Newspaper Page Text
2 THE SALT LAKE TR1BUNJE, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 23, 19 13. Jft
ITOGA ELUDES GRASP
OF THE EX-GDVERNOB
Brad" Conies Within Three
Votes of Election as Sena
tor From Idaho.
E.. H. DEWEY IN THE RACE
' Offer Made to Gov. Haines
by Anti-Brady Forces Finds
Special to" Tho Tribune.
BOISE. Idaho, Jan. 2. With the cov
ered short-term United States sonator
bhlp Just within his grasp, lacking but
three votes, ex-Governor James H. Brady
today wa-i prevented from accurincr the
to?a. He led all candidates before tho
JtyrlsTaturo In joint session with a total of
thirty-nine votes. Forty-two aro re
quired to elect. Justice James F. AU
shle, tho second high man. wan virtually
"llminated from the race. hlB strength
dwindling from 32 to 10 votes. He ex
perienced a slight rally on the last two
of tho six ballots taken and increased his
MB total vote from 10 to 13 votes, but tonight
H his forces have virtually abandoned him.
Offer Made to Haines.
The anti-Brady members of the legis
lature, composed largely of Allshlo fol
lowers, caucused tills afternoon and voted
to present an offer to Governor John M.
Haines to enter the race with their
strength of thirty votes and If elected
thereby to the United States scnatorahlp
to be succeeded as governor by Lieuten
ant Governor Herman H. Taylor. In re
ply to the offer made him Governor
Flalnoa staled that he was entirely In
the handu of his friendu and would nei
ther accept nor reject the offer. State
Chairman George A. Day and other party
loaders are opposed to tho proposed ar
rangement, as there is no assurance that
the governor can be elected. It Is
'laimed here tonight In political circles
that the proposal will be flatly turned
I Dewey Enters Race.
E. H. Dewey, the reputed "dark hores"
in the race, Is being groomed for en
trance Into tho senatorial fight tomor
row, although hia name wut? launched
. and on the sixth ballot ho received a total
WW of nine votes. His friends assert that
H if Dewey's candidacy is properly launched
BH on tho legislature tomorrow ho can gain
hB a total of thirty votes and there Is a
HB possibility to secure the noce3eary twelve
IB more to elect.
Tho legislature deadlocked af tor tak
ing the fifth ballot today on a motion
to adjourn or to take a.n additional five
ballots, after five had been registered
ajid Brady climbed so close to the elec
tion mark. The motion to adjourn and
to take flvo more ballots resulted In tie
votes, whoreupon tho legislature took
the sixth ballot, still leaving Brady In
the lead with a total of thirty-eight
votes, twenty-five mcro than his near
est opponent, Allshle, who has but thir
teen. The Brady forces are confident of elect
ing their man tomorrow. They will either
do this or there will bo a break and the
Brady vote scattered, In which event
thd legislature will bo in the same situa
tion after balloting then as It was a week
ago when balloting started.
Result of Six Ballots.
The result of tho six. ballots taken to
day between the leading candidates fol
lows: First ballot Brady. C3: Allshle. .12,
Second ballot Brady, 212; Allshlo, 2".
Third ballot Brady. 32: Ail.'hle, 20.
Fourth ballot Brady, 31; Allshle. 10;
Ha mer 12.
Fifth ballot Brady. 33. Allshle, 12.
Sixth ballot Brady, 38; Allshle, 13,
The strength gained by Brady on the
fifth ballot was due to the total strength
of tho Fremont county vote, five, going
to him. following tho lead 3ot by Senator
John Hart, and the vote of Representative
Johnston of Bingham. These votes had
been going to Allshle. They wore cast
solid In an attempt to end the contest.
Thomas R. Humcr'H vote climbed to
twelve, for he collected many of the
The Democrats scattered their votcB
among their favorite conB, Including Sen
ator Pugmlro of Bear Lake. Perry Mllch
jll of Clearwater and A. C. Couglianeur
Senator Falrchlld of Ada county, who
no far has failed to cast his vote for
either of tho leading candidates, created
a sensation by taking the floor In per
sonal privilege and accusing the small
Democratic minority of seven votes of
attempting to Interfere and name a Re
New Election in Mexico.
SANTA FE. ST. M., Jan. 32. That the
.'ew Mexico legislature will begin ballot
ing for a United States senator to suc
ceed Albert B. Fall at noon January
28 was practically assured by resolutions
being considered today by the house
Judiciary committee. Tho resolution by
John Burg, Progressive, repudiates the
so-called second election of Fall by tho
legislature last winter. The othor, of
fered by Fall's friendB. provide that
balloting shall begin without mentioning
the second election.
Supporters of the second resolution
y tho intent is to keep out of the
record anything that might affect tho
standing of the senator so elected be
fore the United States sonata.
DES MOINES. Ia.. Jan, 22. "I hav
a. course mapped out to fight a battle in
congress in the next two years for hu
man rights, moral laws and decency In
politics and legislation," declared Sena
tor W. 8. Kenyon In a speech before tho
Iowa, legislature today accepting the
re-election tendered him on Joint bal
lot by a vote of 0G against 57 for Hamil
"The time has come." continued tho
senator, "when the laboring man must
be given a lnrger share in tho wealth
he helps to create."
The senator pledged himBolf to do
all In his power to aid tho Wilson ad
ministration, "not from a partisan stand
point, but when the measures advocated
by the Democratic president would pro
. duce the greatest good for the greatest
R8 Wyoming Contests.
H CHETENNT5. Wyo., Jon. 22. The
M house committee on elections of tho "Wyo-
HH mlng legislature spent Its time today
WttM . reading evidence in the contests against
BM three Uinta county Republicans. The ro-
HH ' port is to be mado to the house Friday
and will bo taken up as a special order
HH' of business Saturday. Tho senat0 re-
KH fcrred Its contests to a committee com-
H- posed of two Republicans and one Demo-
mm orat with Instructions to report January
HH 2". the day before the voto on the sena-
torlal candidates will be taken.
I No Change at ConcorH.
CONCORD. .N. H.. Jan. 22. There was
no choice for United States senator In
the ballotlner here today.
PIERRE. S. D.f Jan. 22. Thomas Ster
ling, the Republican primary choice, was
elected United States senator on the
first. Joint ballot In the Eouth Dakota
legftiaturo today. Sterling received 100
PROGRESSIVE WILL "
CALL UPON WILSON
Representative Kent of Cali
fornia to Confer With the
VISIT IS SIGNIFICANT
Others Expected lo Fall in
Behind; Borah Letter a
By international News Service.
TRENTON. N, J., Jan. 22. One of the
most Important conferences that President-elect
Wilson has held since Mb elec
tion, and one that may have a most far
reaching effect, will be held tomorrow in
tho state houso when Representative
William Kent of California, Progressive
Republican, will meet tho president-elect
to discuss, It is understood, a plan to ad
vance tho Wilson policies In congress.
Kent ranks with Senator La Follellc In
progressive Importance. He comes to
meet the presldent-olcct on his own In
itiative, prepared. It Is believed, to pledge
his support to the president-elect. Kent
has Immense Influence among Progressive
Republicans In both the senate and the.
house. Speaking of Kent's visit today,
the presldent-olcct eald:
"Representative Kent is one of the most
prominent Progressive Republicans In the
It Is believed that In view of the
friendly expressions that have been com
ing to tho presldont-olcct from Progres
sive Republican members of congress of
late, that more visits are likely hercaftor
from Individuals In the latter class.
In this connection It became known to
day that Senator Borah of Idaho had
written a letter warmly approving Mr.
Wilson's stand on conservation as ex
pressed !n his recent Chicago speech.
Abandons T. R.
A Democrat who is very close to tho
prcsident-olect said tonight:
"Representative Kent wll be . the first
Progressive Republic;! n lo givo his sup
port to President-elect Wilson. This will
be tremondously significant. It may mean
that Kent's associates and his following,
which Is large, will como to tho president-elect's
support. If Kent's Influ
ence In tho senate can be exorted In be
half of Governor Wllfon and his policies,
the scant Democratic majority there will
not bo so dangerous as It would other
wise. Kent was one of the first of tho
Progressive Republicans. Ho figure? now.
as I undereand It. that Roosevelt has
had his chance and could not como
through and that the only thing for real
Progressives to do now Is to got behind
A number of names for tho cabinet
wero presented to the president-elect to
day. Among these were Representative
Henry D, Clayton of Alabama, for attor
ney general; National Committeeman A.
A. Jones, for secretary of tho Interior;
Gov. James Hawloy of Idaho. Clay Tall
man of Nevada. Gov. Edward L. Nonis
of Montana and Joseph R. Teal of Oregon,
all for secretary of the interior.
Perky Talks for Hawley.
Senator Perky of Idaho, while indorsing
all four names, came to speak specially
for Governor Hawley. Senator Perky
"What wo want Is a man familiar with
the needs of tho western country, with
the public land questions, irrigation prob
lems, mining intorcsts and tho like. Any
ono of tho four gentlemen named pos
sesses these qualifications."
Another visitor to the governor was
Supreme Court Justice Dowllng of Now
As a personal compliment to him, Gov
ornor Wilson learned today that the leg
islature will make an earnest effort to
pass his seven corporation bills before he
ceases to be governor, so that they can
have his signature of approval. Public
hearings will be dispensed with. Tho gov
ernor himself does not think public hear
ings are necessary.
"Tho bills do not affcot special Inter
ests," he said today. "Thoy aro of
such a goneral public character that If it
were deckled to hold hearings we would
have to hear the whole of tho United
States. Ah a matter of fact, there Is
nothing to hold hearings about. Tho bills
are perfectly bunlnossllke. There Is noth
ing sensational or novel about them. They
ore simply an effort to apply In a busi
nesslike way what tho wholo country has
Expects Solid Front.
The governor anticipates no dlsaffec
tlons among tho Democrats In tho legis
lature and expects that his corporation
bllln will have some Republican support.
The president-elect expects to devote
Friday to having his teeth repaired. Thoy
have been seriously neglected by reason
of his devotion to work and ho will prob
ably have to spond the bettor part of the
day In the dentist's chair.
OGDEN CONVENTION "WEEK,
January 20-25, 1913.
State horticultural convention, Janu
ary 20, 21, 22. State dairymen's con
vention, January 23. State dry farm
ers' convention, January 2-1. Utah
State Development league, January 2L
22. Pure food show. January 20 to 25,
inclusive. Utah poultry ahow, January
20 to 25, inclusive.
Reduced rates via the Oregon Short
Lino from all stationo in Utah. Tick
eta on Ealo January 20 to 23, inclusivn,
limited to January 27. Soe agents for
rates and further particular?. City tick
et office, Hotel Utah.
( Adver tisom ent.)
votes, only aeventy-four being neccssarv
to elect. The opposition's voto was scat
tered. Election Confirmed.
LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 22. Tho election
of George W. Norris to the United States
senate to succeed Norris Brown was con
firmed at a Joint session of tho hou3o and
senate today. The house and sonato
voted separately and Judge Norris re
ceived a majority voto in each house.
Nelson Declared Elected.
ST. PAUL. Jan. 2. Both houses of
the Minnesota legislature In Joint session
today canvassed the vote on United
States senator and declared Knuto Nel
son elected. A moving picture concern
made films of the proceedings.
Deadlock in Delaware.
DOVER, Del., Jan'. 22Two Joint bal
lots for United Stales senator were
ta,en )n thl Delaware legislature today
NASHVILLE, Tonn.. Jan. 23. Ballot
ing; on candidates for tho long and short
"J J" the United States senate was
If your children are subject to attack
of croup, watch for the first svraptom
hoarseness. Giv0 Chamberlain's 0ugh'
wyl ?n A8 Vlc ctil3 becomes
hoarse and the attack may bo warded
rF ToLJ?o b? Schramm-Johnson,
Drugs, "tho never-BubBtitutorp," five
(5) good stores. (Advertisement)
FIGHT WITH POLICE
Series of Riots in New York's
East Side; Strike Spreads
. id Rochester.
NEW YORK. .Ian. 22, Mobs of.
striking garment workers and their
sympathizers demonstrating ou the cast
sido engaged tho police in a series of
riots that lasted for an hour. "Reserves
from tho thrco stations defended them
selves with night sticks iu a hand-to-hand
buttlo after advancing under a
shower of bricks aud stones,
Ju tho runuing fight that followed the
dispersal of tho strikers, two police
men wcro stunned by missiles. Yito
Catilano, declared to bo a striker, whose
friends attempted to rescue him from
a policeman, was injured seriously. JTc
was arrested with nino other men and
1J0CTTE3TER-, X. Y.. Jan. 22. The
garmeut workers of "Rochester voted
tonight, by 274.4 to 228, to strike.
The stnko order will bo issued to
morrow. Already, organizers say about
3000 men aro outj and the order will
swell the total to about 7000. The
manufacturers recoivod news of the voto
without comment, except to roiterate
that no work is being finished hero for
tho strike-bound houses of Now York.
Thcro aro about fifteen big clothing
factories hero aud probably thirty sub
HELEN GOULD WD
TO flHLEY SHEW
(Continued from Page One.)
a fitrlntr of pearls presented by their
aunt. Tho fetching1 little flower grlrls were
gowned In dainty pale satin covered with
lace, white silk stockings and white slip
pers, adorned with butterfly buckles'.
Each carried a baskot of pink roses.
T.hrough banks of moss, festoons of
lilies of the valley, garlanded with smllox
and lined with palms, tho bridal party
passed to the south drawing room. The
drawing room was festooned with as
paracus blooms, beautifully arranged, ex
tending from the sides of the drawing
room to the centor of the celling. The
heavy cut-glass chandeliers, oven the
portrait of Jay Gould on tho wall, was
garlanded with Alabama emllax, Amor
lean Beauty and white Klllarney roses.
Behind tho patlned prlc-dleus at tho end
of the wedding aisle, roped off with red
bridal roses, waited the minister.
On both sides of tho bridal aisle stopped
tho HO Invited quests and tho employees
of LyndhuraL Tho-gathering afforded a
queer contrast. Mingled with tho ex
quisites of New York society wore some
of tho old gardenors and seneachalB of
the estate, men who were employed by
Jay Gould Billy Mellody. In corduroy
breeches and yellow shoes: John Beney,
helper, and Michael lUalavol, watchman,
In tholr Sabbath stilts.
From the windows on tho south could
bo caught a qllmpso of tho Hudson. A
beam of sunlight crept Into the rooms
through the half-parted curtains and
played" about Miss Gould's head as she
entered to the 3tralns of the Lohengrin
Wedding March. Throughout tho cere
mony tho HUnbeam formed a wavering
aureole around tho hair of the bride.
Half way up tho wedding alslo the
chatelaine of tho castle was met by her
fiancee and his best man. Louis J. Shep
ard. ' The bridegroom was attired in con
ventional fashion cutaway coat, light tic,
etc. During tho ceremony Nathan
Fnmlto'a orchestra (concealed amid the
palmB In the music room) rendered Han
del's "Largo" and the "Ways of Love."
Message From Mother.
After the ceremony the guests crowded
about tho couple, offering them con
gratulations. Just before tho guests wore
directed Into the great dining room to en
Joy tho wedding breakfast sorved by Del
monlco a telegram was thrust Into the
bride's hands. It was a measago from
Mrs. Pearl Shepard. mother of tho bride
groom, who is an invalid and is confined
to her room in a Now Havon hospital.
Mrs- Shepard wired her torrow at not be
ing able to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Shepard halted tho wed
ding breakfast long enough to reply.
This message read:
"Sorry you cannot he with ns on I he
happiest day of our lives. ilnley and
The dining room had been sxsncrously
treated with smllox and American Beau
ty roses, together with baukB of white
roses, effectively arranged.
After tho breakfast, the guests were
conveyed to tho Tarrytown station In
limousines. They returned to New York
In private cars attached to the 3:07
At 4 o'clock the newspaper men wore
Invited to inspect the hundreds of pres
ents which had been arranged in tho art
room on the second floor. The quarter
of a million dollars' worth of rifts were
under the guard of a force of private de
tectives. Hero again was given an Idea
of the universality of Mlso Gould's
friendships. Next to a case glowing with
more than $100,000 worth of Jowcls and
precious stones were two simple pres
ents one a modest little sewing bag and
the other an Iron letter box. Tho lat
ter wac a gift from Ml 33 Gould's negro
letter carrier, William P. Klngland. The
former was presented by the Now York
Association for tho Blind, with the fol
lowing note from Miss Winifred Holt, the
"I take great pleasure In sending you
a bag woven by the lighthouse weavers.
With ever" toss of the shuttle thoy have
fashioned a good wish for your and Mr.
Perhaps tho most striking gift enmo
from C. Sciarano, a sculptor, who Is mak
ing a bust of Miss Gould. The artist
sent his patron a puro whlto marble bust
of a woman representing purity, inno
conce and falthfulnosn and entitled "God
in thj heart."
Jewels in Profusion.
Tn tho Jewel caco was a $25,000 neck
lace from Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gould;
a $20,000 necklace from Mr. und Mrs.
Edwin Gould; a 420,000 corsage ornament
from Mr. ami Mrs. George Gould: a gold
mesh bag from Dorothy and Helen Gould.
Miss Gould's sards. and a 55000 diamond
brooch, Joint gift from Jay, Gloria and
Kingdon Gould. There wns also In a
place of honor Tour pieces of old family
silver sent by Mr. Shopard'a aged moth
er, and a pair of moonstone cufr ,llnk i
from his brother.
There were, too, a number of elmplo
gifts from Miss Gould's fellow townspeo
ple. A number of these were at the
wedding. Those who could not come
hoisted the American flag at their homes
In celebration of the day. Tho villagers
did not throng about the house, because
It was known that th woman whose
name means "faith, hope und charity" to
so many, did not wish It.
About dusk, Mr. and Mrs. Shepard
went for an hour's automobile ride. Thev
dined alone at Lyndhunat. An tho mea'l
was "almost concluded, the night boat
Itonasacler came up the river and 'played
Its searchlight upon tho castle until Mr.
and Mr. Shepard walked out upon the
west porch. Then thrco whistle wero
given them In salute.
Years of Suffering
Catarrh and Blood Disoaac
Doctors Failed to Cure.
3U1S3 Mabel F. Dawklns, 1211 Lafay
cite St., Fort Wayne, 2nd., writ?"
"For three years 1 wa9 troubled wlti
catarrh and blood disease. I tried sev
cral doctors and a dozen different re:r
ediee, but none of them did me rip
good. A friend told nie of Hood's Sui
eaparilla. I took two bottles of t!il
anedlclne and was as well and stronf,
as ever. I feel like a different person
and recommend Hood's to any one sui
lerlng from catarrh."
Get it today In usual liquid form or
Chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs
TURKS ACCEPT IE
(Continued from Pago Ono.)
Russia to depart from an attitude of
Throughout his speech Xoraduugliiau
EfTcndi mado it clear that there was
Utile hopo that anr advantage could
bo derived Xrom European complica
tions. Not only Kiamil Pasha, the grand
vizier, but all thrco ministers justified
tho government's slaudpoint that a con
tinuation of hostilities was inadvisable,
and that adhesion to the ndviee of
tho powers was the only courso open
to tho government.
Scnrcel a dissenting voice was heard,
and Said Pasha, the late grand vizier,
fully concurred iu tho government view.
Although flint it is announced that
tho ministerial council will meet to
morrow to givo final shape to the
porle's reply lo tho powers, the gen
oral belief is that even now tho porto
will not agree to a straightforward ac
ceptance, but will attempt lo make
reservaUons which may lead to further
dis-cussion. Tt i? not likelj-, however,
that tho conclusion of peace will bo
TO GREAT POWERS
LOKDOX, Jan. 22. The plenipoten
tiaries of the Balkan kingdoms are im
mensely pleased over the declalon of the
grand council at Constantinople to ac
cept the advice of the powers. While it
had becomo more evident In the last
forty-eight hours that, the older Turkish
statesmen were prepared to face the
bitter fato that ends tho empire's his
tory as an European nation, It hardly
was expected that thoy would register
their decision so quickly and so defi
nitely. This action is so tinllko the customary
Turkish policy that some suspicion Is en
tertained until supporting proof is re
coived that Turkey still might havo cards
up her sleeve.
Tho porte's reply to the Joint noto of
the powers will be handed to tho em
bassadors tomorrow, however, and the
remainder of tho negotiations loading to
tho signing of tho peace treaty arc ex
pected to be an antl-cllmax.
Ono crucial point of dlfforoncp remains
to be settled the question of Indemnity.
The allies propose to levy a heavy pay
ment upon the defeated nation. They
speak of $200,000,000 as an adequate sum.
Their minimum is an amount equal to
the Turkish debts nltachod to tho terri
tories which they will annex under the
. Tho Turks probably will fight strongly
against paying an indemnity and the
bankrupt conditions of their country fur
nishes them with a potent argument for
an appeal to thP powers. The negotia
tions over the settlement of minor ques
tions and arrangements for taking over
the conquered territory will occupy somo
time and it will bo some weeks before the
treaty Is signed.
Will Divide Indemnity.
M. Novakovltch, cx-premler of Servla,
"The Turks finally seem lo have re
covered the faculty of reasoning, but
why today Instead of six weeks ago, as
they must pay what our four armies have
been costing us all this lime. We have
not set down llgurcs for the Indemnity,
but we practically have decided on what
basis It Is to be calculated and how it Is
to be divided among tho allies.
"Each aBlkan slate will take as a
basis the number of soldiers it put In
the Held, averaging the cost of each sol
dier during the time tho country was on
a Avar footing.
"The sooner Turkey concludes peace
tho less slic will have to pay. The pow
ers might help us In this question also,
as the Indemnity will be employed to pay
the share of the Ottoman debt fallllng
upon us proportionate to tho territories
Dr. Daneff, head of the Bulgarian dele
gation, expressed satisfaction which con
crratulalcd upon the probable peace set
tlement, but he was of tho opinion that
the negotiations would drag along for
What Greece Expects.
Premier Venlzelos of Greece said that
he expected the decision, as Turkey had
no other reasonable alternative. Mo
"I cannot believe that the powers will
complete their work without showing
themselves generous toward Greece, as
thoy have been toward Bulgaria In the
matter of Adrlanople, by permitting
ua to keep thoso Islands which wcro
conquorcd by Hellenic blood and annex
tho others, provisionally occupied by
Italy, for military reusons, as Premier
Glolltti officially proclaimed.
"Can lhe powers create an autonomous
Albania based on the principles of na
tionality and then outrage the same prin
ciple when It Is a question of the Aegean
Islands, which through centuries of op
pression and persecution have main
tained their national character with enor
mous sacrifices? Since we have Per
suaded ourselves to bow lo the creation
of Albania, owing to the Austro-Itnllan
Interests Involved, and to submit In tho
Adriatic question, why should Greece
bc deprivfd of Islands which lo not con
cern the Interests of any other country
when she Ir disposed absolutely lo guar
antee that they will not be used as
military bases, and since her main ob
ject In claiming them Is the highest na
tional sentiment that of gathering to
gether the whole Hellenic family?"
M. MlyuBkovltch. head of the Montc
grln delegation, observed that now that
all the gravost problems were about to
be solved It framed Incredible that the
legitimate aspirations of Montenegro
tho smallest of the European kingdoms
for the acquisition of Scutari should be
opposed and thus threaten European
Jt appears nevertheless that all the
ambitions pf Greece and Montenegro are
not likely to be realized. Austria and
Italy are united in their opposition to
the occupation of Scutari by Monte
negro, The attitude of Italy In due part
ly to her obligations as a member of the
triple alliance and partly to the bad
feeling existing between the Italian and
Montenegrin reigning houses, notwith
standing tho close relationship.
The Greeks hopo to be able to retain
Salonlkl with tho consent of rhc nlllcs
and the assistance of tho powers, since
tho town of Adrlanople and most of the
vilayet will go to Bulgaria. But the Bul
garians advance the samo claim, al
though neither country has a majoritv of
the inhabitants of Salonlkl
One embassador hns remarked that If
tho question of Salonlkl wero to be
solved according to the principle of na
t innllty tho town should bo allotted to
STATE and 8ROAt
MARRIAGE OF PRIEST
David Hillhouse Buell Out of
Catholic Church and So
ciety of Jesus.
By International News Service.
WASMTNGTOM, Jan. 22. With sig
uificaut emphasis on tho words '.David
Hillhotiso Buell," without tho usual ap
pellation "Father." tho Kov. A. .1".
Bnarto, vice president of Goorgotown
university, today voiced the general
but silent indignation of local Catholic
elergj'incn over tho marriage of the
Eev. David Ilillhouae Buell, former
president of Georgetown university, to
Miss Jvatherino Frances Powers of Bos
tou. "Tho marriage of David Hillhotiso
Buell," said .Father Dnarto today, "is
a distinct shock to all the friends of
tho university, who dcploro his action in
renouncing tho vow of celibacy. Tho
marriage will hurt tho university,
furthermore, becauso the riffrnfl. who
delight in sensational stories depicting
the weaknesses of human nature will
uso this case to poiut their moral. Of
courso Mr. Buell is no longer a priest
of tho Roman Catholic church; neither
is ho a mombcr of the Society of .Testis.
Jlc has broken all the sacred vows lie
mado to both tho church and to this
society. Of courso this carries the
penalty of oxcommunication with it."
Fathor Duartc would not answer tho
question as lo whothor a )ublic de
position of the former priost would be
made. No word othor than tho raero
announcement in tho Yalo Alumni
News has been received here, but its
truthfulness is not doubted.
Father Buell was ono of tho most
popular presidents Georgetown ovor
had. Tie was comparative!' a young
man. and took keon interest In tho col
lege sports aud secular activities.
Spain! because it contains 75.000 Span
lards, which Is half the population.
At their meeting today tho embassa
dors scarcely broached tho question of
tho frontiers of Albania. It is under
stood that the opinion prevnllu among
the embassadors that they should find a
mlddlo course between the delimitations
proposed by Servla and those proposed
The Servian delegation has notified
tho powers that the reported Servian
massacre of Albanians in territory occu
pied by Servian troops aro without foun
dation in fact, and that the reports have
been spread simply to Impel the powers
to enlarge the boundaries of the new
state on tho -pretext that It will free
tho Albanians from persecutions.
Turk Losses in Sea Fight. .
CONSTANTINOPLE, Ja.n. 22. The
Turkish lossos in the naval battle with
the Greek fleot off tho Dardanelles on
January IS totaled four offlcors and
thirty-six men killed, while 161 others
In the courso of the fight a Greek
shell exploded Inside one of the turrots
of the Turkish battleship Torgut Bcls,
killing and wounding evory man In It
and disabling both of the eleven-inch
guns. Tho Turkish battleship Assar-l-Tewfik
was also badly damaged.
Tho Turkish gunners declare that they
Inflicted Important losses on the Greeks.
Foils a Poul Plot.
When a shameful plot cxisls botwcoD
liver aud bowels to causo distress by re
fusing to act, take Dr- King'B Now Life
Pills, and end such abuse of your sys
torn. They gently compel right action
of stomach, liver and bowelo, and re
store your health and all good feelings.
25c at Schramm Johnson, drugo.
.100 an acre for irrigated la.nd, level
as a table top, deep and fertile, is a
bargain. $5 and a day's time will
prove thi6. Arrango with, the Na
tional Savings & Trust Co., top floor
Walker Bank building, for a trip to
"Mosida by the Lake," one of the
richest spots in Utah valley. Electric
power line throughltho tract; telephone
connections with the Tvholo country.
You Ml be charmed with tho place. Call
Wasatch 4567. (Advertisement.)
1' Clause Eliminated.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 22. Conferees on
the Immigration bill today agreed lo
cllminato the certificate of character
clause of the bill which, It was clalmod,
would bar many Jewish Immigrants from
Russia and Rumania. The conferees did
not share the view of thoso objecting
to tho clause, but conceded the point In
the Interest of expedition Sovoral other
minor changes wero agreed upon.
Loso no time getting to the offices
of the National Savings & Trust Co.,
top floor Walker Bank building, and
investigate their "Mosida. by the
Lake" irrigated project. Ware or tele
phone a reservation in advance tlio
"forties" are gointr fast, and there's
only 6000 acres. All choico land with
abundant supply of water. $100 per
acre and long-time payments. Call
Wasatch 4567. (Advertisement.)
AS YET ACCOMPLISHED
WASHINGTON. Jan. 22. Nothing defi
nite has yet been accomplished In the ne
gotiations between the government and
the Union Pacific and Southern Pacific
railways for the dissolution of tho mer
ger of thoso two roads, paid Attorney
General Wlckersham today. The confer
ences, he added, have reached. In the lan
cuagc of diplomacy, only the atage of
The plan now under consideration ia
understood to Involve Lhe question of sep
arating the Central Pacific from tho
Southern Pacific, by which It Is owned,
and turning it ovor to the Union Pa
cific, giving that road an extension from
Ogdcn to tho Pacific coast.
S An Aid (o the Trralmenl of jg
I TUBERCULOSIS I
S Fruhofr and nourishing fosd are WJ
at'iolulcly necessary In dentin; Z
IJ tuberculosis. Mjj
U" In addition we cao troui;ly rcc- gj,
nmmend a preparation vhlcb Iras Kg
attained considerable success bolli K
here and in Europe In treotlnc Qt
tuberculosis and all diseases of lhe Jb
resplritory crcans. 'Ji
Tbl preparation, which actsaia g
tonic on the entire system, a
Writ hrttekttt aniMematttntt 5
SIROL1N CO. 5
22 Wet BrodVr, New York Grj S
Recommended and dlstrl- 2
5J buted by Schramm-John- 5
i son. Drugs, Five Stores, and 5
all leading druggists, 5
Vice Director of Traffic of the
Makes Admission. t
WASHINGTON. .Jan. TZ. Shipping
agreements wheroby the North German
Iloyd, tho Hamburg-American, the Red
Star and other trans-Atlantic lines keep
out- of each other's European ports, wcro
acknowledged today before tho houco
committee on merchant marine by W. G.
Slckcl of New York, vlco director of traf
fic of the Hamburg-Amorlca.n line.
Mr. Sickcl said the European compa
nies oporatcd from single ports In the
majority of oases, and that there was
an agreement between the Hamburg
American and the North German Lloyd,
whorcby the former rofrnlned from tak
ing freight to Uremcn from any north
Atlantic port of tho United States and
tho lattor refrained from taking freight
lo Hamburg. In the same way, ho said,
his company did not carry freight to
Antwerp In competition with tho Red
No general agreements Covering other
ports were. In effect so far as Air. Sickcl
knew. He said there was no agreement
between the different lines whereby th
rates from the United States to the vari
ous Kuropean ports were adjusted at a
common level. Mr. SIckel said he under
stood that his company, the North Ger
man Lloyd, and tho International Mer
cantile Marine, held 50 per cent of the
stock of the Holland-American line.
P. A. S. Franklin, vice president of
tho While Star line and a director of the
International Mercantile Marino, will ap
pear as a witness before the commit
Persons troubled with partial paraly
sis are often very much benefited by
massaging the affected parts thoroughly
when npplj'ing Chamborlain's Liniment.
This liniment also relieves rheumatic
pain3. For salo by Schramm-.TohnBon,
Drugs, " the-novor-substitutors," five
(5) "jjood stores. (Advertisement)
CUT IN COTTON
RATES IS CERTAIN
WASHINGTON, Jan. 22. The tar
iff rates on cotton manufacturers may
be cut to a minimum of 5 per cent ad
valorem on some products by the Dem
ocratic tariff revision programme.
That was the development today af
ter the ways and means committee had
heard witnesses Toprc6entinj? the cotton
industry in both the nortliom and
southern states. The hearing room was
crowded today with manufacturers, im
porters and others interested in the
rogramme of revision under which the
democratic leaders contend that the
burden resting on tlie people, owiup; to
tho cost of cotton clothing, will bo re
ducod by more than ."jiS0,000,000.
Tho American Association of Cotton
Manufacturers, dominated by the south
ern mill owners, went on "record for a
compromise reduction, L. W. 'Parker of
South Carolina proposing rates that
fixed tho minimum ad valorem duty at
10 per cent. Some of the members of
the committee, however, ;trc insistent
upon a duty as low as 5 per cent on the
more common cotton cloths such as
calico, sheeting and plain weaves.
Tho northern manufacturers took is
sue with suggested reductions although
conceding that they might be able to
stand a cut in their profits,
"You may succeed from a rovenue
standpoint," suid Simeon B. Chase oi
Fall llivcr, Mass., "but you ate not go
ing to. accomplish what yon expect
whcu it comes to benefiting tho con
S. W. Cramer of North Carolina, a
yuvn manufacturer, agreed that from
the standpoint of a tariff for revenue,
the rates on col toii yams wore too high.
A. V. "Victorious of New York de
clared that the industry of manufac
turing men's aud boys' cottou gloves
could not exist, if tlio tariff we're re
duced radically and shirt manufactur
ers asked that no material change be
WASHINGTON. Jan. 22. Captain
Charles K. Kllbourne, general staff, la re
lieved from detail as member of general
etaft corps and assigned to coast ar
The name of First Lieutenant Leonard
J. Mycatt, Fifth Infantry. c placed on
list of detached offlcors and name of
First Lieutenant Francis B. Eastmon.
Infantry, is removed therefrom, and he
Is assigned lo Fifth Infantry.
First Lieutenant Francis "ll. Burr Is
relieved from assignment to Soventh In
fantry. The president has accepted the resig
nation of Captain Junius I. Boyle. Phil
Actress Tells Secrgp
A Woll-Kiiown Actress Tolls How JUt
Darkened Her Gray Hair and
motcd Its Growth With a Slant It
Home Made Mixture.. jll
Mies Blanche Hose, a woll-kimw. "'ll
tresE. who darkened her gray hJtSB,
a Eimplc preparation which she rBl
at homo, iu a recent interview tSE
cago, 111., mado the following
meat: ' Any lady or ffentlean
darken their gray hair and iIiavHB
soft and L'lossv with this simnlH3JM
which they can mix at homo. rr"B
half pi'nt of water add 1 0z ; 0i i9fi
rum, a small box of Barbo CmnrvJ?M
and Vt oz. of irlvcerino. Thcsa sWL
dionts can bo bought at any drntr 3MF
at very little cost. Apply t0 thn T
twice a wook until it becornp l laH
duircd shade. This will m 1
haired porson look 20 years
It is also lino to promote the KsB
of hair, relieves itc.hine and scTcMl
mors and ia excellent far daniW? MB
falling hair." (AdjmaE
FIVE JURORS FOR THE-SB
SECOND DARROW TRlAjS
By International News Service
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 22. FV(, OfrjE
nent Jurors have been selected anrill'B?
to hear the evidence In the tsondiSK
of Clarence Dnrrow on a charito n? iSfwi
Int.- Jurorn In the McNamara 'MJ
sixth trial Juryman fnccH a nerJB1
challenge In tho event the lefn.pt0Mi
lorneys are unable to dlsoualifv ilu'iK
account of hl3 age and physical iaW
tlon through the testimony of t-.m?!M?
and with but four other possible iiX
remaining of the original venire of
a new venire of seventy-fivo wan iWS
this afternoon and placed In the v ,
of the sheriff for service. As DamTW
fused to proceed with the cxamlX.B
tho talesmen until the bo:c won i mL? W
adjournment wns taken until rS.W
rooming, when the new venireman llflw
report to the court. men V
Because NUT GOAL iTgU
for 25c per ton Igbs than XunjjK
some people imagine that fcS
not as good.
The only difference is that NUTlBi
SMALLER than lump, Othendgi
actly the same.
WESTERN FUEL COf
W. J. Wolatenholme. Managlnc DI!E!
Arthur McFarlane, Secretary.lli
Agents for yF
KING. HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWfll?
Phone W'acaUh 719. Office 13 tUtSBf
Blue Wagons Bring Bettor Ootfc
ITCHING 1 Mil
Whole Body on Fire, Little WhifS
Blisters. Scratched and Formejfc
Sore, Cuticura Soap and OintK
ment Cured in LessTnan lODajtSj.
1754 O 'Fai-rell Si., San Ftandoo, CsL-Sfc
" The Itching I had Eterted "srith an lk&fjBkiii
on my hands, arms and legs. In fict llH.
&esnis my whole body iraa on firo. ItbcfttAni
between my angers with HttZonhitoKii'J
which T ecraiched and they formed IcSo Ij.
very raw eom which itched terribly. Iuii M
to get relief by 'queeztng tho little pinpS &
out whenever thoy Itched, aad for the Uatl i.t
be'ns It S2.TQ me comfort, then they wosP V.
start itching tgaLn. I kept on ;
Trhlch of courso took the scab off each tisii MJ
and then the sores got. bigg tnd Uf
till T bad no rest at all. My body irailfr
a epottod leopard covered Kith sores of ll T?
riro3. T-waa covered -rUti areH k9M&I j
as ono'6 little fingernail. I had thaacalfci
top of my head and they Jtcntd toutt y(
keep mo from petting a comb on It. ill
used was a soft brush. Wnter used too ,
it burn and it didn't; feel Tory pkasclH i;
use It. Doing my regular vrork botisd !
me, as I havo to use my hands eaajtallr
I had to leave my ork trHco d wttkoi ri
account of hr. ! !-r'Ji
"I tried all patent and &dTertisriMWpttl;
edlctf, which did mono good. IdMaltaF.1
wliot a good night's sleep vr&s for
months until T took to the Outfcani 'PJ'j
and Ointment. In less than ten dwtlwWJv
cured aud have been In good MJju,
(Signed! L. Greenm&n. Mar H. 19JE'
Cuticura Soap 25c and Cutica0InjljC'-j
60c. aro sold erveryrvhere. Liberal Pfjt
each mailed free, wltk 83-p. SMn Book jtjfrt
dress post-enrd "Onilcura. DeptT.BortjJ,
I 3iTTendcr-faced men should ueaOatWB..
Soap Shaving Stfcb. 26c SattofrJifcjJ
I ANOTHER BOOK BARGAIN FOMp
TRIBUNE READERS. M
On page 11 will bo found an announcement of another Wk-
bargain in books for Tribuno readers. It is "Everybody's CyclopeoiJ jmh&
in live handsome volumes, bound in English cloth. ..JgP.o
v. The prico of the large Cyclopedia Sets is usually so fciffh, fro2jBfcW
to $100, that thoy are invariably sold on the installment P'a.0, ai3B?ir
publishers o "Everybody's Cyclopedia" tool: ndvnntapo or "Kf
facte, and from a revision of all these various larpo and good Smtt
pedias, they have compiled all that is pood nil that is necessary--Mwjy;
havo merely eliminated or condensed that which would bo of it"?Mai
to a specialist or technical student.
The Tribune's price for this useful sot of books will bo sn tIt
greater surpriso than the Dictionary offer made bv Tbe T"bunS,j
time ago. Tho opening ealo will Unite place on Friday, January
Saturday. January 25. and tho coupon priuted below must accompany
each order. 'Hrr'
CLIP THIS COUPON. LAjLB
g THE TRIBUNE' fC
EVERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIA Km
I Tills coupon, If presented at the main office of The Trlb",1l? 2BlfJl
i J8B on FRIDAY, JAN. 24th. or SATURDAY. JAN, 25th, will entlli W
MAIL ORDERS, ADDRESS THE TRIBUNE, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAB'l)
The sots are too bulky to be sent by mall, but out-of-town Ttidtj3S
have them for the 52.35. the set to be sent by express. shlpph'S . JgJfBi
to be paid by the rocelver. OUT-OF-TOWN KEA.DKKS need not
until tho days of distribution, but rend orders am day of the wwt -BCJs
shipments will bo mado promptly on tho distribution day. Ji3fc