Newspaper Page Text
ujjjL 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 22, 1913. W
I' HINT IS GIVEN OF
I STARTLING STORY
H Physician Who Talked With
H Admiral Eaton Has Im
H portant Testimony.
H . WOMAN IS OPTIMISTIC
fl Settles . Down lb Jail Life;
I Letter Written to Lawyer
HI Comes to Light.
fl ROCKLAND, Mass,, March 21. Tho
MM conversation between Rear Admiral
WMQ Joseph G. Hat on and his family phy-
IH fiician. Dr. Joseph Frame, a few hours
before the admiral died, will liave an
W9m important bcariiifi, it is understood, on
EH the further investigation into the cause
EfflH of the admiral's death.
Mjfl Mrs. Eaton is accused of having ad-
wSKB ministered arsenic to the admiral March
Hflj ( 7. On the afternoon of that day Dr.
MB ' Frame, who had been called to attend
Hfl Mrs. Eaton's mother, also examined tho
I GRAND JURY WILL
CONSIDER THE CASE
PM'MOUTH. Mrss.. March 21. The
grand Jury will convene next Monday
to consider "the case of Mrs. Joseph G.
Eaton, charged with the murder of her
. husband. Rear Admiral Baton.
From her room in the county Jail Mrs.
Eaton sent a cheerful letter thin
morning: to her daughter. Miss Dorothy
Alnsworth. "f want to tell you all not
to worry about me," she wrote. "It will
come out all right In a few days. Look
after mother and don't allow her to be
come too excited."
Mrs. Eaton had learned that her moth
er, Mr?. George Harrison, who Is ill at the
Eaton home In Norwell, was suffering
intensely because of tho shock of her
The widow herself appeared optimistic
today and accustomed herself to the rou
tine of Jail life without complaint.
The intimation from official sources
that a. second arresL might he mado In
volves the purrhnse of the arsenic In
pure while powder that was found In the
admiral's digestive organs. It was learned
today. Thus far the police have been
unahlo to discover where the poison waa
obtained or who bought it.
Tt was understood the will of tho ad
miral would not he offered for probate
until the Investigation of his death was
cleared up. Tt Is believed he left. Utile
more than an insurance of 5(i0fl0 on his
BMRS.EA TON 'SLETTER
TO CHIC A GO LA WYER
MM CHICAGO. March 21. The nature of
nfl the relations between Rear Admiral
MB Eaton and his wife, charged with murder,
EM became known here today In a- letter
ISg 'written by Mrs. Euton March 1G, 1011,
jayg to Marshall 10, Gnlllon, an attorney who
nM acted for her In her divorce proceedings
Im against her first husband, Daniel Henry
jmm Alnsworth. in 1006.
BM9 The letter, written .from Asslnippl,
EBB Mass.. says:
faffl "This poor man Is dreadful and I fear
189 to stay here this winter. My leaving
BMr him alone with my mother while I was
KB in Chicago made him wild. If I had a
MM doubt of his Insanity, which I never had,
Hfl it would be removed quickly, as he Is so
EKD much worse. He is a sick, helpless and
V9 sad old man. and it goes to my heart
BH He relies on me entirely. I am his eyes,
IW brains and life, and still how can I stay
Htfl here alone and let him kill mc and pour
E89 little Innocent Lorothy? and he will do
wl it and then wonder where we arc. He
HI is the most dangerous, subtle maniac,
hh and still I have no way of escape.
HI "Public opinion, his rank, his ace and
ERfl his navy are all against me. All doctors
BnJ are too diplomatic and afraid to attempt
HI to deal with him as he should be dealt
tJtm with, ;uil It will cost mc hundreds of
KM dollars to get evidence and take a year
Hfl at least to. get It in shape, and then I
S probably 'will he outwitted by sentiment
BM and pity. He Is the most dangerous man
H you ronld meet any place. Please help
M inc. What shall I do? What do you ad
Bra vise :ne as the most practical? After
HI Friday I shall be here alone with him.
MM Is It wise?. He is so subtle and steady.
EMI "Would you get a common, cheap woman
HB just, to have someone with me? Of course,
EBB " sucn a person would not be able to dc
MB lect his trouble, only a person accustomed
HH to brain trouble or familiar with Insan
HM lty. If he is as dangerous as I believe.
EBB 1 must protect my life, so find out
BSB whether you can get mc a woman who
HRJ -is a Sherlock Holmes in criminal Insan
W Uy and of highest moral character and
BjjB high standing with doctors and alienists.
BJB OIlc whose word would go. If she said
HBJ he was insane, they would do the rest.
BBS Please see what you can do for me and
BSB advise me."
II TROST hearing I
I AT MILWAUKEE
I Manager of Lumber Company
I Appears as Witness for the
MILWAUKEE. March 21. The Mil
waukee hearing in the government's anti
trust suit against tho Northwestern Lum
bermen's association before Clark Mc
Kercher, assistant attorney general, last
ed but a few minutes today.
Frank M. Clark, manager of the John
Schroeder Lumber company, testified
that the volume of the company's busi
ness with consumers showed there was
! a demand for sales of sashes, doors and
blinds, and that the Northwestern as
sociation ana the Wisconsin Lumber
men's association have tried to prevent
them. He cited one InBtanco where the
B Mississippi Lumberman had scored his
H company for what it said was a sale
B direct to a consumer at' Rochester, Minn..
B but which, Mr. Clark said, had been a
B sale t a retailer, who had requested that
w the lumber be shipped to Rochester.
B H testified, though, that his com-
B pany was willing to sell direct to the
B producer at any point whether there was
B a retailer there or not, but said the com-
pany made no effort to get business
n where retailers were operating,
The hearing will he resumed In Chl-
H cago tomorrow.
OF HONDURAS DIES
WASHINGTON. March 21. Presi
dent Manuel Bonilla of Honduras died
at Tecrucigalpa today of Icidney trouble,
according to a private telogTam re
ceived here late today.
Francisco Bertrand. vice president of
Honduras. Immediately succeeded to the
presidency, the message said.
Dr. Bonilla had been affilcted -with
Bright's disease for about a year and a
half. His condition gradually grew
worse and for the past few days he had
several severe convulsions. Tt Ih be
lieved his death came during one of
Bonilla became president on the wave
of a. revolution about two years ago. He.
;r , 1 "was about 70 years old.
EX-GOVERNOR FRANK S.
BLACK of New York, who
died of heart disease, from
which he had long been a sufferer.
OF fWYOK DIES
Frank S. Black, Long Promi
nent in Republican Politics,
Victim of Heart Disease.
TROT. N. Y.. .March 21. Former Gov
ernor Frank S. Black, long prominent
in Republican politics, died at his home
hero .this morning. Valvular disease of
the heart, with which he had been af
flicted for some time, was tho cause.
Mr. Black was born in Llmlngton, Me.,
March S. 1S5.1. It was while ho was
governor that Mr. Black, while walking
up tho steps of the capitol one day, first
discovered that his heart action was
weak. It was not until last August,
however, that, tho disease took an. alarm
ing turn. lie recovered partially and
subsequently appeared In an argument
before the United states supreme court
at Washington. Later his illness again
took an alarming turn.
Governor Black Insisted thai ho be
told tho exact nature of his illness and
the physicians Informed him that the
end was only n question of time. The
governor received the news calmly, ex
pressing regret that an Important case
In which he was to have been heard
before the United States supreme court
had not been finished before his fatal
illness. A few hours later ho became
unconscious and remained so until the
REAL ECLIPSE OF
MOOW EARLY TODAY
(Continued from Pago One.)
for that length of time. Giving your neck
a rest is meant to apply only to those
cities whero 12 o'clock closing prevails.
After you have smoked three very
black and very strong cigars, you lift
your eyes again and see the moon mak
ing her slide again into the field of your
vision. Gradually the moon becomes
brighter and brighter, and presently
there's your old moon safe and un
harmed, beaming genially and gently
upon the Just and the unjust just alike.
In the case of this morning's eclipse
It may be stated with that degreo of
accuracy permitted by an 85-cent watch
that the moon entered the shadow at
3:10; that she passed into total eclipse
at 1:0S; that she emerged from total
extinction at 5:33, and thereafter grad
ually blinked out altogether in favor of
the sun who then, made IiIh debut for
In Salt Lake the moon hung In the
southwest heavens, and consequently
the eclipse was visible there also; It is
only a rare occurrence that the moon
is In one point of the sky and her
eclipse In another.
IS BASEBALL "Fl"
(Continued from Page One.)
With the sanction of tho prince, a
league, has been formed and baseball is
bound to become as popular in Sweden
as it haB in America, The princess de
lights especially in havinjr with her at
all tho names the wives and daughters
of the American ministor and the at
taches of tho location in Straudvagen.
Ifer pretty English is becoming charm
ingly studded with phraeos such as one
hears at every game of baseball fn
America, and her knowledge of the
game is very nearly as groat as that of
WORK ON TARIFF BILL
WASHINGTON, March 23. Chair
man Underwood of the houso vrajB and
means committee, Representative Hnll
of Tennessee, author of tho proposed
income tax plan, and Representative
Peters of Massachuaotts -worked all day
today on the detailB of the custom
houso machinery in tho administrative
section! of the Democratic tariff re
vision bill and on the income tar fea
. tures. Tho discussion was continued at
a conference tonight.
MUST PAY BIG FINE
BUFFALO, N, Y.. March 21. Leo D.
Varien, a waiter, must today pav a. fine
of $500 or begin to snrve ISO days in the
fienltcntlary. the heaviest fjentencf ever
mposed hore on a "masher." Varien
was convicted of pressing unwelcome at
tentions on a 16-year-old girl.
SCORES RILLED AND
(Continued from Pago Ono.)
Onlar A. Vice, a cab driver, -was killed
when the roof or a building struck him.
At Laruyctte, Hcnrv Walters, a working
man, was crushed by an advertising
sign. The wind reached a velocity of
scventy-flvo miles an hour.
Tornado at Hoxie.
Damage estimated at thousands of dol
lars was done at TToxle, Ark., at H o'clock
last night, when the city was struck
by a tornado. Wires are down on both
railroad and toll services, but the Frisco
railroad sent a relief telegraph outfit
and communication was established to
day. The Frisco station war, wrecked, tho
Vannoy restaurant destroyed and a
refrigerator car was blown over onto
the station platform. Windows were
blown out In ihe private car of Super
intendent C. 1 1. Balzoll, the roof of the
wholesale grocery building of tho Plunk
ctt Jarrell compa'ny was blown In and a
new schoolhouse wrecked Light and
telephone wires were blown down. Other
damage was done to private homes, somo
of which were- unroofed.
At Murfrcesboro, Tctin., the scene of
one of the bloodiest battles of the civil
war. Ihe storm was unusually severe.
Half a. million dollars damage was done-
Twenty-one persons were killed at
Thomasvlllc, Ala. Other places whoro
deaths aro roportcd are Jluntsvllli'. Ala.,
two; Rienzl, Miss., two; Chapel Hill,
STORM A RRIVED ON
FIRST SPRING DA Y
l IIIGAGO, March 21. Spring ar
rived in the central wesk today ou tho
wings of tho most destructive storm of
tho year. Snow, sleet and galea of
wind brought the telephone and tele
graph poles to tho ground, wrecked
buildings and sunk vessels on tho lakes.
The toll of death will bo largo, as storm
conditions wore "general all through
the contral and southern states.
"Worse than the storm, of "Washing
ton's birthday," was tho expression of
tho -wire chiof of tho Wbstorn Union
Telegraph company. His opinion was
echoed by Postal 'Telegraph chiefs and
those of tho American Telegraph & Tel
ephone company. More poles are
down than in any storm of recent years
and several days probably will elapse
before wire conditions will approximate
Throughout the day there woro prac
tically no Western Union wires work
ing out of Chicago. Tho samo was true
of tho Postal company, but strenuous
work managed to get several wires of
each company working at intervals by
Gangs of fur-clad trouble men with
spare Viro and emergency outfits aro
out on all tho roads hitchiug linos to
trees, splicing wires, sorting out tho
ieo-crusted tangles of fallen linos and
doing all that is possible to got enough
wires in commission to carry tho press
ing commercial and news dispatches.
No close approximation of tho finan
cial damage caused to tolcgraph com
panies bv this Btorm could bo mado to
night. Thousands of polcs are down
and miles of line arc in ruin.
Train service into this city was de
layed in all directions.
In Chicago many trolley lines were
tied by fallon power wires or l3r poles
falling across tho streets. During the
worst of tho storm in the morning
street traffic was suspended.
Half a dozen, persons were roportcd
seriously injured as a direct result of
the blizzard. Some of them will die.
Suffering among tho poor is extreme.
STORM KILLS TWO
IN HOOSIER STATE
INDIANAPOLIS, March 21. A
storm of tornado proportions which
swept Indiana early today did damage
estimated at $1,000,000. "Late roports
from over tho 9tato increased tho loss,
but the death list remained at two,
although Bcveral persons were reported
The dead are:
OMBR A. VICE, cab driver at Frank
fort, crushed by falling roof.
HENRY WALTERS. Lafayette,
killed by falling sign. Walters was on
an errand for his sick wife when
Among tho seriously injured are:
Eva Millor, Torre Haute, struck on
hoad -by falling brick while asleep in
Mrs. M. C. Clark, Indianapolis, in
jured internally when small building
fell on her.
Bottio Hill, negross, Indianapolis,
skull fractured by falling sign.
Patrolman Robenovitz, Indianapolis,
struck on hoad by brick.
The wire service of the state waa
domoralized and many places were en
tirely without communication. Trees
blown across tho trolley wires delayed
tho intcrurban caTs and washouts on
the steam lines in tho southern part of
tho state made travel uncertain.
A cold wavo following tho storm
added to tho suf ferrng, as many homes
had been unroofed and windows bro
ken. A drop of thirty degrees, bringing
the temperature down to about twenty
aboro zero, was predicted for tho
NUMBER OF KILLED
IN SOUTH ABOUT 50
LOUISVILLE, March 21, Roports com
ing into tho centers of population of the
south by crippled telegraphic and tele
phone wires and by couriers tonight
indicate that the death list, as a result
of last night's storm, will be about fifty.
Many sections known to have stiff ered
have not been heard from.
Alabama was tho worst sufferer, twenty-seven
persons having been killed when
tho town of .Lower Pea;htrcet was wiped
out. Three deaths have boen reported
In Tennessee, but not confirmed; five lost
their lives in Mississippi, two in Louisiana
and one in Texas. In Mississippi todav
the governor was authorized to borrow
$50,000 for the rollef of sufferers from
a storm that devastated a part of the
state only ten days' ago,
First reports of storm damage came
from northern Louisiana and Mississippi
last night, about three hours before win
ter officially ended at 13:30. o'clock this
morning. The storm fjulckly spread over
a wide aroa, demoralizing wire communi
cation. Parts of the south soon were cut
off and for a time all wire communica
tion south of Louisville was suspended
Llttlo progress was made by tho tele
graph and telephone companies until
about noon today, when an intermittent
services was established between the
principal cities. Between Nashville and
Chattanooga ninety-four poles of the tele
graph company were blown down and
three miles of Its wires destroyed.
Today's reports bear testimony as to
the various forma of the storms. Usually
It was electrical and accompanied by high
winds, which -it Louisville for a moment
reached a maximum of seventy-five miles
an hour, Texas experienced a tornado
and elsewhore deluging rains generally
accompanied the hurricane. In the
course of the storm were many' places'
which had not recovered from the similar
upheaval of ton days ago.
Hundreds of persons whose homes were
unroofed or otherwise made uninhabitable
throughout the storm area feel keenly the
added discomfort caused by a sharp drop
In temporaturo, which in som places was
as much as 30 degrees.
THREE MEE T DEA TH
IN B UCKE YE ST A TE
COLUMBUS, March 21. Three persons
known to ibo dead, a score missing and
unaccounted for, several score injured
and property damage estimated at con
siderable In excess of 1.000,000. Is a sum
mary of the damage by the storm to
day. In Tiffin and Seneca county tho prop
erty damage Is expectod to reach a half
million dollars and there the loss of Hfo
Is believed to have hnjn grcatcsL
William Wicks, ngod 75'. was killed
when tho smoke stack at the county in
firmary fell. In Columbus. Richard
Pllmmer. a contractor, was killed when
the walls of a brick building In which he
was working was blown down, burying
hiiri and thre workmen.
Nicholas Boycr, a painter in Cleveland,
! was killed when he wax blown from a
scaffold. Great havoc was wrought In the
ol fields. In tho vicinity of Marietta
many derricks wore lifted up by the wind
and hurled a great distance.
MICHIGAN IN PATH
OF THE HURRICANE
DETROIT. Mich., March 21. A terrific
windstorm, at times reaching a velocity
of eighty-six miles an hour, the highest
record ever attained In this city during
any flvc-minuto period In the history of
the local woathor bureau, swept De
troit, and practically all of Michigan to
day, leaving death and great property
damage In. Ita wako. It was estimated
that tho property damage would reach
nearly a million dollars.
Tonight one death had been duo to
iho storm, but the local hospitals report
ed many seriously Injured and meager
reports from out In the state brought In
tho same details. Wire traffic was com
pletely demoralized and tho telephone
and telegraph companies said that 11
would be many hours before their lines
could be restored. In many sections
miles of telegraph and telephone poles
were down. The wind struck the clty
about S In tho morning.
By noon every policeman on the local
force had been ordered on duty until
further notice and crzry precaution waa
being taken to prevent possible loss of
The streets down town were swept
with cyclonic forc. Women were thrown
to the streets, buildings unroofed and
all tho frail structures practically de
molished. Flying debris injured many
TOLTET. Ilk, March 21. This city was
cut off from tho world for scvon hours
during today's storm. Tho Alton and
Santa F: roads have many miles of wire
and poles down. Stoppage of buslnesa
cost, it is estimated, more than ?200,-000.
SOUTHERLAND WILL BE
RELIEVED BY COWLES
WASHINGTON". Marcli 21. Rcir Admiral Waller
O. Cowlci, on duty as commindnnt o( llio nnvnl
ntntlon at Honolulu, todnr was dlroclcd to pro
ceed to Son Frnnclnco lo nwnlt further orders for
duly In command of tlie, Pnclfle, flcnt. On liln nrr
rival at" S.in Krnncloeo. Admiral Cowlos will bo
directed when and vJioro to 'rellovo Rear Admiral
Soulhorlnnd. Tlio crulfer Colorado, flagship of
tlio Taclflc fleet. Is now on patrol duty on tlie
Pacific Mexican const and Iter future movemcnta
li.ivo not been determined.
Admiral SnutliorUnd will como to Washlnctou
for duty with tlio pcnoral board of tho navy.
Hear Admiral Charles 13. T. Moore, lato on duty
as commandant of tho naval station at Oloncapo
and Cavlto. P, I., will nucceed Admiral Cowlca at
PLANNED BY WOMEN
Dy International N'owm Service
WASinNGTON, March 21. Much procrcsa was
made today ou preparations for the womcn'ti Mif
frage demonstration which Is to talo ploco on tho
opening day of tho special nculo'i of congress
DlBpatclics Tvcro sent to Dr Anna Howard
Shaw, president of tho American Womon'n Suf
frngo Alliance asuoclutlou, asking her to p real do
at a maps meeting, and to Mrn. Carrlo K, Chap
man Catt, president of tho International Suffrage
nr-soclatlon, anklng her to npcnk at tho meet
ing. It wan decided to hold the mnollng at 10 o'clock
on tho morning of tlio Korcnth uo that tho march
ers will reach tho rapllal In tlmo for tho open
ing of congrcra at noon.
GOOD FRIDAY HELD
SACRED BY SOCIETY
By International Nowr. Sendee.
WASHINGTON. March 21. Prom the Willie
House, to tho most frivolous member of tho 100.
society observed Rood Friday rollglously and no
fioclal ovent of any kind took place hero. Mrs.
W'llnon and her daughters attended church. Mlsu
Margaret Wilson going ovor to historic SL John'.i
church, the llttlo church acrnyo Tifayolto park,
with Mlns Isabel 1 Hsgnor, Mrs. WUson'R secre
tary. It was announced today that Mrs. Wilson had
accepted an Invitation lo attend a Democratic
women's; brcakfaRt at Itaucchcr3 on April S. Dem
ocratic women from all over tho country will
gather horn to attend this Tcast and It Is ux
pected to be notable In noclal annals.
UNABLE TO RECOVER
WASHINGTON. March 21. Echoes of the Sioux
upriulng In 1X90. wero heard today In the hu
promo court of tho United SUttcs when two cattle
companies which lost thousands of cattlo durlim
tho Indian raids abandoned appeals from sulu
brought In tho court of claims to recover from the
government. Tho court, of claims held that the
Indians wero not In "amity" with the federal
govommnnt at the tlmo the cuttle were taken mid
therefore, undor the statute, the companies crc
not entitled to recover.
Three Thefts Eeported.
Complaint of tho theft of brnj plumbing fix
ture from the Downing Apartments wns made
to the police yesterday morning. The thief broko
a glass door to gel at the lock and let hlmrelf In
S. nUkn, a soldier o( fomminy A. Unltd
States Twentieth Infantry at Fort Dnnclai ic
ported to tho pollco tbnt some one bad stolen
a suit of clothes bnlnitgln? lo him.
A A. William of 231 Earl court, roportcd thai
a collection of tooln had boon atolcii from the
oleclrlcul workshop In tho north yarda of tho
Oregon Short Line.
Smith to Succeed Bowers.
WASHINGTON. March 21. Dr. Hugh Smith, as
nlstant chief of tlio United States bureau of fish
eries. Is slated lo succeed George M Bouora a
head of tho buicatj. Secretary I(cdfleld' deci
sion to appoint Dr. Smith to a place l In l'ln
with his announced policy to havo thf scien
tific bureaus governed by men of lochnlral
training. Dr. Smith ontored the bureau In 1SS
Will Banquet Friedmann.
NEW YOniC. March 21 Clmrlci Flnlov. thn
New VorV hanker, through whose offorta Dr.
Ftlcdmann was persuaded to como to this coun
try with his tuberculoids scrum, will give a ban
fiuet In Dr. Frlodmann'n honor Sunday night al
Mr. Flnlor's country home, Great Neck. Lonr
Island A number of well-known pbyslclaux
Texan Gets Place.
WASHINGTON. March 21. Attorn ev
General McReynolds announced after the
cabinet meeting today that J, L. Camp
of San Antonio, Tex., would be appointed
United States attorney for the western
district of Texas.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J , March 21. William n
Corcoran, n retired stel manufacturer of Pitts
burg, died t hla, summer homo hore tonight of
Made from Roots, Harks, Herbs, etc
Austria Preparing an Ultima
tum Regarding' the Status
VIENNA, March 21. The Auslria-Mun-Kary
government Is preparinc; an ultima
tum to Montenegro according to an unof
ficial statement today. Tlie ultimatum
wan decided upon. It b said, owlnp; to
the unsatisfactory nature of the reply to
the Austrian remonstrances regarding
The Montenegrin reply is considered
herft as creating a serious situation. A
lively exchange of vlows Is proceeding be
tween the Austro-Hungarian and the Ital
ian foreign offices In regard to possible
Joint action by the two powers.
Austria will insist on enforcing the de
cision of the European powers that Scu
tari shall remain an integral part of tnc
future autonomous 3tate of Albania.
LONDON. March 21. King Nicholas
of Montenegro today replied to peremp
tory demands made by Austria yesterday
In connection with the Montenegrin bom
bardment of Scutari. Althougn the note 13
conciliatory In tone, tho king refuses
most of Austria's demands He says he
has ordered that the bombardment be
directed only against the forts and that
the rest of the city shall not be shelled.
LONDON. March 21. A dispatch from
"Tho tolegrams received here from Cal
toro and Cottlujc show that unrestrained
savagery and barbarism continue in Al
bania and that the Montenegrins still
perpetrate inhuman atrocities. In the
village of Scliasscliaie. near Usknp, Ser
vlanHoldlen havo committed Indescriba
ble cruelties on tho women, and tho boys
and men have beon sent away. Similar
crimes have been commitcd by Servian
soldiers at Lotnlca. which, lllce Schas
schare, is Inhabited solely by Albanian
"In Karasacb 200 farms were burned
by Mohammedans and all the males who
did not flee were shot down by hoI
dlera. In all 238 men were slain with
LONDON. March 22. "It seems that
the army, despite the reluctance of
r.ct Pasha, the commander-in-chief, who
recently offered lo resign, has been or
dered by the government to advanco
and there Is a rumor of a llnal effort
by sea and land before agreeing to sur
render Adrlanoplc," says the Constanti
nople correspondent of tho Times.
Chamberlain's Coupli Kcmotly has
won its great reputation and extensive
sale by its remarkable cures of coughs,
colds and croup. It can be dopcuded
upon. Try it. Sold by all dealers.
HI! FOR EDUCATION
IS LARGE M UTAH
(Continued from Page One.)
will bo $3,150,000. Of this 2,707,
0G6.5J will be devoted to educational
purposes, leaving only $442,433.49, or
14 per cent of tho total revenue, to
be devoted to general state purposes,
exclusive of tho school system.
Revenue in Detail.
The following tabic sets -forth in de
tail the revenue of the schools from
direct taxation and from special legis
On basis of 5205,000,000, as
sessed valuation for 191!t.
and $215,000,000, assessed
valuation for 1914, the dis
, trlot schools and high J
schools of the state will receive-
under their .'li-mill
portion of the state levy. . .$1,470,000.00
The University of Utah, the
agricultural college, and the
branch of the agricultural
college will receive 2S per
cent of the 4 mills re
maining, or 4fi9,000.00
For educational institutions
and, educational purposes',
carried by special appro
priation by law and general
appropriation act of 11)13... 7GS,5CC51
Totu for schools $2.707,oCt;.51
Statu board of
education .. ..? 3,500,00
Interest on U. of
IT. loans 24,000 00
Juvenile court (15,000.00
Deaf and Blind.. 140.100.00
I", of U U3.SGG.S1
Branch A, C...... S.2G0.00 . .
Industrial school.. lufi.ilOO.OO
A. C .103,500.00
Pangultch oxperl- .
ment station... S00.00
State aid 10.000.00 . ",
Farmers & D. S.
Agricultural dev.. 30.000.00
Mining and metal lfi.000.00 1
ten 4.000.00 :"
A. C. farm dem- ' .
(Dencit) Moor l, .
, farm 7.500.00 1 -
of IT. toilet
State board of . 1 r
education COO. 00 ...
A. C. power
Plant 20,000.00 .
Total tax- revenue to the stale
on estimated assessed val
uation of $205,000,000 for
UM3. and $215,000,000 for
1914, under 7J-mIll levy 3,150,000,00
Less amounts for schools 2,707,5U6.51
Balance remaining for gen
eral state purposes $ 442,433.40
I or 14 per cent of the entire revenue to
the slato from taxation.
, You can say good-bye to constipation
with a clear conscience if you use
Chamberlain's Tablets. Many have
been permanently cured by their use.
For Bale by all dealers.
THE OATHOF OFFICE
Great Crowds Cheer the New
Greek- King on His Way
to the Palace.
ATHENS. March 21. King Const?.n
tine of Greece took the constitutional
on l.h of office in the chamber of dopu
tsanees in the presence o the highest
officials of tho state find iho entire
Tho metropolitan of Athens, who was
surrounded by the members of the holy
synod in -full canonicals, offered prayer
and then read aloud the oath which the
king repeated in a firm voice. The
king then sigucd tho oath and all the
cabinet miniHtors and tho metropolitan
countersigned it, amid the hearty cheers
of the deputies.
A solute of 301 guns was fired when
tho royal procession loft the palace, for
the chamber? of deputies. Brilliant
weather hod brought out great crowds
who' cheered the king on. his way and
tho military hands stationed at inter
vals played" tho national anthem.
The king started for Saloniki tonight.
SOCIETY WOMEN TO
APPEAR AT HEINE
(Continued from Page One.)
of the committees appointed by tho va
rious states to consider the question.
"Tho Chicago rodlight, district alone
rcrjuiros 5000 fresh irirls every year, ' '
said Lioutonant Governor Barrott
O'llara of Illinois, chairman of the
committee on-his arrival tonight. "We
want to find out whoro the 5000 girls
como from and wo want to save the
working girls from making up the
TO FAVOR FROST
Miss Florence Capron Testifies
for Goverarnent in Alaska
Land Fraud Case.
CHICAGO. March 31. Evidence against
Albert C. Frost and four others on trial
before Federal Judge Landls for alleged
Alaska land frauds was offered today by
Miss Florence Capron, formerly of Win
Miss Capron testified that she waa ap
proached in 1905 fcy C. TV. MIrrelies,
former traffic manager of the Chicago
& Milwaukee Electric railway, and that
he Induced her to sign an application for
an Alaskan coal claim without her gain
ing any dcllnllo understanding of what
she was signing. Mr. Frost at that time
was head of tho electric railway
"I don't recall any of the conversation
I had with Mr. MIrrelies," said the wit
ness, "because it made no little Impres
sion on my mind. I knew In a general
way that Mr. Frost was Interested In
an Alaska railroad and that Mr. MlrrelleH
also was Interested in the same project.
He asked me to sign and as a favor I
"Did you have any personal Interest in
the matter?" asked Attorney D. B.
Townsend, special assistant attorney
"Oh, none at all," replied Miss Capron,
"When did you first really know what
the papers you signed were about?"
"When I was called before the grand
Jury several weeks ago."
Change at Semloh Louvre.
Wc are now serving a merchants'
lunch which is set table d'hote com
plete for 50e. Food and service the best.
TALKS 5 MINUTES.
Telephone Company Lengthens Time
Social Calls Responsible.
Denver, Colo.. March 21. Announce
ment made today by officials of The
Mountain States Telephone & Telegraph
company of a change in ita "two-number"
'toll 'Service will affect many of the
cities and towns in its territory. This
change increases the time limit allowed
on "two-number" calls from three to five
minutes, but docs not increase the cost.
This "two-number" service was inau
gurated about two years ago. and accord
ing to tho company has become very pon
ular with the telephone-using public.
"The change was made," said a com
pany official today, "because of the great
demand for tho service. A couple of
years ago this service was Inaugurated In
many parts of the territory where a com
munity of Interests prevailed between
exchanges that were reasonably close to
gether, having a considerable volume of
business, but were connected to our long
distance system. It was felt that under
these conditions an express service could
be furnished at a cheaper rate, the saving
being in the fact that our operator would
not hnve to look up numbers. Thn service
immediately became popular, and has con
tinued so. Over forty per cent of this
two-number service is confined to social
calls made by the fair sex. and this per
haps has been the underlying cause for
our change from three to five minutes.
Four minutes and nine seconds Is the
avcrago length of these calls, while tho
average business talk is something un
der three minutes. No change Is to be
made In the rate." (Advertisement.)
KAISER WAS Wi
Alleged Plot of Turks;.
sassinate German cJ
if He Visits CoJB
By International sw 8 '9tl
niflllUJC. March n .K
sons for the kaiser's abam hlWiMJ
I annual visit to Corf'tm
Plained to the I ntenmtlonT !
Ice correspondent by a i-B
majesty's entourage. m,Rl
Tho journey had heen , H
usual to take place wrly fo'NRi
a telegram was receive . Wfc
palace from the kalsnr-, ?l "JImO
Princess of 6roeCp n!"(r' &oH
warning tho e St 2 U" Sf
then king of GreecTC JHI
saric, had gone t(f Corf,, LlUt-5
meeting had avorn lCjK
Acbillon villa WlJ&Mk
It was proven bv !U1 nn,
tho German omhasjador ftjBF
at Athens that thorc were eJlKi
for believing that a con3DlSrB
the German ruler cxsi) Vln.l
It was learned that 'j.m , 3b
anger lias arisen In n, X? felMP
Turks against the L L h?3HF
ine Beginning of th? p,m','"'r'BL
Turkey's llnal hope Twas V
would Intervene in the gttuSK
tho hands of the Balkan ,5''
When the kaiser remliS' VB '
ward Turkey, the 'A
shattered and when tl TnfJM:
the kaiser had scut conwaShoHE'
grams to the king of ' rSi ' imk
first Greek victory. xUSK,
nation execrated the
!fUeY Jvhfi.n ;inn,iiiiccrnent;R
the kaisers Intended Km
many hot-headed y0MIgLt.i.
openly In Constantinople uSuiCs 1
ham the traitor should m to'ivt
would not return to GcMJ-BC
The conspiracy, as ffldViBw
that the villa was lo b dnJlK
night. Explosives wero'tc uSf
II ted around the building and ft X
tlon should ho complete
STANFORD LNIVERSITT (VS
2, , Lwas announced today ihTSft
dent David Starr Jordan had
cd a leave of absence for not&jBE
to enab c nlm to go to Eurofe'tfBs
for wor d a peace. Dr. Jordan 4Ht
the Balkan states and view thiK
of Ihe present v;ar. IBf
We claim a coal-cleaning. j9K
superior to that of any otbK
seller; a process which wdjH
as regularly and compltjH
any automatic machinerjHE
W. J. Wolstenholme, Manasim CHr
Arthur McFarlinc. SeSittSBp
king, hiawatha! ''flLAcK'.ijiP
Phone Wasatch "10, Office II VH1
Blue Wagons Bring BetteiHi
I m M DIVIDEH
Our customers share 1ft thJJB
That Is why we fell our
Bed Rock Prices. JjBF
THE CASH GBOCEIE
41-43 RICHARDS J STg
10 Bars T. P. Soap .-; 'E
7 Bars Best White Soap 'jF
Potatoes, per bushel "..iKj
Sugar, per sack
Seno LHy Mllk' 3 ar0n mmEl
ieo Lily Milk,
Corn and Peas, 3 can "".'.ijH
Tomatoes, per can "JKM
i Now is the time to get your 'SBr4
! Field, Grass, Clever, FIoflfB
and Garden S
j Also headquarters for the best poultry suppli- MtU
SURE HATCH and ESSEX MODELS H
I INCUBATORS BROODERS jKV
BAILEY & SONS C
1 Wholesale department, 451-469 South Third Wit
1 Phones, Wasatch 311 and 1382. Retail department '
1 Second South. Phone Wasatch 6557. Salt Lilkj2Wj