
H donian reforms.
Bf GoCS Berlin.
H M. Sazonoff left today for Berlin,
having completed his immediate task
H of securing an accord of tho powers.
H JIo t wns accompanied by Baron
IH At t lie suggestion of Great .Britain
tho representations made by tho powers
at Constantinople, v.hilo identical in
form, arc not to be collective, but in
dividual. Great Britain feared that collective
netion would savor too much of a
threat, which should be avoided.
The representatives of tho powers
j at Constantinoplo aro likewiso to In
l form the porto of tho naturo of the
representations being mado at the
Balkan capitals by Russia and Austria.
Still Some Danger.
PARIS. Oct. 7. Tho tension in tho
Balkan filiation, it is thought tonight
nt the foreign office and among dip
lomats, shows a slight slackening. It
k a hard fact, however, that the
Cures all blood humors, all
eruptions, clears the complex
ion, .creates an "appetite, aids
digestion, relieves that tired
feeiing, gives vigor and vim.
Gel It today In usual liquid for or
cho -,-"c1 tnhlcts called Saf
I danger from martial enthusiasm re
mains, nnd it i3 realized that tho
crisis will persist as long as a mil
lion troons, spoiling for a fight, con
tinue undor arms.
Over optimism, thcretore, is dis
couraged, but it is pointed out that
Russia and Austria, when really united,
can go far in tho Balkan states. There
appears to bo solid ground for the be
lief that tho governments of Turkcy
and tho Balkan coalition though not
necessarilv their peoples aro still
amcnablo" to pressure from the pow
ers. , ,
The combined ultimatum demanding
roforms, which tho Balkan states were
to havo dispatched to Turkey, has now,
under the guidance of doplomacy,
taken the form of "a note which will
be sent simultaneously to all tho
great powers and Turkey."
Tbo Ottoman government., which
protested that it would not listen to
proposals touching on tbo internal af
fairs, from any source, has itself
opened the door to receive the de
mands tho powers intend to make by
'voluntarily granting tho Christian
vilayets a wholesale measure of re
form. Official Franco has noted thoso signs
of concession as hopeful. The gov
ernment thinks that with some ex
tension and an adequate guarantee
that the powers themselves will take
in baud their accomplishments, these
reforms ought to satisfy Bulgaria.
Tfc is believed that Scrvia, Grcoco and
Montenegro can easily be induced to
aecopt, but there is not tho same con
fidence that tho Bulgarian govern
ment will be able to control the war
fovcr that has clutched the people of
Threats are t heard that King
Pordinand will risk tho crown if he
shows signs of weakening. Ho remarked
on an occasion previous to tho up
heaval: "T shall maintain peaco ns long as
J can without exposing myself to tho
stab of a knife. '
Recognition of the fact that danger
threatens the "king of Bulgaria is now
proving a check on the optimism to
which diplomats otherwise would bo
inclined to give rein.
. LONDON, Oct. 7. Tho Balkan situa
tion is considered in all quarters as
more hopeful. The powors taking joint
action to put an ond to the crisis is
greeted with satisfaction. They will
proceed today, or at the latest tomor
row, to impress their -iowa both upon
Turkey and tho Balkans.
Austria and Russia have been select
ed to act on behalf of the othar great
powors at the. Balkan capitals, while all
the embassadors are to take part in the
representations to be mado to tho Ot
Tho British cabinet held a long ses
sion today, at which Sir Edward Grey
explained the policy of the powers.
A dispatch from Constantinoplo say6
that the proposed joint action by tbo
powers, taken in conjunction with tho
decision of Turkey to introduce re
forms on her European provinces is re
garded as a sign that tho influence of
tho powers has bceu successful, and that
war is now improbable.
The Bulgarian minister in London
also expressed the opinion today that
war would be averted, but addo'd that
the Balkan states must bo given tho
guaranteo of the powers that tho re
forms will be carried out.
The London stock oxchango was more
cheerful today, consols gaining 1-36
Sir Edward Groy was questioned In' tho
houso of commons by Andrew Bonar Law,
the leader of the opposition. In rcsard to
tho Balkan situation. Uo replied that
the trouble on the ono hand was the dif
ficulty of proceeding- with reforma In tho
face of mobilization of the armies In thn
"" l"u wuicr nana or con
vincing the Balkan states that tho re
forms promised would be effectual In se
curing: the welfare of tho population of
CONSTANTINOPLE. Oct. 7.-Tho Bal
kan .situation has been considerably
changed by Turkey's eleventh hour sur
prise announcement of her willingness to
grant a great measure of self govern
ment to Kumella and Macedonia.
It Is argued here that In Introducing In
these provinces reforms elaborated by
roprescntatl'es of Great Britain, France,
Germany, Austria, Italy and Russia.
Turkey not merely dctdres to give tho
powers an argument for bring pressure to I
boar In the Balkan capitals, but probablv
has in vlnw tho clrcumstanceH that the
decision Is calculated to sow discord
among tho members of the Balkan alli
ance. The Greeks In particular are likely to
be dissatisfied, for It Is regarded In
diplomatic circles as without doubt that
they were counting on a general con
flagration In order to settlo various Is
sues of long standing. These Include, for
Instance, tho presence of Cretan deputies
Ilowever, although the position has Im
proved, war can not yet be said to have
been averted. Possible events In Turkey
Itself must not be lost sight of, especlallv
after the warlike fovcr lately encouraged
among the people.
In many quarters tho fear Is expressed
' " - '.'
; These Chilly
Bemind ono that winter and Christmas
arc approaching rapidly. Don't worry
about this year's gift giving. Bava
time, money and wrinkles by visiting
The Tribuno'B Premium Department
and taking advantage of the splendid
ioflcringH you will havo explained to .
: you. Do this today.
Ambulance Attendants Re
store Vitality in Spite of
. Verdict of Physician..
SAN FRANCTSCO, Oct. 7. An
hour's heroic trentmcnt brought back
signs of life here today in the body of
Bert Edgar, an electrician, after he had
been pronounced dead from a shock of
2200 volts of electricity. Bcsido tho
shock, Edgar was suffering from a frac
tured skull, received when the elec
tricity threw him from a platform fif
teen feet above the cement floor of
the basemen: of a downtown oflico
building. .Tie may get well, it was said
today at the emergency hospital.
Tho accident happened yesterday and
a physician in tho building pronounced
Edgar dead. Herman Krccsmayer and
Adam Baker, ambulanco attendants, de
cided, however, that tho cessation of
heart action was due to tho terrific
shock and might bo restored.
Baker and a patrolman ran Edgar '3
apparently lifeless body up and down
the streof;, -with tho feet touching the
pavomont, -while Kroscmnyer struck him
about the chest and shoulders, nnd all
throe shouted continuously into his oars.
After an hour of nearly; continuous
treatment of this sort, interruptions
being caused by well meaning passers
by who thought Edgar was being boat
en up, Edgar showed signs of life, and
was rushed to the hospital. He was
found to have a good chance to recover.
MAJORITY OF ITALIANS
APPROVE PEACE PACT
ROME, Oct. 7. A majority of t!ii
Italian people seem to be well satisfied
with the conditions under which peac
between Italy and Turkey has been ar
ranged. A minority protested against the
peace settlement, arguing first that the
present terms in no wise differ from
those; offered by Italy a year ago, ami
they maintain thnt Turkey deserves to
he punished for the delay that entailed
further losses In men and money. They
oppose the settlement, secondly, because
of the return to Turkey of thn Aegean
Islands, which they contend should ho
retained by Italy or turned over to
Finally, they point out that Turkey's
object In concluding peace Is to clear
the way for the Balkan difficulty.
The opponents of tho peace settle
ment are believed to be aiming at tho
cabinet, with tho hope of disrupting it.
but Premier Glollttl appears, to have a.
strong grip on affairs.
Noted Writer Dies.
SANTA BARBARA, Cal., Oct. 7. Brad
ford Terry, naturalist, writer of many
books on nature studies and onco edi
tor of tho Youth's Companion, died here
today within two days of his seventieth
birthday. He had lived here for several
that tho excitement created by the war
preparations of both sides has advanced
too far for a conflict to be avoided on
the basis of any reform short of complete
Tho Ottoman government has ordered
the prohibition of the export of grain
Turks Are Skeptical.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Oct. '.The peo
plo of Turkey are skeptical that war will
be avoided by tho porto's offer to cavry
into effect artlclo XXIII. of the treaty of
Berlin. It Is felt horo that matters havo
gone too far and now that all the armies
are mobilized it would be preferable to
settle accounts onco for all.
War preparations contlnuo with un
abated enthusiasm. The committee of
the Red Crescent society has decided to
establish nine hospitals with 200 beds,
two each at Constantinople, Adrla-nople.
Salonlkl and Ealassona and one at Scu
tari. The government has proclaimed a state
of Flcgo In Constantinople for three
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 7. Several of
the diplomatic corps called at the for
eign office today, but Acting Foreign
Minister Nora toff was unable to give
them definite Information with respect to
the success of the Russo-Freiich pro
posal. The genoraJ feeling In diplomatic
circles hero has been that war between
Turkey and the Balkans could not be
No Wire Service.
NEW YORK, Oct. 7. All tho telegraph
wires In the territory of Turkey In Eu
rope now arc unavailable for telegraphic
correspondence, according to an official
notice issued today by the international
telegraph office at Borne, Switzerland, to
all tho telegraph administrations through
out tho world.
The routes by way of Kustcngo, Odessa
and Batum, however, are available for
Inward Plies. Fullness of the Blood In
the Head, Acidity of tho Stomach. Nau
sea. Heartburn, Disgust of Food, Full
ness or Weight In the Stomach, Sour
Eructations, Sinking or Fluttering of
tho Heart, Choking or Suffocating Sen
sations when In a lying posture, Dimness
of Vision. Dizziness in rising suddenly.
Dots or Webs before the Sight, Fever and
Dull Pain In the Head, Deficiency of Per
spiration, Yellowness of the Skin and
Eyes, Patn In the Side, Chest, Limbs and
Sudden Flushes of Heat. Burning In the
Flesh. A few doses of
Win free the system of all the above
25 cents a box, at druggists, or by mall.
RADWAY & CO,, 45 Lafayette St., N. Y.
Insist having "RaDWAY'S" Pills.
Salt Lake Realty Owners Company.
Notice Is hereby given that at a meet
ing of the board of directors of Salt
Lake Realty Owners company, held on
th 2nd day of October, 1912. an assess
ment of five (5) cents per share was
levied upon the outstanding capita stock
of the corporation, payabfo immediately
to J. Frank Judge, secretary. No. 309
South Main street, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Any stock on which this assessment ma
; remain unpaid on Wednesday, November
6th, 1912, will bo delinquent and adver
tised for sale at public auction, and un
less payment la made before, will be
sold at my office on Monday. December
13th, 1312. at the hour of 2 o'clock p. in
to pay the delinquent assessment, to
gether with the cost of advertising and
expense of :nle.
J. FRANK JUDGE. Sccrotary.
First publication October 3rd. 1312.
ARE LANDED 1 JAIL
John M. Wiley, Fred Bcckley,
A. I. Beall Charged With
Using Mails to Defraud.
FARMERS LOSE MONEY
Indicted Men Organized the
"North and South Railroad
MINNEAPOLIS, -Minn.. Oct. 7.
With hail fixed at $5000 for thp first,
and $2-'500 each for tho other tvo; ,1ohn
M. Wiley, Fred Bcckley and A. 3.
Boall, indicted by a federal grand
jury on tho charge of usintf tho mails
to defraud, tonight arc in the county
iail. All fhrn rmnrn.rp.rl hifnrft Pcd-
oral Judge Page Morris late today
and entered pleas of not guilty.
Wiley, who it is said was loader in
organizing tho "North nnd South Rail
road association," by means of which
farmers of Minnesota, Iowa and Mis
souri are alleged to havo lost thou
sands of dollars, was arrested at Now
Hampton, la., Beall near Lawlor, la.,
and Beckloy at Ensel, Cass county,
to Assistant United
States District Attorney Dickey, the
plans of tho men to build a railway
from Winnipeg, Man,, to New Orlenns,
shifted from time to time, according
to the willingness or unwillingness of
various localities to purchase stock. '
Shares, it is said wore sold at $10
par value, local agents being appointed
in Minnesota. Towa and Missouri to
"handle" Hie sale. According to ofll
cials in cvor instanco utmost Focrocy
was enjoined, on tho assertion that if
established railways knew about tho
"North and South" Ihey would use
their influcnco to block the propo
sition. "Tt is a legitimato enterprise iu
which wr are cngnged," said Mr.
Wiloy today. "We have planned a
road from Winnipeg to the gulf. No,
wc have not Iho right-oi'-wav, but wo
oxpoct to gel it. Tho North and
South Railroad association was in
corporated in Phoenix, Axis., about
two years ago. Tfs capital was $1,
000,000. Afterward wo increased it to
2,n00.000. If they will let us alone
wo will build the road."
OSV FRAUD CHARGE
KANSAS CITT, Oct. 7. H. Leon Miller,
an attorney, was nrrcsied bv a United
States marshal here late today on a
charge of using tho malls to defraud In
connection with tho promotion of tho
Winnipeg, Sallna fc Gulf railroad, which
postofflce Inspectors declare exists only
upon paper. Miller is president of the
company. Before Judge Pollock in the
federal court ho pleaded "not guilty,"
nnd was held under 515,000 bond.
Miller was arrested as he entered Judge
Pollock's court room to answer a charge
of contempt for falling to turn over the
property of the road to J. A. Kimball, who
had been appointed receiver by Judge
Pollock on application of the Brendlcy
Construction company of New York, which
expended ?C5,000 in making a survey for
Postofflce Inspectors charge that Miller,
In promoting the road, knowingly de
ceived cities and Individuals through
According to the federal authorities,
Miller would appear before the commer
cial organizations of small towns and
state that ho was president of the great
system of railroads that wns to connect
Winnipeg with the Gulf of Mexico, show
maps that displayed a direct trunk line
from that city to ono or more of the
principal gulf points, and promise the
town If Its business men would raise suf
ficient, funds he would sec that tho place
was represented on the board of directors
and that terminals were located there.
M. TT. Potter, banker and president of the
Turon (Kansas) Commercial dub, fur
nished letters which resulted in tho ar
rest. Those letters stated that the road
had 529.000,000 paid up capital In banks
Miller admitted tonight that the Winni
peg & Sallna railroad had no right of
way and no track, but maintained that
It was backed by large financiers in Eu
rope, and that he was merely their agent.
Makes Short Talks in New Eng
land Towns, but Leaves
MANCHESTER, Yt., Oct. 7. Presi
dent Taft reached Manchester tonight,
after a ten-hour ride over the Berk
shire hills and the Green mountains.
Tho president, Mrs. Taft and Miss
Mabel Bonrdnian, their guest on tho
six-day automobile- trip through Now
England, loft the home of Senuator W.
Murray Crane at Dalton, Mas., short
ly after 9 o'clock and swept north
through Adams and North Adams, Wil
liamstown, Mass., Wilmington, Brattle
boro and Towiisend, Vt.
In all these cities nnd towns the
president made short speeches. He
Praised the Berkshire aud Green moun
tain climate and talked of the sturdy
sons produced iu such an atmosphere.
Ho avoided politics, and nunounccd in
almost every speech that ho was merely
on a vacation trip with politics loft j
In West Townssnd, the president vis
ited the birthplace of bis father, Al
phonse Taft, and shook hands with sev
eral of tho older inhabitants v.-ho knew
his father in their school days.
Tho members of tbo president's
party were guests tonight of Robert
T. Lincoln, sou of President Lincoln.
LOSE VOTES RATHER
THAN PAY POLL TAX
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 7. Complete
figures complied by the registration com
missioner hero tonight show that 260, i IS
votors In thin city have qualified for the
appronchlng presidential election. This
16 17,208 less than registered for the elec
tion four years ago.
A recent court decision that voters
must buy their own poll tax receipts Is
given by politicians as the causo for the
WILL RUSH THE
HOME RULE BILL
Autumn Session of British House
of Comons Promises to
LONDON, Oct. 7. The first sitting
of tho autumn session of the house of
commons today was occupied by a de
bate of the reports on the Titanic
disaster mado by the board of trado
aud Lord Mersey.
Leslie Scott, a member from Liver
pool, and several others oppose tho
board of trade's rule calling for boats
for all. Mr. Scott said the rule would
compel man' steamers to carry such a
load of boats that they would bo un
soaworthy. Premier Asquith's time table gives
thirty-two days for tho discussion in
all stages of tho homo rule bill.
This, with tho time already cou
sumcd on that measure, totals forty
nine days, whereas, Gladstone's bill in
1S9IJ was under discussion for oighty
Tho Conservatives intend to offer
strong opposition to this guillotining
process under which the bill will be
sent to the house of lords by tho mid
dle of December.
Mayor James C. Dablman is serving
his fourth term as mayor of Omaha,
Neb., haying received tbo overwhelm
ing support of tho votors of that city,
nis steadily increasing popularity par
allels that of a fnmous medicine he
has used, of which ho writes: "I havo
takon Foley Kidney Pills and thoy havo
givon mo a great deal of relief,
so I cheerfully recommend them."
Mrs. A. P. Tabor of Cridcr, Mo., had !
been troubled with sick hcadacho for
about five years, when she began taking
Chamberlain's Tablets, Bho has takou
two bottles of them and they have
cured her. Sick hcadacho is caused by
a disordorod fllolhaeh for which these
tablets arc especially intended. Try
them, get woll nnd stay well. Sold by
all dealers. (Advertisement)
COURT REFUSED TO
By International News Service.
NEW YORK, Oct. 7. How much Is a
beautiful hand worth when it Is a lady's?
According to Supremo Court Justice
Newburghcr, It is worth ?1000. Accord
ing to a jury in .Itmtlce Newburgher's
court, It's proper valuation Is $1500, while
the fair young owner of the hand In ques
tion Is of the opinion that about 55000
Is its real value.
Miss Eleanor W. Spraguo sued a con
tracting company for damages to herself
and particularly her right hand, sustained
when a dynamite blast was set off as she
was passing the New York Central rail
road's excavation In Harlem. The hand
waa badly disfigured, hut not crippled.
She asked $5000, The jury today awarded
her ?ir00, but Justice Ncwburghor an
nounced that he thought S1000 enough
and would set aside the jury's finding un
less Miss Sprague agreed with him.
KILLED BY HUSBAND
LISWISTOWN. Mont., Oct. 7 A mes
sage from Grans Range stated that
James W. Brlggs shot and killed his
wife today. Tho meager details received
Indicate that Brlggs had acted In self
defense. Tho woman formerly was the
wife of Jacob Hoover, and It is said
that while they were living together aha
shot through n door at hlin hut missed.
She was grunted a divorce from Hoover
and married n man unmed Rlordnn In
Yellowstone county. She claimed to navo
learned that Rlordan hud a wife living
and phot and killed him. She was con
victed of manslaughter In 1003 and
served a sentence of a year. She had
instituted divorce proceedings against
AUTO RUNS AWAY IN
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 7. An automobile
careening wildly down Broadway at the
busiest period in the shopping district
late today swung around the corner at
Fifth street, hurling a dozen pedestrians
right and left, collided with a team,
smashed a motorcycle and flnnlly brought
up iigutusl the front of a store building.
Five young women, four of them re
turning from school, were severely In
jured, but at the receiving hospital to
which they were taken It was said that
all would recover.
James Wright, who was driving the
car. explained that something had gone
wrong with tho mechanism and he could
neither stop nor control It.
are plump and rosy
TC pale nnd sickly, sonic
tliiugls wrong, and t.lio sig
nal should not be neglected.
It's often the case that
food does not contain the
certain elements which Na
ture requires to meet the
demands of the rapidly de
veloping body and brain.
One food which can be
depended upon is
Tt is made of wheat and
barley, aud contains true
tissue-building elements in
cluding the Phosphate of
Potash especially needed for
promoting healthy brain
growth. A dish of Grape-Nuts and
cream each morning for a
few weeks, often works a
marvelous change in the
health of a child, and chil
dren like it.
"There's a Reason"
Tostum Coreal Company, Ltd.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
WILLING TO PAY
Frank A. Miuiscy. However, Soys
He Has Not Employed Roose
velt as Editor.
By International .Vows Service.
NEW YORK, Oct. 7. Frank A.
Munsoy issued a statement tonight re
garding the rumor that. Colonel Koosc
volt is to become editor of the Now
"The rumor is news to me," ho said.
"I have novcr discussed this idea with
Mr. Roosevelt, neither has ho discussed
it with me, neither has ft hcen thought
of hy either of us.
"It goes without saying that if Col
onul Roosovolt is not elected president,
nothing would plonso mo so much as
to sccuro a man of his ability for any
one of my newspapers. I do not mind
saying that tho salary that has already
been fixed upon in Park Now, $50,000
a your, wouldn't stand in the way. In
deed, I think I could mako money on
Mr. Roosevelt at a salary 0f $1 00,000
Mr. Munscy added that neither Mr.
Straus nor Mr. Perkins had any in
terest in his newspapers.
DECLARE TRUCE LONG
ENOUGH TO BURY ZELIG
NEW YORK, Oat. 7."BIg Jack" Ze
llg, the gunmnn, wa.s burled today with
all the pomp the oast sldo could give.
Rival gangs declared a truce to attend
his funeral. Ills body was borno to the
gravo through streets lined three and
four deep with onlookers, with a train
numbering thousands ns an escort.
Tho police were fearful that gang
fighters would settle their differences at
the funeral and have had a guard near
tho body of the gunman ever since h
was killed Saturday.
Twenty patrolmen and thirty dotecllvea
kept tho crowd In the streets moving
today. For several hours the body lay
In stato In his Hat in Broome street,
where hundreds viewed It. .
Salt Lakers in Now York.
Special to The Tribune
NEW YORK. Oct. ".Grand Union, rf.
A. Sherman; Waldorf, W. Romney, .1. 10.
best household bSmZ
This vegetable-oil soam
in powdered form, is
does more work, mori
kinds of work, and bw? 1
ter and quicker woqJ
than any other cleanself
Mo wonder that it hasii
greater sale than all tfflfj
3thers put together. Tip
Whether you do yotl
)wn work or hire a seljfjii
vant, buy a package" ml
Gold Bust today and tel
it. You'll never ral
It again. 'TW "Basket Partielf
-AHvaya Welcome tjjF
Do not uso Soep, V U3 1f1M ' U""ffBK
Naphtha. Borax. -JL- LlU JhB
o (J.i, Ammonia or tf$ ' ' IB
'erosone with Gold v;v jm3L.H3
)ust. Gold D.i.t
us all dcsirablo iS! ri&x1mB
.leansintfouaHtiftnIa U jpV ff""' AtB Mfc
i perfectly harmless JM K V Jl &
lad lasting form. u g jMS
"Let the COLD DUST TVINS do youj. "wjM?
.mwrnirraPHmmauF 139 '
Wmw Hi Ml Is alst with us- Se- "Is
ill! Mil wM ill Hwill lect your Overcoat now a
TilMVltlll Jl Pi " that you maybe Wo11 1
W II W l J SPte prepared -incidentally
Pff fll l cshoice. . (i
ll f Hill iBlllltt llSJHe' OVERCOATS full of c
f S If 1 Ifflfc snaP style race' I 4
fnOl 1 11' Tlle nbbiest to be 1 1
Jir i found for particular j
? ill llml young- fellows. it
11 11111 Mmt A11 dignity clothes' J ;j
! 111111 contain for more sedate
W I I lilt '1 Hlul gentlemen. 'i
ew clrs new weaves,
TAlp5SKffilMS new ideas. "The best h
WfsS the world can make. " ' I j
4 WIp Fal1 hats fal1 under- ! ?
HSKftfe wear, gloves, sweaters, j
'S SEE OUR DISPLAYS 1 1
----- FIRST. i
Copyright Hart Schafiner Iz Mans "
CJtah's Greatest Clothing Store iW ft
ll 138-140-142 S i MAIN ST W Oi
Koarna Building J
The real reason for buying coal is (.0 gel a heat-producer,
I Then why not buy I he oonl that produces the most heat I
Best 1 N rvfs $ i GOVERN-
THE vest aXJ'XLj"B-HJ TEST 1
"When you buy Aberdeen Coal, you get a coal that is .95 -
per cent fuel and has a larger percentage of carbon than
any other coal mined in the west. Still, you can buy 1
! Aberdeen coal for the same price that you pay for other 1
coal. Sold by all dealers. LLL nxuiiuMmia Irr
ill! "ySr lllil yur copy of J
I jr-J Tad's Dog Book I
I oh You i W Pet? If not-why I
In not? Scrape 35c a
fl Sther and be
I rSIWBKBBL llllfil Circulation Dept., Salt L.iko Tribune, j
' (I PBSBBHafagSYi, ' Accompanying thl coupon U 45( cog"
njfiJ (Address.) Mj
ly in Note If you call for the bool: It wHlm
ii ' 'jBjiP cost you 35 cents only. ,