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THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 14, 1910, 7 'YmB
GENERAL CLEMI IP
IS 0RDEB0FTHE DAY
(luesti'onablc C'liaradci'S Are
Now Being Driven From
Sail Lake is undcrsoliis its annual
spring houso cleaning and the police de
partment, under tlie direction, of Chief
Ifcirlow. is wielding the broom. "During
the past forty-eight hours more than a
score of questionable characters have been
driven from the city, the loose rooming
houses have boon thoroughly- renovated,
the jwolroom touts' mid oilier parasites
given notlco to leave, and the throng of
Idlers Who annually infest the larger cities
during the winter notified to movo to
The edict to clean up the city was
riven out Wcdnesdny nt'tornoon. and with
in iwelvo hours the city jail contained
an assortment of undesirables that, gavo
fit ihc night jailer plenty to do. Judge Bow
15 man issued a. number of floaters in police
fj court Thursday afternoon and by night-
0 V' fall 'orCL had been passed around that
1 an exodus had been ordered, with the
' :'J 1 rrsiilt tliat in certain sections of the city
VI f extreme quiet prevailed.
The bail for women arrested on charges
A ol'M-nmorality was raised by .ludgo how-
at man to 5300. with an alternative of .six
& Ml months in the city jail for those con-
y,i viclcd. The police magistrate and Chief
"!a J Barlow are determined that the rough
'Hi clement shall be driveu out of the city
j43 I and all patrolmen and detectives have
I nen ordered to clean up their beats.
i $8 ! The efforts of the police thus far have
Cft 9 been extremely successful, and' Thursday
rk ''m the outgoing trains- carried about thirty
J "flri persons who wcro formerly conspicuous In
43I't the tenderloin.
& J 1 EDWARD T. TAYLOR DIES
g, I AFTER BRAVE STRUGGLE
Edward T. Taylor died at the. Latter-,
1 1 day Saints hospital at 2:110 o'clock
tv ' Thursday of meningitis, lie was fil
)rk M f vears of age. and was born in Salt Lake.
fM 'December 1. 1S5S- He was the son of
J Joseph E. Taylor and Louisa It. Capcncr
J Some timo ago Mr. Taylor suffered the
freezing of a foot. The seriousness of
"4 :he injurv was not realized at the time
Li-i and the toot was neglected. Later, gan-
M) crene sot In. and this wa.s followed! by
fj 4 blood poisoning; the direct cause of
i ,. death being meningitis. The: body is at
- the underlakihg establishment of .Toseph
' William Taylor, a brother, at No. 2f.
.; Souih West Temple. Tho funeral scrv-
f i . Ices will be held Sunday, but the time
l$ - and .place havo not yet. been definitely
fVi! J decided upon. Burial will be in the
My- city cemetery.
Sa"' Mr. Taylor's father and mother sur
vive. hhn. as do also his widow and four
' ;y '. sons and five dn ugh lei?. The children
i aie T- Edward Taylor, Theodore Taylor,
l3.fl ?- Victor Taylor. Thomas Taylor, Mrs. Wil-
lla f Buswell. Mrs. Fred Matthews,
"xM:w ,lS- kynn Clayton and Misses Kita
"fiffl 9 Taylor and Leona Taylor. There arc
M alo two brothers and six sisters.
!&lvt fl Taylor was well known In tho
BtfM business world of Salt Lake. Jn his
WiSfl earlier life he was engaged in The nu-
207, dertaking business v, ith his father, and
Whit in ,a,il years ho has been encaged in
, i SUPERVISOR OF CENSUS
g I RETURNS FROM DENVER
I . Mugh J. Mr-Mlllin. supervisor of the
s f census for I'lah, returned from Denver
-,j 6 ft Jf-HO o'clock Thursday night, whore
T ,"3 nr" "HS h,''(?,, attending- a eonferein'c of
giat census offlcinls from Washington, D. C.
nit and other places.
mJfl ,Mr- IcMIlUn slated Thursdav night
MI'! that at the conference he met with the
mi assistant director of th census bureau.
5 , two meinbers of the statistical doparl-
rV nicnt of the "on 1 ran and representatives
Jrom ten d liferent western states. The
r) .inference was held for the purposo of
'-' 0!isIdoring pioblems that will present
themnclves matters out of the ordlnarv
during the taking of the census. The
a . brneilt of the conference was that the
T , 4 supervisors had the opportunity of meet-
'10 L' ing the Washington officials personally
V, , and discussing matters, instead of doing
s 1 , it by correspondence
lr. McMIIlin will be at his office early
. Frldny and the real work of the big task
-i will begin.
v J l .
BJ Meu's C'ravcncttes al 0110-fourf h ofl
.l II. CftABBE CO.. '220 Down Main:
1; CLEARING-HOUSE MEETS
AND SELECTS OFFICERS
L. S. Hills, president or the Doseret
national bank, -was electei president of
he yalt Lake Clearing House associa
tion at the annual mooting held Thurs
day afternoon. W. S. MeCornlHc, of Mc
t onnek &. Co., was elected vico presi
dent; L. J I. Rirnsworth. of Walker
iJrothi.T.s. seci-elary and (reasurer. and
l 1. Bond, of the Utah Commercial and
s;ivuigs bank, will suc-ceod Ft. It. Sharkey
s h3 Hie Continental National as manager.
: He executive committee of the associa
te? " y,otl Wl,s I'-elcctcfl. consisting of W. S.
mi cCornlck. L. S. Hills. C. s. Uiirton, L.
JJf, II. Larnsworth and Frank Knox.
The annual report of the manager
;Ai v, showed that the clearings for the vcar
PC v' ",'.SP7-40:"C- ,is- increase of SSO.
ml : ' -3...t-2.3t. o cr the year of 100S. This is
JIH, . , Jhe largest total clearings for a vear
W- NC m"co th? OI,sanlzatIon of the associa
Uli n a"J also the largest increase for
&M FAREWELL RECEPTION FOR
m y0UXG FRANK M 'MASTER
w 11 i?,TfM!,,stor. of th0 JlJvcnile court.
SXK -.V m ' 0 A?n,dr,r!d fawoll testimonial
AA'j F1..1.V10 -lLh ,fl assembly hall al
4r3$ .7.. 1 at;t arul Fn't South streets this
A) J a SiT?- ar- WcMastor leaves shortly on
XC'y fr.nlls?i0" to 41,0 I'Hwailan Islands. The
i r t louowlng programme will bo given:
a :'l r,lrIirnT?, i 14wnM Jorgensen: tenor
J&t w?;J0a.pl1 Ioll.: son 1,ulc Wyra By-
'n&A L-i,m Vlilnc: R,'0- "s L':r'na Snow:
Amit So -u' V K H c'ardwell; soprano
W- ' v,-5?.i.?r?v?,rct Wh,tey. baritone
TV Irene ?vln Tlerson; recitation, Miss
fWl Sh.y Svipnn! b;?,10- IIsi5 Winifred
Pranc:ML0ll1S0lc-,C,il,Ci1cc Burton: so-
al ; KS tft ,'?s ':i'-saret Summerhays:
11 ? irahft .! lffR 'WulsL Smith: con-
'A tHll T0,r;i?nS ?:nherL Holland: 'iuar-
,I i Kirkn'n.1"11, Er Luri"- J- Standing. 7-3.
P. -1 om r,S .' "isiouary. & Ac
mVt' tomiwnlft, Miss Virginia. Smith.
f "BLIND PIG" IS FOUND
j! BY POLICE OFFICERS
! '"ted bv thrP.!f,10,'.J.i'',,ors w''c conHs-
J i ' " S1 rKf "5. 'a?
I Uu-.T& f,' rooming
J ni ,.,Jrh ' V.ta?"'J or Intoxication
H ; "Sl nT!he' i!SlCJ
prl ' onam.tv ,nfv?"tloir disclosed a hu-s'e
rflil i vVii iV, f1''"1? i,r"' br hollies.
ire'5l I Fri'd'a- arralsiifd in police court
il f '" IL ' CO., 220 Down Main.
. ; I iff Plead Guilty; Go to Prison.
? ti-v 'J1","'JCll 01 tllf: (I Strict, eourl Tlinr!.
1 cC hlUn1 P'-'i'l1 SV to (he eharJe of
k3 r.riw;1CcfVil0 olu' "?ar racl' lhe state
ATTEMPT AT SUICIDE
ey DESPONDENT WOMAN
Prompt .Arrival of Physician
Saves Life of Mrs. Cclcssa
Despondency, believed to have been
caused by separation from her husband
and tho loss of her iwo children, who are
Intlio custody of their father, ia thought
to havo prompted Mrs. Cclcssa Newell.
7G" East Third South street. ,to attempt
suicide Thursday evening by swallow
ing three bichloride of mercury tablets.
Tho woman's attcmpl at self-destruction
was discovered ' almost immediately
by a Mrs. McComilck. residing at the
Newell home, ami ihc police department
was promptly liotllicrj. Br. j; 13. Steele
was summoned and when ho arrived the
woman .was writhing In convulsions. The
liboral use of antidotes checked the rav
ages of the poison a.nd within an hour
Mrs. IScwell was pronounced out of dan
ger. She, declined to discuss her attempt
at suicide and would give no explanation
of the affair.
From perions living in the house it was
learned that the woman was separated
from hor husband some months nqo, and
It is believed that despondency, duo to
the estrangement, prompted tho deed.
1 In Hotel Corridors
JAMJES ANDREW and P. A. FIndlcy
of St. George a.rc at the Cullen.
MR. AND MRP. C. IT. CONKLIN of
Moreland, Ida., a.rc at the Cullen.
LINCOLN CROWELL. D. M. Long
and O. G. Niclson of the United
States forest service, and W. E. ISckbo.
R. W. Taylor and .1. E. Ingram of Og
deu, also attached to the forest service,
arc registered at tho Cullen. They have
been attending the forest supervisors'
convention In Ogden. (
A. F. PARKER is an Ogden visitor at
MRS. A. V. ANDERSON of Bingham
Canyon is at the Kcnyon.
MR. AND MRS. A. McSPORRAN of
MIdvalo are at the Kcnyon.
GEORGE W. JIALL of Havre, Monl.,
is registered at the Kcnyon.
F. R. SCI-IWANGER of Ogden is a
guest at the Kcnyon.
.1. F. KILDEFF or Malta, Mont., is at
the Knntsford. Mr. Kilduff is a promi
nent ranch owner and hlockman of
nothem Montana. T. M. Meade of Shelby
Junction and F, E Bancroft of Deer
Lodge arc other Montana visitors reg
istered at tho Knutsford. Mr. Kilduff
formerly lived in Salt Lake, lie is on
his way to Honolulu.
MRS. IT. VON ETNER of Chicago is
at tho Knutsford. Mrs. Von Elncr vis
ited in Salt Lake last spring.
C. A. TUSH of Twin Falls, Ida., is at
CHARLES R. SCHLAPPI of Anaconda,
Mont., is at the Wilson.
GEORGE H. PRIMROSE, the famous
minstrel. Is at the Wilson.
GEORGE W CO WELL of Bingham
Canyon is a Wilson guest.
JACK M. BOOTH of Rawlins, Wyo is
registered at tho Wilson.
GEORGE E. ROBINSON of Provo is a
guest at the Wilson.
MOSES THATCHER of Logan is in
Salt Lake. He is registered at the Wil
son. A. L. HEINE and Mrs. Heine of Bing
ham Canyon are registered at the
E- W. DUNN of Bingham Canyon is at
DR. F. M. DAVIS of Tooele is at the
R. N. C. STOTT of Eureka is. at -the
A. N. POGGE of St. Anthony, Ida., is
at the Cullen.
R. "W. THOMPSON is registered at the
Cullen from St. Anthony.
W. I. PACK of Provo Is a guest at the
RORERT STEWART is a Locan visitor
in Salt Lake. 11c Is at the Kunyon.
JOSEPH .TENSON of Spririgvlilc is at
W. A. TAWNEV of St. George is a
guest 1 the Konyon.
MRS. ARTHUR McDONALD of Poca
tello is registered at the Kcnyon.
S. IT. 13 ELMO NY is a Provo guest at
SARA IT PETERSON and Clare Harris
of Sandy are registered at lhe Wilson.
R. C PACKARD of Twin Falls, Ida.,
is a guest at tho Wilson.
A. NAYLOli of Bountiful is at the Wil
son. W. E. RACKER of Lchi is a. guest at
MEETING TO CONSIDER
THE COST OF LIVING
To consider the question of what makes
the cost of living so high, a public meet
ing will be held in Labor hall Saturday
at S p. m. From everywhere comes the
complaint that it Is impossible to get
along in tho old way of housekeeping,
and to get at the question practically the
meeting is called.
The question will be thoroughly dis
missed, urn a suggestion has been made
of a probable movement toward a co
operative Institution. Among the speak
ers will be Judge E. G. Cowans and the
Rev. E. T. Goshen. There ill also be
good musical selections. William J. Kohl
berg is chairman of the commit tec.
MUST BE NO ILLEGAL
The slate insurance department is de
termined that no unauthorized coinpanv
shall do business in Utah. Tho atten
tion of the commissioner has again been
called to . rumors that one or two com
panies are doing business in this juris
diction without authority.
The commissioner has Issued a bulle
tin stating that he will appreciate the
courtesy If anyone having information on
the point will communicate, with tho de
partment at Die Dooly block. Any com
pany doing an unauthorized buslnesa Is
directed to rcI the law on the subject
and note Its penalties.
Knitting Store Broken Into.
Burglars entered the Cache Knitting
company's store Just below the. C. M. T.
on Mnln street some time Wcdncsdav
night and obtained about $73 in gold
and silver. Entranee was effected bv
breaking a rear window and scaling, h
partition. The police arc Investigating.
Demented Woman Eccovcva.
Mrs. J S. McMichae.l. who was taken
from an Oregon Short Line train Wednes
day morning on .suspicion of being tem
porarily insane and placed in detention
wa.s released Thursday and permitted to
go to her home al Tivhi 7'alls. Idaho.
A rest of a few hours afforded the wo
man lhe needed relief.
Civil Service Examination,
The chil service commission will hold
examinations at the Federal building Feb
ruary 10 and 17. The Icsls will bo
for positions In tho geological survey, as
Kislant asKnyer In the "port of Kansas'
City and a.ssff-tant. geologist. The salaries
range from 570 per annum to Si 600 por
C. W. Allcr. arrested some clays a so on
suspicion of having robbed the Council
paloon on East. First South street a week
ago. confessed to Lieutenant Ulchurd
Shannon Thursday morning. Aller ob
tained Sl'.fi. lie will he charged with burg
lary In the ycMftml degree.
I Tribune Wool; Ads.
j Bell Main o2u). ljiflcncnuejit 30.
MM MURDERED; '
Whai. Was al First Supposed
Deed of Burglars Now As
sumes New Aspect.
POUGIIKEEPSIE, N. Y.. Jan. 1.".
Sarah O. Rreymer, '26 years old, a gover
ness at the summer residence, of Mr. and
Mrs. Barnes Complon., Millbrook, was
found In her bed early this morning,
strangled to death. Frank Schermorhonn,
employed as coachman on tho Compton
place, has been brought to this city,
charged with tho murder. Late this after
noon he made an unsuccessful attempt at
suicide, cutting his throat with a razor.
At :i o'clock this morning Mary Fcn
nell, a maid in the Compton house, was
awakened and says she saw a man leave
the corridor. Sho ran to awaken the
governess, and not receiving any reply,
entered her room. The governess was
lying In bed. her face black and finger
prints on her throat. She was dead. On
a col in the room was Polly Compton, a
The police found Mrs. Breymers hands
had been tied, tho big chest containing
the allvcrwa.ro hud been forced and sev
eral rooms were In disorder, makimr it
appear as though the tragedy had been
part of 3. burglary. The police wont to
the coachman's house late this evening.
Investigation . disclosed Schermorhonn
lying under the bed with his throat cut.
On the table in his room was found a
"My dear wife: I am not guilty
Schcrmerhnnn was too weak to make
much of a statement- He did saj. how
ever, that ho stood watching under a
window of the Compton mansion while
Shtiro Chaohn, Japanese butler, commit
ted the deed. This statement, tho, police
discredit, and .say there is no doubt that
Hchermerhonn strangled the governess to
death following a criminal attack.
CANNOT ADVERTISE FOR
LABORERS ACROSS WATER
No advertisement promising work for
laborers in Salt Lake will appear in Eng
lish periodicals by authority of the Salt
Lake Real Estate association, and the
original order sent some lime ago has
boon canceled by cable, according to Ed
ward V. Oolbum, former president of the
association. Mr. Colborn said last nicht
that he was not present at the meeting
of the association several weeks ago
when It was decided to advertise for fa
borors in several weeklies of tho United
.Slates and one in London.
Later, ho said, his attention was called
to the fact thai the United Slates immi
gration laws forbade such advertisements
Ih foreign papers, and he immediately In
structed J. L. Parkcs. secretary of the
association, to cancel the order by cable,
and this was done lost week.
EMINENT GEOLOGIST OF
NEW YORK VISITS NEVADA
Special to The Tribune.
RENO. Nov.. Jan. 13. Dr. W. H. Woid
of New York City, an eminent geologist,
and author of "Copper Mines of the
World," arrived in Ely last night from
New York. Dr. Weed, who is the origi
nator of the secondary enrichment theory
with regard to tho disposition of copper
ores, is in Nevada to make, a more thor
ough study of tho geological and mincra
logical conditions of the Ely camp and
the district than he was able to do on
the occasion of his first visit some time
He will visit several of the most thor
oughly cloveloped properties of the dis
trict and will incorporate his results In
the next edition of his hook, which is
considered a standard.
Twenty Rcscorcd by Special Re
quest and Come IJp to
Twenty dairies sending milk Into Salt
Lake City were notllled by City Food and
Dairy Commissioner Frazier 3orno time
ago to discontinue the shipment of their
milk after January 1, 1010, owing to tho
fact that they were not able to conic up
to tho standard In regard to acorlng. Uy
Hpcelal request a reacorlng has Just been
completed of those dairies, and, as they
havo shown great improvement and arc
up to the. standard, they will be permitted
to resume tho sale, of hillk In the city.
All dairies mentioned In the. llBt be
low, except that of C. 11. Stoven, which
has been In excellent condition for some
time, were ordorcd to top shipping, and.
upon special scoring, permitted to resume
business. Following is the list of scores
made on those who were suspended, the
Stovon dairy oxecpted:
C. II. Stoven. Kimball's station GC SO
Parley Brown, Woods Cross. ... AS .5
Moroni Moss. Woods Cross .... '21 fS
Joseph Moss. Woods Cross .... J 7 0j
John Moss. Woods Cross 21 il
Aniv Urown. Wood'fi Cross .... M "0
J. C. Woolev, Ccntervlllc .... 51
S. J. Pa.rrln. Ccntervlllc ;:7 r.l
L. C Woolcy. Centervllle.' ye, 50
William Morcan, Lay Ion 2S M
Andy Adams. Lay ton -7 uS
E. WIgsle. Lay ton '- ?r
J. S. O'Brien, La.y.ton ,.. 2S ol
A. IT. Adams. Layton M 3
D. B. Simmons, Lay ton M
E. Simmons. Layton 10 6
Tuck Green, Layton 22 n7
S. H. Nalder, Layton JS i3
James Ware. Layton 05
Charles T. Bennett, Layton :!fl no
.1. W. Day. Layton US 51
USING TOLL GATE TO
Special to The Tribune.
RENO, Ne.. Jan. 13. In order to effect
a proper settlement with the Tonopah
Mining company and tho Belmont Min
ing company, the officials of tho Mon
tana Tonopah at Tonopah yesterday
erected a toll gate on the switch line over
which the ore cars of tho lirst-namcd
company pass. This line was constructed
by the Montana people shortly after the
advent of th railroad Into this camp,
and at that time a toll rato was made.
The Tonopah and Belmont companies
have been paying ?1 a car for the privi
lege of using this switch. The original
rato was based on narrow-guage cots.
Later, when tho switch was standardized,
no ehansc was made in the toll rates.
When the gates were erected yesterday,
closing the traffic, local representatives
of the Tonopah Mining company tele
graphed to the head office at Philadelphia.
PLANS FOR FIREMEN'S
BALL ARE WELL ALONG
All .plans arc practically completed
and everything is virtually in readiness
for the second annual ball of the city
firemen at the Odeon hall. Friday even
ing, January 21. About the only thing
left undone is the decorations, and these,
of course, cannot well be placed until a
dav or so before the. affair.
The ball Is being given by the Salt
Lake City Firemen's Relief association,
and the proceeds will go to the firemen's
relief fund; therefore, the purpose is
meritorious. The committee In charge of
the affair Is: Alexander S. Baker, presi
dent of the association: Fred Gulbranscu.
vice president; Andrew Elkrem, secre
tary , and Reuben Simpson, treasurer. .
Chamberlain's Fioa! Effort
00 the Eve of Great Election
LONDON, Jan. lo. From his Birming
ham retreat on the eve of the elections.
Joseph Chamberlain has made a final
effort to rally his countrymen in favor
of his cherished policy colonial prefer
once. The inavlid statesman has Issued
a manifesto, addressed to the electors of
tho whole country. He reiterates warn
ings he so often has given of the gravity
of the commercial situation.
"I address you," says Mr. Chamberlain,
"as Bri tains, as patriots, and I tell you
that it Is nol well with British indus
try." Pointing out that Great. Britain is los
ing in the international race by her per
sistence in free trade, ho continues:
"This Is a critical and creative time.
You cannot play fast and loose with
your destiny. " 0 You have an
opportunity. You will never havo it
again. Victories in politics are like vic
tories in war. They are won by enthu
siasm, lost by timidity. A mistake in
Imperial policy is Irretrievable."
Ho warns the nation that. If tics of
sympathy binding the country to tho
children who arc soon to become great
nations across the seas should be weak
ened or destroyed. England would sink
to a fiflh-rato nation, existing on suf
ferance. "Wo will not havo It," he declared.
"Let us provide against it; tho remedy
is at hand."
Explaining that the remedy is colonial
preference. Mr. Chamberlain concludes:
"By a commercial nation we can pave
the way for federation. T see constantly
before us a practical aspiration that
federation of free nations that wlil en
able us to prolong in tho ages yet to
como all tho glorious traditions of the
British race. Never yet in our history
has the great democracy been unpatri
otic, and 1 know that the fruition of our
hopes 13 ccrialn."
This manifesto is hailed by I'nionist
papers as a trumpet call to the country,
ono of the finest and most impressive
things Joseph Chamberlain over has done
and comparable to Chatham's last speech
in the house of lords for dignity and the
pathetic circumstances of its utterance
from a sick bed.
Tho first four members of the new par
liament will be returned Friday by a "no
opposition" election. They are Joseph
Chamberlain for Birmingham West. Lord
Cecil and Sir William Ranson for Oxford
university, and John Waller Mills for
LIED JNTO POPULARITY
"It is ouly in the last i'cw weeks that
I Lave t.akcu to tolling lies." said the
blue eyed girl. "Whoppers, T. mean.
Of course, T always fell back on the
regulation social libs wlicu occasion
required, but. T don't stop at those
little white 1'ellows any more. T am
competing -with Baron Munchausen
himself. Lying, iu mv case, is not a.
sign of depravity; it is the Inst
desperate weapon with which 1. liopo
to hold my own in conversation. T
am not a poor talker, hut somehow all
my friends can outdo mc in speed,
duration and variety of tonics. That
is, they could bofore 1 took to lying.
Wince then 1 am in the lead.
"Previous to my joining tho Ananias
club, this is tho way our gabfests
usually proceeded: For tho first live
minutes after meeting a friend both
talked at tho same time; then, as a
matter of courtesy, subsided and let
her run along alone for half an hour.
About llmt timo she would look up.
conscience stricken, and say: 'But,
hero I am, monopolizing the . conversa
tion. I have told you everything about
myself. Now tell mo somolhiug abouL
" Hi all honesty I will admit that
perhaps f didn't havo anything very
interesting to relate, for I live rather
a secluded life and unit tier set lhe
world on lire myself nor know anybody
who doe.;, To erl helcss, I picked out
the happenings that had scoinod lo mo
most epoch-making and started to tell
Ibom. Bofore X had talked throe
minutes my -friend's attention wan
dered and she gazed blankly pnst: 1110
iulo space, preparing the. next install
ment, of hor own story. Then, just bc
foro I reached the climax of my modest
recital, fIio launched it at. me, thai
second' installment. 1 mean, without so
much as an introductory, fT beg your
pardon' for interrupting you.' Some
times T got lo finish my yarn later;
sometimes I didn't. Now' that hap
pened, miud you. nol, only with one
friend, but tviI.Ii many. 1 stood it; for
years, thin indifference to tho para
graphs culled from mv own life Inp
ton. Al f, ot desperate. I. re
.solved that if T couldn't got anybody
I to liston to what really happened to
me 1 would invent things that would
compel them to listen.
"J took to lying. The first- persou
T tried it. on was a girl who hud just
returned from California. She was a
good subject, Of nil people T know
hor miud is tho hardest to pin down to
anybody's affairs except; her own.
'' rf T can hold her." 1 said. T
can hold anybody.' Before she hardlv
had a chance to say, 'Howd' do' 1
sailed in. Tho lies I had planned, were
achmg to bo told: they seotbed in my
brain, they surged tlirough my lips.
1 thought, tor a. few minutes my schemo
had failed. T saw Evelyn's "gaze bo
gin to wander, but. iu sheer frenzy T
piled it on thicker and thicker, uud
presently 1 had the satisfaction of see
ing hor loan forward, excitedly, hor
eyes fastened upon mine and widening
with interest, while every little while
she broke out with: 'Well, if that
isn't, tho strangest thing!" 'I never
heard anything like it!' Mlow did it
over happen?' 'And what did vou do
''She stayed hall mi hour, and lhe
only chanco shn got to pipe up about
her own experiences was just as she
was' leaving, when she .-mentioned a
terrible storm they had hod that hist
day sho was in Los Angeles. Ecu
then T shut her off,
"'Stormed, did it?" aid I. T
wonder if it was :is bud as the storm
wo had that, day T was in '
"But she dJdu-'l want to hoar the
" 'Ooodby.' she said, and shot down
"Since thai day I have lied per
sistently, methodically, universally,
and. if T do sny it myself, brilliantly.
When T say anything nowadays people
hold LI ;eir breath to hear what it is.
Nobody scorns my experiences, no
body breaks iu when f hold the lloor.
J toll you, it is great lo bo important.
No doubt everybody knows 1 am lying,
and no doubt I hey talk about mo
shamefully behind 111 v back. but. T
don't, mind that. I make folks -it up
and lake notice'
CREDIT MEN TALK OF
POSTAL SAVINGS BANKS
Banker Will Be Invited to Ad
dress Association at Next
Postal savings banks was the topic, for
genoral discussion at tho monthly nicct
IiiEr of the Utah Association of Credit
Men at the Commercial club Thurndny
afternoon. The local association ha. re
ceived a. letter from the National Bank
ers association. In which the objections
of the bankers lo tho government plan!
are outlined. The credit men decided to
turn the matter over to alio banklnn
committee of the association with the
request that :omo local banker be in
vited lo address the credit men al their
next regular meeting.
Credit department methods was also a.
subject of discussion, as was the propo
sition of the .National Association of
Credit Men lo renew the campaign for
ccitaln amendments to the national bank
CLAIM ARTIST CHRISTY
WAS USUALLY INTOXICATED
ZANESVILLTS. O.. Jan. m The tlrst
day s hearing of the. habeas corpus ac
tion brought by Mrs. Howard Chandler
Christy for the possession of her daugh
ter, .Natalie, today was marked by testi
mony as to the alleged unfitness of the
artist to have tho custody of tho child.
Counsel for Mrs. Christy drew testi
mony that, prior to his locating perma
nently near here early last year, the life
ot tho artist In. New York was marked
by drunkenness and abuse of his wife
Thar Christy suffered from temporary
Insanity, brought about by ovor-indul-gencc
111 intoxicants and was forced to
spend six weeks in a private sanitarium
tor treatment two years ago, was alleged
n.1 i1.110,. .Position of Dr. Charles Einerv
T.U1I of New York.
ROEBUCK CASE AGAINST
UTAH COPPER DISMISSED
The case of Franklin Koebuek against
. . ,l . 1 1 oppcr company, the trial of
which began In the Federal court before
Judge John A. Marshall Wednesday, was
dismissed by the court on Thursday aft
ernoon, after the testimony of both sides
had been heard. The case was dismissed
Roebuck wa.s suing the I'tah Copper
company for damages for permanent in
juries, alleced to have been received in
an accident on the Copper Bolt line, al
Bingham. Tho sum asked was 520,000.
Judge Marshall also dismissed the lurv
for the lerm. There will be no session
of the Federal court until Monday.
HEIRESS IX HOSPITAL;
WAITER COHEN IX CELL
PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 3:;. Roberta De
Janon Is in a suite of private rooms in
St. Agnes hospital In. this city. Ferdi
nand Cohen is locked in a cell, awaiting
a hearing on the charge of abduction,
and his wife is in a hospital suffering
troin a nervous collapse.
In spite of these severe cross-examination
to which the young heiress was sub
jected for nearly live "hours tonight, no
change in her original story was brought
While Cohen was being put through
the third degree" his wife made frantic
but ineffectual efforts! to see him.
Tho police surgeon reported that no
charge more serious than abduction
could be substantiated. .
Dangers of Overwork.
Overwork lowers tho general vitality
and renders its subjects peculiarly sus
ceptible to general diseases and to in
jection. It produces anemia, which is
not only a. aorious disease in itself but
also .1 favoring condition for manv other
diseases. It results in serious iniurv to
tho eyes and to any organ on which" fho
work may happen to make special de
mands. But the most serious danger Is
the tendency In exhaust the central ner
vous system, which controls all the vital
functions. Whether the poisonous waslo
products of fatigue are the result of mus- !
cular or mental effort, they havo a par
alyzing action upon lhe nerve cells-and
through thcni may produce disorders of
tho heart, the circulation, the special
senses, the digestive apparatus, and in
f;lct any function or organ of the body.
The Survey for Januarv.
Tribune Want Ads.
Bell "Main 5200. Independent 1560.
Two members of the New York stato
immigration commission of 100S toured
tho routes of the bargo canal and New
iork City aqueduct last fall and have
just made their report in The Survey for
January. Speaking of ono camp on the
line ot the aqueduct, the Investigators
write that there nrc about 1S00 men em
ployed. Since this work was started in
1008 fifty-five saloons in miserable
wooden shacks have been started along
the line of tho works Just outside the
city's property. Several of tho saloons
have dance halls and rear rooms for dis
orderly purposes. Many of the cottages
where the families live havo an extra
room which is used by disorderly women.
Just before pay day from twenty-five
to 100 disorderly women from New' York
City come up to this camp, occupy these
rooms, and they stay until tho men have
spent their money. They then return to
New York until another pay day. The
row of eolUigcs and saloons is so no
torious for its brawls and shootings that
it is called "Pistol row."
Tribuca Want Acts.
Dell Main 5200. Independent 3G0.
I Don't Suffer!
Perhaps 75 per cent, of our 1
women suffer from female irrcg- I
ularities or diseases of lhe Uter- 1
mc Organs 1
At certain periotJi they feel I
1 that everything is going wrong 1
I they suffer from headaches, M
I nervousness, low spirits, causing 1
I unhappiness for themselves and 1
I all those about them 1
S Graefenberg I
I Uterine Catholicon 1
8 overcomes all this. It quickly
I regulates and permanently 1
I cures any and all female dis- I
I orders, restoring health, vigor I
I and courage 1
i At aH Druggisis 1
Seod fcr oar Wetna'i Booc I
I THE GRAEFENBERG CO. !
1 111 CWn St., New Yt I
REPORT OF BATTLE
A I A 1 1 IT A P A HEARD
No Details, Owing to Strict Cen
sorship Maintained in Revolution-Swept
WASHIN'GTON.i Jan. IS. News of a
battle at Acoyapa has leaked through the
strict censorship at San Juan Del Sur,
Nicaragua, and reached TVashington to-nlsht-
Details arc entirely lacking-, but
representatives' of the Estrada govern
ment here are of the belief that Cha
morro engaged Vasquezs some time be
tween midnight and daylight today and
that the remnant of the Zclayan army
has fallen back toward Managua, where
n ilnal battle will be fought, probbly at
thc frates of tho city.
Estrada's army advanced to Acoyopa
in thrco divisions. Chamorro's division,
in the lead, had batteries manned by
Americans, which worked such destruc
tion on Zelayan troops at Rama.
MANAGUA. Nicaragua. Jan. lo. -There
are persistent rumors that an engage
ment has taken place between govern
ment forces and revolutionists in the de
partment of Chontales, but nothing defi
nite Is known here of the result.
Juan Jacoby. to whom a letter alleged
to have boon written by Cannon on the
morning of his execution was addressed,
declares that the letter, which is in the
possession of the authorities and which
contains an exculpation of all concerned
In his trial and condemnation, was not
written by Cannon. The letter and sig
nature, Jacoby says, arc forgeries. Jaco
by, a citizen and a former employed of
Cannon, has refused to sign a decree
acknowledging the authenticity of the
General Trias has definitely postponed
his trip to Costa Itlca. thereby giving
rise to a report that he luten'ds to- resume
participation In the affairs of the nation.
President' !Madrlz 'denies any intention of
According to advices received here, a
battle appears lo be inevitable between
tho lustra da forces and the government
a l Acoyapa.
President Madriz today announced thr
receipt of a communication signed by
General Estrada, and General Chainorro.
expressing willingness to discuss peace
terms through ihclr respective envoys on
neutral territory, sui-h aa San Jose, or
Punta Arenas, Costa Rica. The president
has replied that, as lhe existing conflict
Is a family affair, ho prefers Grcytown
as the place of meeting. Both messages
were transmitted through Kcar Admiral
ANNUAL MEETING OF
The annual meeting of the Salt Lake
County Horticultural society will be. held
Saturday afternoon at 1:,10 o'clock in the
office of the county commissioners. The
election of officers for the ensuing year
will take place at that time.
After the meeting there will be an ex
hibition of smudge pots on the City and
County building grounds and a general
invitation is extended to all fruitgrowers
to witness it. An Meal heater will be
operated by Jumes M. Fisher, president
of the society, and the Hamilton OH
heater will be handled by Charles SU11
man the agent of the company.
Two Kinds of Oil.
Ho was anxious to purchase a birthday
gift for his wife, and as he liked pictures,
and as the walls were rather bare, ho
soon hit upon the form which his present
"Where shall I find something really
nice in oils for the dining room?" he
asked of an assistant at the co-operatives
"On the third floor." began tho assist
ant: then he paused and looked doubt
fully at the Inquirer. "Did you mean a
painting or something in lhe sardine
fine?" he asked. Tit-Bits.
Bamberger Company Explains j
In The Tribune of Thursday morning
thsro appeared a. report to the effect I hat
Gnorgo Hilton wlio resides at S10 TSusil !
Eighth South street had. on Wednesday,
made a complaint to Sealer of Weights
and Pleasures Reasley that last Wednes
day (January .") ho ordered and paid
for a ton of coal at the Bamberger of
lice, and that ho received It 100 pounds
short. Tie said he called at the com
pany's office and told tho office man
that the coal i:is short weight: that he
would not accept It. and llmt tho com
pany refused to make good tho short
weight or take it back and refund, Pe
forc Mr. Hilton went to the company's
office, he says, he called In two of his
neighbors, weighed the coal and found
the shortage. .Mr. Hilton says the coal
has remained in his cellar untouched.
The Bamberger company slated on
Thursday that the coal was delivered on
January S. and a da or so aftenvud .Mr.
Illllon called nt the off ho and said It
had weighed the coal himself on steel
ards and that there was but 1100 pounds.
The company states they sent a man to
look at the coul. but he reported that the
waj ray in the bin it would be im
possible to say positively what the coal
would weigh. They are busy at this
time of lhe year, they state, so concluded
it would be savlnif time and money to
settle with '.Mr. ' Hilton on Iho basis of
his claim rather than take the coal out
and weigh it, and Mr. Hilton was paid
In the meantime, the Bamberger com
pany says Mr. Hilton had taken tho
matter up with Mr. Bensley. Then they
sont and took the remainder of the coal
out of the Hilton cellar, sent it to the
Stewart Coal company's scales, and a
teamster, together ulth one of Mi. Hil
ton's representatives, weighed the coal,
and it weighed 1C70 pounds. This left
a din'eroncc of WW pounds, which the
oompuio could not help but believe had
A LINIMENT FOR EXTERNAL USE. X
Wo woman who hears children need aufTor during the period fm&
of waiting, nor at tho time of hab3''s corning, if Mother's (jSgCj
Friend is used aa a massage for the muscles, tendons and glands X-gyy
of the body. Mother's Friend is a penetrating, healthful lini- ,
mcut which strengthens the ligaments., lubricates and renders pliant, those ,
muscles on "Which tho strain is greatest, prevents caking of the "breasts by loop
ing the ducts opon, and relieves nausea, backache, nurnhness, nervousness, etc.
Ita regular uso will prepare every portion of the system for the safety of both
mother and child and greatly reduce the pain and dangar wJjen tho little one
comes. Mother's Friend is sold at drug stores. Writo for our free "book, which
contains valuable information for oxpnetant; mothers.
THE BRADFiBLD QQ,r ATLANTA, A
OFFICIALS RENAMED ! I
B MAHUFACTOHEilS' I
j Constitution 1o Be Amended to H
Require initiation Fee of H
$12 March 1. ml
Oorgc S. McAllister was re-elected rjH'fl
president of the Manufacturers' assocla- 'mmm
Hon of Utah at a meeting of the new Mm
board of directors of -the association held MM
at the officer. Thursday evening. Daniel Hjfl
F. Collect was re-elected secretary and
John K. BruIT was also rc-eloelod "tr?au- H
urer of the association. The other offi-
cers were first and second vice presidents, ISI
which wlll.be filled by .TV..F. Jensen and fjH
If-. f. Harrington, respectively. IBI
Tho directors of" tho asrociation dc- fBl
cidfd to amend the coheljtution of the UW
association by requiring an initiation foe iHi
of "Vl after .March 1. U'10. Th? print i- fH;
pal topic of discussion wa:: regarding the llHi
plans for tho exhibit to be maintained
In the Vermont building as soon as the SH
quarters arc rady for the astoclallon. VMMmt
All lhe showcases for the exhibits, will be fmW
ol the sanie general style, .although no Wm
design has been selected. ("fffffffffffffffffj
Men '3 627."50, :r30. O'eoats, $1S.7j.
A. II. OK.IBBE CO.. 220 Down Alaxa. fM
Pipefitters Elect Officers. jH
At a meeting held Thursday evening llB
of the local union No. ICi of the Inter- mm
national Assocla t Ion of Steam, Hot. Wa- lmm
it and Power Pipe Fitters and Helpers. Bmm
a I whMi si:-:ty-jlve meinbers were pros
enl, these ofiicers w'-re elected: Presi-
dent. Frank II. Murray: vjeo president, iH
J. M. Pholon: aecre.tary and treasurer, IHI
Burt x S111Jt.l1; inspector. Mike Phelan; i'l
guard. Bert Wright: sentinel. William MMM
J'ea-oek: trustees. Charles J-ons, li. J Vmm
Powell and Solhy Jones.
ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE. j jH
MATINEE TODAY AT 2:15
EVERY EVENING 3:13.
John B. Hymer. Ben Welch
Donald Botlc3 The Misses Dagwell 1
The Chadwick Trio.
Vittorla & Glonretta. mf
Hopkins & Axtell m
Matinee prices 16c, 25c, 50c
Night prices 25c, 50c, 7oc.
i. : m
The Klrke La Shello Co. Presents
The Play as Good as the Book.
The Most Jndearlnsr Love Storv 12er IH
Prices 2oc, oOc. Toe. $1.00. Matinees JH
Wednesday and Saturday. All seats Mmm
reserved. 25c and 50c. M
Next Week "WILDFIRE." VmW
OPPOSITE THE POSTOFFICE. jH
MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1310. :Lm
MADAME TERESA CAR RENO I
WORLD FAMOUS LADY P1ANISTE.
Everett Piano used.
Seats now on sale at the theater or 1
Carstensen &, Anson Co., 74 South BH
Popular Prices. aH
TONIGHT ALL THIS WEEK 'jjl
Matinee Saturday iIh
WILLARD MACK MAUDE LEONE Mmm
and associate players lll
present Win, F.ivcrsham's success, Pill
"Lord and Lady Algy" jfl
Evening prices 75c, 50c, 35c, 25c; iifl
Matinees 50c, 25c.
Next week: iHlla
"THE MORALS OF MARCUS," jH
(EAST THIRD SOUTH.) 'H
" TmrTaTvTudeville. iH
Special added attraction, Edward Gal-
lagher In "The Battle of Bay Rum." H
TJiindv and Fields, Crlmmlns and 'JIH
Gore, ifarrv Thompson. Bell and
Caron. John Ftersramasco. Mission Ph- Immm
tnresrraph. Mission Symphony Or-
Matinees every d3y at J:..0. Two tfffffffl
shows every cvenins. 7::i0 and 0:1.j. J fffffffl
Matinee prices. 10 and 20 cents. Iwcn- I ji (fffffffff
inp prices. 10. 2.". and 50 cents. jMH
"Shadow of the Cross" H
Al'ost talked of paiutiufr in the
world, on exhibition for two weeks, fl
.b?piiiDiun; January 1, 1 to 10 p. m. ll
72 EAST THIRD SOUTH H
Benefit j il
ORPHANS' HOME AND jl
DAY NURSERY jjH
Aositlvc aiid per-- T j
MBaf""il ericas Sprlvatcy na'ln 'l
tholr own homes. THE KEELEY INSTI I Mmm
TUTE, 331 W. South Temple St., Sail mmM
Lake City, Utah. llH