Newspaper Page Text
',i ' THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 9, 19-13. ifc.
I. NOT PROTECTED
I BTM POLICE
H Indignant Suffragists Tell
H " Senate Subcommittee of
H Their Experience With
HI Hoodlums March 3.
S ' . POLICE CHIEF ALSO
Hi ON WITNESS STAND
JJXj Meeting of Protest to Be
Wm Held Today at Which Three
HP:' Western Senators Are
M Scheduled to Speak.
Hj r WASHINGTON, March S. In a
MS (,f s'uy overcrowded commit-
3H f V tee room, the leaders of the
AH suffragotto parade that was
baited by disorder in tho streets bore
Jj Monday told tho Benato subcommittee
Si investigating the affair today of their
ww efforts to secure proper protection.
39 Major Richard Sylvester, suporinten-
Ifl dont of police, rolated his Bide of tho
ijflj stor3 declaring he believed ho had
BIB placed a force on Pennsylvania avenue
Warn that was amplo to handle tho crowd
and protect the parade.
BpjE Miss Alice Paul, chairman of the
SdH committee which arranged for the pa-
Emur rade, told tho committee that for more
WEtol than a month she and her associates
SUpl had "bombarded' Major Sylvester
NS I and tho war department in their ef-
Mn i forts to insure tho proper protection
fr the parade.
KM Says She Urged Aid.
9 I "The district authorities would rc-
1 n ier us to the war department and the
HI S war department would tell us that if
BR I there was any trouble the fault would
BjjW bo with the district authorities," she
M When tho suffragists """ere urg-
KH in Major Si'lvester to grant them a
BM permit' to parade in Pennsylvania nve-
Ml nue, Miss Paul said, the superintendent
flail of police endeavored to dissuade thein
K by telling them that tho bugo Inaugu-
IX ration crowds would be disorderly, and
kwB that he had too few in on at his dis-
SjBj .posal to afford them proper protection.
(M After tho permit finally was granted,
IS Miss Paul said she reminded Major
Sylvoster of these statements and
fflP urged him to request aid from tho war
jwj department. This he did noj do.
tiEM . "He told mo that tho riff-raff of
SB ' the south would be here for the inaug-
RSI uration of a Democratic president
f(9j when he opposed our marching on
mSm March 3, but after we had secured the
Wm permit and were working to insure
eBjl proper protection, he just said:
fm m 'Oh, that will be all right,' " said
ffl Miss Paul.
& Had Requested Troops.
IB Mrs. S. G. Moller, Miss Elsie Hill of
(H Norwalk, Conn., and Mrs. Anna Jen
I fl.y ness-Millor of Washington also told of
, I 9f their efforts to secure the policing of
SB the lino of march by federal troops.
"mm Former Secretary of War Stimson bad
1 H explained earlier in tho day that he
iiH a(1 elined to orer cavalry out be
lt 9 cause tho law did not give him the au-
M -thority to do so except in emergencies.
flfl Ho had, ho said, placed a troop of cav
il Bjj airy at the disposition of tho local au
S ifl thorities. Joseph S. Carroll, who was in
ft 9 charge of the work of halting the trol
fl lev cars along the line of march, and
SH H. C. Hallam, a newspaper correspon
9 mm 'dent, told of incidents in the streots.
5 W ' In reply to questions, Major Sylves
'i H tor told the committee that prior to
K the timo of tho parade be did not think
I flu !that tho aid of troops was necessary.
SH "I believed tho forco I had placed
Jmm 'oa nvcnue sufficient," ho said.
Si "Then if the avenue was not prop
jflj erly cleared by 3 o'clock on the day
Hv of tho parade, in your judgment tho
men and officers on duty there did not
do their duty?" asked Chairman
EtB Sylvester Surprised.
Mm "Yes, sir;' that is it," answered Ma
ll jor Sylvester. "I was surprised and
jffi shocked when I reached Pennsylvania
mt avenuo, after escorting Presidont-elcct
Wilson to his hotel, to find that the
9 crowd had overflowed into the street
III all along tho line instead of only at
jO the point whore tho ropes had
jffi Major Sylvester said ho was at the
JM union station to meet President-elect
tU Wilson when he received word from
w police headquarters ns to conditions.
Wt lie immediately ordered the cavalry
jE brought from Fort Myer.
w The huge crowds, Major Sylvester
K ' said, could hard! huvo boon kept on
jm the sidewalks, but they could have
Hj, been held back enough to allow the
jiij parade to pass in an orderly manner,
La He outlined at length tho disposition
Sunj of men and the orders to them and de-
ujH clared that there were more men on
an duty along tho line of march for the
fEH ' suffrage parade than for the inaugural
In parade on March 4. He also presented
Slid reports from the officers, in chargo
Hal along the line of march. Steps had
Rln alrcndy been taken for a thorough in
fflm vesication of the matter by the po
ffS lice department, ho said, and any
5. breach of duty would bo punished,
: lMajor 8ylvester aaid that the hos-
(Oontlnuod from Page Ono.)
FAjJnet lor rtlneurd animals "iBOO
Slrlps Juds truproms court 80.000
tfnlary clorlc supremo court J.tOO
CoatlDgont expenten 1.J0O
8lrr stenographer auprftmo court 3.M
Slate library I'M
Twolro district Judaea, aalarlea 56.000
Seven district attomcyi. aalaiiwi .......... 25,000
Court stenographers, salaries 18:000
Wltnesicn, jurora, etc SO.OOO'
Stato iharo salaries aMCMors. audltorn and
Salaries shoep cominluloners 5,003
Salary of sccrotarr l.SJS
Salarleo at Inspectors 13, 5 W
Contlneent expcns9 1.37s
Silarlea board or rqualludon 13,000
Silarx sccrolarr of "board
Salary of chlof clerk 3,300
Salary of stenographer
Contingent expouseo G,C0
Hoard of pardons GOo
Salary eecretory bosrd of health...... 4,000
Sslary clorl; "and stenograplipr 4.403
Salaries Inspectors and contingent oxponars 13,000
Salary Injpeotnr board of horticulture 3,300
CInrkn and clntlncent oipensa 5,575
Salaries land board O.500
Salary of secretary '. 3.C00
ICmployeea and contingent expenses 40.S00
Reclamation projects 4.S00
Counaol and snrTeya 4.M
Sdlary clerk board of education , 30
Secretary library-gymnasium commission.. ?0O
Library orBanlter W0
Contingent expenses 900
Stato board of oxamlnors. rent of off Iced... 10. COO
Clerks and contingent oxpensea 2,300
Caring for capltol grounds 1.S00
Stato board loan commission, ' lntarast on,
Utah School for Dead and Blind
Gfliicral maintenance 5,000
nenewala and Improvements 6.00(1
Uain and Ilreatock 4.00A
School building and chapel 17,600
Stato board of corroctloas
General maintenance state prlsdn 111,041!
Gratuities to discharged prisoners 4.250
Improvements, repairs, etc 4,000
Milk houso and Ice plant 3.0nn
Frnlt trees EOO
Stato mental hospital
Grneral malntcnanco 1C4.C0C
lmprovemnnw and repair 4. BOO
Necessary TurnlahlngK 2,000
Operating room and laboratory 1,600
Amusement and library 750
Dumb waltem 2.000
Laundry motor "5f)
Rebuilding furnaces 750
Painting cottages EjJO
Kow fonclnc 3,pp0
Insurance on hospital bulldlngo 3.000
University of Utah
State normal building K.?00
Young man's gymnasium 12,'iM
Hnatlng plant 30.000
Bacteriological laboratory 3,000
Additional maintenance 43,336
nranch agricultural college at Cedar City
Improvement of grounds '"I??!
Necessary ropalra anil rooflnr r''l
Increasing holght of nmoke stack 3W
Extra bollora SM
New barn and livestock 3,000
State Imluutrlal ischoot
General maintenance 72,000
Nrcesnary Instruction '"S
S-nlary and cxpenoa of parolo stents
Equipment. Improvement and repairs jl?'50"
Homo for largo boyj 25,000
Library books and periodicals E00
Sower syntem ..BOO
Stato agricultural college
New chomtMry building S5.000
New roof mechanic arts building 9. CM
Farm machinery shed 2.CO0
Completing heating plant Sj-'
Additional maintenance 7,500
Utnli Stato Fair soclatlon
Maintenance and premiums -5,000
Innurnnco premiums 1. 000
Maintenance of grounds and track 2.000
llcoalr nnd upkeep of buildings -.0OJ
fewer and toilets 6.000
Llvtstnrk coliseum and barna BO.000
Members of boarda
Contingent expenso "0
Shcrlffi nxprnsor. In bringing prisoners to
Onr-haU coat of maps and plat? v. 7.C0O
Houniv on lilrdu, gophcrn and sijulrrolc... a.ono
Artesian -wells .no
Stalo road commission
rondtructlng state rods "-jM
Road cquloment fund
Convict labor cxpoilto . 37.000
favmcnt of bounty certificate! now due.... 20.000
Fish and camn department (to be paid
from flrh and came fund)
Salary of commissioner 4,. 0D
Contingent exnennes 1.JJ00
Pnlarv chief deputy 3.000
Traveling xpene chief deputy l.P 00
Pnl.irl of wardens J'"??,
Traveling expenfos uarrtonr. 10,000
Maintenance of hatcheries
Salaries 27 county wardens 30,000
Repair and Improvements at liatcherlea... 2,00)
ManufacturcR) awoclatlon for exhibits ... 10,000
Folary or adjutant general J.ooo
Awilalnnt adjutant genoral , 1.200
Hrnt of armories, etc 18.W0
Insurance nnd contingent expenses ;rl!2
Pnv of offlcrs and men 32,i00
Salaries of Judges and probation officers... 5,ooo
Indian war veterans JO.000
REMINDS WILSON OF
WASHINGTON, March 8. Con
gratulations of tho Philippine peoplo to
President Wilson were presented, today
by Manuel Quezon, resident commis
sioner. Mr. Quezon left with the presi
dent a cablegram from Speaker Sorgio
Osmcna of the Philippine assoinbly, ex
pressing hope for Philippine independ
ence' and saying:
"To us, your oath of ofuco means tho
forthcoming fulfillment of the pledges
of the Democratic party, reiterated iu
four Huccessivo platforms and sanc
tioned by tho people of the Unitod
States in' your election. The Filipinos
confitlontly expect that during your
administration a decisive step will bo
taken towaTd their freedom and independence''
pital reports showed only one person
injured and eleven cases of exhaustion
during tho parade
Major General Anson MHJb, retired,
who led one of tho divisions of men
in the parade, was indignant and em
phatic in his characterization of tho
crowds and the police,
"Crowds of hoodlums," he said,
sneored at my division in tho parade
and mado many insulting remarks. Tho
police mado no effort to rebuke them.
They were ruffians whom I had nover
seen before and who seemed to bo
strangers, I think they wero Balti
more hoodlums. Thoy charged us with
being hen-pecked. Thoy indicated
their dctorimnation to send ns home
by breaking up the parade. The crowd
was vicious and made vicious nttempta
to break up the ranks of the marchers,
with practically no interference from
Mrs. Mills, the general's wife, told
of incidents along tho lino of march
nnd described what she called the apa
thy of the police.
"If T had had a policeman sr billy,"
bIio said, shaking her head emphatical
ly, "T would have gotten that crowd
Hearing to Continue.
The committee will continue its
hearing next week.
Women prominent in suffragist cir
cles have started a movement to rec
ognize the Berviccs of the Boy Scouts
during tho suffragist parado by pre
senting each of the scouts with a
bronzo medal. It is purposed to raise
a fund throughout the country. The
scouts did splendid" work in attempt
ing to keep tho crowds back.
A mcetinc of protest agninst tho
treatment accorded the suffragists is
to bo hold tomorrow. "Corporal"
I Tanner is to preside and Senntors
Shafroth of Colorado, Clann of Minne
sota and La "Folletto of Wisconsin are
scheduled to speak.
Representative Citizens of
Salt Lake Indorse the Pro
'MEANS MUCH TO CITY
Heaviest Taxpayers Among
Those Who Favor Pass
age by Lawmakers.
Bcpresontativo citizenij of Salt lako
City of vnriod occupations who wore
interviewed within a short space of
timo last evening, unanimously ex
pressed themselves as strongly in fa
vor of senato "bill No. 92, tbe "public
improvements bill," now ponding bo
foro tho house of representatives. Tho
list of thoso seen include some of the
heaviest taxpayers of Salt Lako City,
as well a3 man whoso real estato hold
ings aro confincdv to tho homes in
which they livo. Several of them ex
pressed themselves as believing that
tho 'ponding measure offers tho only
mothod by which tho cities of the Btato
may hopo to keep their public im
provements up with tho growth of tho
It is expected thai tho bill will be
reported by tho sifting committco
early in tho week, and as tbo measure
has already passed tho sonato by
unanimous vote, its supporters bphovo
that it will be passed by tho house.
Tho interviews given laBt evening
GEORGE M. SULLIVAN, lawyer I fa
vor senate bill No. 92 because it avoids
the difficulty that this city has ex
perienced and that other cities will
experience in all different sections
of tbo city wanting street improve
ments at the same time. Only a por
tion can get such improvements be
cause of lack of funds with which to
pay for intersections. The plan of
senate bill No. 92 is practical, it is
equitable, it is progressive and it is
just because it permits tho people,
by majority rule to make improve
ments for themselves.
GEORGE A. STEINER, Amorican Linen
Supply company If I have property
nnd want it paved and am williug
to pay for it and my share in tho
intersection I think I should be al
lowed to niako tho improvement, and
I favor senato bill No. 92 bocauso it
permits mo to do so. I cannot seo
why thoro should bo opposition to it,
as tho matter of improvements is op
tional with tho property holders con
cerned. F. A. DRUEHL, Druehl-Franken Drug
company If tho citizens wish 'to
bear the expense of intersections I
seo no reason why tho bill should
not pass. The city has only a. cer
tain amount to spend for such work
and1 after that is gone improvements
must stop. I think such a law will
help tho city and the general public
and I am in favor of it.
FRANK B. STEPHENS, lawyer. I
think on principle tho city should pay
for intersections, but from a practical
standpoint and in ordor to get the
improvements wo want and should
have I am in favor of the bill.
FRANK S. MURPHY, president F. S.
Murphy Lumber company I think tho
bill should bo passed because it will
enable tho city to do paving they
could not otherwiso do. I see no
reason why the legislature should fail
to approve the bill when tho citizens
themselves are willing to assume the
expense to improve tho city.
F. C. RICHMOND, president Richmond
Machinery company Absolutely and
heartily in favor of this bill.
B. F. BAUER, Sal tLake Hardware com
, pany Very much in favor of this
bill. It is the only way we can
got greatly needed improvements.
N. H. BERTRAM, Bertram Motor Supply
company The legislature has appro
priated money, for good roads inv
about every part of this state oxcopt
Salt Lake, and it seems they at least
ought to lot us spend our own money
in improving Salt Lako roads,
HARRY MORLAN, manager Postal
Telegraph company I havo seen the
proposed law in operation and cannot
recommend it too highly. Iu Kansas
Cit' wo had Buch a law. and there
was not thin contention about one
street getting improvements to tho
detriment of all othors. Tho sec
tions that get tho improvements pny
for them and those that wait do not
pay and -that is absolutely tho only
ust and equitable way. I am tired- of
paying for something that I cannot
H. V. VAN PELT, lawyer Certainly in
favor of this law, as it is tho only
way to improve our city.
E, H. O'BRIEN, manager Citizens Coal
, company By all means get our roads
fixed up: thoy are a disgraco to a
city of this size and aro responsible
to a great extent for tho high cost of
LOUIS SIMON, Paris Millinery company
I nm heartily in favor of this bill.
To my mind it offers the only means
by which tho cities of tho stato can
get tho improvements they necti.
Thero are so many demands on the
general fund of many citicB of the
state that they cannot meet their
share of the cost of improvements
under tho present law and we cannot
afford to be without improvoonints.
SAMUEL WEITZ, manager Kahn Bros.
I am strongly in favor of this bill. T
have been a property owner else
where under a law similar to the one
proposed nnd I know by my own ex
perience that it means a greatly im
proved city. I hopo it will pass.
N. J. HANSON, manager Granite Lum
ber company The paving which would
follow the passage of this bill will
reduce tho cost of delivery in Salt
Lake. I believe, $100,000 per year,
and this will go to the man who pays
for the paving.t This is direct inter
est which he will recoive, besides an
increase in the value of his property,
which, to my knowledgo, has been
two and' three times tho cost of tho
improvements. I can't imagine whj
any man should oppose it.
GEORGE E. MERRILL, manager Mor
riBon Merrill Lumber company I am
in favor of it from every point of view.
I can see in its advantages from the
commercial, civic and sanitary stand
points, and I certainly hopo tho bill
will bo enacted into law.
H. B. WINDSOR of Windsor & Co., in
surance Heartily in favor of tho
bill. Thin stands for progress. All
other cities have hnd to como to this
basis nnd tho sooner wo get right the
ORSON H. HEWLETT, Hewlett & Co.
We aro many years behind other
cities and if wo aro to stay in the
race wo must bo up and doing. Other
cities aro forging to tho front under
this law and wo must not lag behind.
T. G. WEBBER, manager Z. O. M. I.
I think it is a very fair and equitable
, proposition. I am in favor of it.
JAMES H. MOYLE, lawyer It offers
tho only moans, as I seo it, by which
our cities can hopo to mako reason
able progress, and I hopo the bill be
comes ,n law,
DR. A. O. BEHLE It is ono of tho
lawn we must havo for our proper ad
vancement. It is fiiir to all, the tax
payers havo full choico under it and
I hopo the bill pnssos.
F. J. WESTCOTT, mining operator I
think tho bill ought to bo passed. It
will bo a much-ncodod law.
GEORGE E. CARPENTER, Orphoum
theater I hopo the bill passes. I
havo been interested in it from the
first and believe its enactment is of
W. J. BARRETTE, lawyer I am
heartily in favor of tho bill's pas
sage. F. K. NEEBKER, lawyer Yes, of
course, I hope to soo tho bill made a
law. It is a vital matter to our
growing Utah cities.
REV. P. A. SIMPKIN It ie absolute
ly suicidal for tho cities of Utah to
refrain from such a progressive stop
in civic progress ns this makes pos
sible. A. FRED WEY, proprietor Wilson ho
tel Certainly. I favor tho bill. It
looks to mo like ono of the most urg
ent noed3 of the stato today.
F. L. GARDNER, Gardner & Adams
The bill looks to mo like a neces
sity and I hopo it passes.
C. P. OVERFIELD, manager American
Stoker company Of course, I am in
favor of tho bill. Unless wo get some
sneh a law our improvements in Utah
cities will never catch up with the
W. H. CHILD, broker It socms to mo
that nobody who has tho improve
ment of the city at heart and who
has studied this bill can be other
than favorable) to it.
W. F. JENSEN, president Jensen
Creamery company I am vory much
in favor of this proposed law and
cannot seo how any groat number of
citizens interested in the advance
ment of Salt Lako can 'bo opposed
JOHN DERN, mines and banking I
certainly am in favor of it and havo
been right along. The bill ought to
GEORGE A. SNOW, capitalist It
seems to mo that this is one of tho
bills we cannot afford not to pass. I
am heartily in favor of it.
JOHN C. CUTLER, president Desoret
National bank I am in favor of
it and I hopo to havo to pay my
sharo under tho new law, as I should
like to hayo improvements made on ;
some streets where I own proporty.
W. iW. ARMSTRONG, president Na-I
tional Copper bank I nm strongly
in. favor of it and hope it will pass.
We cannot afford to have improve
ments ncld back as they aro being
held undor the present law.
WORKS 20 YEARS
TO PAY LOSSES
Former President of Failed Trust
Company Proves Honest to
By International News Service.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., March 8.
Back in 1892 tho Socurity Savings
Trust company failed. Tho littlo bank
had put up a game fight, an honost
iight against odds. But finally came
tho assignment. The debts amounted
"I owe that money," said Willard
P. Holmes, tho president. "I'll pay it
back if I livo.''
And ho startod to work again.
A statoment was filed today in tho
circuit court that all except $30,000 of
tho claims against the old bank had
"Willard P. Holmes now offers to
pay $13,000 of this amount," the
statement read, "with the showing
that the remaining $17,000 of the
claims now is owned by him, his rela
tives or Sis wife's relatives."
The assignee asked that tho settle
ment bo accepted and that he bo per
mitted to Tesigu ns assignee and that
Holmes bo appointed.
Mr. Holmes desires to bond himself
to "search diligently" for five years
to rostoro to depositors, dollar for dol
lar, their claims a'gainst his bank.
Former President of McCall Pub
lishing Company Rewards
By International News Service.
-NEW YORK, March 8 Ono hun
dred thousand dollars in gifts to his
old employees in the McCall Publish
ing company was the testimonial of
James II. Ottlcy, former president of
the concern, to"' their loyalty and in
dustry. Tho huge sum was divided to
da', "each employee getting a propor
tionate share reckoned upon tho size of
There arc only two men at present
with tho firm who wero there when
Mr. Ottley took chargo nineteen yours
ago; but many others have been in its
einploy from five to ten years.
In his lcttor to each recipient of his
bounty, the former presidont said:
"I appreciate the fidelity, thought
and labor that many of thoso long as
sociated with me havo contributed in
the upbuilding of the McCall company,
"and I desire to show some expression
:of this feeling. I hope you get as
'much pleasure out of this remittance
ns I do in makine it. Sincerely your
friend. JAMES II. OTTLEY."
REAL DAUGHTER OF
3 REVOLUTION DIES
1 PRINCETON, Til., March S. Mrs.
Mary Pottifrrew Koyes, ono of the real
daughters of the revolution, resident in
Illinois, died here today at the ace of
- 100 years. Her father, William Petti
grew, crossed the Delaware river with
Washington to attack the Hessians at
Alleged Cure for Tuberculo
sis to Receive Thorough
Test in This Country.
NEW YORK, March 8. Sovont.oou
tubercular patients were treated by
Dr. Friodrlch F. Friedmann with tho
vaccine which he claims is a euro for
tuberculosis at a private, clinic late to
day. Announcement that this clinic had
boon hold was mado tonight by the
Berlin physician, after it had been
made known that further tests of his
treatment, which wero to havo been
mado today at tho People's hospital,
tho scono of his demonstrations on
Thursday, had boon abandoned. Menu
I while, it was understood, Dr. Fried
mann was preparing for a meeting to
morrow with govornmcnt health offi
cials from Washington, by whom tests
of his treatment are to be conducted.
Tonight's announcement stated that
the demonstration this afternoon took
place in tho office of physicians, in the
presence of a scoro or moro of medical
men, many of whom had brought pa
tionts with thorn.
Dr, Friedmann, it was stated, acted
as a consulting physician, and there
fore abided by tho law which provides
against pructico of the profession with
out a license.
Of tho cases treated, oleven wero of
pulmonary tuberculosis, two of tuber
culosis of tho knee, two of tho kidney
and bladder, ono of the hip and one
glands. Of the physicians present, sev
eral were from distant states. Dr. B.
G. Thrash, a specialist in tuberculosis
cases of Atlanta, Ga., one of thoso who
witnessed the demonstration, said tho
clinic had progressed smoothlj-; that
there was littlo delay in treating the
patients, and that the technic in admin
istering tho treatment had boon cor
rect. Most of the patients were asked
to come back in ten days.
"All the cases," Dr. Thrash said,
"were moderately well advanced."
"Ono of tho knee cases," Dr.
Ilarry Benjamin, Dr. Friedman's as
sistant, said, "was vory interesting, in
view of tho fact that tho physician
who hnd the caso in charge is a well
known spocialist on tuberculosis of the
knee, and had decided that an immedl
ato operation was necessary on the
Whether tho govornmcnt tests would
tako nlaco tomorrow or Monday be
foro Dr. Friedmann leaves for Mon
treal for demonstrations there, had
apparently not been decided tonight.
HUNTS TO HE
STUDY OF QOESTIOI
(Continued from Page One.)
idea." and the stocky witness nodded
his iron gray head emphatically.
Asked what he thought a girl could
support herself on independently, Hill
man said $8 or $9 a week.
"I could live on $12 myself; yes, 1
could squeeze through on $10, I think,"
"So $8 or $9 would sustain a girl in
Chicago, but it wouldn't leave much
for the 'movie,' and sodas would it?"
observed Senator Juul.
"No, guess you can't get frivolous
on that," laughed Hillman.
Secretary Tossy asked if thero was a
tacit agreement 'among the retailers
whereby ono would not outbid the other
to obtain a desirable clerk. The an
swor was an emphatic denial. Ho said
clerks wore always leaving one firm to
go with another.
Representative Llpyd informed tho
witness that the report of the Chicago
vico commission showed that many de
partment storo girls lead livos of
This was news to nillman. who de
nied any such condition in his store.
Tells of Mashers.
"Why," he exclaimed, "lot me tell
you about one of thoso 'mashers' who
are always taking up tho time of the
girls. Two weeks ago ono of our de
tectives caught one of them and, hon
est, whon that 'bull' got through with
him he was a sight. Honest, ho got
moro than was coming to him."
Asked what he thought of tho moral
staudards of the girls at Hillman 's,
nillman said he thought they wore
"Como on over and sizo 'em up,"
he invited, "you can tell as much
about 'em a I can." Turning to Son
ator Boall. he mado the iuvitatfon
specific. "I'll show you around my
self." "Stork Mayor" Falters.
Senator Beall, known as the "stork
mayor" of Alton, a member of the
commission, accepted, but when ho en
tered the storo ho walked through aisles
without looking to the right or left.
James Simpson of Marshall Field &
Co., who declined yesterday to disclose
tho profits of his firm, offered the
commission private access to tho books
of the company. Ililiman also agreed
to do the same.
Senator Bcall, addressing Hillman
as a self-made man, asked if he gave
his employees tho sumo chance to ad
vance that ho had,
"You bet," replied tho merchant,
"We want 'em to advance. Why,
there's a sign in my office, 'Grow or
John M. Glenn, secretary of the Illi
nois Manufacturing association and
I owner of tho Manufacturers' News, the
I organ of the association, was also a
He took issuo with the allegation
that thero arc 50,000 girls cmployod in
Chicago at a wage of $5 or under,
Glenn said that the last census showed
that, all told, thero were only about
57,000 female wage earners in Chicaco.
He did not think it could bo possiblo
that onlv 7000 were getting over $5.
No afternoou session of tho commis
sion was held. .
BY BLIND SINGER
Bv International News Service
WORCESTER. Mass., March 8. To
tho rourage and calmness of Edward
Bradley a blind singer, is largely due
tho fact that not a person was injured
Roots, Barks, Herm
Carefully selected at ie season of tfreir greatest
value, axe skilfully combined with other yaltiabte ingredfeni
Making it in our opinion, the strongest and safest, the cH
successful, and the most wdely useful medicine for
Blood, Stomach, Liver and JidnM
It contains not only Sarsaparilla, but those great ALTERA
Stillingia and Blue Flag; thoso great ANTI-BILIOUS and IjjK
remedies, Mandrake and Dandelion ; those great KIDNEY reB
TJva Ursi, Juniper Berries and Pipsissewa; those great STOH
TONICS,' Gentian Root and "Wild Cherry Bark; and other
curative agente, just those remedies prescribed by best feg
This medicine is recommended, for 'Sc
Rheumatism Scrofula, EczernmL
Sciatica, Catarrh Skin Diseases mf
Stomach Troubles Blood Poisons ap
IQidney and Boils, Ulcers
Liver Affections Jill Eruptions
Loss of Appetite, General Pe6j
That Tired Feeling, Wfc
And other diseases and ailments arising from or promoted tiflp
impure or low state of the blood. Prepared only by O. I. HbojS
Lowell, Mass. Sold everywhere. Got a bottle today. jE
whon the Pleasant theater was set on
firo by tho explosion of a film tonight.
Fully 500 peoplo, many of them women
and children, .wero in the house.
Thero was a rush for tho exits. Brad
ley took his stand in tho middle of the
"Tako your time- All the men in
the audience, remember that you aro
men. I am blind and cannot boo to
got out, 3'ct I am not afraid. Why
should you boV he shouted.
Are You Constipated7
If so, get a box of Dr. King's New
Lifo Pills, tako thorn regularly and
vour trouble will quickly disappear.
They will stimulate tho liver, improve
3'our digestion and got rid of all tho
poisons from your Bystcm. They will
surely get yon woll again. 2oc at
Schramm-Johnson, Drugs, "The Never
SubBti tutors," five (5) good stores.
Belgian Woman Murdered,
i TEHERAN, Persia, March S.Mmo.
Constant, wlro of the Belgian director ot
customs at tho port of Berkshire, was
murdered today by an unidentified Per
sian, who also severely wounded M. Con
stint. M. and Mme. Constant were driving
when the asnailant ran from behind their
carriage and emptied his revolver at
Many sufferors from rheumatism
havo b'eon surprised and delighted with
tho prompt relief afforded by applying
Chamberlain's Linimont. Not ono caso
of rheumatism in ten requires any in
ternal treatment whatever. This lini
ment is for sale by all dealers.
Found Guilty of Murdor.
CHICAGO, March 8. A jury in
Judg Kersten's court today returned a
verdict finding both Oha'rles Cramer
and his wife guilty of the murder o
Miss Sophia Singer of Baltimoro. Cra
mer's punishment was fixed at life im
prisonment, while his wifo was given
fourteen j'cars in the penitentiary.
Best Known Cough Remedy.
For forty-throe years Dr. King's
New Discovory has been known
throughout the world as the most re
liable cough Temedy. Over threo mil
lion bottles wero used last year. Isn't
this proof? It will got rid of your
cough, or wo will refund your money.
J. J. Owens, of Allondalo, 5. C, writes
the way hundreds of others havo dono:
"After twenty years I find that Dr.
King's Now Discovery is the best rom
edy for coughs and colds that I have
over used." For coughs or colds and
all throat and lung troubles, it has no
equal. 50o. and $1.00 at Schramm
Johnson, Drugs, "The Nevor-Substitu-tors,"
five (5) good storos.
Fisher & Rabbins Co.
NEW AND SECOND-HAND
Q IBBBiHiBBBmHBHHIB Hi
, gj We pay reasonable prices for good I
household furniture of all kinds; I
also offico furnituro pianos, talkingB
B machines, etc. We have the test!
I lino of second hand furnituro in the jjj
D city. Call aud seo us in our now I
No. 60 West 2nd South St. I
J 3 Doors West of New Orphoum. B
Phone Wasatch 5171. I
ST. I0UI9, March 8.A jmmWBt
circuit court hero tonight ardrfB?''
F. W. Eawn, widow of Ira O. JB.'
former presidont of tho MoaoniHc
$15,661 in her Buit against a mi
suranco company for a policrijBs
husband's life. 'vBlf
Tho insurance company chludBj
Bawn committed suicide, ilterdB
validating his policy. Mrs. KitK
tended that his death was m'mM:
The policy was for $14,000, TkK
tional $1661 awarded Mra. RanK
sen ted accrued interest since ttiB
of her husband in July. 1910. HoS
Three other insurance suits mm&
companies that had policies ob'k
life aro pending here. Sir cLWWt
compromised tho claims agahjtK
on the basis of 50 conts on tmHj
Rawu's total insurance wns $MHf
Four Burned to BestitV
HUNTINGTON'. Qua.. March I. Ut'imWmT
vlllc, 35 years ot aga, and hto ttire) cmUmW'
aged S, 10 and 12 rears, vert bonsH.ttHc
tholr homo near the Chatt&uruky rinr'Hr:
Coal is a. good deal. ItijK
cowboy's revolver, whnB
want it, you want it p
V. J. Wolstenholme, Managlni QK"
Arthur McFarlane, SccrttiflHp
Agents for iB?1
KING, HIAWATHA, BLACKijHff
Phone Wasatch 719. Office 71 ?Kj
Blue Wagons Bring BetbrM.
Hlder Nevada Copper oompumHHjl
tlon of principal place of budMBW
Lake City. Utah. JHxl
Notice Thero aro delinquent tMKj
following described stock as
assessment No. 3, levied on thj.jVj!
of November, l'J12, the several'iBtt
set opposite the names of tht niHfrt
shareholders, as follows: T;Rria
No. Name. sha"(ME
327 ArraBmlth WMB?
8G Barlow, ' Jos. S ! ! '. lIWfrMlli
87 Barlow, Jos. S l.OH If H
83 Barlow, Jos. S Bli
331 Barlow, Jos. S liH
332 Barlow, Jos. S 10,0w,B
346 Beecham, A. F 2'MK?
64 Bennett, Mrs. Ethel. -hM mB&
320 Bennett, Mrs. Ethal. l.nf'lHKi
351 Best, Henry J,M0
37 Booth. H- EL Kfftct
38 Booth. H. E .H?-TM
279 Bowker, C. B V Hhmi
4 Broecher, John J... J mUMj
200 Broechor, John J.... mmmw.
24S Broccher, John T...
322 Broecher, John J.... lS'iHte
249 Campbell, V. S isr
2S5 Chipman, James .... J.wJ .'mW&i.k
234 Clive, J II
63 Davis, Dr, B. L.... Jjflu
312 Dayton. It. P ySiJBrfi
203 Farr, Morrill N..... 8, WKl
349 Farr, Mrs. Martha D. W.OW.BSe
ISO Fair, Newton tt1mmt,
350 Fair, Newton ??5rBR
325 Flleiyc, J. B Js!E?
353 Fllefre, J. B &&H
S5 Frlck. J. B.......... HSrSE
340 Glauquo, Jr.. A. Q..
21 Hess, A. A. WjK
73 Hess, A! A.! V.'.V.lV. K?
3 Hlder, John D ,,aJ.-EP
282 J-Ilder, John D "i'SviMBS
333 James, F. W HS'E?
334 Keller, H. B S'tSiBfc?
76 Mackintosh, Claro .. '62-MB,
2!4 Morris, John J .2 'R-
293 Morris, John J iftSfMKi'
297 Morris, John J
293 Morris, John J Tmi 'K -1
299 Morris, John J ?rZymmWil
300 Morris, John J...... mV?
3C1 Pehrson, Wlllnrd ... lW'mMSL
CI Piwjsley, George ... ,&)BCtZ
321 Pugsley, Georgo .... .vlr;
355 Pujrsley. Georgo z;'H$r:
30 1 Reese. E. W
335 Reese, E. W rcMB4
11 Relmer. J. H. 'JBn
317 Reynolds. H. T ftSV?
10 Rich. Ben E... S'Rtei
C5 Rosslter. Mrs. Leah.
CO Snow,' M.' L..V.
61 Snow. M. Tj 'mIEki
95 Squires, L. iO&flK
316 Stratton. A. C M'mWw
109 Toronto. J. B S'SK
200 Toronto. J. B.....
10 Tutllc, Frank P gS1?
09 Tuttle, Frank P c'SMs?
189 Tuttle, Frank P i'SU'lVT
100 Tuttle. Frank P iSaWWjA
191 Tuttle. Frank P ?D3hkK
192 Tuttle. Frank P rwMWA
193 Tuttle. Frank P.-- 'mLK
194 Tuttle. Frank P.-" jSJBftw
257 Tuttle. Frank P..-. ftSVft
337 Williams. Sam. Hik
230 Zlflgler. Mrs. ChM... "MmHZ
And In accordance YincWfMfi:At
order of the board '4lWK3
tho 15th day. of JSnBESS
many Hharcs of each par"!"
as may be necessary w l
offico of tho compiinj. vVmmrMi
Co.'s bank, Salt Lake City. tvMw
15th day of Mnrch. 1913, ajB
p. m. of said day, to
soHsment thereon toetn" ctmf, j
of advertlsinff and oxpenw 'JBLl
J NO. J. MORRIS TB??1 1