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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, March 07, 1910, Image 2

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I It Must Be So, for the Noted
Singer Defies His Black
Hand Enemies.
Declares He Will Slav Like
! Dogs Those Who Wrote
Threatening Letters.
1 NEW YORK, March C Enrico Cnruso.
who Is known for a grcnt many things,
among: ihem Ills singing, declared toduy
that ho did not fear the Black Hand,
that the agents 0f the dreaded Sicilian
band had better be cureful and that he
bought a tnvord cane, two pistols and a
bowle knife to defend lilmsclf If the ter
rorists attempted to make good their
threats upon his life In Hen of J15.000.
I While the great Enrico was breathing
, flery threats, clad In a pink dressing
gown, two alleged Black Hand agents.
. Antonio Cinclncota and Antonio MIslana,
were being held In bonds by Magistrate
Dooley until detectives can Investigate
their records. Technically the men are
hold on a vagrancy charge, but the police
will try to fasten tho Black Hand threats
upon them.
Tho famous tenor was found in his
pink bath suit at the Knickerbocker ho
tel, scanning an artillery catalogue. Two
' revolvers lay upon his dressing table.
' His sword cane stood for action nearby,
and tho bowle knlfo glittered ominously.
Breathes Forth Threats.
"Cowards! Curs!" shouted that golden
voice. "They think to scare the great
Caruso. Ha? Tho fools! I laugh at
them. Sec, I snap my finger! I cry,
Ho, ho! Ho. ho!
"Ah, but I shall split them upon my
sword cane. I will till them full of bul
lets from my revolvers. I will rend them
with my knife. Dogs that they are! They
will die If they attempt to separate Ca
ruso from his money.
Caruso was splendid. Never before, not
even upon the stage of tho Metropolitan
Opera house, had he been seen In this
heroic role. Laughing and waving his
arms, he danced about his apartments
lunging at imaginary adversaries, pouring
broadsides from his pistols Into the un
seen prostrate forms and finishing up ar
tistically with the knife.
"The great Cnruso will sing In Brook
lyn on Monday night." continued the
hero. "Aye, Caruso will beard the dogs
In their den. He does not fear to enter
tho vipers' nest.
"Ventre dc Beelzebub, how Caruso
should like to meet the fiends! Ah!
Gr-r-r-r! Caruso will shoot them
down like files. Like cats he will slay
"Often has Caruso received begging lot
' lers and, bollcvc me, dear sir, Caruso
Is a generous roan. But never before
i those deadly letters.
"I receive the letter and I put him In
my pockeL Caruso goes calling and while
calling rends the letter. First Caruso he
frown. Then he get whlto with the
mighty rage. Then Caruso laugh aloud.
He' Hal They cannot get anything on
As the slriger talked he strolled through
the arsenal and inspected his firearms.
He has temporarily dispensed with his
entourage of detectives except when he
appears abroad. Today he strolled In
t Fifth avenue for his constitutional and
eyed all passers-by with keen glances.
Friends Still Fearful.
I Despite the heroic utterances today
Caruso's friends fear that he will suffer
evil results. He Is nervous and tho strain
of being under death threats has worn
off about half a pound of weight.
Caruso today while hurling defiance nt
i the Camorr.a. the Mafia and tho Black
: Hand, showed that he Is somewhat con
versant with those societies. For ln-
stance, he told tho police that "C. D. M."
signed to his first letter stood for "Cam
' pagnle do la Mor"t" or the company of
death. The second letter bore the slg
! nnture which means the Black Hand com
pany of death.
The hero, armed to the teeth and fortl
1 fied by the friendly walls of tho Knlcker
1 bocker hotel, will continue to hurl down
i the gage of battle". But to show that he
is not trying to "shovc-a-da bluff. " as
he expresses It, he Is going to sing In
i Brooklyn Monday night, wearing n gun,
i although the revolver will be concealed by
j his dress.
.' Tho letters which Caruso received and
, which threw him Into a panic that shook
j every scale of notes In his system, were
i posted In Long Island City and Brook
lyn. Tho first, sent March 1, bore a
I Long Island City postmark. Scribbled
on a dirty piece of note paper In a labor
er's hand, it ran, according to the trans
lation made today:
"S. R. Caruso: Tomorrow at the hour
I Is This Fair?
Certain Proof Will Be Mado That
H Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
Cure Stomach Trouble.
H' j A Trial Package Sent Free.
1 Stuarts Dyspepsia Tablets are made
Lw j to cive to the system, through tho di-
, gestivo tract and the stomach, the noccs-
l sary chemicals not only to digest food,
but (o enrich the fluids of the body so
tm that it may no longer suffer from dys-
tm pepsia or other stomach trouble.
Vc will send vou a quantity of those
tablets free, so that their power to cure
may bo proven to you.
1 Thousands upon "thousands of peoplo
1 aro using these" iablctB for the aid and
euro of every known stomach disease.
Know what 5'ou put into your stomach,
and nso discretion in doing so.
j Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain
I fruit and vegetable essences, tho pure
HI concentrated tincture of Hydrastis,
j Golden Seal, which tono up and
H strengthen tho mucous lining of the
HI stomach, and increase the flow of gas-
Hj trie and other digestive .-juices: Lactose
Ht' (extracted from milk); Nux, to
fl strengthen the norvos controlling the
action of tho stomach and to cnroncrv-
Hj t ous dyspepsia: ptiro aseptic Pepsin of
HJ the highest digestive power and np-
H proved by the United States Phama-
H '! copocia.
H , One of the ablest professors of the
H University of Michigan n.-cently stated
HI 1 that this Pepsin was the only aseptic
HI j, f pepsin he hud found that was absolute-
HI lv purp free from all animal impuri-
Hl tics; Bismuth, to absorb gas'es and nre-
Hj i i vent fermentation. They aro delici-
' J onsly flavored with concentrated -Tnrnai
Hj " ca Ginser in itself a well kuown
m, j stomach tonic.
Liquid medicines lose their slrength
HJ tho longer they are kept, through evap-
1 oration, fermcnt.'ition and. chemical
Hj changes, hence Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab-
Hj .'. lets arc recognized an the only true and
Hj logical manner of prescrving'the ingre-
i J dients given above in their fullest
m, , .. $ strength.
H '' . ; If you Teally doubt tho powor of
H , , I these tablets, tnke this advertisement to
H . i a druggist and ask his opinion of tho
I formula.
H j It is due your stomach to give it tho
H . ; ingredients necessary to stop its
H ; ,i trouble. It costs nothing to try. You
H ci know what you aro taking, and tho
H famo of these tablets prove their value.
-!j : All druggists sell them. Price 50 cents.
:jf Send us your name and address and wo
fit will Bend you a trial package by mail
" free. Ad(fress F. A. Stuart Co,, 150
Stuart .Building, Marshall, Mich.
The new high-grade,
steel cut, perfect Coffee.
The only fresh roasted
Coffee in the state.
Blended, roasted 'and
packed by
Hewlett Br3, Co,
Sold by your grocer
for 40c per pound.
of - you will be stopped by a boy and
must deliver S15.000. Vou think right
now to say anything to anybody. C.
D. M."
Neither of the Italinns arrested Satur
day could furnish ball, and both were
sent to Jail. A stillollo found on MIslana
brought an additional charge of carry
ing concealed weapons against him.
Continued from Pago One.
workmen nominally out on a sympathetic
strike yesterday were really enjoying a
little holiday and they will be found at
work tomorrow morning, lie Instanced
the bricklayers, who. he says, today vot
ed to go back.
Among tho large employers of labor
not affected by the strike arc the Bald
win locomotive works, 11,000 men; Mld
valc Steel works, 6000; J. G. Brill Car
company, 2S00; J. B. Stetson Hat Manu
facturing company, 4000; Dlsstons Saw
works, 3500; Atlantic Refining company,
S00O; Dobson's Carpet mills, 1200. Othr
or large employers of labor unaffected
are the Bell Telephone company, the
Philadelphia Electric company. Cramp's
Shipyard, the Wilbur Chocolate- companv,
Folwelt Brothers & Co., and the Sanquolt
Silk Manufacturing company.
Among the concerns whoso mon walked
out are the Ilartwick & Magce Toxtile
company, 12.000: the American Lace com
pany. 500; J. Blood & Co.. hosiery, 350;
Dornan Brothers Textile, 250.
Polico Official Pleased.
Assistant Superintendent of Police
O'Lcary, who has been practically In
charge of tho police slnco the strike be
gan, was pleased today at tho situation.
"This hns been tho quietest day since
the strike began," he declared. The sym
pathy strike was the best thing that
could have happened from a polico point
of view. "The average worklngman who
at first assisted the striking carmen,
hesitated when tho strike reached his
own home.
"Tho Philadelphia worklngman Is a
law-abiding citizen. In nearly every caso
he either owns his little homo or has an
equity In It. When It comes to such a
man, striking out of sympathv for a lot
of unskilled laborers, he hesitated and
the result Is tho fizzle of yesterday.
"Tho firm stand taken bv Mayor Roy
burn In upholding the polico has had
much to do with keeping down tho law
lessness. Orders have been obeyed Im
plicitly and with alacrity. We have
maintained throughout tho city twenty
seven 'flying squadrons' or emergency
stations, with fifty or more policemen at
each and sufficient automobiles to carry
them to the scene of disorder In any part
of the city or uso our G50 miles of trol
ley trackage with speed. Thus, before
a disturbance has time to grow to the
proportions of a riot, we have the men
on the scene to break It up.
"The rapid action of the district at
torney's office and the courts and tho
sevoro sentence Imposed upon rioters
aided materially in tho preservation of
The polico heads have been on dub'
day and night since tho strike began,
sixteen days ago, all. of them eating and
sleeping in the city hall. In addition,
hundreds of cots have been placed In the
big building for the use of policemen
kept for riot calls and all these have
been fed from nearby restaurants.
Tho city hall has been practically on
a war footing since the carmen's strike
Cost Is Large.
It was stated by a city official that
the strike Is adding 530,000 a day to tho
expense of running the city. A represen
tative of the Transit company said that
up to yesterday, the beginning of- the
third week of the strike, the total cost
to the company had been between $750,
000 and $S00.000. Asked how long the
company could stand the expense, lie,
"That Is less than $1,000,000. Tho com
pany Is ready and willing to spend sev
eral millions. If necessary, to win out
In this fight. It Is a huge price to pay,
but we have to pay It to retain the priv
ilege of running the company und man
aging the property for the stockholders
and the public."
Regarding the letters and telegrams
commendlnt: Its stand received from em
ployers of labor in all parts of tho coun
try mado public by tho Rapid Vranslt
company. W. D. Mahon. International
president of tho carmen's union, mudc
this statement:
"The Philadelphia Rapid Transit com
pany. In making public through Presi
dent Krugcr, telegrams from associations
of manufacturers and employers all over
the country approving the stand of the
company against arbitration and offer
ing assistance In Its tight against organ
ized labor, disclose the real Issue In this
contest. The presentation of these tele
grams was no surprise to me. I am
somewhat surprised, however, that the
allied Interests arc so willing publicly to
show their hand.
Capital Against Labor.
"The Rapid Transit company, with its
allied Interests, has declared a sympa
thetic strike of capital against labor. This
Is what these telegrams moan. Tho car
men's union did not go on strike. Its
members were locked out as the result
of a well-laid plan to crush labor In this
"The worklngman finds capital and cor
porate Interests arrayed against him and
tho first battleground In a reat 3trugglo
has been pitched where the Interests
think they are strongest, and their op
ponents weakest. These telegrams are a
call to labor, organized and unorganized,
to band together and fight for their pres
ervation. Victory hero means the uplift
of the worklngman and therefore the up
lift of humanity. Defeat means the ac
complishment of the first step In a wide
spread plan to crush labor. The answer
to the Rapid Transit company's telegram
will come from organized labor of tho
Timothy Healv. national organizer of
tho Stationary Firemen's union, has ap
parently failed in his promise of support
to tho Blrcol car strikers. Me proclaimed
last week that at a moment's notice he
could crlpplo tho transit companv by
calling out every employee of the power
house. Thus far he has made no show
of carrying out his promise.
Twenty-two men walked out of the
power plant at. Second street and Wyo
ming avenue, according to the strikers'
claims, but this was the only report. The
transit officials denied that the mon had
struck there, saying thai the company
did not attempt lo operate cars ovor the
lines of this powerhouse feed because
of the street disorders that threatened.
The strikers declared they will bo able
to tie up tho power plants by tomorrow.
NoL only Is the situation in Philadel
phia unique In the labor movement, but
also It Is viewed by the entire countrv
and, indeed, by tho civilized world as trie
crucial test pi strength of trades union
Ism. Representatives of at least two Lonr
don papers have been In the city durlng
thc week studying the situation. Sev
eral magazine writers are also In thn
field. Neithor capital nor labor has any
hesitancy in admitting that the defeat
of either side will be a body blow.
It Is said that none of tho leading thea
ters will close as a result of the sym
pathetic strike Some stage hands will
quit, but arrangements have been mude
to fill their plncei
Clean-Cut Outline of Grent Plan
to Re Worked Out by tliu
America Must Raise More
Wheat if Progress Is to
Be Continued.
NEW YORK, March G Tho moat, im
portant function of the great Rocke
feller foundation, which the national
government has been asked to charter,
will bo to place on a straightforward
business basis the "back to the farm"
movement. While this does not come
from Mr. Rockefeller, himself, 1 am
informed by men close to him that he
and his son, who will probably have
tho active management of tho lounda
lion, aro convinced that in this move
ment, lies tho solution of many of the
most pressing problems that confront
modern society. And now Mr. Rocke
feller, through his foundation is going
to work with the samo keen business
judgment which has mado him the rich
est man in the world, to, get results in
this way.
Mr. Rockefeller's philanthropic aim
is stupendously broad, and you mav.be
sure that it will not miss anything
making for tho material wolfaro of tho
country. His career as a business man
argnos" that. lie would admit, were he
asked, that ho regards material wealth
as the foundation upon which civiliza
tion must rest. Educational and moral
progress would halt without it. It is
certain then that American problems
will be the foundtion that will aid in
solving those relating to creation and
maintenauco of wealth not of individ
ual fortunes, but of general prosperity
with a much higher average ot iu
dividual wealth.
Solution of Great Problom.
Among these problems none appeal to
Mr. Rockefeller with moro force than
the one which is presented by the slo
gan, "Back to tho farm." The farm is
primal source of wealth, the support of
all industries. But the growing trouble
in our country is that our agricultural
resources lack development for tho dou
ble reason that too small a proportion
of tho population turns to farming and
our methods, notwithstanding the fact
that farming is coming to bo regarded
as an exact science, do not develop the
full possibilities of the land under cul
tivation. Mr. Rockefeller sees, as well as any
other intelligent student of industrial
and economic progress can sco. what
this means. It is estimated that by
about tho middle of tho present cen
tury tho country's population will be
200,000.000. How are those millions to
be fed? It will require, unless wo are
to fall to a lower scale of living, at
least 1,300,000.000 bushels of wheat for
our bread supplies. Twice only in our
history has the annual yield exceoded
700,000.000 bushels. The increase in
the yield since 1SSS has been only a
littlo moro than 25 per cent, while the
increase in population has been over
G3 per cent. Meanwhile cities and towns
have become congested and the. trades
and professions overcrowded, while vast
areas of agricultural lands have been
neglected or partially doveloped and tho
prices of food have advanced at a rate
wholly incommensurate with tho rates
of wages paid to the toilers whom the
farmer must feed, but whom he cannot
f ccd much longer unless his numbers
are increased.
How Plan Will Work Out.
The foundation will solvo the problem
of getting the millions to the farms in
this waj', broadly speaking. Steps will
be taken to find out just which of thu
tenement dwellers in tho city have tho
possibilities in them of making succes
ful farmers. Such of these as caro to
make the venturo will bo financed; that
is, they will bo taken to tho farms and
furnished with the necessary supplies to
make their crops. It will be in no sense
a charity, ' r those financed will be ex
pected to pay back into the foundation
all tho money advanced, but on terms
that will not hamper them. The railroads
will co-operate in this movement, not
from humanitarian motives solclv, but
from a thorough business standpoint.
Every now farmer along tho line of a
railroad makes business for tho road,
both freight and passenger. Hence,
the railroad will work in harmony with
this phase of tho Rockofollcr founda
tion. It. mav also bo said that in this work
of' populating the waste places of the
countrv with tho surplus people of the
cities instructions will not bo over
looked. A careful study will bo made
of tho adaptibilitv of tho prospective
farmer to Uio various sections of tho
country, and ho will bo sent wost, south
or to New England and tho cast as it
seems ho will do best.
Mr. Rockefeller's clear business sense
is seen in this plant It will not only
result in great good to the individuals
directly benefited, but to tho country
at large, and will in tho ond not de
plete tho funds of tho foundation, for
the money advanced will .bo paid back.
Much of John D. Rockefellor junior's
philosophy has been expressed in a
series of "Don'ts." Tho best of them
aro here given:
On successDon't sit and wait for the
door to bo opened.
On borrowing Don't spoil friendship by
trying to borrow money from a friend.
On work Don't be ashamed to do any
work that falls to your hands. Don't
be afraid to make a lowly beginning.
On temperance Don't drink. The man
who drinks Is not asked lo hold respon
sible positions.
On bnt very Don't shrink from criti
cism. Don't be n quitter. Don't bo afraid
to assert yourself. You must let men
know that you aro not afraid to do
On riches Don't worship tho Almighty
mi mmmm
I i Positively cured by
IPA&TFP' Q these liittle Pills.
iJri Bill LiiQ Tht?7 a)BO relievo Lls
(Bjifffl t 1x055 frora Irspepslo, In-
"HKpfinTfciE digestion and Too Hearty
H IWPB Eating. A perfect rem
Kgj D w Ej ITtk odyforDlzzlncs3, Nausea,
E PJLILS Draws lncs3, Bad Tasto
Jj M In tho Mouth, Coated
WmEfflffM Tonguo, Pain In tho Stdo,
rcgulato tto Bowels. Purely Vegetable
nApfrRo Genuine Must Bear
W Ittle Facsimile Signature
Dollar. Don't cvivy those who arc rich.
On habits Dow't go around woarlnK a
sour face. DonT bo a hypocrite. Hypoc
risy. Is tho mcain.ta of characteristics.
Don't be a human sponcc.
Don't llvo above your Income. Tho
man who lives within hlu means will
have little to be afraid of.
Don't question llic motlvcn of those
who, having sinned, arc trying to show
by their actions tluiA they have turned
over a new loaf.
From the rules of conduct of his own
life laid down by Jobn D Rockefeller.
Jr., and from the nuutlrns given mostly
In addresses to tho 73lWe class of which
he was long the leader, a moro Intimate
knowledge of tho character of the man
may bo learned than In any other way.
Hero an a few:
Modern nielhodo should bo employed,
even at" tho expense of the few.
The chlof thing In life Is to do some
thing !o work.
Thirty con la Is nil I over spend for
luncheon, it's enough for any man on a
The growth of a big business Is merely
tho survival of tho fittest.
Do the little everyday duties of life
without a murmur. Do them well. That
Is success.
The most successful men can be.
should bo, and aro tho most successful
Christian men.
Success comes by doing fho common,
everyday things of life uncommonly well.
There are threo chief requisites for a
successful man. Tho tlrst Is honesty
absolute honesty: the second Is Industry,
and the third Is perseverance. It Is no
crime to accumulate wealth, provided It
was attained by honest aud proper
means, but Jt Is si crlmo to devoto It to
an Improper use.
The moral order of the universe will
bo maintained regardless of tho Individu
al power of any one man.
IJe honest In business, If even It doesn't
pav from a financial standpoint.
The man who talks one thing on Sun
day nnd lives another on weekdays does
untold Injury.
ChFSdronT Cry
Pitiable Situation at Wesson,
Miss.; Steps Taken to Secure
Legislative Relief.
WESSON", Miss., March 6 As a re
sult, of tho closing down of tho text.Ilo
mills at this place nearly one-third of the
peoplo of Wesson have left town and
many who remain are In a. state of pov
erty bordering upon starvation.
So serious has. the situation bocome
that tho city council, at a special meet
ing, appointed a committee to go to
Jackson and ask Governor Noel to urge
tho legislature to pass a bill authorizing
the city of Wesson to sot aside out of tho
general fund a sum of ?500 to relieve tho
lmmedlato needs of the people.
The committee went to Jackson Sat
urday, only to find that the legislature
was off on a Junketing trip and that
nothing can be done until Monday. On
Monday the committee, accompanied by
Mayor Thompson, will go again to Jack
son to urgo the remedial measuros.
Tho mills at this place, which aro
owned by the Textile corporation of New
Orleans, now In the hands of receivers,
had been running on short . time for
months, and now that they havo closed
down entirely, with llttio or no prospect
for resumption for months, tho workers
are. many of them, left without work and
without funds, for tho majority of them
were women and children, who made only
enough for their actual needs.
Actress's Neck Broken.
CINCINNATI, O.. March G. I'lftcon
hundred peoplo were horror-stricken at
a local vaudeville theater hero this after
noon when, at tho conclusion of an act,
a performer named Augusta Fasslo, while
perched on her brother's head, eighteen
feet above the stage, lost her balance and
fell head foremost to the floor, breaking
her neck. Sho hus little chance for recovery.
Girl Probably Murdered.
DENVER. Colo.. March G, The body of
a woman found In tho Platte river yester
day has been Identified as that of Mabel
ITaugcr, a domestic, who disappeared No
vember 3. Harry Jones, said to havo been
an lntlmnto of Miss Hauger. Is hold by
the authorities at Butte. Ho Is sus
pected of complicity In the death of the
Schwab Refuses Demands.
BETHLEHEM. Pa.. March 6. Presi
dent Schwab of the Bothlchcm Steel com
pany today refused all the demands of
the striking steel workors. Instead of
sending a reply to tho executive commit
tee of the strikers, he had his decision
published In a special edition of a local
Take a Little Diapcpsin Now
and Your Stomach Will Feel
Fine in Five Minutes.
Every family hero ought to keep
soiuo "Diapopsin in the house, as any
ono of you may havo an attack o Tn
diccstiou or Stomach troublo at an'
time, day or night.
This harmless preparation will di
gest anything you cat and ovcrcomo a
distressed, out-of-order stomach live
minutes afterward.
If vour meals .don't tompt you, or
what littlo vou do cat seems to fill you,
or lies hko a lump of lead in your
stomach, or if vou have hoartburn, that
is a sign of indiccstion.
Ask your Pharmacist for a nO-cont
caso of Pane's Diapopsin and tako a
In Fourth West street, below Sixth
South, tho sign "for rent" Is nailed to a
chapel door. The chapel is old and
weather beaten. Its windows aro broken
or boarded up and Its steeple Is awry.
In the sunshine It Is sometimes over
shadowed by the smoke from foundry
or cement plant nearby and Just above
It the Anheuscr eagle flaunts Its wings
under a new coat of paint. On all sides
are small houses In more or less of a
state of demolition, but hero and there
along thu street can bo found a tall
spruce or pine, relics of the pioneer days
when tho thoroughfare was a cholco and
sedate residence section of the city.
This tells the Btory of that portion of
the west side given over to tho railroads
and Industries, an area extending through
the length of the city from north to
south and In width largely between
Fourth nnd Sixth West.
On both sides the Rio Grande and Short
Line rights of way through the city can
bo found full evidence of the city's com
mercial Importance for, plants, faetorlos,
warehouses and other Industrial estab
lishments are seen on all aides. About
the Short Line station and extending to
the north the work of terminal rebuild
ing and Industrial development Is most
marked. On the RIa Grande this aspoct
appears on both the present line and tho
lino to the now Union station. This sta
tion Is fully covered nnd will bo occupied
In two or -three months while the streets
are being graveled nnd otherwise Im
proved. The Hurry Back saloon nnd
cafo on the northwest corner of First
South nnd Fourth West will be rar.cd,
for at this corner tho new Western Pa
cific will make Its turn from tho depot
tiacks to run wcBt through that tier of
As houses are abandoned nnd occupants
niovu that portion of tho district around
tho new lire station No. G Is rapidly fill
ing up. It Is qulto surprising the num
ber of people sottllng In that neighbor
hood, which can best be described as
Just north of tho former Cannon resi
dence. The wcBt side Is not being depopulated
by any means nnd while It Is true that
the width of the railroad tracks and
abutting Industries have created a great
avenue of commercialism through the
city, yet on the other sldo of Sixth West
the evidence of the "rosldenter" Is qulto
marked and strcot improvements have
been steadily mado and Une looking
homes havo gone up. With the further
Improvements' planned and the protection
of tho lower lying homes from the Jor
dan's overflow tho region specified is
bound to forgo ahead. To go through
the section at tho present time In to
witness tho progress and push of Its neo
plu. Tho railroad portion of tho west side
was seemingly a favorite walk for Suit
Lakors on Sunday, for on nil thu streets
could bo found well-known people out for
Takes Long Cruise Between
the Lake and the Jordan
Salt Lako has an aviator who mado a
flight Sunday afternoon on the flats west
of this city equal to some of tho b?st
over mado by Paulhan. tho Wrights,
Bleriot. Firman, or Glenn Curtlss. For
more than an hour Sunday afternoon, the
aviator swept across the country be
tween Great Salt Lako and tho Jordan
river, while a favored few of Salt Lake's
residents stood spellbound and watched
tho remarkable evolutions of iho man
bird This Is no aerodrcam. Tho flight was
witnessed by a number of representative
citizens of Salt Lake. Including a banker,
public official, and .it least a scoro of
others. Two of tho party who watched
the aviator reported tho occurrence to
Tho Tribune and stated positively that
tho machine was not a blplnno glider,
but a self-propelled machine, resembling
tho one used by Louis Paulhan at tho
fair grounds somo weeks ago. Tho men
watched the evolutions through binocu
lars and at times could distinctly see the
man at the throttle.
Several business men wero taking a
trip through tho Capitol hill district
early In tho afternoon when one of the
number saw the mammoth bird-like
thing far to the west, apparently not far
from the western shore of Great Salt
lako and a short dlstanco north of Salt
alr. Tho aeroplane headed for tho city
and enmo as near as tho Jordan river.
Tho machine circled and headed In a
southerly direction, then came north, de
scribed numerous dips and curves and
was finally lost to view behind the trees
along tho Jordan river not far from
Ninth North.
Tho flight was timed by members of
tho party on Capitol hill and the ma
chine was In the air more than an hour.
Continued from Pago One.
.deep cut on each check and a cut on his
forehead. His most serious wound Is
said to bo In the left leg, where the blade
of the knife Is reported to havo grazed
the bono. On each hip there Is a deep
flesh wound and ono cut was inflicted
on tho left arm according lo tho Interne.
Mr. Llllls Is reported to be resting easy.
That Llllls will recover there Is nc
doubt. He Is an athletic man, more than
six feet tall and strongly built. For
many years he has taken an active part
in all sorts of outdoor sports here. His
ability as a golfor Is well known. At
different times he has participated in
golf meets throughout the country.
An Intimato Friend.
For sovcral years Llllls has been an
Intimate friend of tho Cudahy family.
He had been at almost every social affal:
at their place until recently. It was re
ported a fow months ago that Llllls and
Cudahy had had a misunderstanding.
Many rumors were rife at that time but
thev faded away and it was generally
accepted that they were without founda
tion. Explanation of the small bond required
of Cudahy given by police court officials
Is that Llllls has preferred no charge
against him so far, nnd they do not feel
like making any other accusation than
disturbing the peace on their own re
sponsibility. It Is generally understood
Llllls will not prosecute Cudahy, so tho
case may be dismissed with a small fine.
Policeman Underwood will be tho com
plalnlng witness at the hearing.
a stroll. Tho now Gould station was a
leading attraction and the activity in
and about the structure was a source of
constant Interest. As stated. It Is In the
very center of a hive of Industry .and
where small houses are being demolished
In numbers big warehouses and other
structures are going up. The Immense
boating plant Is furnished and work
men wore putting in the boilers yester
day. In line with the spirit of progress and
the presence of the Greek in the region
a picture was caught behind one of the
buildings where, upon the top of a huge
pllo of brick, sat a Greek In repose nnd
smoking his plpa easily and rcstfully
while all about him was tho hum of In
dustry. These are tho Ideal days for a Sundav
walk and if one Is at all Interested hi
the Industrial upbuilding of Salt Lake the
trip through railroad ldno will offor many
Dr. B. N. Alsworth, tho physician of
Purvis, Mississippi, writes Interesting de
tails ubout the cyclone that devastated
that section. We quolo; "I supposo you
saw a notlco in the papers that we had
a cyclone on the 21th of May. It swont
our littlo town about off the earth Thank
providence, my family and self came out
alive, but rny drug storo was swept to
the winds. We are picking up slowly. I
found four bottles Fulton's Renal Com
pound unbroken ami gave them to a lady
whom tho other physicians had given up
(kidney disease). She camo to mo as
soon as she heard that I had returned to
my practice again, and I put her on the
RcmilT,C.on.lnound aml he is now near v
woll. But I need more, and you will please
send me another dozon of the Renal Com
P0ln hasui yUr ,10arCBt shlPP'ng point.
How can poople who havo any kind of
kidney troublo expect to get woTl on
tho old futile kidney patents when th"
census deaths show that ninety-two out
of every hundred of them passed out
from a form of tho disease that was ln
curab e up to the date that Fulton worked
out his Renal Compound? "orum
Duo to the futility of tho old tlmo kid
ney medicines, the kidney deaths now
number ono every nine minutes.
Isn t thore room hero for serious
flection for the man who Is on his wnv
to tho drug store tor a kidney medlcme
F. J I-Ilil Drug Co. SO W-st
South, aro our sole local agents. "C(-ond,
little just as soon as you can. There
will be no sour riaincs, no belching
or undigested food mixod with acid,
no stomach gns or heartburn, fullness
or heavy feeling in tho stomach, au
sea, Debilitating Headaches. Dizziness
or intestinal gripine. This will all
go and. besides, there will be no sotu
food left over in the stomach to poison
vour breath with nauseous odors.
Pane's Diapcpsin is a certain euro
for out-of-order stomachs, because it
provents fermentation and takes hold
of your food and digests it just tho
samo as if your stomach wasn t there.
Kclief in live minutes from all stom
ach misery is at any drug storo, wait
ing for yon. .
These larce 50-cenl. cases contain
more than sufficient to cure almost any
chronic case of Dyspepsia. Indigestion
or any other Stomach troublo.
Notables Consider Conflict Be
tween White, Yellow and
Black Races Inevitable.
NEW YORK. March G. Predictions
of war with tho yellow races, particu
larly Japan, and civil war between the
whlto and black races In the southern
statGH, were made Saturday by Judce
Sulzberger of Philadelphia, Jacob Schlff,
the multl-mllllonalro banker, and W. E.
B. "Dubois of Atlanta university at the
luncheon of the Republican club.
Judge Sulzberger started the discussion
on "Race Prejudice," and it was sec
onded by Professor Dubois. "Tho com
mercial center of the world Is now the
Pacltlc coast." 3ald Sulzberger. "On Its
western shores dwell the peoplo of the
oldest civilization. Heretofore wo white
mon have said: 'We are Caucaslnns and
they arc yellow men.' And we havo
expected them to accent this and bow
to us accordingly. They havo preju
dices now themselves. Contllct with them
Is Inevitable.
"An empire where -100,000,000 people
manage to exist Is governed by no mean
statesmanship. Can they leach us or
wo tea eh them?"
Professor Dubois said that unless po
litical and economical conditions In tho
south change, a contllct thero Is una
voidable "Three tools arc used by the
white people of this country," ho said.
"Personal Insult, repression and perse
cution. Proper encouragoment Is denied
tho negro, proper advantages for devel
opment are also denied him. Unless this
Is changed, there Is going to be trouble,
and that soon "
. Tribune Want Ada.
QrtJ Main 5200. Independent 300.
Panic at Theater Piro.
EAST ST. LOUIS, March 6. Nearly a
hundred persons, many of them women
and children, had narrow escapes in a
fire that gutted tho A-onue theater, the
city's largest playhouse, tonight. As far
as known no lives were lost. Tho build
ing was practlcn'lly destroyed.
Ho Was a Discreet Lad.
"Arthur Smith," said the teacher,
impatiently, "what is it you arc fidget
ing with?'5
"Although the lad colored up, ho did
not reply. Tho class "squealor," how
over, was ready, as usual, with full in
formation. "It's a pin he's got," he said tri
umphant'. ''Tnke it away from him and bring
it here," said tho instructor.
The offending pin was taken to her,
and there was no more trouble from
Arthur. Presently it was tho voung
sler's turn to read, but instead of
standing up, as the other students had
done, ho sat still and looked frightened.
"Well, why don't you proceed with
the reading?" exclaimed tho teacher.
"K you misbehave any more I shall
make an example of you."
"Please, teacher," stuttered little
Arthur, "I can't stand up, 'causo the
pin you took keeps my pants up."
Philadelphia Times.
If Is a Coronliment ?o
Your Guest and a Credit
to Yourself
To dress your table with pretty
Wo havo beautiful lines in Ster
ling and tho finest plated -waro with
tho longest guarantee The designs
speak for themselves. Como in and
see the reasonable prices
Premiums free to boyg and
girls with any pair of shqea
purchased in the children's de
partment. Yours, Shoely,
Shoe People
118 South Main. j
Painless extraction of teeth or n
cay. All work guaranteed.
Remember Us.
We Tfeat You Right.
Graofcnberg Uterine Catholicort
has relieved untold suffering -jmoue
weak womon.
Ask your druegist about it.
Crround floor office, bS
I block, main entrance
I Child, Cole&fl
Wo rent out the late J1.E0 flotS
per copy, "i ou do not havQ t2K
llrst book. No deposit reaulrjK
the new ones as fast as thwTlM
No lonrr waits. 10c for a yaai.jH
Hhlp. In other words 25e tar'M
book and after that only iuH
tho post 10 day the following
Tcsb of the Storm Coun!rk'rB
Outside. Kingdom of SlemfclH
When a Man Marries, The' JH
Luck, Truxton King.
71 E. 3rd So. rjB
4 Nights and WedTppCiH
Mat. Commencing
Klaw and ErlangerV.'B
Production dH
134 People, Cowboys, iJH
horses. Prices 50c to SLH
telephone orders rocelvaLjM
Both Phones SStj.H
Brown, Harris and BH
J. Francis Dooley. JeanHW
Mmc. Panltu. JlmaHf
. Douglas and DougtajHfe
Matinee Prices 15c. 2ocB
Night Prices 25c, B0cil
The Cohan & Harris comHI
Royal Tracy, PreMB
Brewster's MB
Matinee prices, 25c and 50K
prices, 25c, 50c. 75c, $1.
Next Attraction,
"The Great Divide;
The Grand
Direction Lorch & Sim J
aTlweekTI j
Theodore Lorch, Miss Cms
And company will present m 5
filled with Intense draw f
situation. 9
Clothed In new and spedaHV
Matinees Sun., Wed. aiM
All seats reserved. PricB
30c and 50c.
Next week, commencing iH H
nee March 13th, the grcatflll
tlon ever attempted on tHft
stage. "THE ENSIGN.'Vjfo
Tonight and All S
Matinees Wednesday ar"HJ
And Associate Players
"A BachelA
Night Pricea "Bp, SffC
Matinees 50c, 25c. J3l
Tho Romany Opera TrojBk
members, and other JKj
Commencing this
The following first-run
be exhibited this VVMMifr
"Luna," "IsteJRiij
bert" and
making In all or JrHSi
feet of fl'flPfcuL
The Violin Maker of CiVjj
An Dye for an Eye.
A Daughter of the 8l0UQ,
From tho Fighting Top-ti
ship In Action.
A Mica Mine, the UllugunBjgfc,!
On the Border Line.
The Egg TrusL I ji,
Industries of Southorn ?
Tho Eleventh Hour. SML,.
Tho Newly weds. 'Wfir '
To Save Her Sou . Tj7l ;
Florella, tho Bandits iKfo
Joseph Sold by His Bff.lfcjJ
Tho Wrostling Match. 'Wtt
The Final Settlement.. K.
RagB. Old Iron!
Tho Man Undor the iifW
Admission 1
Children, 5
Mudlavla Mud Cure
Cures cnglly and naturally Jg
ncy, Skin and .N'orvo "u5ktXifS
open all yonr. Send for a mm
B. Kramer. Pres.. Krstuer, Sfty

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