Newspaper Page Text
I! THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY I I, 1913. 3 H
55 Csotcss Manager Says Ex-
IS jr Himself Distributed
! f ll and Found It.
j f, Missing,
jp jflj FUND $30,000;
jS RNMENT INACTIVE
iiXtil Memorial Service Will
MB Held in St. Paul's
fk Cathedral, With the
jr King Present.
,-mj.i cable to The Tribune.
iBflSDOK, Fob. 13. "There Las
teen a shortage of fuel for
illlV ulu'cb I cannot account."
Hi 7 'This Rtrango phrase jr. the
ifc message written by Captain
I -fhilo fncc io face with death
C & lie dominating problem in con
S fa trith tho terrible disaster in
anjj jjuUretic Commandor Evans's ex-
tkifoa flat toe shortage was duo to
nit ktifr6 of 1,16 party fc0 kecp up lbo
fcajupecd that was expected on the
1 is journey is not deemed sufiicient
1! ili ftcrittioK here. It still leaves tin
ri khed the mystery of Scott's
hlti ("For which I cannot account.'-" i
"jff(ciader Evana, who might pos-1
Vyj tlp dear up the mystery, states j
"i5t! to purpose can he served by mak
,jj3psblic "further harrowing do- J
: uj&" Tho othor survivors of tho ox-j
Msra for the moment aro equally
giftltLajst to Die.
jgSbgtaui Scott was the last to die.
so it would appear from the
'Sfcpin describing tho position ol' i
feWi when found. j
SRddays have gone sineo Premier
. B4ntk declared in the house of coin
"ajvetht Captain Scott's last appeal
not "fall on denf cars." but
il J(&?kai heen done by tho govern-:
jjtagBfeud a painful impression is bo
3Rtcicd by this official junction.
!jtJWlpwt memorial service is to be
faiKB St. Paul's cathedral tomorrow
'MjH Jinj: George will bo present.
''y.'ominessos aud factories through
jfountry will cease work for live
Ww"- Jt noon tomorrow as a tribute
aoDiory of the dead heroes,
it JjfJ funds organized for the relief
d tnJu Natives of the members of tho
!5n aD for a I)erm'icnt ine-
W'siliotho gallant dead are growing
( and now total more than $30,-
Rl of Robbery.
jgriML-.vatt- business manager of
ltfMJ clPeliou, speaking of the
IU fiBMSof tte fuel shortage, said that
fffglaw.nt of f"el taken was 1635 gal-
as the amount Used by
c' .m Wiljon' :vans and himself in
Qt being ample for all
ljS?lr5'lf,,, said Wyatt, "I can
,M)Wj!:luro to suggest any explanation
f'-cry. It might be pointed
'KP'r0'' tbat flv,! significant words
tfJjK8 Jne f"l shortage extract from
?Mf Ury Th Wfls wllicb fo,low
gSM,. 'a EhrlaBo of fuel in our
rtrWF, fo- wliich T cannot no
x$Mk n tr" 3nd rond butwcftn tho
Stf writer in othcr wortJs is
IJ'oa to account for the
--J1??. knowing, as ho doubtless did.
,bad wlribiUod the fuel in
y dePs. and that it was yufli-
' KtJ!Bcfa"drft is U'o latest to scud
, JBBnT '"Pathy to Lord Curou
1 VRl Gcofrrapfai'
MPZ SCOTT THE
TO MEET DEA TH
ffJ8At:b-. 1 Commamler 73. R.
Hfftii. Til raled "rltll iu'taretlc
iillKir 1.. vi.!,arty Captain
idrSKO' i: ""' "ttelicd Die pole
riK.li; thft'ii V,Il.In "eott's obscrva
t : tlicoclollttt on January IS
Vj. yfl Scott r,!"-'n-at loius.
raW t i rc-
j15illry?U ekfiufecc0, ,1U,t 110 0,10
ffeSS1 7 Oll,,c"of othiny. don
SJt "Thi v'om .Schramm..lohuSon.
f fffW toroR euV"bstirulors" fivj
r Lilfnik tn ,mr""t' of tnonoy
ITIIR1V OF TRAIN
Demonstralion Tour Will Be
gin at Tooele on
The itinerary of the demonstration
train to bo run over tho Salt Lake Route
l now complcto and this promises to be
the motit successful of tho annual tours
conducted by the company. Tlic train
will start from Tooolo 1'ebruary IS. From
there.it will go as far west as Lay Vcsas,
f,niKPinei at "V of t,,c moro important
po nts alonu the line, and also malclim
L2 n Krthc ncw "ch of tho railway
into the Moapa. valley, with one duy spent
at Overton, Nov
,Vii'P- ,?, P"fs?n. director of the ex
tension division of tho Agricultural col
1050. will bo the principal ropn-sentatlvo
P0lI?8e; ?Ior' -Jom T- Caine 111..
superlnleudent of the farmers' institutes
and professor of animal husbandrv at the
Agricultural collecrc. will bo In charge
ot iivebtock featurcF. Others accompany
ing tno train win be PL E. McCnrtnev,
dairy export ar tho colloo: Ben R. Eld-
lVlsel r,rc:Bd$Pl ot thb utah Ialrymen's
association ; Prof, L. A Merrill, agricul
tural expert, and Douclas AVhlte. Indus
trial asmit for the Salt Lake Roulo-
.T3.1"? , exhibition of high-bred
stock will include fourteen animals, each
or which win be an exemplification of
u As necessary to bo done in the way
of betterlnK the quality of the stock ot
Utah and Nevada. Tho train will con
tain one of tho most complete exhibits
,ftrase. modern dalri' ecjulpmenl,
farm buildings, daJry, milk houPe. model
Mlo, and many other features that will
c-rr?,.,Int?rcEt and value to tho farmers.
AM tli the equipment and the coterie
of well-known Iecturcra and experts, tho
tour promises to bo successful In every
sen's track and found his camp within
three miles or the pole.
Several photographs of Scott and hlB
comrades at tho pole were obtained.
From tho tlmft of reaching the polo
Petty Ofricer Evans's condition gave
great anxiety, hut good progress was
mado on the return journev ovpr the
tjreat plcateu in medium weather. Be
fore descending the tJeardmorc glacier
Dr. "Wllaon and Lieutenant Bowers col
lected a number of fossils on Buckley
Evans Fatally Injured.
The descent of Beard more glacier was
accomplished In thick weather and deep
snow greatly delayed the march. Peitv
Officer Kvans fell on the rough Ice and
sustained concussion of the brain. His
condition caused a further dolay and the
surplus food wan consumed.
On February 17 Evans collapsed and
was placed on a sledge. Ho died a fow
The bad surface Ice and the illness of
Captain Oates still further hampered the
progress ami weakened the energies of
the party. Sometimes thoy made only
ithrco miles a day. Then came bllzsard.s
and head winds which completed the
The searching party under Dr. Atkin
son found their tent on November JO,
half covered by the snow. The bodies
were identified. A tent was placed over
them and a large cairn of snow orec:ttd.
A cross with a brief record was placed
on tho top of this, signed by all mem
bers of tho searching party.
No Symptoms of Scurvy.
Dr. Atkinson is authority for saying
that none of the symptoms of scurvy
wcro present on the bodies.
The searching party employed seven
mules, which hauled heavier weights and
proved generally more efficient than
A dispatch to the Dally Wail from
Chrlftchnrch, New Zealand, says that
full details of Scott's return Journey will
reveal a still moro glorious page of his
tory when thoy are published than tho
brief official narrative.
"It is stated." saytf the Daily Hall,
"that Petty Officer Evans was assisted
by his comrades from the pole until his
death and that every ounce of food waB
exhausted long before death came to
Scott's party. Only a small quantity of
tea waff found with the bodies, which
were discovered in the following posi
tions: "Scott, sitting with his back to the tent
pole. Betwoen his head and the tent
pole he had placed his diary as a- support
to his head. Dr. Wilson and Lieutenant
Bowers wer0 lying In their sleeping bags.
"Possibly an expedition will be sent for
tho bodies next summer. A memorial
cross to Scott, Wilson and Bowers was
erected on Observation hill. It was con
structed of jarrah wood and will last for
'"Members of the expedition Indicate
the possibility of disappointment at
Amundsen forestalling thorn took the
stiffening out of Scott's party for the
Route Terribly Rough.
"While descending Beardmore glacier
the routo was found to b0 terribly rough,
and many obstructions ten to twelve feet
high hul to be climbed, which resulted In
the explorers being badly bruised or
sliaincd. Commander Kvans denies that
the explorers died of scurvy. He says
doath wus duo to exposure and weak
ness. The members of Lieutenant Camp
bell's northern party are in mugulficont
health considering the terrlbJo priva
tions they underwent, in an Igloo, where
they led a primitive existence for six and
oric-hulf months. They had a regular
Phvslcal drill. Their only literature waw
IDiivld Copperlleld,' of which one chapter
was rend aloud dally.
"It Is doubtful whether any of tho dif
ficulties of Scott and bin party will be
published before the history of the ex
pedition appears in book form. Sur
rreoti Atkinson, who organized the search
party, refused to give any Information
beyond the official narrative.
Widow Not Informed.'
"The steamer AorangI mill Is oul of
range f wireless communication and
therefore it Is probable that Mm. Scott,
widow of the explorer, who ie a passen
ger, hn? not yl been informed of her
husband's sad end." ..nw
Commander Evans in a dispatch to the
Dallv Chronicle cays the whole history
or the oxpcdltlon certainly will be given
! to the public In due course of time.
' The Chronicle publishes a long copy
right dlsnalrh from Chrlstchurch, which
deals mainly with the points already cov
ered by the newspapers and with the
preparation! of Urn expedition preceding
the lliml dash to the pole.
DOUGLAS PARK DEED
PLACED ON RECORD
Tiio lfit i T.-hlch Nnualnj VrU. canltlW
of 130 iiuixi. .ui trnmforro"! U Hie Dubtianl In
I votinrnt company li' liv rjoiisla He!,i1il-i Luittl
U- Tnvonimrnt company. wb rceoiMml yMtrrday.
Tho amount of U" we ' iW-,000- rhc
purchase w mutlo I'.ircc yrnn nso. SUirn then
thr llulibart Inventnirnt -ompnriy and Mcfku
McCurtnp)'. rml r.Uto tinnier. ltac been clllnp
iiumtsltti' in tho anliillrlsluu.
'Wo have apcnl iiIjoiU J100.0W on DniiKlajt
Park " nMil W. 15. Hiihlmnl. prwildcnt of lho In
vcMtnom company. laul "IrIU. "iind mnte than
KPO.000 morn v.UI l. Inveateit Itmrn hy honiP
tiiilliirr In Ihn near futnrf-lhoiio who liavo pin
"liiurd lo'a from ue. The avnroRi rout of Iiohim
ll l-r.. noV If tnoro tht i-WO. IIo.iwm wortli
iJi&.OCO niut .C-00 am to k. coiiBtrnrt."
CORNELL SMOKER TO
BE HELD MARCH 15
Munihoi-!. of thy rnrnflll Alumni aowclatton held
o nicotine ut tho rnlvcreliy clnb lat nlKlil And
rtix'tdrd 10 hoIJ K Miinlcor. prohahly at tho rlnh
rcom on MnTh 1" Ttiere nro W nirmuw of
thr nspoilatton In I tali Tho onnoolaMon nuke
Mix) nil foniiill men Bond their names to Taul
Wllllms. In tha Dcseret. NVe hulldlac.
SENATOR W. A. CUI
IS VISITOR 1 CUT
Talks of New Trains on Salt
Lake Roulc; En Route
Jronncr Senator W. A. Clark of Mon
tana, president of tho Salt Lako Roulc.
spent yesterday and last night In Salt
Lake City, lie Is accompanied by his
son, W. A. Clark, Jr., of Los Angelos,
and both are going from Los Angeles to
Butte, where they will look after some
mining properties In which they arc In
terested. When seen In his car yester
day evening, Senator Clark said:
The Salt Lake Routo from this city
to L05 Angele? Is In excellent condi
tion and business Is good oil along
tho Hnc. Trains that were formerlv
knoiwi as No. H and No. I will be re
Installed on the line April 1. They
will bo better and faster tralna than
when they were discontinued about
a year ago and their time will be
better suited to the convenience of
Salt Lako persons. No. 3 will lcavo
horo somo time In the morning, the
exact time to be decided later.
Tho report that we aro golne to
build from Los Angeles to San Dlogo
was overdrawn. Surveys were mado
come time ago, but nothing has been
decided definitely regarding the con
struction of tho extension. We as
yet have not gone thoroughly into the
"Hotnefiiidor," New Paper.
"Tho Homeflnder" is the name of a
now periodical that was started this
month. It Is published by the passenger
traffic department of the Chicago, Mil
waukee -& St. Paul railway, and its head
quarters will be In Chicago. Jts work
will be the upbuilding of tho country gen
erally known as the New Northwest and
including tho Dakotas, Montana, Idaho
and Washington. There Is to be no sub
scription charge and the papor will be sent
to anyone who is Interested in the work
that It Is promoting. Attractive Illustra
tions of farming and orchard growing us It
Is carried on In Montana and the other
states help to make the little book In
teresting: and impart an idea of the vast
ness of the country.
Colonists' special trains will be run j
from Chicago to California this season
In addition to the regular trains, accord- j
lng to an announcement made yesterday!
from the offices of the Chicago, Milwau
kee K St. Paul. They will bo operated
over that road In connection with the
ITarrlman lines. They will leave Omaha
over the Union Pacific on March 16. 17.
IS, and April 13. 11. 15 and 16, currying
tourist sleeping- cars only.
Big Order for Cars. j
Au order for 1000 care lino Jur.t been placed
by tho American Ilcfrlgerator TrantlL ronipan- i
ivltli the conrrnt of D. V. nu:ih, president or
Llie JtlMourl Pacific-Iron Mountain. Another
movo of thn romus of whloh Mi. Bueh In proal
lent. ha.i been the npioliitinont of an uddlllon.il
commissioner of nnrlcullnra t'ntll now L. A.
Mnr):hom 1ms been commissioner of agriculture
for the ayMtum. Hereafter he will duvolo all
of lit? attention to tho Tork along tho lino of
tho Iron Monii.ttln, nud Oconee K AndrciVB n-ill
havo supervision orcr tho lluea of lho Mluourl
Pacific, with headquarter- In St. Louli.
If. A. Johnson. -:eiiernl frclsht ascnl lor the i
Colorado Southern with headquarters In Den
ver, pur-ocd through Salt Ixvlio City yesterday on
bin return fiom a trip to the coa.nl.
A. W. Ilaybould. traveling paeKciiKOr acnt
for tho Western Pacific, returned yeatorday from
a trip to Idaho and northern ITtih. tvhoro ho went
In the Interests of the company bo represent?.
S. W. Ciuhins, traffic niaiincer of the Utah
Hallway company, la In New York on trubl
ft. TV. riandro, commercial frelRht ajent for
tho Denver & Jllo Grande, who has been In St.
Mark's honpltnl for uovcnvl weehn, following un
operation, hno so fur rccoxcrcd that he -rent tp
hts home at 111 Highlit Uaft street jfsterduy.
rrederlek Ttrlnil. on onrjlnoor. who hue been
working: for yearn In an effort to Ret another
railroad between this city ajjd Denver, went ciat
yeoterday to belter continue bis ioik. Ho will
slop In Denver for somo llmo and then ko on to
Now Yort:. Ho said bcfnro Inavlnc Uiat ho mlcht
go to Kurope before rclurnliiij to Sail "Luhe City.
The traveling pui-PonRcr BRcnls of the different
railroads lendlnn from Suit Laho City lo tho
Poelfle eoar.l have rotumed wid report oatlrfae
lory trips In nvory InrMoce. That ihn tourlslu
nil secmol to bo bavin-; a good time, n the r.en
W. II. Baiieroft, vice president and general
manager of lbo Or-gon Short Line, and I1". If.
Knickerbocker, awili'lant genera) maiuccr. have
returned from nn Inspection trip over tbo Jdabu
dbl&lou of the line.
Ij. A. Merrill, agricultural expert for tho Sell
Lako Koute. left lnt night for Lor Aniiole.
HUSBAND FINDS WIFE
AND BROTHER SLAIN
BRAINTKEE. Mass.. Fob. IS. Mrs.
Georgo TTobart, prominent socially
throughout the state, and her brothcr-In-law,
Myron Jlobarl, were shot to death
in the T-Iobart home early tonight.
Tho bodies wcro found by the husband
wben he roturncd 'it short time after the
tragedy. The police believe that Un
hurt, who was a bachelor CO years old,
killed the woman .and committed suicide.
It is said that he objected to new
friends made by his brother and the
latter'o wlf, both of whom wore twenty
years younger than himself.
A 0-year-old daughter was found In
bed. tdeoplng by the side of the moth
WASHINGTON. Kcb. 15. Col. r.oorgo II. Cecil
Infantry. un'n"lincd, ban boen rolirvd from netlvo
cnrvlce; Klrat Lieutenant Herbert K. Mann,
Twelfth envitlry. Is detailed for duty at nriny
lervlce rchool. Fort Iavcnwortli : Second Lieu
tenant William Doddle. Second Infantry. hnj
been retired on account ot disability: Second
Lieutenant M. I'roclor. Eccond field artillery. Is
relieved from duty at Vancouver barracks, Wash
ington Henry C. Jcwctt, corp? of cttKlneerc, la
detailed as r.ioinbor of examining boiird, Wish
Ington barracks. I) ('... vice MaJ. William D.
Connor, rorpa of rnglneer.i, herein relieved. Cap
tain William Mitchell, nlgtinl corps, Is dctelled
n a momber of guueral out? corps; Captain
DcnnlH I. Qulnlan la trnnaforred from the Ilflh
to the Twellth cavalry, and Captain Oaear A.
MeOeo transferred from the Trvnlfih lo the llfUl
Suced Jury Completed.
VUHNON. To-tns. 1'eb. 13. Tho Jiiry tvlilch ivlll
Iry John Deal Sneed. accused of murder in con
nection with tln killing of Albert l. Boyco. Jr..
at Anmrlllo. T-xaa, Septcmbor II last, tvaa com
pleted late today. Taking of testimony will be
bi'znu when court convenoa tomnrror mornlnR.
A lurgo numbor, of wltnewea arc horo to testify.
Mrs, Longson at Heat,
rune.ral Ecrvloes or Mrs. Zlllah Ixingron. who
died leal Jlondnj. woro ln-ld In tbo Sugar Houiu
nard ebapol ycaterdar aftomoun at I o'clock.
Ulkhop Horberl Savage of Tarley'n fturd offi
ciated. Miinlo was fitniUhod by membeni of tho
nanl choir. Interment was in tho City ccdic-lery.
that upon your physical condition
depends your coroforc and useful
ness that your condition will be
bettered, your vigor increased
when your bowels arc regulated,
your "liver stimulated and- your
ingestion made sound by
Sold oTerrwham 1 box 10- 25fa
IT 6000WII LOSES
Actor Must Pay Santa Monica
Grocer 1000 for Colliding
By International News Service.
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 1... Gentle
men of tbo jury, do you believe Nat
Goodwin bad I be powur to watcb tbc
speedometer with Mit-s Moreland Heat
ed beside bitn?'" said Attorney Ona
Morion for the plaintiff in tbe 10.:500
damage suit brought by Grocer Carrinj'
ton of Santa Mouica against Nat Good
win for alleged injuries received in an
automobile collision in which it was
charged the actor was tho responsible
party, because of exceeding tbe speed
Miss Marjorip More-land had testi-
fied, as had Goodwin, that they were
not going moro than fifteen miles a-n
hour wben the' collidod with Carring
ton, and tho matinoe idol baaed his cal
culation on an assorted glance every
few minutes at tho speed indicator.
"Beside this celebrated lover of per
sona and physical attainments wa9
this beautiful woman," continncd At
torney Morton. "Tho ecstasj' of the
companionship of such a woman! Could
any of you under such circumstances
have glanced at a commonplace speed
ometer. You would not: I would j
''Do you think Nat Goodwin would?
He did not."
Blushing at first, then vexatioualv
biting her lipd until thov were as reel
as the reddest cherries, Miss Moreland
sat through an uncomfortable ten min
utes while her beauty was blamed for
the actor's automobile hitting that of
tho Santa Mxmica grocer. Then the
jur3' quicklv returned a $1000 verdict
against tho actor, and almost immedi
ately Miss Mioreland hurried from the
courtroom to acquaint Goodwin of the
It is reported that Goodwin will ap
peal the verdict.
IS WELL RECEIVED
The juvenile operetta, "Gnovr White and tho
Soveu Dwartt." wan resolved with every ovl
donco of appreciation by a lurgo audlenco nt
Whitnoy hull last evening. The operutta. will
bo repeated thin ovenlng end the seat sates In
dicate a rpeord-broaklng attendance.
While tho enttro operetta Is good. Mies Dolly
Chrlstensen and Mlns Beth Whitney wero lho
features last night Mlas Cbrlstonseh gave songe
and fancy dancca. and Mils Whitney save char
acter songs In costumes and also duiccd.
1 WEATHER FORECAStT;
WBATHUR l'OUKCAST FOR SALT LA KB CITY
AND THE STATIC OV UTAH: I-OCAIs-GBN-F.RALLY
FAIR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY.
Comparative r.-eathor data at Salt Lake City,
February 1. ISIS:
Hlghcit teniperaturo today was 7 degrees: high
est In this month slnco 1S4 wits OS degrees; I ott
os l lu!.(. night ias 25 degrees; lowext thU month
r.lnco 1S7I wan 13 degreen belotv zoro; mean tem
perature for today was SO degrees: normal na3
32 drgroca: accumulated excels slnco the flrat ot
tho nionUi Is OS degrees: accumulated deflolcncy
since Junuary 1 la 'J2 dcercAK.
Relative humidity nt C ft. m. today was 76 per
cent; relative humidity at C p. in. today was 41
Total precipitation for the twtnly-four hour?
endlne at G p. m. was none; total for thte month
to date Is .10 of an Inch; accumulated deficiency
for thlr month to dale Is .u? of an Inch; total
precipitation nlnee January 1 to dato Is .91 of an
Inch; accumulated deficiency Mnce January 1
lo Ml lneh-.
WIS ATI IKK OBSERVATIONS.
- U ll -I
SUtiotlt. ig C.
3 f 3
salt laki: Ti B !oo
Bolso 3S 40 22 .00
Cheyenne 31 S8 22 .00
Chicago 22 20 6 .0)
Dcnvnr 12 H 2t MO
Dei; Moines .- S
Dodge City 42 Cfi 22 .00
Duluth 22 25 t .00
Durango 40 45 10 I .00
Grand Junction 40 Ai 22 .00
Havre 40 12 23 .Cu
Helena 32 10 3$ .00
Huron S2 10 1C .00
Jacl.fonvllln 42 CO U .o$
Knnsis City 40 41 14 .00
Lander 3ti 14 12 .00
' Los Angele SS i0 iZ .00
Modena 1ti fiO 1 .00
Moorhead 20 2S S .00
New Orleans , 3$ 40 SS .00
New York 22 2fl 10 .00
North I'lnllo 10 12 .()
Oklahoma -14 16 22 0)
Phoenix CO 70 58 .00
Pocutcllo 31 10 12 .00
Portland. Or. 4i SO 32 .00
Rapid City -12 . 50 26 .00
Rosoburg "2 32 34 .00
San Diego ES 5$ 44 .00
St. Loula 30 30 10 .00
St. Paul 30 54 4 .00
San Francisco 52 CR 44 .00
Seattle 44 4S 20 .01
Shorldon 30 IC 2S .00
Spokano 32 .11 14 .00
Tonopah M 50 00
Washington 20 2S 12 .00
Wlllliton 2fi 41 20 .00
Wlnncmucca uC I I 18 I .00
Indicate below zero.
Mothers' Pension Bill.
FIKRRK, S. D.. Feb, 13. A mothere' pnalmi
net v,nt Introduced In the slate legislature to
day. The bill provides for a ponHlou of $15 a
month to molhrrn of onn dopendent child and
J7 additional i. month for each additional do
Priest's Advice Led
To Her Recovery
To xtty that a specific exists for the
cure of CJonaumptlon In perhaps too strons
u ntatcment, but in Eckman'e Alterative
we have a myl!clno that has boen the
means of saving; many a life to yean of
UBefulnciiR. unJ In pormanenUy hunefltlni;
a lartre number of ConuumptlVBS.
Certainly a person itffllcted with a
wtistlnfr disease shoultl ho well foil with
wholesome, nourlhlnK food, but fro
duoutly raw oskg In quanlitlea catiso a
dlReHtlvo breakdown, and thon no food
nonrlshuH. At3 for milk, a very wood food
for many, but a producer of biliousness
Any diet that keeps n - Consumptive
well nourlhotl Ik tho right one, but what's
Rolnj? to Improve, tho patient? Eckman's
Alterative hns broupht about full rccov
erv In many ca;a of Consumption. Let
those tipcak who know. Horo Is one:
Roches tor. N. T.
"Gentlemen: On Juno 3. 1907, I was
operated on for Tuburcular peritonitis
at St. Mary's Hospital, ltochostor. N. Y.
AfUir tho operation my physician ave
me "p as hopehs. 1 was then urmid by
a priest to take Kr.knuin'B Alterative,
which I did. My weight at th tlino was
75! lbs. I begon to Improve and steadily
trained. In health and strength. I now
weigh 12o pounda. and am absolutely well.
Believing T owe It to myself and others,
I mak this statement."
(Signed Affidavit) KDNA FIN55EU.
JJckman's Altcratlyo Is offectlvn In
Bronchitis, AbUuna, Hay Fever. Throat
and Lung Troubles, and In upbuilding tho
svxtcm. Ooef not contain polpun, opi
ates or habit-forinlnK drug. For sale by
Schnunm-.Tohnson. Drugf. "The Ncvcr
Subfititutorn," Five (fi Good Ktoron, and
other leading druggists sl; "or booklet
telling of rfco erlPK, and wric to 1K
mnn Laboratorj . Philadelphia, Pa. for
additional evidence (Advertisement.)
HE OF BUSIEST MEN "!
AT SMELTER PLANT
Foreman Hyrum West
Knows About Plant Juice
and Tells About It.
A man who has lived la Salt Lake City
for fivn years and who holds a respon
sible position at the great Gartlcld smel
ter stops long onotigh amidst the stress
of hl8 dutleu to Kay a few good words
for Plant Juice. JIc io Mr. Hyrum West,
whose homo is at Garllcld and he Is track
foreman of the great Garfield smelters.
To the Plant Juice man he said:
"1 have taken your Plant Juice for the
last three weeks. I can truthfully say
that It has done me more good than any
thing thai I have ever taken. Dyspep
sia and other stomach troubles have been
my trouble. My position requires a man
to be sound, with mind and muscles aJert.
When I got to feeling so badly that I
could hardly keep up I tried your Plant
Juice. It brought me quid; relief. My
stomach Is now O. IC and I feel as sound
as a dollar I can and do gladly recom
mend Plant Juice to all that have stom
Stomach, Kidney, LlTer, .Nerve, and
Blood troubles are more pronounced In
this age than ever before In the history
j of the world- This Is tho result of mod
ern living. Plane Jules Ib th world's
i grreatest specific for these ailments. It
1h the rarest combllnaton of th Juices
i of medicinal Hcrbo of the earth that
science hrus over be-in able to produce.
All derangements of stomach, kidney,
liver or blood miccumb to the Influence
of Plant Juice. Its ciyative, cleansing
and corrective effects are marvelous. It
will do you more good than anything
that you have ever taken. For sale by
Schramm-Johneon, Drugs. Five (5) Good
PLAN TO REORGANIZE
Aim Now Is to Make the Or
ganization State-wide in
Preliminary ntops toward the reorgan-
lsMttion of the Utah State Poultry associa
tion wcro taken at a meeting of members
at the Commercial club last night, when
new officers and executive oommlttee
members were elected to ecrve for tho
ensuing year. In the personnel of the
new officers and committeemen various
poultry sections of the state are repre
sented, making1 possible a strong co-op-oratlvc
campaign for the establishment
of a state organization that will be thor
oughly representative in name and char
A. P. Stone of Salt Lake Is tho new
prcsldont. with Harlow Grow and T. n.
Cartwrlght, both of this city, an secretary
and treasurer, respectively. Dan Dun
can of Salt Lako Is first vice president.
Second vice presidents were elected from
counties as follows: H. I-I. Plnock, Salt
Lake; E. E. Smith of Bountiful, Davis
county; W. W. Browninqr of Ogdon. We
ber county: S. A- EIlswood, Brlgham
City, Box Elder county; J. S. England,
Tooele, Tooele county.
The members of the executive commit
tee as eloctcd at last night's meeting are
W. L. Bramwell of Ogtlcn, E. E. Smith
of Bountiful, C. J. Trump and A. Beta,
both of Salt Lake.
From now on tho officers and members
of the association will carry on an ener
getic membership campaign, by which It
is hoped to bring many poultry broeder.M
and ranchers from ovcry county of ihc
state Into the folda of the organization,
which is to bo made state-wide In Its
work, objects and benollts. Until
the movement for reorganization was
launched, the association was admittedly
a state Organization in name only. Poul
try men declare that tho tinto has come
when the development and welfare of the
Industry, which 1 rapidly hocomlng ono
of great lmportanco in Utah, demand
unselfish and proper co-operation through
an organization of revived enthusiasm
nnd state-wide 3cope.
AYhlle the mcmbersV campaign Is go
ing on tho association will be preparing
for the next annual poultry show, which
will ho held during tho second week of
January, 191-1. It Is the intention to
make this poultry show tho most exten
sive and tsucccsstul in the history of tho
Industry In Utah.
At last night's meeting those present
discussed at some length a plan to In
corporate as an exhibition company In
connection with the annual show. It way
sot forth that a fat surplus In tho treas
ury and liberal Individual contribution!
would enable such a. corporation to pur
chase coops and paraphernalia to nicer
nil demands much moro sat sfactorlly. Tn
all probability, this plan will be carded
Ily a unanimous vote the m-vatlng
named Dan Duncan judge of the next an
nual sho". Aside from a tribute to Mr.
Duncan, this step .comes In recognition
of Utah poultry brcedera. Mr. Duncan's
scoring will be official, and poultry men
feel It only right that a "home" man
should iie promlnontly recognized among
the "bit? leaguers."
Tho report of Scuvjtary Grow showed
that the last annual show was tho most
successful, from every standpoint, in the
history of the association. A. motion that
decisions during the next show should be
mado by comparison rather than by score
cards was tabled until the next meeting.
SEARCH IS CELLIST
OF GREAT ABILITY
Frederick Preston Search, a cellist of
unusual :iblllty, mipeared last night in
recital at Consolidated Music hall. It
it to the credit of tho cellist and his
accompanist. Wtiltor Chapman, that a
few hundred vacant Keats were not Uikon I
Into consideration, for the scheduled pro
gramme was given Jn full and Mr. Search
wan kind onough to play three oncorcs
for the handful of muslc-lovcro who at
tended. Mr. Search has a splendid technical
"gTip" on the collo. and possess tem
perament that promises with riper years
to place him In the very front rank of
players. The ilrst part of tho programme
Willi not "heavy," but among the four
selections the "Andanto Rellgloso" (Hugo
Becker) was the gem. There was ap
parent tlie strength and grasp of the
artist in his playing of tho Grieg Sonata
In A minor, which was In Itself a proof
of geniuH, and Julius Klengel'e "Cradle
Song" came as a demanded and appre
Throe of his own compositions wore
foaturofi of Mr. Search's programme. The
"Romanze In C Mujor,' Is a lanllng credit
to the composer nnd was well re
ceived. In tho Chopin "Largo," the Schubert
"Serenade" and the Mosccnet "Elogle."
Mr. Search provod himself a genuine I
artist, lie found the tones with all their
depth and rlchncs and gave, them lmdc
of expression that none but he who un
derstantlH could do. Walter Chapman Is
an artistic, sympathetic and conscientious
Arrested at Biugliait), j
William Joeger. who is alleged to have
cafliod a bad check for 3250 hero re
cently, was arrcJ'ttMl yesterday In Ging
ham and brought hi from there by
Deputy .Sheriff Nephl Jensen last night.
The police had been after Joeger for
-f oral da vi and V ai ieHt wit ninrio
upoi In ovttj.it'o ' (u il'icil tu s cuff
Andimv b'mltii l. l'ftucihu llotbcrt
Extraordinary Suit Values I
Jl Values $8,501 I
II vvvKjllBV c mnst make room for II '
II Vjv.a ywCI Inf fire new goods, hence this ex- II 'H
II jBjL lY.ar Jrv ceptional of'.fer. Suits for II
II Uf3m merL ailc -vouno ,nen- -H
II Ka vk'NvPr " trA sz:es including- slims and II
II lv vvuL jw wj) cxtra sizes Up to $1!0 II
II vwEs v5AvTi TaueR special sale price ll 'H
II Vi-ffl ipr $8.50. See- our windovr. I '
II 5a'al ' en,s Balbriggan Under- I ,
jm- 'jwlu ft! wear, regular $1.50 a gar- I
JI VjJa 111 metL sp23! c. I
ll "y iSfrfppj&W i Boys' Sweaters ranging
BfljBjjj in P"ce from $1.50 to $2.00,
II I til mi ml 1 0Iir CCe 't
II $I1h$I ralJ Cashmere Socks, regular j
' ffifcZZ, OUR DRUG STORE IS AT Hf?3 'H
1 W-Jf " ' 112-114 SOUTH MAIN ST. ZZSZZ3Z IjOt 'H
That conflicting recommendations as to
what should bo done towards repairing
or replacing tho Hume that bears the
city's exchange waters In the Jordan &
Salt Lake canal at Mill Creek will be
made by tho commitleo appointed to
Investigate the flume became apparent
yesterday when Emil Lund, building In
spector and a member of the committee,
reported to Commissioner R. P. Morris
that It should be torn down and recon
structed out of the old material. Mr.
Lund reports that at least 7Ti per cent of
the necessary material could bo obtained
from that now in use In the old Hume. He
scouts the idea of an expensive steel
On tho other hand, D. H. Blossom, city
engineer, and Charles Barrett, superin
tendent of waterworks, trhlle undecided as
yet as to the best means of handling the
matter, are Inclined to recommend the
construction of a steel flume for at least
300 feet of tho canal and a general re
construction of the old wooden flume
throughout Its entire length. A survey
of tho canal will be made by the city en
gineer before any formal roport ao to Its
needs Is made by Mr. Blossom or Mr.
The committee Inspected the canal
last Tuesday. It Is the aim of the city
commission to put the Hume Into proper
condition before the irrigation aoason
opens In April. Tho city depends upon
this flume for Its exchange of vator with
the farmers near Mill Creek for the purer
water of the mountain streamH. Tr the
flume should collapse during the irriga
tion season the city would be unable to
take Its water from the canyon streame
and a famine might result.
CONTINUES TO GROW
WASHINGTON. Feb. 13. Membera
of the inaugural committee are begin
nintjr to show some slight siL'ns of ner
vousness over tho extent of tlie prob
lem presented by the unexpected pprowth
of tho procession of March -1, which
promises to bo the longest inauprural
parade that has ever passed down
Pennsylvania avenue. Although almost
a month off. requests for places for
50,000 men in the line already have
been roceived. It is feared that fur
ther requests will make tho preat band
of niarcliinjr men and horsos difficult to
The civil portion of tho parade alone
will agrcRato 20,000 men, according to
a partial list drawn up by the commit
too today. This division'is bo'intf aug
mented every day and within tho next
throe weeks may bo doubled.
To date, it was announced, tho stato
of Ohio hag outdone all other stated of
the union in sondinir representatives for
the procession and the inauguration
ceremonies. Formal notification waa
roceived by the commit too that the en
tire Ohio legislature will adjourn for
several days and conic to Washington
in a bodv. "
Tlu Want Columns appeal to a great
diversity of interests I
GETTING READY FOB I
AUTOMOBILE SHOW I
- The question of who is who, and
whero he is located, is an all-important J
one at an automobile show. In fact
next tu the announcement of the show
itself, the designation of the different
booths is the one most interesting to
tho automobile denier. Each one has
ideas of bis uwu and thinks this or
that location is the bust uud as it
often occurs more than one dealer
thinks a certain booth is more desirable
than another. As a rusult, a general
scramble takes place until the final
selection is ltiadu. It was to .settle 'M
this question that a meeting of tho
automobile dealers in the automobile
thow to be held at tho Auditorium
during the first week iu .March wu H
held yosterdav afternoon and the i'ioal
selection of booths made.
The question of size also was ot M
tied, an effort being made to give IH
the dealers with a large line of car1; lH
moro space than the dealer with ouly a IH
few cars to exhibit. The location, how
ever, wan decided by lot aud the booths M
wcro given their official numbc").
Thoy arc as follows: No. 1. Hharman 'M
Auto company; No. '2, Studcbal.cr
Brothers of Utah: No. 3, Carterear
Utah company: No. 4, Salt Lako Auto
mobile company; No. G, Olicesmau Auto
mobile company; No. Gf Monarch Motor
company; No. 7, Kandnll-Dodd Auto
company; No. 10. Botterill Automobile
company; No. 11. Campbell Automobile
r.ompauy; No. 12, Vclie Automobile
company; No. 14. Wright Motor ip. 'M
company; No. 1G, Speedwell Automobile fl
company; No. IS. Alkire-Smith Auto
company; No. 19, .1. M. Case T. M. ( o. J
The drawing yesterday was for the
automobile dealer? only. In add) tie
to these there will bb a numbor 4f
motorcyclo nnd accossorv dealers and J
tiro houses to yet draw for tpnecs. H
is believed there will be nearly fortv '
exhibitors altogether in tho show. i
At the meeting yesterday a commit
tee was appointd to have aetivo charge M
of the show itself. This committee
consists of Sam Sharmau. W. S, Ed
monds, A. L. Taylor, T. J. Oilmor and
N. H. Bertram. This committee v. TI ,
hnvo power to settlo all quostioiiH ol
difference that may come up in re
gard to tho rules "of tho show, pus
upon the conduct of all exhibitors, and
exercise a gcnoral supervision over the
Taft Assists at Dedication.
WASHINGTON, Feb. J 3. President
Taft today assisted In the laying of tlie I
cornerstone of the new Unitarian A!
Souln church. Tho president and Di
Samuol Elliott, president of the Ani'-il-can
Unitarian association, made speeches H
The Rev. U. B. Pierce, pastor of the
church, Is chaplain of tho senate.
Direct Election Passes.
SPRINGFI1CLD, 111., Fb. 1.1. -The
house today concurred with the state sen
ate in the adoption of the resolution for JM
tn- direct election of United States sena- .
I Ed. L. Gray Millinery Co. I I
Opens New Tailored I H
HAT SHOP I
2nd Floor Walker Bank Building H
A enmbiuatiun of --implicit y and richuess rules tho hat styles for 'H
I carlv spring. Ribbons arc boing used for trimmings in the brilliant
I Oriental colorings ao popular this season, and Turbans soem to be the
I ehoson hat shape. They arc small with upturned brima or may be had.
I in tho longer shapes, and tho soft draped crowns of satin, crepe do !'
I chine or inalino. These will win you with the grace of their lines,
I but the most winning feature is the price forFisk's Hats. Gold medal
I hats y.5n to -12.'n. -j0W upstRirs price. PIEST LANDING- ON THE ;
I JVIEZZANINE FLOOR, WAtKER BANK BLDG. j IH