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I-ffiD; pays for his competitors ?4: J I L - i IT ftli ' "l I I b WL Iy IL ll, 11 jf I y PL! LI 1 L IL A jertishie. made ynnderful stride ia iRnc br tho loss of busmosj BBHJT V i5r " wItAT yy n3fNT YV" fW T S&Sr TX7 Tr ST advancement of their business by tSEken away from him. Jf f W V AT V V V V ' dome extensive adverting. uJBt BbYJ SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 7, 1910. - 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS. H bjkt DAI Brings With It.Riot- Fatal Shooting in Philadelphia. LRIHMSPATCIIEI) iRD MINT PROPERTY Declare Battle for teed Human Rights is Just Begun. JGTON Del. March 6.-- f United States government ntend to mkc any chances its property Interfered nruly mobs was made evi- -r v. when orders -were re- r Fort Dupont to have the y company, coast artillery, y cave for Philadelphia at a y notice, and It probably will y orrow. This company of y t is said will be used lo ie Philadelphia mint and v eminent buildings. JIiPIIIA, March (3 The oon- 10 quietest day Philadelphia co tho street ear strike bc Llian two weeks ago, was lit by a. scries of disturb ch ihrec persons were shot, fatally; many unruly pcr Bveroly clubbed by tho po ire than a score of arrests lenco of the night came as ic shock to the hopes of the bat a Sunday was U pass ions disorders. This hope stored by the day's pact lie i, in itself had been stir bublc was expected because 11 sympathetic strike, disorders, which came with larkness. the developments n the strike situation had jorlant. Conflicting claims d as to the number of men )Spondcd to the .General id there seems lo bo no way in rate figures. ttcc of ten in charge of the ike movement, asserts thai ns in the nrious branches lia 's widely diversified in i left their employment lo their sympathy with the 'k cause and help (hem win Figures gathered by tho tuicnt. however, arc cited of Public. Safety Clay to rcvious claini that not more uon struck. The labor lead- 150,000 men will be out 1)3 rs Issue Statement. rs committee of ten issued ug statement tonight; lond day of the general strike '6 force militant, with nearly hized worker on strike, and inds of the unorganized pre fain in this demonstration, reported yesterday to have ho strike proclamation, thoti l he added Monday, who lurday to protect Hie stock ty of their em plovers, ioplo arc thoroughly aroused meaning of litis light. Tbcy it il is a struggle between irate interests and human "garmntcLMl by the constilu fe .United Slates. Mass meet Hizeiis held during the last . hours disclose the onlbu & determination fhnl prevails i' rank and file of Ihe people, y. demonstrates I ho -correct-r pusiliou. ing Jliat tho fight has just ovidiiig Ihe traction company JPW oL immediately settle their Kyilh tho carmen or submit &KQ arbitration), this commit wpriring for the complete or- tBfi of t lie- entire city." Sk To Provent Riot." Striking labor local is directed riMlJ.8", headquarter- whero its BKBI? shall report daily, and to mc?tln" under the super "vt? aul);coin'illco of the com jfe,on; 11,18 vision is made, K!enl sa.v,8: UlaL at such meet jlCSpo?Mul? ani unauthorized SEfSl-y bc Svcm no pportuuitv npiot or unlawful arlion." K-rS nr'j11 1,old .a maf!S moel- il:nlTh(J "mtniltcc of. tc 0 W fJ ?i0rd of,6cv"al importanr Aaiosc who, it is asserted will .'3 tomorrow are the carnct loom fjfeSanrolving 6000 men; the Xl 1-n Snn Lu,J01' "uion, pre 1 ' 0.000 mon will bo o it it Vl!lt.nn,ciic''IJv everv i y lrora JM,00U to Slor ted i,!,i,arlu,r "'one." blithe lixL!'01' 1,(-!,llfiua iters &Sm$ t , V.U 1 tlUj strikers. 5Wnr,i.V",l,t'h incl,1,-11s nearly K " -ra '" tne moving picture TttS,, udcvI theaters. JMi; lt!,c Plces of amuse--saR0 SBtimato Low. JH1,ft.v Clay ihi8 afi. IUlJSmf ut0. of 3070 men on I S!SJ!Tia Bty.fo Jycs not- Slvcn. also mav ViVr.,,ft,nC:0- These llg Mtm An?rcd,,-nTO obtained ! l P0li lI,cso he BSWrlherm yinT,al1.101 ,l" Sl',11:e- OSrul,more sl.j that many ) .-if l"-d on Pagt, Two. DEATH SUDDEN FOR EX-SENATDR PLATT Noted Republican Leader Dies Within Hour of Last Attack. GIFTED WITH RARE SKILL AS POLITICAL ORGANIZER Prominent in New York State Affairs and in National Campaigns. NEW YORK. March G. Thomas Col lier Plutl, formerly United States sena tor from New l'ork and for many years a national figure Jn Kcpublieun politics, died at !J:t5 o'clock this afternoon in ihu upurtmcul of air. and Mrs. Gustavo Abcle, on West iSlevcnth street, from whom he had rented three rooms for the last four yours. Airs. Abcle had been his nurse. Dr. Taul Autcrbridge, his physician, said tonight that the came of death was chronic and acute Drlglu's disease. The body was removed tonight to the home of Frank II. rialt, a son. and will be taken on Tuesday lo Owcgo, N. ., tho senator's birthplace, where It will be buried. Funeral services will bu held Wednesday In ihe Presbyterian church In Owcgo. The end was startlingly biuldon. An. hour before the senator died, nis two sons. Frank and Ed ward, with their fam ilies, and ills widowed son. itarry, with the lalter's daughter. Charlotte, and son. 'Sherman, had left the house ut'Lii their usual Sunday visit. The senator said at that time lhat he felt very weil and thought he would read the Sunday pa pers. At o o'clock he was luucii with a fainting spell, and Dr. Autcrbridge was hurriedly culled. Tho family was notlllcd and returned In haste, air. Piatt recovered from his Ural lapse, but sank into unconsciousness again at 3:30 o'clock and died fifteen minutes later. The rel atives were all, at tho bedside. Feeble for Year. Only lasl Wednesday Senator Piatt was at his ofiicc downtown. For several years he had been in feblc health, and latterly the use of his legs had almost deserted him. but his condition until to day was not looked upon as more- serious than usual. Thursday at breakfast tho senator had a momentary fainting spell, but rallied quickly. A year ago his feebleness was markedly accentuated and bin life was despaired of for a period, but with remarkable vitality he recovered and went about his business as usual. Dr. Autcrbridge said tonight that the vitality of his patient was truly unusual. In spllo of his feebleness he tool; an active interest In affairs and refused to neglect' his business until tho dictates of nature imposed a. rest, lie w;ts out of bed at 7 o'clock every n.orning ami always early at his office.. Outlived His Time. Thomas Collier Plutt. the "easy boss" of earlier and brighter days, was for ninny years not only the Kcpubllcji leader of his state, but a fcurc in na tional politics, shoulder to shoulder with men of such rank and reputation as the late Matthew Stanley Quay or Ponnsyl vanla. Both wrc men of exceptional intel lectual attainments, and both turned thorn, with signal success, to party or ganization. Quay died still' a power; Plait outlived his time and felt himself iu late years out of touch with the mov ing spirit of events. In "Twenty Tears in Congress." James G. Blaine described Piatt as a "business man of great personal popularity. Me has an aptitude for public affairs and is a man of strong inlliienc.c in Ills state, tic Is no debater, but has strong common sense and quick judgment of men." Yet with all his native Judgment, wide experience and skill as an organizer. It became the fate of Pla.t.1 ,to win re in rmbrnnr.e more for his associations with others limn for anything hu did of his own initiative. When He Was Center. Twice in his life Platl was the mentor of the national stage; once when he re signed with Koscoe Conkllng from the L'nltcd States senate and was Instantly nicknamed "Me. Too." Piatt. :md once when lie induced Theodore Koosevolt to run for vice-president with McKlnlcy. very much against Roosevelt's better judgment in the fam of his reported declarations that nothing would induce him to accept the nomination There could not bc a better instance of Piatt's skill in persuasion and manipu lation or of the Irony that mocked hii ripest wisdom. MeKlnloy was shot Roosevelt becamo president, and the day of Plait's domination In the nlule lapsed Into senility. Mis bodily strength de clined rapidly, lie made a second mar riage which ended in the courts, and he was Mied by. Mae Wood, formerly clerk iu government employ, for a di vorce on the strength of a third mar rlaue never proved to have taken place. Tho episode with Conkling, which was not exceeded In public excitement, say the newspaper files of that day. by any event in the civil war. was as follows: The "Me, Too," Episode. Plutt was elected to the senate in 1SSI He and his colleague. Conkling. hecame embroiled with Gnrlield Iu a bitter con troversy about the appointment of "William-II. Robertson to he collector of the port of New York. The selection was distasteful to the New York organization, and both Piatt and Conkling refused lo confirm U in the senate. Thereupon President Gained withdrew other nomi nations made at their instigation, among them one. Stewart h. Woodford, to be ITnlted States district attorney, and Lou F. Payne, recently remembered as an "accelerator of publlo opinion," to bo l'nltcd Stales marshal. Finding themselves In a hopeless dead lock. Piatt and Conkling both reslgmd Conkling was caught In the great bliz zard of 1S88 and died of exposure. Phi was supposed to be frozen out of poli ties, but he turned his attention to building Inllucnee In the southern Her of New York counties, became state leader again in 1S!M. and In 1807 was elected a second time to the United plates- senate, succeeding David Hcti-iu-U Mill. Piatt fell out with Governor Frank rjlack. and lo defeat his renominatlon put forward Theodore RoobovoU. a type whose undeveloped possibilities he did not justly estimate. It was Roosevelt's rapid progress townrd popularity and power that lulcr led Piatt to suggest him for the vice-presidency, hoping that in the quiet of that dignified office ho might be forgotten. Successful iu Business. Piatt was born in Owogo, Tioga coun ty. N. Y.. on July IF,, 1SI5:;. of Puritan ancestry. Mo entered Yale college with the class of lSlO, but left In tho middle of lf.K lunlor year because of ill health. Ills father wished him to study for the ministry, but he never advanced further In lhat direction than to sing In the church choir. A brief apprenticeship at literature was succeeded by more congenial employment In business. He prospered in Michigan "in the lumber trade, returned to Owego ami became president of the Tioga Na-' tionnl bank: was chosen a director and later president of the Southern Central Railroad company, and In 1S70 w.-ik elected gunvnl manager and secretary of ihe Fulled States Kxpreca company, J, T :: SECRETARY KNOX "OH! THERE GOES MY PET!" IH MEAT PICES II EM WORLO Practically Every Country Af fected by Increase in Staple Food Pro du el. PORK AND MUTTON HOLD FIRST PLACE IN ADVANCE Preserved and Sailed Meats Go Upward at Slower Rate Than Fresh. WASHINGTON, March C Mont prices have advanced In all the principal con suming and producing sections of the world, according to statistics compiled by the department of commerce and labor. Tho report shows the chief meal ex porting countries of the world to be Aus tralia, Now Zealand. Argentine, Canada and the United States; the chief meal importing countries, the United Kingdom. Germany and. In a. less degree, the other European countries. The advance in fresh meat prices is less than In salted and preserved .meats, and In nearly all cases the advance. In beel Is less" thnn that In pork or, mut ton. The fact lhat the percentage of advance in tho price of fresh meals, especially those shipped in chilled or frozen stale, has not been as great as the advance, in sailed or preserved meats. Is sold to bc duo to reductions In the last few years In the cost uf chilling or freezing . and of transporting meats of this class. Aclvanco iu Muton. , . The advance In motion i regarded as due to the comparatively slow, growth in tho world's supply of sheep. Some of the statistic obtained by the department follows: From Australia, iu Ihe. cusp, of beef preserved by cold nroccsn, tho export pi'leo advanced from $o.i!3 a hundred pounds In lSfil) to 55. 10 in laOS; mutton and lamb, from $3.S a hundred pounds In ISM to ?6. 17 In 1008, on advance of about 3 per cut on beef and nearly 70 per cent In the price of mutton and lamb. In Argentine, ihe export price of frozen beef iu 1807-1S00 was $1.75 a hundred pounds and the price for 1000-1U0S. SI.3S: of frozen mutton, for 1S'j7-1S09. SI. 70 a hundred pounds and 1000-UiOS. ?3.50. Increase in England. Meat Imports Into the United King dom in the period from LSfltJ to IH0S show advances In nearly every case, the prin cipal exception being fresh hoof, of which the average price a hundred pounds de creased from 58.21 in 1S0C to $7.00 In IMS. , , , Tho Import price a hundred pounds ot sailed beef advanced from $5.33 to $S.1C: preserved beef from ?11. 30 to $IS.H": pre served mutton, from $7.15 to $10.37. and pork from $7,57 to $8.50 a hundred pounds. SOCIALISTS ARK WOUNDED j BY POLICE IN BERLIN ' BISRTjTN, March 0. A serious collision occurred between the police and Socialists this afternoon at Treptew park, when a Socialist procession endeavored to force its way Into tho park. The police drove the Socialists back with revolvers and sabres. About thirty demonstrators were wounded. of which ho was president from 1SS0 until his de;.ith. ' In physique. Piatt, as a young man. was pleasant in appoar.mco, delicately built, restless and nervous. In latct years his visas took on gri.imeso. Ly his fust marriage to lilltn Barstow of Owogo lw. had Mirce yens Frank IL. ISdward T. and Marry B. Piatt. He had been In foclu heultii for aom- years be fore his death. Index to Today's 7ribtmc V V r Departments. Page -r Railroads 3 Editorial i 'I- Mines . . ; . 0 V Intcrmountaln U v I' Domestic. . r V 4 v Former Senator Thomas C. Platl of New York deaxl l I- More rioting in Philadelphia 1 Sensational scandal In Kansas City l v ! Meat higher in price throughout r world 1 r Various states have cases In Unit- I ed States supreme court 1 -J. v Predicted that through traffic will -J-a be resumed on Southern Pacific -I v by next Sunday 1 -j- - i Local. v Mrs. "Marcans experiences change -I- of heart and Scott may escape v v prosecution 12 I- No foundation for News's silly -story anent police department. .12 Perfect paper was Sunday's Trlb uuc 12 -j- V Busy session of city council to- night 1 .; Great Laymen's Missionary con- I. vent Ion opens today 12 r Sporting News. ! .! Baseball season opens in Call- ' I fornla 7 John Coulon wins championship.. 7 ! ! Salt Lake can still secure light.. .7 ! T ..... , ... . I r',Il - I I I y-j r!y 1 ADDITIONAL BODIES TAKEN FROM WRECKAGE Bodies of Avalanche Victims Are Taken Down Dangerous Mountain Side. WELLINGTON, Wash.. March 0. No bodlca were recovered from the avalanche wreckage today, tho workmen devoting most of their efforts to the dangerous task of taking the ones already removed from tho snow down , the mountain to Scenic. Thirty bodies were taken down the mountain and placed in baggage cars lo be taken to Everett and Seattle. The storm of tho last ten days has cleared away and for the greater part or the day the sun was shining brightly. I.ato In the afternoon a light snow be gan to fall. Good progress was made with the work of clearing the track and It Is now pre dicted that the line will bo opened to Wellington by the end of the week. As soon as Ihe track Is cleared and the railroad is able lo get wrecking apparatus to the scene of the disaster tho removal of the dead will be greatly facilitated. MARATHON DANCERS ARE PATIENTS IN HOSPITAL SAN FRANCISCO. March 6. Six men and six women wore taken to a local hospital today, after dancing without in terruption fourteen hours and forty-one minutes, at. the llrst annual San Fran cisco "dancing Marathon." The, danoo began at 10: 00 o'clock last night, and was halted ;ii l-M o'clock this after noon. Tho six couples remaining on the floor at tlx: close will divide a purse of $H0. Tho legs and backs of all aro severely swollen, and throe of the women probably will be contlncd to l lie hospital for a week or more. Vesuvius Again Active. NAPLES. March C Vesuvius has ud ,denly become active again. For twenty four hours there has been a continuous eruption of red hot stones and ashes, accompanied by Internal detonations. Several fissures have opened, from which gas and lava arc emerging In great quantities. NUMEROUS STATES Highest Tribunal of Nation Will Hear Contentions in Sup port of Laws. ARKANSAS ANTI-DRUMMING ACT AN INTERESTING CASE Nebraska Insists on Validity of Its Grain Elevator Track Statute. WASHINGTON, March C Several states and tho United States arc to ap pear this week before tho federal su preme court In defense of rights asserted or laws .enacted.' The state of Nebraska will 'maintain the constitutionality of Its grain elevator law of 1905. The Missouri Pacific Rall wuy company failed to comply with the law requiring railroads to construct switch connections for grain elevators with a capacity of 15.000 bushels, located along their rights oT way. Once again the controversy between Kentucky and the national bunk about the taxing of the bank has come to thu court. Arkansas comes Into the court in de fense of Its anti-drumming act. The law forbids tho drumming or soliciting on trains, of business by physicians, mas seurs, bathhouses, boarding houses or ho tels. II was designed to protect invalids traveling to Hot - Springs. AI Williams. a boardlnghonsc keeper, was arrested In If'fiS on a charge of soliciting on a train for his boardlnKliouse In Hot Springs. Hu asserts the law interferes with his in herent rights. Illegal Timbor Gutting. Minnesota has complained of illegal cutting of timber on its school lands. It la seeking, In a. suit against the Shcv-lln-Carpentcr company, to recover thou sands of dolln.rs for limber alleged to have been cut without permission. The United States Is interested in an unusual naturalization prosecution and in a suit to determine whether a railroad leasing yr otherwise procuring tho right to use tracks of another land -aided rail road Is entitled to full pay for carrying the malls or whether It Is subject to n twenty per cent reduction. The naturalization (picstlon arises in the case of the United States against Gustav Holmgren of California. He was Indicted on a charge of swearing that lie had known for live years hi tho ITnlted Stales Frank Werlo, :m applicant fo: naturalization, whereas It is alleged he had known him only four. The oath was made in a state court, but Holmgren was prosecuted on the charge of perjury In a federal court. Tho question has been raised whether the federal courts have Jurisdiction In such a. case- Tho question of pay for carrying tho malls arises out of the contract of the postoi'flco department with tho Chicago. St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha railway. The dispute Is about the service from Lc mar.s to Sioux City, la. Boy Becomes Maniac. SEATTLE. Wash.. March 0 Harry Ilanford, the Ki-ycar-old son of United States District Judge Cornelius IT. Hun ford, was arrested tonight In his father's home, covered with blood, fighting and shrieking- In insane fury. Judge Ilan ford gave to the press a statement say ing lhat his son Harry became a violent mnnluc tonight. Mexican Statesman Dead. EL PASO. Tex.. March C Luuro Car Hlo. member of the. Mexican cunrein u'ml formerly governor of the state of Chihua hua, Mexico, died at a hospital here to day, aged 00 years. Ho came here from Mexico four days ago for treatment. Noted Editor Dead, NEW YORK. March 7. Louis Klopsch. editor of tho Christian Herald, and known tho world over for his philan thropy, tiled at J'J'50 o'clock this morning- at Ihe. German hospital. THROUGH TRAINS GI HEjTJIIffll This Is Prediction of Assistant Superintendent Rowlands of Southern Pacific. FIRST TWO EASTB0UND DET0URED TRAINS ARRIVE Train No. 2 Changes Crews Close to Eighteen Times Be tween Coast and Ogden. Special to The Tribune. OGDEN, March 6." Through trains will probably be sent over the Salt Lake division of the Southern Pacific by nest Sunday. " This statement, made Ibis afternoon by Assistant Superintendent Rowlands, is the most definite information yet giv en out by the officials of the Southern Pacific railroad since tho disastrous floods in the Humboldt valley. "Nevada, sp-cpt away miles of Toadbcd and snapped t.lio connecting link p the great transcontinental railroad lines of the Tlarriman svstcm. Superintendent C. Tdanson of the Southern Pacific, with General Manager W. II. .Bancroft and General Superin tendent J. SL Davis of the Oregon Short Line, arc at tho scene of the worst dam age directing tho work of repair. Dctourcd Trains Ai'rivc. The first two cast bound trains of the Sou thorn Pacific dctourcd over the Ore gon Short Line by way of Portland ar rived iu Ogden early this morning, a few hours after tho first westbound train sent over the same route, contain ing the private cars of the White Sore baseball team of Chicago reached its destination iu San Francisco. Passen gers of the dctourcd trains say that the damage to the Oregon Short Line iu the northwest has been considerable from the washouts which occurred al most simultaneously with those on the Southern Pacific in "Nevada. Traffic, however, is being resumed on the Short Line and within the next twenty-four hours all the eleven trains between Portland and Ogden aro expected to ar rivo in this city. At 8 o'clock this evening Southern Pacific train No. 2 of February 25 reached Ogden. This train has changed crews something less than eighteen times since it was first sent out from San FTancisco, and aflor reaching Bat tle Mountaiu, Nov., finding that . the damage from the floods prevented any further progress, went back lo Cali fornia to get another start ovnr the Shasja route a.nd then south to Ogdcu over the Oregon Short .Line. . - Betweeu 2 o 'clock and 7 n 'clock Mon day morning all the delaved dctourcd trains doubtless will reach Ogden over the Short Line. The damage to tho Southern Pacific Railroad cumpauy's Hue through Nevada is more especially confined to a stretch of seventeen miles between Palisade and Beowawe, whore bridges have been washed out and com pletely lost in the turbulent waters, and the roadbed in some places entirely ob literated. Operating Stiib Trains. Stub trains now arc being operated from Ogden over the Soul hern Pacific for points in Nevada on tho east side of Jlie Hooded district, and similar trains are being run from tho western terniiuus to the western edge of the Humboldt valley for the convenience of Nevada Iravolorf. While there has beeu considerable complaint by delayed passengers, who demanded that they be giveu (tickets to Nevada points by way of Portland and San Francisco before the stub trains wore put in operation, and com plaints from delayed passengers bo cause they were required by tho rail road company to pay for their own meals in the dining cars, the railroad officials here say that everything pos sible under the interstate commerce law is being dono for the care and safe ty of tho marooned and delaved passengers. TEN THOUSAND ACRES OK RICH LAND THROWN OPEN WASHINGTON! March . Secretary Balllnger has announced tho completion of the second unit of the Dcllefourchc South Dakota. Irrigation project, embrac ing 10.000 acres, divided into forty and elghty-acr" farms. These farms aio available for entry under thu homestead and reclamation law3. No lottery system is to be employed, settlers being required, after making choice of a farm, to file tholr entries in the local laud office. A cash payment of $?,.4 an acre must bo made at the tlmo of filing, to cover tho first Install ment of the building, maintenance and operation charges. The area opened to entry Includes some of the choicest farms In this pro ject, situated closo lo a railroad, near private lands that aro solllnr for 523 to ?50 an acre without wnter rights. The en tiro cost of water rights for a forty-acre farm Is $1,200, payable in ton annual Installments of 120 each without Interest on deferred payments. MEXICO'S ZINC ORES TO BE SHIPPED TO GERMANY EL PASO. Tox.. March C That the zinc mines of northern Mexico will ship their ores to Europe, principally to Gcr muny. Jn future, is the statement by Leonard Worcester of Chihuahua, who is the lending buyer of 2lnc products In the northern part of the republic. Representatives of the German govern ment recently sent representatives to in vestigate the zinc ores of Mexico and later offered Inducements to shippers, whilo tho National Railways of Mexico reduced the rates on zinc ores to Tam pion and Increased the rates to the United States border. Tho Increase in duties in new rules of classification has had much to do with the falling off In oro shipments into this country. The Polos! company of Sflnta Eulnlia and the Calcra company of MInaca will. Worcester says, con tinue to ship their ores to the United States. THIRTY BODIES RECOVERED FROM BRITISH AVALANCHE VANCOUVER, II. C, March fi. Thirty bodies have boon found In the wreck age at Rogers Pass, forty miles easl of Revolstoke, where an avalanche Sat urdoy burled sixty-two workmen engaged In clearing tho Canadian Pacific t nicks. Twouty-t.wo of the bodies recovered arc those of white men. tho others being the bodies of Japanese. SOCIETY SCANDAL I STIISMSAS CITT I John P. Cudahy Assaults Bank- H er, Whom Tic Charges With H Ruining Home. H FIRST BINDS WITH ROPE, I AND THEN USES KNIFE Deliberately Cuts Victim So H That He Will Be Forever Disfigured. H KANSAS CITY, Mo., March G Finding Jere F. LIllIs. a millionaire local banker. In his home when he arrived unexpected ly at an early hour today, John P. Cuda hy, a wealthy packer and son of Michael Cudahy. the Chicago millionaire, is al leged lo have committed an assault upon the man which led to his arrest on a. charge of disturbing the peace. He was released on a ?100 bond and cannot be LIIHs la in St. Mary's hospital. His condition Is said to bc critical. Cuts, said to have been inflicted with a knife. are on his face, limbs, and one arm. The cuts have been made In criss-cross fash Ion. If he recovers, no will be disfigured for life. It Is averred by physicians. Before cutting LIIHs. Cudahy Is said to have bound Lillis with a. strong rone. John Moss, one of Cudahy'3 chauffeurs, was present. Neighbors heard LIIHs screaming and 1 groaning in the Cudahy home and thev called fhc Wcstport police station, ft was aiwoman who .called. Her Identity has not been established. Alarm of Murder. fl "A man Is being murdered in the Cuda- hy home Send an officer there at once." she sc reamed. Ten minutes later Patrolman Brian ' Lnderwood hurrledv-to the Cudahv home, which Is at Thirty-sixth and "Walnut 1 streets. In the most fashionable residence section or the e.lfy. The front door was open, so he did not ring the door hell. Stepping into the hall he heard screams. Then came croans and crie3 for mercy. Underwood followed the sound and pushed open a door and entered cau- tiously. JM Three men were In tho room. Pros tratc on the floor lay Lillis. half uude, and bound with a rope. His lower limbs wero bare. Above him stood Cndahj. M He was in correct evening dress, except that ho wore no coat. Ills sleeves wcro 1 rolled up. Blood was on his hands. At il his side stood the chauffeur, garbed In regulation leather cap and . duster, as though he had come Into tho house after tM a hurried call and a run with his ma chine. None of the men noticed L'ndcrwood. Llllls groaned and tugged feebly at the cords that bound him. "Don't do it. Jack. Please don't do it," he pleaded. Cudahy did not answer. Rushing over to th. trio. Underwood addressed Ciidahj. 1 "What does this mean?" he queried. Ruined His Homo. H "He's ruined my home. He's ruined my home," said Cudahy. turning to the of fleer and making no attempt at resist ancc. "You are under arrest," salri the of- "All right. I ll 50 with you, but lot mo call my attorney before vou tako me lo the station," replied Cudahy, calmly. IH "Call your attorney and I'll gt an ambulance for this man." aald tho police- man. "Who is he?" "It's Jcrc Lillis." Cudahy said over his H shoulder as he walked toward a tele- H phone. 1 After seeing that Lillis had been start- cd to a hospital, the policeman took Cudahy to the police station. The packer gave a cash bond and was released. lH From the beginning lo the end cf the VM affair Mrs. Cudahy was not in evidence. Cudahy's friends admit the gen- 11 era! facts In the case, but arc unwilling VM to go Into details. il ISoth Socially Prominent. H Since Cudahy's marriage lo Miss Edna Cowln, who was a society belle of Omaha, on December 1S08, the family has been ! prominent here. On the day of tne mar- VM rlagu Cudahy's lather made him manager fl of his Kansas City interests After a tl three-mouths' honeymoon, which included trips on special trains and the occupancy of a palace in Italy, the couple returned tH to Kansas City and purchased one of thu finest homes In (he city. VM Society readily received them. They rented a box at each high class theater jl by tho year. Cudahy Is a member of tho tll Country. -Kunsas City, Elm Rldgc Hunt 11 and Polo clubs, l'or a time he kept many H fine horses. Following an injury sus- aM tained while playing polo, he sold his TM stable and took up motoring. Tho Cuda- H .hys have llvo children. Lillis Is a bachelor, 17 years old. lie VM Is manager of the Western Exchange jH bank and prominent socially. He holds jH membership In the Kansas City, Country. Evanston Golf and Elm Ridge Automo- bile clubs. Often he has been scon iu jB club rooms In Cudahy's company. Mrs. Cudahy's Side. (H Tn tho Cudahy home, which is dark with tho exception of the nursery, Mrs. jB Cudahy was found late tonight. She was extremely nervous. The reports that havo gone broadcast have perturbed her great- jBV ) However, she says she is going to , hear up as best she can, as she Is posl- B tlve that In time she will, bo vmdl- catcd. nVJ "I can fit nothing now but that the stories that "have bouu told about me aro distorted and untrue," she said. "Time alono will bring out the real truth. In VM lust Ice to me and my children, don't be- Ileve a word of what Is being said. The HJ stories arc aosoiuiciy unirue. mm Friends who called at the Cudahy rcsl dunce today were told by Freda, a maid, that her mistress was not at home to HH callers. tM The maid was an eye-witness to a part of the affair. She heard the screams and iBB moans of Lillis and went down stairs to ( investigate When she realized what was happening, she ran back to her home and was not present when -the arrest was n made. iH "I can't tell everything that happened, AJJ because I was so excited and also be cause 1 did not stuy downstairs long. she snld tonight. "I do know, however. that no one had any purl In tho trouble but Mr. Cudahy, Mr. Llllls and the chaui- B According to attaches of the house Mi. jJKV Cudahv has not been at home today. Ills a attorneys refuse to say whore he Is. al- 1HBJ though they acknowledge that they Know HVJ his whereabouts. It Is said he has leR BJ the city and will remain awaytor sevcra. BB dapoike arc searching for John Moss, the chauffeur, who was present. It is p rumored that he was hurried out of the C,ly Lillis Under Guard. H Physicians who attended1 Mr. Llllls have been" warned to say nothing about th 'BB nature of his Injuries. Me is in one of the AB handsomest suites In the hospital. A careful guard is kept over his room to BftB sec that no one entws without his per- BB $ .'nterliT-the hospital Is "uthori.y for the statement that Mr. Llllls ha Continued on Page Two.