Newspaper Page Text
Hj 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER Q, 1912. fl
I wlson mis SUE
I TO CMiBIS
H Would Enact Laws Compel-
H ling Uniformity in Price
HI Throughout Country.
B HELP TO COMPETITION
HI Governor Thinks His Plan
Would Give Everybody
HI Equal Chance.
HBI By International News Sorvlcc
Hjl TOPEKA. Kan., Oct. S. Tn eight
HI speochos oxtonding from Norton. Kan.,
Hi to Kansas City, Governor "Wilson for
Han tho first timo, today outlined t'nc ninth-
HKfl d by which he proposes, if elected, to
Hll regulate competition.
HKw Tho governor sttggosts. a. law which
HI will compel tho trusts to toll their prod-
Hfi uct at a uniform price throughout the
Hfl countn, eo that anybody can como into
Hl competition with them in a local field
Kl without boing crippled by undersell-
ffl As a means of diversion, the candi-
RI dnto rode twenty miles from Clyde to
a watering station, tho first stop, in
tho cab of a big mogul locomotive, No.
Hi Sfld T)r oC tilC uc IslaI1(1 rnil"
HBfl The twenty miles were covered in
Hfl a trifle ovor 20 minutes, including one
HR stop at a railroad crossing and several
Rfl Flowdowns going around curve?. Ono
9 straight stretch of two miles was cov
cred in AO seconds. The candidate en-
Bl ioved tho experience immouscry,
HI Has Big Meetings.
Htl Tho govornor had big and onthusias-
Bl tic meetings evcrywhore. The train
IB I arrived at Norton at 7 a. m., two hours
E late. Though it was early, there was
l a iarK crowd at tho station. The gov-
mmm ernor apologized for getting the people
Hil up so early and talked to them about
H!l the tariff and the trusts.
Bl Phillipsburg was tho next stop. An-
H other big crowd was at tho station. The
Hill enndidato hero poked somo fun at
Hfi Kansas 's normal Republican, majority,
HI "I havo been much interested in
mrw some of the expressions the people have
II In used recently in speaking of Kansas.
Hi Hi Thoj' have generally said Kansus is
HlJjj normally Republican and I can't help
Hlw reflecting that there is, not any tiling
1 normal that is Republican. Because
HB8 tho "Republican party is in such an nb-
mm normal condition, if Kansas is Repub-
Hrl ltcan it must feel very abnormal in-
Kl Says G. 0. P. Unprogressive,
IB "The front part of" the Republican
IS party is not progressive and J do not
1KB believe it will commend itself to the
BBfl progrossivo mon of the state."
IflBj Mankato turned out a big crowd aud
MU there was a tremendous crowd at Man-
HH hnttau. fanhattnn is the home of
Hfffl Manhattan college and the candidate
HI spolso of the plank in the Democratic
H plntform which calls for. the diffusion
K of great mining and other kinds of vo-
H calioiial knowledge.
I Topcka was the first big town at
mm which the candidate stopped. Ho spoke
M in the auditorium to a crowd of more
mm than .1000. His theme was the trusts
n and tariff. He aroused great cnthu-
H To Regulate Competition,
HI Here is Governor Wilson's cxplana-
II rion of how he proposes to regulate
Hi competition. This particular speech
H was delivered at Clyde, Kan.:
Hl Do not he deceived by these things I
HI kc-i on all the billboards, that prices
Hnl have Increased nil over the world. So
HI they have, but not In proportion to the
HI Increase in the United States and in
HI these things where monopoly exists
HI in this country, the prices have In
BRh creased more than lu other things.
Hit 'rho Democratic party Is not now fight
s' Ing the tariff of the United States .as
HI a protective policy, but as a means of
HB, doling: out. special favors under tho
HH cover of which men can pet together
B and establish any prices they please.
H Uniform Price by Law,
Hr You can prevent unfnlr competitive
Hi methods by law. For example, you
HE know If you start an onterprlsc In any
B part of Kansas that comes Into com-
HH petition with any of these great com-
BH , blnatlons, the first thing they do will
HI be to starve you out on the only mar-
BD kot you have got, namely, tho home
BH market, by underselling you. Now
HH I you can perfectly well establish the
HB tvpo of law that will compel the
HH ; (rusts to sell at uniform prices
HI I throughout the country, so that any-
BHi body who. chooses to come Into com-
HH: petition with them can undersell them
HH; In tho local market and get his foot-
HH hold and grow big. It Is because they
HH1 ar attempting to carry a whole cn-
Hi tcrprlso that they arc carrying so
HH , much water. If you don't hnve to
HH rArry any water you can beat them
H In the race, provided the eompetl-
HH tlon Is so regulated that they can-
H not Hquocxc you out of your local
i Quail Shooting Costly.
Rllcy and Charles Socoomono of Price
, wero arrosted and fined $30 each at
j Price Monday for unlawfully shooting
j quail. Deputy Game Warden Abe Powell
' made tho arrest, and the case wan tried
before Justico A. Balllnger of Price.
I' i S
H Business Accounts
H Firms, corporations and
HH business men may carry their
H commercial accounts in this
H company and in addition to
HHHJ receiving the very best scr
HHH vlco they will also obtain tho
H benefit of the 3 per cent wo
HHHI pay on balances.
H Savings Accounts invited,
j HVHH Socurcd Certificates fur.
i H nLshcd and Safe Ooposit
j HBaJi b03:cs f"ted
! SALT LAS.E SECURITY tz
mml IhhI 52 M2in St"
Wm HH3TfSicll"J jllLy
Third Party Champion Raps
Wilson, Tafl and James
TALKS ' ABOUT "BOSSES"
Says Penrose Should Be
Kicked Out; Hero of
BY JOHN B. PRATT.
By International Ncwk Service.
HAY CITY. Mich.. Oct. S. Tho climax
of Colonel Roosevelt's day's campaign
in Michigan came tonight when the cx
pre5"idcnl reached this siv.zlinir pro
gressive town. The. colonel'p spocial
train arrived here at fl:30 oVlock and
he was taken in a torchlight parade to
tho Armory through Hues of cheering
thousands. The armory even at the
laic hour was ao .jammed and a crowd
on the outside tried so desperately to
get in that a terrific racket was sot
up. Roosevelt had to wait some time
before he could start his talk.
"Pvc come to the conclusion that
Michigan must be tho original homo
of the Bull Moose" said the colonel.)
Jiav City was tho sceno of the Re
publican convention last summer when
Theodore Kooscvelt meii were thrown
out after a riot that necessitated call
ing out tho militia.
Makes Numerous Attacks.
The ox-president swung through tho
stato from .Detroit to this city. The
third part3- candidato attacked Gov
ernor Wilson in all his spoeches as
well as President Taft and Gordon Ben
nett, proprietor of the New York Her
ald, which had omitted Roosevelt's
namo from its columns. Tho ox-president,
recalled the prosecution ot tho
Herald during his administration for
printing alleged improper "personals"
and told how Bennett was fined
Tu "Detroit Roosevelt alluded to the
elements behind the two old partieB as
advocating tho kind of politics "which
gives the leust interference with the
tilings to which we most object" and
adverted to "tho fight of the bosses"
now in control of the Republican party,
now in power, against tho bosses hack
of the Democratic pnrt3'. who seek
power. ' '
His Estimate of Penrose.
Referring to his appearance, before
the senate investigating committee in
Washington laat week, he said:
"I wanted to tell Senator Penrose
to his face what 1 thought of him. As
he failed to show himself I told the
committee T thought "Mr. Penrose ought
to be thrown out of the Benate and as
he wasu 't there to hear me say it, I
made sure the committee got it down
on the record,
"And i want to say," the colonel
added, as though thoroughly satisfied
with his experience before tho com
mittee, "that it was a real pleasure to
The colonel took up a circular telling
of the coming to Detroit tomorrow
night of John Harlan of Illinois and
Congressman Adam Bcde of Minnesota,
the Taft orators who have been pur
suing him through his campaign. lie
denounced Bcde as having opposed the
government's water conservation ef
forts and as having tried to work
through a scheme for a private water
power interest, and Harlau as a Lori
Saves Little Girl.
Leaving Detroit, the ex-prcsident
spoke from the rear plntform of his
car at Plvmouth and Holly.
At the latter stop Harry Cochems of
Wisconsin, the La Follette leader at
the "Republican convention, but now
an ardent Bull Mooscr. sprang down
into the mass of people at the dopot
and dragged a. girl from the tracks as
the Roosevelt train suddenly" backed
down, Roosevelt lifted the astonished
child to his car and then passed her
over to her frightoned paronts.
Tho third party's candidate stopped
off at Flint to go thmugh an automo
bile plant. After his dash through tho
maze of machinery ho urged thc SOOO
workmen to think of fheir own inter
ests before goine blindly with any
On his trip Roosevelt was accom
panied bv the Progressive candidates
for governor and houtenant govornor.
both of whom predict that Roosevelt
is going to carry the state eaailv. Gov
ernor Osborne, who camo out with an
appreciation of Governor "Wilson after
the govornor 's nomination and later re
affirmed his allegiance to Roosevelt, is
still supposed to bo in tho Bull Moose
camp. He is sliding out of politics
however, and is taking no active part
in tho campaign
IN NEW ENGLAND
MONTPEURR, Vt Oct. f!. After a
mn of more than 130 miles In thj face, of
a keen October wind. President ' Taft.
motored Into the capital of Vermont to
night, two hours late. During1 Hie day tho
President made ppochc. In many towns
in tho Green mountalnH but kcpL far
away from politics and dwelt larcely upon
tho lienlUi jrlvlng rpmlltlcs of the moun
There wore few villages the president
passed through that were not decorated
tor the occasion, and many werj tho lit
tle red ai'hool houses In the hills whose
pupils were lined up and waiting for a
glimpse of tho chief executive.
OF MURDER CHARGE
.MONT1CKANO. Wnfh.. Oct. S. John S.
Creech, a wealthy Aberdeen lumberman,
wax found guilty of the murder of City
Deteetlvo Prank Vlrh of Aberdeen by
a Jury here tonlph'. Creech shot and
Iclllod Welch on the night of June 3. last.
Aire. Creech and her daughter tetlfled
thnt thoy had rumnmni( the deteetlv.
believing nome one was trying to break
Into the hiuse. Tho prosecution attempt
ed to nb- that Cn-ech. actuated by Joal
ou.. w.iH l. in? In wait for another man;
that ho was mistaken for a burglar by
his wjfo and daughter and In turn mis
took the dotctUo they summoned for
tho man he fought to kill,
in his rtofrnse It wu shown that he
I was In In constant fear of violence be
1 causo of his attitude toward strikers In
hit- mills and that ho. aJwayr- wnt armed.
When Wo!ch commanded him to hold up
MfiC''a"-is ho testified, lie believed he
7, as about to be assassinated.
ELEVEN JURORS FOR
All of Aen Are Personal Se
lection of Accused Police
INSISTS. ON BLUE EYES
Says They Are Indication of
Mental Capacity; Whitman
By International Nev f50ivicc.
NEW VORK, Oct. S. The trial of
Police Lieutenant Charles Becker on
tho charge of having instigated the
murder of Herman Rosenthal was ad
journed by Justico (!off at 1 0:-10
o'clock tonight uut.il 11 o'clock tomor
row after the cloventh juror, .John W.
Dillon, had boon selected.
The recess was taken at tho request,
of Attorney .John F. Mclutyre, counsel
for tho defendant, who said both he
and Becker wore tired out.
At. the time of adjournment 1J I tales
men had been examined in order to ect
the eleven jurors now in the jury box.
The defense had used twenty-six chal
lenges and the district attorney had
The jurors selected arc: Harold li.
Skinner, Robert C. Purccll, John B.
Hardy. Edward C. Soulc, William P.
Edward, Dow J. Becker, Charles .7.
Pcatt, Leslie A. Ware, Clarence T.
Oolcv, Paul T. Kammorer and John W.
Are Becker's Ohoice.
Every man selected was the person
al choice of Becker. Ho watched their
actions while under fire of the exam
iners' questions with the eye of a
hawk and listened intently to their
answers. Man' who answered tho ques
tions satisfactorily were rejected sole
ly because Becker" did not want thorn.
When asked at the closo of the day
what he thought of tho jurors selected,
"It is really more than T expected.
Every man has said that he could judge
tho evidence impartially, despite any
opinions that had been formed from
reading the nowspapcrs. They appear
to be men of the highest order of in
telligence I do not supposo I could
ask for more"
Becker appeared to much better ad
vantage today than on tho first da'
of the trial, but the lines in his face
had not softened. If anything, the
peculiarly alert look in his ovos had
quickened and ho seemed to have no
thought for anything except the gen
eralship of the fight for his life and
freedom, which is now on.
His wife, tho soft-eyed little woman
in blue, who again followed the pro
ceedings from the chair in an obscure
corner of tho court room, seldom turned
her gaze from Becker.
The chlof characteristic of the jury
as a wholo is that the majority' of the
members have strong prominent jaws,
high cheek bones and blue eyes.
Insists on Blue Eyes.
Becker insisted upon the blue eyes.
He told lus counsel. John P. Melntyre,
bo had read somewhere that blue-eyed
men were usually thinkers who were
capable of making an analysis of deop
problems. He also thought, he said,
thnt they were more rigidly honest iu
District Attorno' Whitman's body
guard was on watch throughout tho day
as a result of renewed threats against
that official's life. One man sat with
in the inclosure reserved for the law
yers and another by tho door. Very
few except Mr. Whitman and a few
of his friends knew what the men were
10,000 MONGOLS SLAIN
BY YUAN'S SOLDIERS
LONDON", Oct. S. More than 70,000
Mongols have been slain by Yuau Sbi
Ivai 's troops iu eastern Mongolia, ac
cording to a St. Petersburg dispatch to
the Times. The victorious troops aro
now advancing in a circlo upon LTrga.
The object of the outrages porpotrated
is to stamp out the inclination recently
displayed by the people of eastern Mon
golia to join Outer Mongolia.
"Borcft of BusBian support," tho
ditpatch adde. "the government at
TJrga is now disposed to receive an
emissary from Pckin."
Are Good Fighters
"Whether at Work or Flay, Endurance
Gomes from Good Digestion.
Always Assured by Stuart's
Men and women must have quick wit
and poort prlt to stand the day's battle.
A dynpcptlo may fret away with his work,
but Is always at swords points with
those around him. A j;ood stomach and
a pood mnl well digested puts u in a
pood, Jolly lighting mood, the sort that
mows down work and commands the
hearty co-opcratlon of our associates. Tho
man at the head of a business who has a
Rood stomach has behind him a good
tlchtlnc force a,'alnflt competition and
the dallv mlxups that arc bound to take
plnro. In fnct, a well organized busi
ness Is like our dlsesrft'e KyHtcm.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets a soon as
taken Into the system j;o right to work a
nf-.ilfltHnia to the stomach, rendering It
an lmnionse amount of help In working
out tho very complex processes of diges
tion, encouraging it In the performance
of its functlotiH. rollevlns; It of . portion
of Its dutloie, thereby allowing It n to.m
porary respite, and also toning up,
strengthening, revitalizing Its secretory
glands, muootis membranes, absorbing
elands nnd muscular walls In such a way
that tho stomach soon recovers Its lost
powers of digestion- motility, assimila
tion nnd ultimately doeu it work as well
hs over without outside assistance.
These powerful little tablets contain In
n concentrated form, evury element noo
cspary to digest all forms of food, wheth
er meats, vegetables, cereals, eggs. fish,
etr., nnd thoy net erjullly well In an acid
or an alkaline medium. If your stomach
Is ailing, does not digest as quickly or
thorough.lv as It should, and your en
tire system In consequence Is suffering
from malnutrition and mal-aselmllatlon.
you owe It to yourself to give the abufed
stomach assistance to help It out of Its
The solution of your stomach-trouble
problem Is eay. Go to your druggist at
once nnd secure a package, then take one
or two after each mesl or s required,
then not the difference In tho way you
feel. All druggists sell them. Price 50
DEPEW SAYS HE WAS
Former Senator Tells of Sub
scriptions -to Various Cam
EFFORT TO GET SOUTH
Ormsby McHarg Gives Ac
count of Pre-Convention
Expenses in Dixie.
By International News Sen-Ice.
WASHINGTON. Oct. S. Senator
C'lnpp, chairman of tho senatorial com
mittee investigating campaign expen
ditures, failed to bo frank for tho first
time tonight when it. was stated to him
that there was a report that Elmor
Dover could enlighten tho committoe
completely ou the campaign contribu
tions of inn.t
The value of tho suggestion to Sen
ator Clapp is that Mr. Dover was for
merly secretary to the national Ecpub
liean committee. In addition it was
stated to Mr. Clapp that Mr. Dover had
an actual list of all contributors.
While verv much interested in the
report, Mr. Clapp said that he did not
care to stato in advanco whether "Dover
had been summonod or to say in ad
vance that ho would ho summoned by
Depew a Contributor.
Former Sonator Chauncoy M. Depew,
describing himself as a rogular con
tributor to campaign funds, told the
committee ho had given $37,000. He
gavo $5000 to tho congressional fund
of 1908 and $500 to the Taft pro-convention
campaign fund. Early in the
spring 0f 1004, ho gavo $10,000 to Odell
for the New York stato campaign.
Senator Depew then recounted
humorously the efforts made to side
track him for embassador. That was
lato in December, ho said, when Mr.
Twombly informed him a messenger
had como from "the organization, or
ITarrimau," telling him ho could not
be elected senator and offering him the
embassadorship to Paris.
"I re.ioctcd it," said Sonator Do
pew, "because I considered the senator
ship of higher diguity than any embas
sadorship." Consulted by Roosevelt.
He heard no more of it until after
his election, when he was consulted
about patronago by Roosevelt.- Ho
thanked Roosevelt for being ready to
givo him the embassadorship.
"The president told me, said Son
ator Depow, "that if I had given up
the senutorship for tho embassadorship
T would not have been appointed, as
he had another man in Bight."
The testimony wont a considerable
length into the "motives underlying tho
contributions in 1904. Depow said Bliss
was largely interested in cotton mills.
He admitted cotton interests had con
tributed to keep the cotton tariff up,
woolen interests to keep tho woolen
tariff up, and other interests from like
Ormsbv McHarg oxplaincd to the
committee his work in preparing the
southern contests, all of which ho tried
to .iustify. Mr. McHar"; has left Rooso
velt and is supporting President Taft.
McHarg joined tho Roosovelt bureau
in Washington in April and wont south
to organize the Roosevelt men and havo
conventions to elect delegates. He
spent from $25,000 to $30,000 placing
the work in charge of prominent law
3'ors ip the states of which ho took
charge. W. T. Andrews, colored, was
in charge in bouth Larolina, and got
$500; W. J. Tilson, Georgia, H. L. And
erson, Florida, $500; Oscar J. Snndlcy
and J. O. Thompson, Alabama, $2500;
W. E. Mollison. S. 13. Redmond, Missis
sippi, $2500; H. B. Lindsay and W. J.
Oliver, Tennessee. $8000; .T. A. Comer.
Arkansas, $2500; Oklahoma, $3000, and
Mr. McHarg denied knowledge of at
tempts to buy votes at Chicago.
Tho sum of $2155,000, collected and
spout in the campaign for President
Taft's rouomination through his
Washington headquarters, was partiallj
accounted for today by Representative
William R. McTvinloy of Illinois, the
president s campaign manager, in testi
mony before the senate investigating
Mr. McTvinlcy said the "Taft fam
ily," comprising Charles P. Taft, Hor
aco Taft nnd Henry Taft. brothers of
tho president, gave $150,000. The cntn
paign, hp said, had cost five times what
"When wo startod out wo expected
to spend about $50,000," he told tho
CONTRIBUTION LIST I
MAY STILL EXIST
WASHINGTON". Oct. 8. That among '
a niasH of campaign papers otored away
with personal effects In a strong box In
Chicago there may be lists, partial or
complete, of contributors to the 1001 Re
publican campaign fund, but that he haa
no clear rocollcctlon on that point, waa
I stated by Elmer Dovrr, former secretary
of the Republican national campaign com
mit tee. hero today. Dover, who la now
a resident of Tacoma, was questioned by
Senator "Wesley Ij. Jones, a member of
the nubcommtttoo of tho senate commit
tee Investigating campaign contributions
on telegraphic Instructions from Chair
Dover ald. as secretary of tho com
mlttie he had nothlnc to do with con
tributions, except that in making copies
of vn Hour lists of namen propared for
organization purposes he might have re
tained copies of lists of contributions.
"Do vou remember," he waH asked by
Senator Jones, "having any conversation
with Mr. BIIkk f si regard to taking a
copy or seeking a copy of the books
showing contributions and contributor?'
Made Copies of Lists.
"Tes: 1 remember on one occasion he
nald he wns going to rotlrc from poli
tics from the committee and that I
mlsrht, in all probability, remain Indefi
nitely, and he gave me certain llst3 which
he suggested that I keep."
"Dou you know what those list con
"I do not remember now. '
"Do you know whether they purported
to be correct copies of llnt.i of contrtbu
tor and contributions made to the cam
paign that year?"
"Mv recollection 1 that they were par
tial lists, but I could not say definitely."'
"Iou have no recollection of any par-
BREAKS k COLD IN
A FEW HOURS PAPE'S
First dose of Papo's Cold Com
pound relieves all grippe mis
ery Contains no Quinine.
After the, very first dose of "Papo's
Cold Compound" you distinctly feel
the cold breaking nnd all tho disagree
able grippo symptoms leaving.
Jt is a positive fact that a doso of
Papo's Cold Compound Uiken every
two hours until three consecutive doses
aro taken will euro Grippe or break up
the most severe cold, either in tho
head, chest, back, stomach or limbs.
It promptly ends tho most miserable
headache, dullness, head and nose
stuffed up. fevcrishness, sneezing, soro
throat, running of tho nose, mucous
catarrhal discharges, soreness, stiff
ness and rheumatic twinges.
Take tlm wonderful Compound with
the knowledge that thero is nothing
else in the world which will euro your
cold or end Grippo misery as promptly
and without any other assistance or
bad after-effects as a 25-cent package
of Rape's Cold Compound, which any
druggist can supply it contains no
?uinino bo sure you got what you ask
or accopt no substitute belongs in
ovory homo. Tastes nice acts gently.
SHARKS GET 9,000
I SWUNG G1E
Victim Tells Grand Jury His
Experience With Betting; on
By International News Service.
NEW YORK. Oct. S. Fleeced out of
$50,000 by clever wire tappers .who worked
the first part of their camo In the
glided corridors of tho Waldorf-Astoria,
Major Edward Pendleton of New York,
Palm Beach and Tampn, began before
the grand Jury today the recital of a
costly experience which ho concealed un
til Burns detectives discovered that he
had been robbed and started an investi
gation. Major Pendleton Bald that ono evening
last winter ho was strolling1 through the
"Waldorf, where he was a guest, when he
fell Into conversation with an affable
stranger, who confided to him that he
owned a string of fast ponies, had just
been putting somo good things over and
was going' to put across somo still better
ones, with the aid of a Western Union
official. This stranger. Major Pendleton
alleges, and the pollco bolleve, was
Charles Gondorff, of many aliases, who
has been known aa tho "king of the wire
tappers." The major went with the
stranger to a west Hide pool room to take
advantage of what he consldorcd a good
sporting proposition. He won $5000 tho
first day, but the next day. he lost $30,000.
The following day he dropped $25,000.
He realized then that he had been
swindled, but pocketed his loss and kept
quiet. Burns operatives discovered him,
however, and Jnduced him to tell his
story to the grand jury.
tlcular contributors aa ' shown on that
"How did ho (Mr. Bliss), keep a record
of these contributions, by lists or In a
"I do not recall that, but it runs
through my mind that wc mado copies
of what he gavo us."
"Your impression Is that he furnished
all the originals and you made copies
and returned the originals to him?"
"Yes, sir; thnt Is it."
The witness said that he know nothing
of the debated Harrlman, Morgan or
Standard Oil contribution to the 1D04
"The only contribution of which I have
knowledge," he said, "was ono I made at
the request of the family of Senator
He said ho had no recollection of
Trcasuror Blls3 ever having talked over
any particular contributions with him.
Mr. Dover expressed his i willingness to
go to Chicago and look Into hie papers
there If tho committee so desired and
Senator Jones said that ho would get Into
Immediate communication with Chairman
NOTED SOPH 10
Mme. Alma Gluck Center of
Commotion in New York
By International News Service.
NEW YORK, Oct. 8. There was com
motion today in artistic musical and dra
matic circles following the announce
ment that Mme. Alma Gluck. the delight
ful soprano of the Metropolitan opera
houso had sought a permanent severing
of her domestic tics through tho divorce
courts. Friends, however, doclared that
tho action was not unexpected.
Mme. Gluck had never entered a
theater until she was married. With her
baby girl sho and hor husband, an In
surance salesman, enjoyed a little hoav
un all their own. But during tho season
of 1910, Mme. Gluck, the young matron
of a loving uptown homo, was "discov
ered" by tho operatic managors and
"made" by the critics. Fame pounced
upon her after tho Initial appearance at
tho New theater in the rolo of Sophlo
In Massenet's "Wcrthcr."
For almost a year tho young wlfo and
mother, who was aiso tho famed "art
iste," struggled between dual loves, the
stare and the home. But It appears that
the plodding husband did not fit Into the
new order of tilings.
Friends say the couple simply drifted
apart as If by some tacit understanding.
There was nothing abrupt. No shock .of
that sort was given to the lntonso ar
i tlstlc spirit of Mme. Gluck. But the
separation was noticed Just as much In
the Metropolitan circles aa If tho courts
had decreed It last winter. Today when
asked about It In St. Louis, Mme. Gluck
would not clve a decided answer. She
thought that Mr. Gluck should tell tho
Htory But In New York It was the talk
among her friends.
At tho Metropolian offices It wns
said that the divorce was doubted but
the separation was known for montns.
It was admitted that Mr Gluck bad
gradually drifted out of notice of tn:
circle of artists thereabouts.
And then camo a surprise. The new
prospective for the winter season does
not Include tho nnme of Mme. Alma
Gluck. It became known that a short
lima ago the beautiful young singer had
rejected an offer of about $125,000 for
a forty-week season In comic opera. Those
who claim to be conversant with the facts
say that she was Indignant that such
an offer should be made. She mado
It very clear at the time that her Ideal
was tho regular grand opera course, with
the most extensive repertoire that sho
could command. This ambition, however,
sooms to have boon blocked.
Tt Is said that sho will be used for
concert work during the winter with
occasional appearances at "popular opera
performances" at tho Metropolitan.
Friends of tho vivacious prima donna
wondered today if the separation and rup
ture of her happy home had paid after
HOLD UP EXPRESS
ON ROCK ISLAND
Desperadoes Dynamite Sates;
Amount of Booty Unknown;
Passeugers Not Molested.
FORT SMITH, Ark., Oct. 8. Rock
Tsland train No. 41, westbound, was
hold up anj the express and mail cars
robbed touiffht near Howe, Okla., ac
cording to a dispatch from the station
agent of the road at Ilailcyville. Okla.
Safes in the express car wore dyna
mited, The amount stolon has not boon
learned. Passengers wore not molested.
ITowo is twenty-five miles south of
Potoau, where a Kansas City Southern
train was held up a few days ago.
The train was stopped on a curve In
a wooded cut midway between WIstcr
and Howe. The robbers brought tho
train to a stop by waving a red lantern.
A dispatch from Wlstor says the rob
bers have been located In a cornfield near
there. A posse Is en route from Ilailcy
ville to WIstcr.
While posses were being organized at
Potcau under Sheriff George Noble, and
at Hallcyvlllc under Shcrlfr Tom Bur
net, to take a special to Howe, a por
tion of the robbed train was reported as
arriving at WIstcr. The robbers had
compelled tho engineer to cut the ex
press and mall cars from the remainder
of the train and run on to Wlstor.
BflS'T SGOLO CROSSf
If tongue is coated, stoni! $b)
sour, breath i'ovcr
bowels clogged, rj
"Syrup of Pigs' j f
Mother! Look at the tongue! s $1
it is coated. I your child is lia
drooping, isn't slcoping well, is n:
less, doesn't cat heartily or is e: ia
irritable, out of sorts with everyta' ,hj
stomach ' sour, feverish, breath .1
has stomachache. diarrhoea, V ,.r
throat, or is full of cold, it means 0
little ones' stomach, liver ami? tf,
feet of bowels are filled with poii i
and clogged up waste and need a; -tie.
thorough cleansing at once, i
ttive a teaspoonful of Syrup of, f..
and iu a few bours tho foul, deca uK.
constipated matter, undigested &
and sour bile will gently move oni:
out of its little bowels without nai f .
griping or weakness, and you will i 'i
ly havo a well and smiling "i
With Syrup oC Figs you aro i.
drugging vour children, being conip .fj
entirely of luscious figs, senna Jj &
aromatics it cannot bo harmful, hoi t
they dearly love its delicious tastd i
Mothers should always keen Ri c
of Figs handy. It is the only stoti if1
liver aud bowel cleanser and rcgn ' f
neoded a little given today will-
a sick child tomorrow. ,f a
Full directions for children ol )!
ages aud for grown-ups plainly pri f
on the package. - n
Ask your druggist for tho full n v
"Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Sen:
prepared by the California Fig S ui
Co. This is the delicious tasting, j r
ine old reliable. Refuse anything. &
SHOOTS WIFE IN AR!$
TURNS WEAPON ON SES1
,i ( c
VANCOUVER, B. C Oct. S.-i f
Boulanger, a young Krnnch-Cnnadtqr d
MontrcuJ, fired two bullets Into tha'
of his wife and then mortally wqu ii
liimsclf late today In tho crowded di 13
rooms of a fashionable hotel. lie
followed his wlfo from pliico to i k
after she had li'ft htm because, slim ,
tonight, he had treated her cruelly, fi
The dining room was crowded, J
women shoppers and Ow couple atlU
no attention until Boulangfr y owed r
"I want you to go with me." 5 '
wife answered In a 'ow tone, mill !H y
onrc begun filing with a small ca
revolver. Two bullets lodged In 1'
Boulangcr's arm and turning his we 5
upon himself the' husband scut two"! rt
lets into his head. It
At tho general hospital it wasv D
tonight that the wounded man couw.1
recover, and It was feared that ;m
poisoning would end tho life of hhB,:
Boulanger has a brothel. Dr J!
Boulanger, at Grouard. Alberta. jifc
Dies of Cancer. 1 11
Susan E. Wilson. GO years of agoi
tor of W. L. Wilson, died of cane rf
her brother's home, 1012 Princeton' j,
nuc, yesterday afternoon. She waq J
married nnd had been a resident of
Lake for the past twenty years. Fu a,
services will be held from the resit
Thursday at 2 p. m. j!
Wc desire to give our regular Pl
the benefit of two prizes width we-jjlT
give awav at the Cooking SchoolT
being conducted in Hit- Armory fl
FrucOne Ton of Hiawatha RangelTC
to the lady who presents the mostjlu
fectly Baked Loaf of Bread, baked!:'
coal purchased from us between An
1. 1012, and last day of Cooking S,u
Also One Ton of King Range Coal fof,,
most perfectly buked Cake, bnkednl,
coal purchased from us during thc'l,
period. Present your bread or caWi
the ladv in charge of the Cooking Sly
before Saturday, September 2S, at 1JL
at which time prizes wl'l be awardlB
W. J. Wolstcnholmc, M;.n3gor, n
Arthur McFarlanc, Secretary;
Agents for ; ll
King, Hiawatha, Black Hawk U
Telephones (Jj jj
Wasatch 710. 73 So. Ma d
A Delightful Sfr
V artery oj WmtJWf
New arrivals keep our showing of Suits, jt HErl III 111 ' )
Coats, Dresses absolutely authentic. HPIIum 1 $M 111 i
The models arc graceful and stylish and JBnl '
the workmanship of the very best. fi fffiifffi5 P- j i
You, will find a large number of attrac- l JBlv 'fH lUll. I
tive styles to choose from, and the price iMilKlyMr Ilp vk j
range is so great wc can please you no WK-f.jll W$zk $) fK ?
matter what amount you desire to spend. p M, '''
fffgU - OUR DRUG STORE IS AT IL'-., '
J ISur ' A 112-1H SO. MAIN STREET "l