Bsaaai L 'i jfis kSiIAs3Alw uQnfiv jgajflLM
I TH lt LAKE TRIBUNE, TUHSDAY MOKM.V,, NOVfcMBbK 1 1 . 191 3. .?
if Yuhinky Boy,
Si k Declared to
J., Committed in
U THE VERDICT
May Lead At
Ljews; Police "
ieu of City.
El V. 10, Mendel
lotted by the Jnry to-
iut gnilty, but th mur
fitted In the Zaiteff
i rerdiet returnrrl Fhort
yt tonight by the jury
t wit taken out of the
of the court for the
iJnufht along the din ay
HO his guard had been
In soldiers. Two of finem
Uwith him. Bellas was
i. Tho court wag crowd
just silence followed the
jrsoner ind the judges.
Ifiled in and the fore
Is few paces from the
,niii7 with hie hands
Hk He seemed to be in
yiaweu, hut wn striving to
P Ht jri comprehend what
Xl fD he resli&ed the
IjlHfs rerdict ho fell back
...It Bhbing convulsively.
J Bffiwl1 the dock and
yAt frecac'ions had been
eMfe:: unauthorized person.'?
i b farmer's
rn work when
able, I had
s spells, fe
I also suf
nuch with my
ide. The pain
in my back
ht side, and
tor told me it
' three weeks
n two to four
ire I tell you
I have fol
iar as possi
than I have
m you be
. You can
ike. It may
lith of some
tfrs. John F.
B those dig
ir sex should
dia E. Pink
id to restore
from paining acce to the court. The
police were in great force, both within
and outside the building.
While the .jury was eUberatis a
memorial service for the murdered bov
Tushinsky, was being hold in Si Bo
phia cathedral, within a stone's throw
of the court. The cathedral was
thronged with a great crowd and the
bishop delivered a formal address in
which he dwelt upon the awful crime
Ho said that the authorities had made
a most minute investigation and be
urged the people to conform to the
court's decision, whatever it might be.
All afternoon the streets of Kiev
were crowded and after the verdict was
pronounced tho police dispersed numer
ous gatherings all over the city.
An uneasy feeling prevails, for it i
not known what capital the black
hundred will m:ik mi . a
,. . . - "v jury 5
finding that tho murder was commit
ted in the Zaiteff brick works. Thus"
far, however, there have been no dis
orders. The trial of Mendel Bcilisn, a IUie
aian of the Hebrew faith, for th al
leged murder for purposes of ''blood
ritAial" of Andrew Xnshineky, a Chris
tian lad. began on Occaber 8.
The cae caused, an immenso f.onsa
tion which stirred the whole of Russia
The mutilated body of Enshinsky
was discovered on March 2.5, 101, D
a cavo on a suburban holding outside
of Kiev. Tho hands wero bound be
hind the back and there were forty
seven wounds on the body.
Heilise was arrested shortly after
ward and charged with tho murder and
was kept in close confinement till the
IHiring the hearing manv medical ex
perts testified, thoir opinions varying
as to tho reasons for tho crime. Other
witnesses threw suspicion on a woman
Vera Choboryak, alleged to bo-the bar'
borer of a band of criminals.
Extensive precautions were taken by
the authorities to prevent threatened
Outrages by members of a society of
nnti -.Semite Russians known as the
Black Hundred, the vicinity of the
court being surrounded bv hundreds of
troops during the latter" davs of the
Students Incite Riot.
A nti -Semitic agitators, mnnv of whom
are students, are, openly Inciting mobs
to proarromh by declaring that tho Tews
purchased the verdict. The governor of
Kiev, however, called a meeting of rep
resentatives of the Jews and promised
that everything would be done to prevent
outbreake. He anked that the Jews on
their part eschew Jubilant demonstra
tions. The president of the court in summing
up observed a tone of moderation, but
BMP thnt oil the evidence pointed to the
crime having been committed In the
vicinity of the Zaltefr works, end not
Vera Cheberyak's flat.. He also dismissed
al! ho testimony pointing to the Che
heryak woman and her band and re
marked how few were the witnesses who
had given direct evidence aealr.st Belllss.
The jury must consider, he .aid.
whether the possibility of surh ritual
murders had been proved. If proved,
Bellies must be condemned. Two ques
tions were put to the Jury, the first of
Which made no mention of Btdliss. but
simply inquired whether the crime as de
Hcrioed was committed on the brickworks
premises. Thts was answered in the af
firm;itne. The second question, asking
whether Helllss was guilty, was an
in the negative.
1 -! for the defense protested
S mention of tho ZaJteff works
as i i ,1) rhe crime.
cmalned in prison tonight.
COMMENT ON RESULT
BY NOTED RUSSIANS
By International News Service.
KIEV, Nov. 10. Followlnc the verdict
tod;iy freeing Mendel Beiliss of tho
charge of "ritual murder." the Interna
tional News Service succeeded In obtain
ing the views of some of the most Impor
tant persons concerned in the trial. Fore
most among these Is Vladimir Korolenko,
the famous Russian author.
"I am very happy at the result," he
told the correspondent, "but It didn't
.surprise me. for I have always maintained
that the Russian Jury Is one of our Insti
tutions which remains non-political.
There Is little doubt in niv mind that the
framing of the first question by the court
was entered to placate the Black Hun
dred In recognizing the fact thnt ritual
murder does exist among the Jewish race.
"If I were a Jew I would not let the
matter rest, as it is, but would take it to
the court of appeals for a further hear
ing and have the Innuendo removed, for
even the slightest suspicion that such a
practice exists must always be a black
cloud to the Jewish race."
Mr. Saroudny, who did a veoman's
service as one of Bolliss s counsel, ex
pressed this opinion:
"Nothing in the course of my whole
professional life caused me as much as
tonishment as this trial. I am the author
of the modern Russian criminal code; In
fact, of the very law under which Belllna
was tried. For twenty-six years I ha e
acted as prosecutor for the Russian gov
ernment and for ten years have had the
honor of defending many Jews, but never
before have I witnessed such an omazlng
attitude aB that taken by the prosecutor
and president Jn this case. The latter's
summing up amounted to a weighty
speech for the prosecution. This was un
pardonable and nothing like It has ever
been seen before.
"There Is not the slightest doubt that
the world-wide interest aroused by the
case played a prominent part 1n the ver
dict'' Vladimir Nobokok. leader of the Rus
sian Constitutional Pemocracv party and
proprietor and editor of tlm St Peters
burg Retell, said:
"The only unsatisfactory thing about
tho verdict Is the mention In the first
question that the murder was committed
In Jewish brickworks. It Is very good to
see b.'HIhk acquitted, although there is
no doubt the Black Hundred will insist,
by reason of the jury's answer, that rit
ual murder does exist."
WHALEY TO REPLACE
CALLISTER NOV. 17
vc. C. Whaley, appointed collector of
I'nited States revenue for the district
of Montana to succeed E. 11. CBlllater
of Snlt Rake City, will assume his new
duties here and be formally Installed In
office Monday, November 17. R. H. Txve,
revenue agent for the federal govern
ment, with headciujirters In Denver, will
have charge of the transfer.
A NEW MAN
Gorg P. SC1JI7. of No. 75 Niu t.. New
Tork, mr: "for rre t liavn bcon troubled with
rb.uml1ra itifl d7r.riPl. na 1 CUM lo tti con
clunlon to try nadw7 ' VMM. I immoIlatHy
fouou urent rollef from ihotr imr. I fool llku
nw mu tinrj I mmmniced taVLriK ttiem, nn1
would not cow bit without thm. Tho Arowsr,
nlefpy t" !!.; I uo'.xl to hrci htf entirely llsp
PMr., tlin dynpeptil h loft CM fin-l my rhmimi
tltm ban ion entirely. "
tia re.'Ommr.di1 for SlSOrdefl Ot tho Slo'iia. h.
Ltvei. Howo, KldMJTI, ni(W Ulitlnrs. P'l4,
BIUOOflNDBS. INDK1ESTION. CONSTir..
TION 2;n A BOX. AT DRUOOISTS OH MT
RADWAT ' ' . W rork.
j AMUSEMENTS I
BAIT I.AKF Tl 1EATRK Mrs, Flske
(id the Manhattan company In
"The Wish F'.oad." Tonight and to
morrow sht. Maii,,,.,. Wednes
day. ' J'he Merry Countess." Thurs
day ani Friday nights. Spe
cial matinee Frlda:
UTAH -iiir() Mai'U ..nd Bfarjorlc
Kambeati In "The Dawn of a To
morrow." AH week, with matinees
Thursday and Saturday.
ORPHEUM -Vaudeville. I'ei foi maneei
every aftemi)on and evening
PANTAGES -Vaudeville. Performance
every afternoon and two perform
ances at night.
EMPRESS -Vaudeville. rvrform.i nee
every afternoon and two per
formances at night.
HE great soul of Mary Page, while
it is not the soul of every woman,
is yet th -oul of millions of Mary
Page's sisters. But while there be
those millions with the soul of Mary
I'age, there be few women, indeed,
with her oour:ge
Mrs. Fifke, in her new play, "The
High Road," proved to a large and
cultured Bait Lake audience last night
(hat a woman may outgrow the worst
environ, that she may commit B griev
ous sin and not only outlive that sin,
but also, and in spite of it, she may
rise to tho highest places within the
human comprehension, the stepping
stones of her progress the gravestones
of her past.
"The High Itoad " is essentially B
constructive piece, Edward Sheldon,
its author, touches the eternal problem
of tin? double standard, but he touches
ir. with a breadth seldom if ever writ
ten into a drama. The play reaches
the depths of the psychological. It is
a study most profound. The full sig
nificance of all of its elements does not
at once communicate itself to the mind
of the one who sees it; hours after the
doors of the theater are closed and
days afterwards, too the brain strug
gles to (.'rasp it all, and, finally, when
the whole has been arrayed again and
again before tho mind's eye, there
comes the conclusion that "The High
Road '1 is a wonderful play aud that in
its linos are to be read tho uninistake
able signs of the era which is only now
beginning t dawn for woman.
A woman 's woman always, Mrs
Fiske has in "The High Road," the
sort of pla which gives her the means
not only of prosenl ing a great idea, but
also the opportunity of driving it home
with sturdy blows. To say that the
portrayal of the chief character in the
piece by Mrs. Fiske was a finished
work of art is not necessary in Salt
Lake, where Mrs. Fiske is regarded, as
indeed, she is almost universally, as
America's foremost actress. The con
summate skill with which Mrs. Fiske
carries her part in "The High Road"
is even more pronounced than that
which she displayed in other plays in
which .-die has appeared in this city.
In tho Sheldon storv, Mrs. Fiske is
called upon to play four parts, each
separate and distinct, yet alt connected
by a thread winch is no less than the
thread of a human life itself. The
versatility of the great artist meelB
every demand: in every part Mrs.
Fiske is the natural figure for that
part, As the woman wnom she per
sonifies unfolds gradually through a
quarter of a century, Mrs. Fiske ap
parently unfolds also, so that, with ht?r
marvelous adaptability, she steps from
one period of B woman's life into the
next, and the transition is as though
it were the natural development of the
years and not a make-believe at all.
First, the audience finds Mary Page,
who, of course, Is Mrs. Flske, a 17-year-old
girl on a farm in a back district of
New Tork state. Her surroundings are
miserable and her home life Is the last
word In wretchedness Her mother is
dead and her father Is the narrowest of
bigoted men She lives in an environ
ment of restraint and suppression which
Is pitiable to contemplate Indeed, her
father often resorts to tho horsewhip
when his cruel commands are not swiftly
Comes then Into her life at this time
a handsome young man, an artist, taJ
ented, rich, and fair of speech He gives
her the onh books she has ever read of
life outside her narrow prison sae that,
In her geographical history, she has read
of Abraham Lincoln, The name of the
artist Is Alan Wilson, a part capably
handled by Kenneth Hunter. One even
ing, after a quarrel with Mary's fathor.
at wdiose, house he has leen a vacation
day boarder, Wilson tells her that he Is
going away. He leads her on to toll of
her dreams, of the magnificent things
she would like to do. Ue Is sympathetic
The result Is, as the result under similar
olrcumstances often is. that she accom
panies him to New York, where he lav
ishes upon her nil of the things which
he thinks a woman desires. Her apart
ments are sumptuously appointed; there
are beautiful palntlngp and. In short,
every possible luxury that could be sug
gested Three years of such a life Mary Page
spends lrur months her soul has been
uroplng for Ught She finds herself chok
ing amid her surroundings. Wilson Is as
Idnd and as considerate a ever he was.
but there is something lacking and she
Struggles to divine what It Is. One day
she sees n tiny ray She eagerly pursues
it and she begins to take an interest
in the affairs of the world, especially In
those affairs that affect the poorer
classes. She heaiH of a strike of laundry
Eiris and seeks to learn about them and
their conditions of employment and home
life Day nfter day the knowledge grows
upon ber that she must burst the bonds
thit tie her to her present life and to
do something She realizes that there Is
within her a soul striving for expression,
very distressing scene marks her
separation from Wilson, She takes a
ion Just B mere job--ln n shirt factory
nt J7 a week and a I this point the audi
ence leaves tier for eighteen yearn,
amazed at her courage, yel to be tre
mendously more amazed by what is to
At'tha rnr' of eighteen years Mary
Page appears in the office of the gover
nor at Albany. She has become the
prpeidnt of the women's trade league.
bill granting the eight-hour day to
women has Just passed the legislature,
thanks to her Indefatigable efforts Three
years she U-ah foupbl for the passnge of
this measure, and this lime she has been
successful. Her presence In the office of
ihe governor Is due to the desire f that
official Win field Barnes, to congratulate
hfl woman whom he knew as n child In
1ht country home. The governor had fol
lowed i"-'1 career as a worker for worn
, welfare snd had assisted her cause
in every possible way. As .-i matter of
fact, Barnes loved her,
rn thai Interview Barnes d( 1 his
love and Bsked her" hand, it :is right
1 nd proper and In ,1, , ,,r e with her
views' that Barnes should know or ber
mistake She told him. It was s trial,
bin Inasmuch as II was right she did
no flinch. Barnes, upon hearing the un
hfl ddv story hesitated, bul Ids hesitation
was shortlived, re7 he loved her far her
cir and the mistake of the former Man
Page bad nothing lo i with the pres-
3oth'ey were married, and io years,
later Barnes; band I irr.seif the candidate
for president -f the United State-. Jo n
Stephen Maddork. a rich manufacturer
and an extensive employer of women and
girls, bitterly opposed Barnes for t;" rea
son thai the lattei platform de.-inred
for Wide-reaching reforms relating to
ICaddocfe had been mercilesa In bis a
tacks on Barnes. Many years before, be
Iddenly recalled, he had seen ftfra
Barnes In her apartments with Wilson
He determined to ir.Hke use of this
knowledge If Barrie persisted in advocat
ing his platform declnru.1 Ion
11 so happened, therefore, ti.it Mi
Itiirnes was brought face to face with
her accuser. t the behest of her Iiiih
band she sit first resorted to false suiie-
ments covering thai period r three ears,
but in t'n,' en,i a he recovered heraeft and
bad" Madrlo, k do his v,i-: .
Maddock owned numerous newspapers
and in them he thieatcned to publish the
storj of Mary Pago, together with ac
cusatlons against her hnaband respecting
campaign contributions, accusations
which were falso.
It wis then that the couiage of Mar
Page again took command. And With
that assertion ame the. will to ,1o. She
summoned Maddock and In his presence
dictated a statement Intended for the
Associated Press, in Which she told her
side of the story, denying not that she
had made the mistake, but denying the
charges Maddock made against her hus
band Also ahe pointed out in that
statement the motives underlying Mad
dock's activities. WUch would the na
tion lK?llove, she asked her persecutor,
her free and frank statement or the
cowardly attack on a woman printed In
Maddock's newspapers? The answer lay
in the question Itself and Maddock ad
mitted himself beaten.
It was a noble climax, that grand
tiling which this woman did.
And thus did .Mary Page conquer en
vironment and redeem herself, and In re
deeming herself redeem thousands of
women who have not the courage of that
miserable fiirmer's daughter.
fSugene Ormonde takes the part of
Barnes. He Is B capable and competent
actor and meets the difficult require
ments with every satisfaction. Arthur
Byron as Maddock Is the living Image of
the artful enemy of the welfare of any
except himself and .his own. Other mem
bers f the company are cast In the parts
Which fit them. Mrs. Fluke always has
a balanced company, and her associates
In "The High Road" are no exception.
The play will he repeated tonight and
tomorrow night, Avith a mutlnee Wednesday.
Terribly realistic and awe-lnspirlng Is
the stupendous production of the "last
Days or Pompeii " wldch opened In mo
tion pictures at the American theater to
three enormous audiences last night.
Faithful In every detail to tho text of
Bulwer-Liytton's great novel, the piotures
tell vividly the story of the final moments
Of the doomed city. The awed person
who views the pictures' renews acquain
tance with Nydla. the sweet and sorrow
ing blind (lower girl, with Glaucue, the
noble Athenian, who Is condemned to
death in the arena with the ferocious
lions; with lone, his beautiful patrician
sweetheart, and with all the other great
creations of the brain of the novelist.
They appear at the theater as though
they had walked from the pages of the
Tho production of the "T.ast Days of
Pompeii'1 marks an epoch In the motion -picture
world. It would be hard to
Imagine a subject for motion pictures
that would call for such a stupendous
production Thousands of people, cos
tumed faithfully, are required in the pro
duction. Ancient architecture, ancient
scene, and settings of marvelous beauty
are all required
Each of the actors in this master pro
duction appeal's to be a star. Every per
son In the great pantomime by expres
sion and gesture appears to live the part
for whir ) 1 he Is cast.
The picture tragedy opens with the ap
pearance of the blind flower girl. In the
successive scenes that follow come the
in treatment of the girl by tier mistress,
her purchase by Glaucus, the distress of
the girl when her love for her master is
unrequited, the perfidy of the priest of
Isls, the Insanlt) of Glaucus, the Im
prisonment of Nfydia, the condemnation of
Glaucus. his rescue from the Hons and
the escape of Nydla, Finally. In ter
rible realism, is shown the eruption of
Vesuvius, the escape of Glaucus and
lone from the terrible catastrophe, and
the final tragic death of Nydla.
Th following thaettr notlcet re ratrkad
"aTrtlmenl:' la ordsr to corner with a
trlr.t interpretation of tt new federal nrwi
paper law. In no icnie ax tber paid adrer
ttiemeotj Tlie are Ilema furntihed 07 the
praaa areola of the rarloua theaters.
Success Is the hardest earned return in
the world, and particularly In the theatri
cal calling, but once earned it is lasting,
and this fact Is strongly emphasized in
the triumph of "The Merry Countess "
which comes to the Salt Lake theater
Thursday and Friday, with a record of
one vc-ai- at the Lyric theater, London,
and six months at t tie Casino. New York.
Manager Samuel EV Bork promises the
most elaborate production and the strong
eat cast of principals he has ever as
sembled Unheralded and unannounced, Willard
Anderlln, the Provo basso, has returned
to Utah after six years absence. He is
appearing at the Orpboum this week In
the role of Edouard Deles tCU re In the re
markable act of William Burress and
"The New Song Birds" and incidentally
scoring heavily In the company of thirty.
Another well-known IochI favorite In the
cast, too, is Almoin llallam. who was a
favorite in stock comic opera here sev
eral years ago. This clever little so
prano takes the role of Madame Vcllba
acceptably as one of the stars of llam
mcrshlne's aggregation of BOpgSterS
"The Dawn of a Tomorrow." this
week's attraction at the I tab theater, is
without question the biggest scenic and
artistic production, staged at the Utah
tills season. The fog scene In the second
i:;i, showing .i poiilon o: the nu.-i etui T
London, the rendesvous of pickpockets,
t:iieve-s and murderers, Is so realistic that
one can scarcely refrain from coughing.
John Media nd painted tlu; scene. Miss
Marjorle Bambeau plays the pan of
Glad and gives another demonstration of
her wonderful versatility.
A delightful little, piayiet la 'Keeping
an Appointment." a presented by Pringle
and Alien at 'lie Bmprase theater this
week. The story of the playlet tells of
the trials and tribulations of a young
actor, whose wife Is an ingenious person
and (tin prove conclusively that lace cur
tains are not only used as ornaments.
Mr. Pringle IS the possessor of a bari
tone voice which has won him a high
place In the vaudeville world and Miss
Allen. Is a comedienne of more than
passing merit and has appeared locally
with some ol the best dramatic com
panies. Fun, fast and furious la 'be one-act
sketi h presented bj Ralph Cummlngs St
Co. nt the Pontages, entitled "The
Drummer and the Girl." Which portrays a
well-meaning young woman who by mis
take Ketv into the wrong room al a hotel
The oocupanl of the room, a commercial
man arrives, makes the discovery but
leads his visitor lo believe that lie thinks
i ,. . ;i Mum. The Connollj Sisters, ec
centric fUa makers: Allen and Lewis, In
a riot of fun; "Vendys." Chinese uiysti-
ller, pleases fry his numerous slelght-of-
"Redemption.'' a truly remarkable and
unusual photo-drama, vibrating with ex
citing and thrilling occurrences, win be
featured at the Mehesy today imd to
morrow. The storj is In three parts and
llfty scenes. A Lubln comedy, "Auntie's
Affinity," tells Of a chef who poses as a
count and thus wins auntie'.-, love. Latl r
it transpires thai he is a real count.
Cause of Insomnia.
The most common cause of insomnia
is disorders of the stomach and eonsft
nation. Chamberlain's Tablets correct
these disorders and enable you to sleep.
For -ale bv all dealer.
00Emmm m Their I
"Good Goods." 1
54th Anniversary j
Thousands of special values, I
bought especially for this ;!
event, are on sale in every de
partment ALL THE WEEK-
ROSES GIVEN AWAY. SALE OF BULBS.
Our cut flower department will give away n cu- flower department1 this week, Ereah
today at 3 p. m in the east aisle, -3000 Ro8Js om llolla,nl---lJya,,Mtl.,, Crocuses,
lunps and Narcissi s. Select stock and sep
(aa long as they last). arate colors.
YOU CANNOT REDEEM ANY
PICTURE GAME CERTIFICATE
Until ALL the Pictures for Which It Is Re
deemable Have Been Published.
Today certificates 1 2, 3, 4. 5 and 6,
jriven tree -with the Picture Game Cat
alogue, are redeemable for the first
thirty Picture Game Pictures.
Alter picture No. 35 has been pub
lished AND NOT UNTIL THEN
catalogue certificate No. 7 vrill become
redeemable for pictures 31, 32, 33, 84
nnd 35. But. certificate No. 7 will not
become redeemable unt il I hat time un
til picture No. 36 has been published.
Catalogue ertil'icate No. 0 is good
for pictures 26, 27, 28. 2H and 30. Yes
terday picture No. 30 was published.
Therefore, certificate No. 6 TODAY
So why not get a catalogue today
nt contains the seventy-seven correct
book titles represented by the seventy-
TO BEHELD TODAY
Punera services for Mrs. Prances
Regula Harmon, who died at the L. D.
S. hospital Saturday night, following an
operation, will be held at the Twenti
eth ward chapel, Second avenue, be
tween D and E rdreets, at 2 o'clock
Mr?. Harmon was the wife of Levi
X. Earmon, 134 P street, vice presi
dent and general manager of tho Utah
Conservatory of Music, and a daughter
of John C. and Hegula Neagle. She
was born September 2 IS, 1871, in Toquer
ville, Utah. With jier family, she
moved to Price, Utah in June, 1901,
where she lived until June of this year,
when Mr. Harmon assumed his present
position and brought his family to tlijv
Mrs Harmon's father was a distiu
guished member ot the Mormon church,
an early pioneer ami mie of Ihe famous
Mormon battalion. Hoi aged mother,
one of the most devoted workers in the
St. George temple for years past, and a
taniiiv of seven children, with bar lois
baud, survive her. The children arc
Levi . Harinon, Jr., organist of the
American theater: Tessio, Ivoscoe. I 'rn n
ces, Meho, Marguerite and Leland. He
sides her immediate i'amiiv. Mr-. Har
mon leaves a number of brothers and
.-dstcr.- scattered throughout the entire
treat and in Mexico Mrs. Harmon
srai educated Ln the public schools and
finished her studies in the Brigham
OUng university of Provo. The fam
ily has the deepest sympathy of a host
uf friends and the memory of Mrs. Har
mon will live bong in the hearts of
t hose R bo knew her best
The musical programme for the scr
rices will be furnished by members ol
the faculty of the Utah Conservatory
Of Music and will include solos bv Pro-
fesBor Willard Wei he. violin; Profeseoi
Alfred Best, tenor; Mrs. Delia Daynea
Hills, soprano. A male quartette cum
posed of .lames Moncarr. First tenor;
Arthui McFarland, second tenor: John
Robinson, first bass, and Waller SL
Lamoreaux, second bass, wiX render
two quartettea Professor J. J. Mr
lellan will be the accompanist. A
striug quartette from the American the
ater orchestra, composed of Claude Net
tletou, fir-t violin: Thorval Jorgensen,
second violin. Alfred Rordame, viola.
and Oge Jorgensen. cello, will plav at
the rac the andante from one of
Beethoven 's quartettes
CHARITIES OF CITY
Members t tiic associated charities of
Salt Lake met vcster.lav in tho office
c.r Dr. T 0 iieattv, president of the or
ganization, for the purpose of considering
plan b Which they hope to work In
connection with the commercial club in
icgulntton of the i.-lmiitMble movements of
it was decided to work out the details
of the plan and to meet oxain m the near
future The ffayi and means "f financ
ing the proposition ivare dlscuaaed, an'i
Captain M af, Woods of the organise
Hon said io -1 night thai nn announce
ment would be ma.ic in the near future.
seven pictures) , and with it get the
seven free picture certificates. Re
deem the first, six certificates for tho
first thirty pictures, and then get the
paper regularly hereafter. Thus you
will secure the entire aeries of seven
ty seven pictures.
The catalogue costs 40 cents. And
if you send Tor one, and ask tor the
first thirty piotures free at the same
time, inclose 6 cents for postage on the
Better start right now to win vour
slice of the $1500 in gold coin. ' No
body has a head start on you You
can easily solve the thirty back pic
tures in an evening or two. and be
right up abreast of those who began
solving the pictures thirty iiny ago.
HEAVY LOSS OF LIFE
IN STORM Oil LAKES
(Continued from Page Ouo.)
storm. Thev were Illinois, India:. a,
Michigan. Wisconsin, Iowa, ubio, west
ern New York western Pennsylvania
West Yirsiuia. Virginia and Maryland.
Jn northern Indiana eight Lives arc
known to have been lot. Henry Plum,
blinded by snow, was caught bv an en
gine in the Erie freight varus al Ham
mond and killed. .Snow concealed an
electric light wire from Joseph Didato
at Hammond. He walked onto ! and
was burned to a crisp. Joseph Kaiser
Buccumbed to cold at Ins boarding
house in Hammond. Pour persons were
run over )v train- near Indianapolis,
including a mother and her on and a
fathei and hi bov. The failed to see
the trains because of the storm.
Aged Man Freezes.
Thomas MeNally, 73 years old, was
frozen to death at South Bend, End.
Oliver Gwin, a muil clerk, attempted
to run from a Pake Shore train to a
nearby restaurant for some sandwiehe
when the tram 'cached Sh ndusk .
Ohio. The snow wa-. six feet deep am!
1 he effoi I i,ro ed too much for him He
did of heart failure
The heavy fall of snow tb rough on1
Ohio, western Pennsylvania, western
Maryland and northern Virginia re
sulted in B serious tieup for ratlroads.
Many trains were stalled I :.iici
State- Senator Cummins and .inn passenger-
are snowbound in a fruiti three
miles outside of Washington, i'a.
relief train sent to their assistance was
also blocked within half a mile. The
passengers on the -tailed train arc suf
fering from cold" and lack of food.
All Trains Delayed.
Practically every train That 'aine
into Chicago during the dav wa - from
two to fifteen hours late. Nickel Plate
No ". due at 7 II a. m.. hud not ar
rived nt midnight. The Twentieth Ceu-
When in need of a blood
medicine remember Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills not a
patent medicine, but a doc- j
tor's prescription. now
used the world over be
cause of their recognized ,
value as a household medi
cine. A tonic for the blood
and nerves and a specific
fof diseases caused by thin
tury from New York, duo at 9:46 a. m
on the Lake Shore railroad, arrived al
4:50 p. in. The train had been stalled
at PJvria, Ohio. The Broadway limited,
the Pennsylvania's crack New foi
tram, was six hours late.
Telegraph and telephone mmmnnicm. If
tion throughout the storm .one is bad' , H
interrupted and it has been impossible
to learn the full effects of the storm.
All wires between Chicago and New
York are down and it wa- possible to
reach tho latter city onlv by looping
far to tho south and coming up the
eastern coast, other important eit ei
could not be reached at all.
Funeral of Mrs. Woolf Today.
Funeral services for Mrs. Ludnds VI I
Payne Woolf. who died .Sunday, will le
held at th Second ward chapel this aft
ernoon at 2 ..'cluck.
Mrs. Woolf was horn In Opdeti, Au
gust 1s7o the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jonathan ffllls Layne, and with her
parents went to Alberta among the
earliest of the 1'tah people to .settle Id
that Western province. There he met
and married John W. Woolf, a promi
nent famer and cattleman, whose former
home, bad also been in Utah. The fam
iv recently removed to this eity.
1 1 d 1 Li i-l Id 1 1' B I til S 1 1 rliJd El ! IS) r I ltd
''fffMa : e n R t he, -
! "'"-tk-"""" to Its natural
I color stops Itching, removes dandruff.
j and makes the liair Of man. woman or
I cJ lid heavy and beautifully glossy. Man
Free Coupon Today Read our Guar-
ant;; i ry it at our risk.
Free SI. 00 Package Coupon
pill in our nam and add,'' od tha blank '
lines bcan, ettt out the coupon and mall to :
The Fin I'oinpar.r. 4,''S FOM nMc.. fin ir. j
na'l. Ohio Kn-lose ten coma In atatnpi or .
llve.- ait an arldaneej or ;ood taUti and f-
help tov: pMklog, Foataxe. etc.. and a full
11.00 paikaae In be rni you at ooie by
mad. ri'P'Id. freo of oharge.
III DENTAL CO.i
?12 MAIN STREET.
I i'B.'.r.!cBB extraction of teeth or no pay
I orl ruaranteed.
REM EMBER US.
I We Treat You Right.
B Office r.ouea 8. SO a. m. to I p. aa
I ."undavs. 10 to J- Phono 112t.
J Frank Knox, President.
J. A. Murray, Vice Pres.
J C. Lynch, Vice Pres.
W. F. Earls. Cashier,
j E. A Culbertson. Asst. Cashier.
j The National Bank of the
L'nlled .SUtes Eepo3ltory.
Tapital f 10 005
Surplus and Undivided rroflta.. J26.O0O
I)ejx..9lt3 ... H, 000. 001
A hank whose resources, equipment
and wide connections eneWe it to cx
tend toe beat jiostslble service to everv .,'.
corporation, broaar, merchant and lndi
ppUT per cent Interest paid on
tin:' deposits. M
vv'" h: e a member of the S5a!t Iaki
Cltj 1 leal '.up House.
REST AND HEALTH TO 11 OTHER AND ChTLD.
SUsWisslow's Soothino &VRCT ha been
used f r over SIXTY NTJARSbv MILLIONS of
MOTHERS for tt.eir CHILDRBW "WHILE
TEKTHINC with PSRFJBCT BCCCBaffJ, It
BOOTK1 s he CHILD. SO!:TKNS the arTMS.
ALLAVH PAIN ; CURBS WIND COLIC, and
the beat remedy for DIARRHOUA. It Is ah
atcly naituless. Re Mire and ak for "Mrj.
nslow'9 Soothing Syrup " and take no other
;ud. Twenty-DTe cents a botUe. r
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