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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, May 04, 1910, Image 2

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I States' Attorneys and Those of
Cook County, III., Not
, in Harmony.
SPRINGFIELD, III.. May u'. -SlatoH At
torney Hurke of Sangamon county will
, make every effort to bring Roprosentu-
tlvo Whlto before tlio Sangamon county
I grand jury and ji clash between the
states attorneys of i his county and of
Cook county may result.
Ii On the day when the confession of Rep
resentative White appeared In the Chi
cago Tribune. Slates Attorney Burko sent
a letter to the Tribune asking the names
of representatives of tnr.t paper to whom
., White made his confession. Later n sub
poena was Issued for White to appear ho
foro the Sangamon county grand Jury.
this subpoena being made returnable
Monday, May 0.
i No reply was received from the Trib
une, so States Attorney Burke states, un
til today, when the following letter was
recolved by him:
"Chicago Tribune, office of managing
"Dear sir I beg to acknowledge the re
ceipt of your letter.
"Mr. White's confession and all his
documents, letters, telegrams, etc.. In
connection with the enso were taken from
my possession this afternoon by a sub
poena deuces tecum Issued by the stales
attorney of Cook county and arc now In
' Mr, Wayman's possesion.
"Mr. Whlto Is at the resent time un
der subpoena to Mr. Wayman. and I
really know nothing about his movements
or how long he will remain In Mr. Way
man's hands.
"Yours respectfully,
(Signed) "J. ICREL13Y.
"Managing Editor."
The sheriff of Cook county had in-
formed States Attorney Burke that he
is unable to serve tho Sangamon county
subpoena as Representative Whlto is In
the possession of States Attorney Way
man. The Sangamon county grand Jury
Is now In session.
Chief Doputy Fred Long of the sheriff's
office hero talked today over the long
distance telephone with Chlof Deputy
Peters of the Cook county sheriff's office
and the latter said it looked .as though
States Attorney Wayman did not want
the Sangamon county subpoena to bo
CHICAGO, May 3. Following a day's
absence on a secret mission. State's At
torney Wayman tomorrow will take
chargo of the special grand jury inves
tigation in the double charges of bribery
in the stale legislature.
Evidence in both cases the alleged
corrupt election of William Lorlmcr to
the United States senate and tho Chi
cago & Western Indiana railroad scandal
will be placed before tho Jury tomor
row. Senator Lorimcr Eald late today that
he expected to return to Washington to
morrow. Ho declared ho had not been
summoned before the grand jury. At
taches of the stato's attorney's office also
denied a rumor that Senator Lorlmcr
would be called as a -witness.
Among witnesses under subpoena to
appear tomorrow in connection with the
i railroad bill Investigation are. F. A. De-
' lano, president of tho Wabash railway;
i J. W. Kendrick, vice president of the
Santa Fc and a director of the Chicago
& Western Indiana road; Ira G. Rawn,
president of tho Monon and a director
i of the Chicago & Western Indiana; M. J.
i Clerk, secretary, and J. E. Murphy,
' treasurer of the Chicago & Western In-
, dlana; H. C. Field, vice president and
J solicitor of the Monon. and W. O. John-
t i son, attorney for the Erie.
I WASHINGTON, May 3. Senator Mc-
Cumber of North Dakota, operated upon
I yesterday for an abscess which followed
an operation for appendicitis, was re
ported tonight as progressing rapidly
toward recovery.
J .j.
AIASSILLOiV, 0.. 2U ay ?,.
1 Driven insane by. the fear that. r
! the world will bo destroyed by r
v llalley's oomot, Frod Bowers, a i
! fanner, is bcinc held at the po- 4
v lico station hero pending- tho ar- r
4- rival of an order committing
r him to the stnto asylum. J
The immediate cause of How- 1
v ors' incarceration is his rofusal
I to pay for largo quantities of 1
merchandise which ho pur-
I chased. Ho declared, that it was
useless to pay for thorn for in
fifteen days tho world would bo
J consumed by tiro. Bowers do- 4
-I- dares thai ho has a mission t4
!- from God to warn mankind of
u tho approaching end of the
I earth. 4
HJ-HI-4H,,H,,M,v,rv,S"l HH-H-fr
WASHINGTON. May 3. With the near
approach of adjournment of tho Canadian
parliament, tho Intimation from Quebec
that tho Canadian envoy might be will
ing to enter Into a reciprocal arrange
ment with the United States which
might Involve the removal by the prov
inces of the Inhibition against tho expor
tation of pulp wood in consideration of
favors by tho United Slates In the way
of lower duties on print paper and tho
frco entry of mechanically ground wood
pulp, occasioned no surprise here.
From tho time of the Washington visit
last March of the Canadian premier, tho
United States government has understood
such an arrangement would bo welcomed
by the Canadian government, and Inti
mation was then made that proposals
contained. In the Mann bill, Introduced In
congress last December, probably would
be satisfactory.
This bill reduced the duty on print pa
per from $3.75 to $2 per ton and placed
wood pulp on tho free list.
It Is everywhere admitted that timber
In the United States available for tho
manufacture of print paper pulp Is rapld
Iv becoming exhausted and Canadian for
ests must be looked to to furnish a large
proportion of tho supply.
NEW YORK. May 3. For several days
there have been rumors that Miss Ethel
Croker and John J". Breen. a groom at u
New York riding school, were married re
cently in Hobokcn, N. J.
Denials and counter denials from both
sides and the justice of tho peace- said
to have officiated declined to mako
any statement until tonight, when ho
Issued a sworn statement that tho Miss
Crokor concerned was a daughter of
Richard Crokor, the former Tammany
chief, nnd Breen, a riding ncadery groom.
Ho had kept tho secrot. tho justice ndded,
at tho request of Brcon.
Miss Crokor, or Mrs. Breen. Is booked
to sail for Europe tomorrow. Her family
declines to discuss tho justice's statement.
SANTA MONICA, Cal.. May 3. Ralph
Bane, city treasurer of Santa Monica, la
missing and a shortago approximating
S1S.000 confronts the city administration.
Bane has not been seen since last Friday,
but It was not known until late last
night that ho had tied or that afairs in
his office wore irregular.
The money is believed to have been
lost on a speculation In whoat, having
been put up to protect margins for a
great rise Bano. expected to follow the
late storms In the east.
Bane Is believed to have gono to somo
foreign country. Only a few days ago
ho was inquiring Into the extradition
laws of several nations.
The municipality Is protected by a
525,000 bond.
ST. LOUIS. May 3. While ten police
men surrounded his house in an offort
to arrest him, John Briscoe shot and
killed his wife and himself today. Mrs.
Briscoe had summoned tho police to pro
tect her from her husband, who was beat
ing her. Three policemen answered the
call, but Briscoe refused to surrender.
Reinforcements wcro summoned and a
march on the house was started. Then
Briscoe fired the fatal shots.
Cheerfulness and a bright disposition during the months "before baby comes,
( are among the greatest blessings a mothor can bestow upon the little life about
j to begin. Her happiness and physical comfort will largely govern tho proper
j development of the health and nature of the child. Mother's Pricnd contributes
I much to the mother's happiness and health by the relief and mental comfort it
affords. It Is a liniment composed of penetrating oils and medicines which
1 lubricate tho muscles and tendons of tho body, soothe the swollen mammary
glands, cause a gradual expansion of the skin and tissues, and aid in the relief
of nausea. The regular uso of Mother's Friend greatly lessens tho pain and
danger when baby comes, and assures a quick and natural recovery for the
mother. Mother's Pricnd is sold at drug stores. "Write for our frco book, con
taining valuable information for expectant Mothers.
Continued from i'ngc One.
agreement should result In higher rales
than previously charged, t.h Inlerstato
commerce- commission should approve the
rates before they became effective-. Mr.
Martin of South Dakota offered a sub
stltutfi providing any rates made by traf
fic agreements should be approved by the
commission beforo becoming effort I vc.
Traffic Agreement.
Mr. Mnnn of Illinois. In c-hnrg of tin'
measure, opposed both amendments. Ho
declnrod tho traffic agreement clauso as
reported contained nil tho safeguard!;
for supervision of rates by tho commis
sion that wcro proponed in the amend
ments. Both political parties, he rioclnrnd.
hnd approved this proposition for traffic
By S3 to 59 Mr. Martin's substitute was
Mr Madden of Illinois offered an
umendmcul to strike out the ontlro traf
fic agreement section. By 110 to 01 tho
amendment was adopted, mnny regular
Republicans voting with the Democrats.
A number of Insurgents voted against
the Madden proposition.
WASHINGTON. May 3. Section 7 of
the railroad bill, which caused all the
trouble, never wns perfected In the sen
ate. Tho Cummins and the Elklns-Craw-ford
provisions were offered as complete
substitutes for the section. Tho Cum
mins provision would have legalised traf
fic agreements, but would have compelled
tho railroads lo procure tho approval of
Iho Interstate commerce commission be
foro making changes of rates.
Tho Elklns-Crawford provision would
authorize the making of traftlc agree
ments, but would permit tho rallronds to
put Into force changes of rates without
llrst obtaining tho approval of the com
mission. Tho Insurgents clalmod that this pro
vision would repeal the Sherman anti
trust law so far as It applied to rail
roads and would put an end tp competi
tion as to rates.
Both factions contended that their
amendments were In compliance with tho
Republican national platform, which de
clared that tho Interstate commerce laws
should be amended so as to permit rail
roads to make agrcomcnts as to rates,
subject to approval of the commission.
"The Insurgents, however, have reached
the respectable status of being troated as
bolllgerents." commented Mr. Dolllvcr be
fore the senate convened.
Not only Mr. Dolllvcr, but also other
Insurgents, bolleved today's proceedings
would mark an epoch In the history of
tho bill. Tho Insurgents were divided In
opinion as to the probablo fate of the
Cummins amendment. Some wero not so
sure It could be boaton by tho regulars,
even with the asslstanco of those sena
tors who agreed to vote against It with
the understanding that tho agreement
provision would bo withdrawn subse
quently. They appeared hopeful of suc
cess ami indicated their preference for
the regulation of traffic agreements by
such a provision. Discussing the pro
gramme of the regulars, Mr. Dolllvor
"It Is like driving off tho roof the man
who Is patching It In order to burn tho
house. Wo would prefer to go on and
perfect the bill. Wo arc certainly getting
on. Our war Itatus is recognized. Wo
are to be dealt with, and our right, to
make treaties and to onter into alliances
la established."
WASHINGTON. May 3. "I would not
be surprised to find that the safo blowers
and porch climbers have social organi
zations," sarcastically obsorved a mem
ber of the house committee on the Dis
trict of Columbia today, after counsel
for trade organizations had explained
their boncvolcnt and "largely social" ob
jects. Tho committee was Investigating the
high cost of living and other problems
and evidence already shows, according to
counsol. that the tomato cannors, oyster
packers and othor commodity handlers
have associations for "social" purposes.
Perclval M. Brown, attorney for the
wholosale grocers' organization of Wash
ington, testified today that Its purposes
were "largely social." Tie appeared to
oppose any requirement that weight
labels bo put on food packages and ad
mitted where retailers tried to buy from
tho wholesalers it might make a differ
ence whether the retailers belonged to a
retailors' organization.
"Why does this social organization re
quire an attorney?" asked KeprcBontatlvo
Johnson of Kentucky.
Mr. Brown replied that he did not
think it needed one; that ho was not re
tained by the year, but on "occasions."
WASHINGTON, May 3. Tho sonata
Inquiry Into the "third degree" practices
of police will be conducted by .Senators
Curtis, Brown. Borah, Overman and
Stone, who were appointed today by the
vice president. Senator Hcyburn, author
of the resolution providing for the in
quiry, was tendered tho position of chair
man of the committee, but declined on
account of pressure of othor business.
Smoot Explains Bill.
WASHINGTON, May 3. In connection
with the reading of a telegram from the
Board of Trado of Coallnga, Cal., pro
testing against tho house public land
withdrawal bill. Senator Smoot today
made a statement to tho Benato explain
ing tho status of that bill In the sonate.
He spoke as chairman of tho sub-commit
too having In charge the conservation
measures and said the senate committee
had reported an entire substitute for tho
bill. Tho California protest related espe
cially to oil lands and Mr. Smoot said
tho senate bill contained no provision for
withdrawal of such lands.
WASHINGTON. May 3 Tho whlto
man's educated ancestor has bequeathed
to him affllctlona from which the negro
Is free, according to Dr. J. I.,. Minor of
Memphis, Tenni. who spoko today beforo
tho American Ophthalmological society,
one of the constituent organizations of
the Congress of American Physicians and
Surgeons, which began its sessions hero
Dr. Minor said negro children had a
better average of normal vision than
white children, and that the negroos
showod a remarkable absence of errors.
He said old ago did not make tho In
roads on the oye of the negro that It did
on a while porson, and that. croHS-eyes
were almost unheard of among negroes.
On tho other hand, ho said, trachoma
often was seen among colored people.
HALIFAX, N. S., May 3. The schooner
Hazle.wood arrived herc today from Bar
rlngton. N. S., with a cargo of material
from the steamer Hungarian that was
wrecked in February. 18(50. with a loss
of 400 lives. United States and English ,
silver coins havo been found covered
with rust, but otherwise in good condi
tion, aftor having been more4 than half
a century in the water. The articles re
covjmd havo been eagerly sought by
souvenir hunters. Divers aro Btlll work
ing on the wreck.
BISBEE, Ariz., May 3. HarvJe Hughes
aged 20, member of a prominent family
here, shot and killed Marguerite Mntheson
a chorus girl, today, and then sent a
bullet into his own head. The tragedy
occurred in tho girl's room.J Hughes .la
said to havo broken In and shot hor as
she slept. Two bullets plorcod her hoarL
Jealousy in said to havo been tho cause.
Condensed Telegrams
LIMA, Peru, May 3. On account of
mines placed In the river Guoyns, tho
si rumors of tho Pacific and ivosmos line
will not touch at Guayaquil.
CMRIST1ANIA. May 3. Tim funonil of
the late BJornstJernc BJornslon, Iho Nor
wegian writer who died recently in Paris,
was held today with Imposing ceremony.
It was attended by tho king and queen.
DITRI-QU1C, la.. .May 3. Waller Smith,
21 years old, tnnlglit confessed, accord
ing to the police, to setting flro twice to
the Grand opera, house yesterday during
a performance.
WASHINGTON, May 3. In honor of
Associate Justice Lurton of the supremo
court an elaborate dinner, with covers
In Id for sixty guests, was given here to
night by Alfred P. Thorn, general coun
sel of tho Southern Railway.
NI'OW VORK, Mtiv 3. Improvement
was noted today In the condition of Dr.
Roswell Park, the distinguished surgeon
of Buffalo, who Is critically III with pneu
monia at tho New York hospital. Dr.
Park operated on President MKlnley
after Iho president was shot In 1901.
gagement of Ilelene Irwin, daughter of
William G. Irwin, the Hawaiian "sugar
king." to Charles Templeton Crookor, son
of the late Frod Crocker of this city,
was announced today. Tho date of tho
wedding was not given out.
NEW YORK. May 3. Basnnta Chandra
Bonnnrjes. a Brahmin, was admitted to
citizenship today, the first of his enstu
to be ho honored. He expects to go to
Washington soon and he the first nat
uralized Brahmin to greet a. president.
Bonnarjcs Is a man of education and
has been In this country six years.
CHICAGO. May 3. London C. Crctch
cl), a Los Angeles. Cal . real estate dealer,
Is being held by tho pollco hero on a
charge of forgery made by a Los Ange
los bank. II will be returned to that
city In custody of detectives. Whon ar
rested at a hotel hore. Crctchcll had
?1200 In cash on his person
ALBANY. N. Y.. May 3. Tho senate
today amended tho Agnow bill prohibit
ing tho publication of betting odds so
us lo make it apply solely to bookmaklng
on horse races. As introduced, tho bill
was. Interpreted to Include In Its prohibi
tion betting odds on boat races, football,
baseball nnd nmaleur sports.
ST. JOHN. May 3. Andrew dishing &
Co., one of the largest lumher manufac
turing concerns in eastern Canada, as
signed loday. Liabilities $250,000. Tho
firm was one of a group of American lum
ber concerns which Imported logs from
Maine and reshlpped the sawed lumber
to the United tatos froo of duty.
TACOMA, Wash.. May 3 Charles J.
Wczler of Portland, charged with the
murder oi his mother-in-law, Mrs. Fred
erick A. Schulz of Tacoma, April I, to
night was convicted of murder In the
second degree. Tho Jury was out two
.hours, returning Us verdict at midnight.
The penalty Is not less than ten years In
SYDNEY, Neb.. May 3, Following n
quarrel over tho killing of a dog, a Miss
Gobhardt, whose homestead adjoins that
of D. B. Thompson, near Laura. Colo.,
Just across the Nebraska line, fired a
bullet Into Thompson's lung, which will
probably prove fatal. Miss Gobhardt has
surrendered to tho sheriff.
DAYTON, O.. May 3. Tho Wright
brothors havo abandoned their Mont
gomery, Ala., testing grounds, and It was
announced tonight that their trial flights
In futuro will be held at Slmms station,
where they made iholr llrst aeroplane ex
periments. Tho class of young aeronauts
who have been learing to operuto: the bi
planes Is now on its way here.
ATLANTA. Ga.. May 3 Miss Gerald
Farrar. the opera singer, sang today to
an audience of convicts In the federal
prison hero. Miss Farrar played her own
accompaniment and the response of tho
men admirably told her how approprlalo
woro hor selections. "Annie Laurio."
"Coming Thro' tho Rye." and operatic
selections and a simple ballad. Charles
W. Morso was In the audience.
NEW YORK. May 3 William R. Hearst
won a legal victory over the city of New
York In tho supreme court today when
Justice Grconbaum dismissed a test ca30
to compel Hearst to pay damages ob
tained against tho municipality for deaths
and Injuries of persons In tho explosion
of fireworks near Madison Square Gar
den in 1902, when "Hearst was celebrating
his election to congress.
OMAHA. Neb.. May 3. Dr. Frederick
H. Milliner, experiment engineer of tho
Union Pacific, received orders todny to
begin immediately the Installation of
his system of railway wireless tolcgraph
on the Union Pacific. Tho llrst stations
are to be at Sydney. Nob., and Cheyenne.
Wyo. He has already established a
powerful station at Omaha, capable of
communicating along the entire lino.
NEBRASKA CITY. Nob.. May 3. An
address In favor of the Initiative and ref
erendum by William J. Bryan, to have
been delivered bore tomorrow night, .has
been postponed because the county com
missioners of Otto county refuse to allow
Mr. Bryan to speak on that subject in tho
county courthouse. Two of the three
commissioners arc Democrats, but disa
gree with Mr. Bryan on the referendum
FOREST CITY, la., May 3. George
Tardy a lion keeper, was seriously in
jured hore loday during a circus parade,
whon an enraged male lion sprang upon
him and boro him to tho floor of the
cago. One arm was almost torn from his
body and his throat and back were ter
ribly lacerated. Two female Hons In tho
samo cago followed their male In the
attack and tho threo fought desperately
for possession of tholr victim. Elopehant
keepers rescued Tardy.
ATLANTA, Ga.. May 3 Charles K.
Hamilton, In his Curtlss blplano at the
Atlanta speedway today, made a flight
over a stretch of woodland to the little
town of Jonesboro and returned about six
teen miles In a little moro than eighteen
minutes. Hamilton announced he would
give ono more serloE of exhibitions prob
ably at Maco.n, Ga., before trying for a
$10,000 prlz offered by a New York news
paper for a flight from New York to Al
bany SAN FRANCISCO. May 3. With tho
examination of one witness, whoso Iden
tity "was not learned, the federal grand
Jury Inquiring Into the sugar Industry of
the Pacific const and Honolulu closed Its
labors today. Jamos R. Knapp, special
prosecuting attorney, will loavo for
Washington Thursday to lay tho evldenco
scaurod bofore Attorney General Wlcker
sham. lie would not comment on tho
remilt of Its work hero.
BOSTON, May 8. A movement to in
crease passenger rates on many of tho
railroads botween the Mississippi river
and tho Atlantic seaboard will becomo
Sractlcally gcnoral In New England by
tine 1. Following tho rocent announce
ment of an advance by the Now York.
New Haven & Hartford railroad, the Bos
ton & Maine and Boston & Albany man
agements today stated that they had do
cldcd to raise rates because of tho In
creased cost of operation.
X.ONG BEACH. CrtV. May 3. Looking
over a local Information bureau register
recently. Miss Roso Pachman. IS years
old, of this city, found the names of hor,
mother and brothers, who had been lost
to her for fourteen years. The girl had
been adopted by a family named Miller
In Salem, O.. in 180G. after the death of
her father, and on coming to California
all trace of hor relatives was lost. Fol
lowing tho finding of tho names on tho
register she located them in Omaha,
whither she will go at once.
jCV wear
A simple remedy for Rheumatism,
neuralgia and othor forms of norvous
nilmontB. Thin metal insoles worn in
tho shoes. Generate cloctricity.
Strengthen every organ. At Urue
Storos $1.00 a pair. Money back
Ruaranteo signed -with each Balo. WoBt
orn Eloctropode Co., 267 Lob Angeles
Et.f Lob Angeles, Cal.
St. Mary's Academy
Among the time-honored customs ob
served yearly at St Marys there Is
hardly any other fraught with ma
lender associations ns the dairy W
devotions during this .sweetest month or
the year, for It Is at this t mo il"""
Children of .Mary, the principal re- loiis
organization among the Cntliollo. fatudc-nCH.
unite to pay a public tribute of filial ro
spect and love to their heavenly patron
ess, the Blessed Virgin Mary, mother of
Die God-Man. Jesus Christ. It was v-lth
Joyous nhicilty. then, that the members
or this sodality gathered around Iho altar
of tholr fiueon on the eve of May and
by tho voice of tho president of the so
ciety, Mies Adelaide Sun. consecrated the
month of May to her honor and Invoked
her powerful protection now and especial
ly In their later years. Th Is Prayerful
sentiment wns the burden also of their
beautiful hymn, on tho same evening,
"Come. Gather Round the Altar; to Mary
Each Heart Offor." The benediction of
the blessed sacrament was given by t"o
reverend chaplain In the morning for
the samo Intention. The devotions, con
sisting of a hymn and the reading of the
act of consecration, take place evory dn
during the month at r. o'clock in the af
ternoon and culminates on the final dn
with a more elaborate ceromony Known
as tho coronation of the Blessed lr
gln. There was a happy reunion of the class
of 100C at the academy Sunday after
noon, when Miss Mary Desmond, tho
president of that class, gathered nor
t:lassrnatea, the Misses Florence O Nell
and Catherine McDonough, back to the
homo of tholr school days to renew their
acquaintance with tho friends and scenes
or other days. Interesting accounts of
the intervening years wore heard from
each, and yet it scemod so natural to
see tho three girls together that those
years of absence appeared lo be a" a.
dream. This lu perhaps the first Instance
of a complete class reunion among tne
alumnae and should go on tho records or
tho society as a happy precedent.
Tho speech given by Miss Menu Reno,
at the studont" reunion yosterday morn
ing was appreciated generally as jiilln
the best that has yl boon heard on these
programmes. Taking for her keynote that
loyalty which must Inspire and Inform
this movement for self-government now
on In tho school, sho Instanced tho late
contest In which SL Mary's was repre
sented amonc: the other schools of the
state as a proof that there Is a goodly
amount of that fine quality among tho
pupils on which to count for splendid
results. Sho urged an Immediate nnd
zestful following up of the Impetus
aroused on this occasion for tho purpose
of pursuing the advantages held out ny
this annual contest, and. all In all. pre
sented a very effective discussion of the
The Misses Nelly Smith and Adelaide
Sun then gave the "Qunrtot Scene Be
tween Brutua and Casslus," Miss Sun
prefacing tho dlaloguo with a brief re
sumo of the slory of the play "Jul uu
Caesar," the principal scenes of which
have at Intervals been 'given nt theso
Monday programmes by members of tho
elocution class.
The April reports of averages of tho
weekly notes In lessons, conduct, etc..
wero road out Sunday morning at 11
o'clock, making the exercises unusually
long. Tho Hpccch and readings also be
ing of more than ordinary length, there
was Insufficient time left for the meeting
designed to bo held at thai time by the
class presidents for tho purpose of reach
ing some practical decisions with regard
to studont government. The main point
agreed upon, however, was that for the
present tho meetings of the class presi
dents should be attended by the vlco
presidents and secretaries, thus securing
a more gcnoral representation of the
students In these particular assemblages.
The expcrlmont which Is to bo made In al
lowing the students a share In tho dis
ciplinary sphoro, namely that of barring
the unworthy from a place on tho weekly
roll of honor, Is to begin operation this
week. It Is thought that this Initiatory
step will prove effectual in drawing a
more careful and studious attention to the
points Included In tho standard of do
portmcnt Implied in the roll of honor and
Induce a more conscientious regard for
Its administration.
The first and second academics took
their first spring outing Sunday after
noon, spending tlie hours with pleasure
and untold profit to both mind and body
in the school of nature as represented by
Liberty park. Tho signs of the times In
connection with out-of-door school work
are all In favor of that Idea, especially
during these delightful days of spring.
PROVIDENCE. R. I.. May 4. A rumor
reached hero early today that two steam
ers had been In collision somewhere off
Capo Cod and that passengors of ono
vessel wero being taken off by tho other
boa t.
Word was sent out by wireless to the
wrecking tug Taaco. half-way between
Providence and New London, to turn
back lo give assistance
The tug Tasco of tho Scott Wrocklng
company of New London Is In the har
bor hero. Her owners received news of
the collision tonight and held tho vessol
for orders, tho exact spot of tho collision
being unknown. A heavy fog linn Inter
fered with wireless communication all
BOSTON. May The steamer Liglnoir
reported in colllssion with the steamer
Santurlcc, off Capo Cod, Is an oil tank
steamer of 239fi Ions, owned by the J.
M. Guffoy Petroleum company of Port
Arthur. Tex. The Llglholr Is bound from
Port Arthur for Beverly.
The steamer Santurlco, which left Bos
ton yesterdny for, Now York, is a steam
er of 1222 Ions and Is owned by the
Harlan & Ilolllngsworth company of Wil
mington, Del.
News of tho collision between the
Santurlcc and Liglnoir was contained In
the following wireless message received
hero tonight:
"Steamship Liglnoir; Had collision with
the steamship Santurlce off Capo Cod
about 8 o'clock last night. Havo taken
part of the Santurlco's crew aboard, but
Captain Folkcr, chief engineer and re
mainder of hor crow remained aboard and
will try to beach her at Qnco. Fog is
very thick. Liglnoir slightly damaged
forward, but will stand by until morning,
when, unless needed, will proceed to des
tination at Bevoiiy.
"L. A. GATES. Captaia Liglnoir."
Further details could not bo obtained
by wireless on account of the thick fog,
and the exact position of the two vessels
remained unknown. It Is probablo nclthor
vessel carried passengers.
ST. IXDUIS. May 3. John E. Wayman,
stato's attornoy of Cook county, 111.,
tonight securod a confession from an
Illinois legislator, who Is accused of talc-,
ing S1000 for his vote In the contest that
resulted In tho election of William Lorl
mcr to tho United States senator. Wav
man refused to glvo tho name of the man
who confessed.
Wayman and .Detective Murnane of
Chicago stopped at the Southern hotel,
where Murnane made the following otate
ment in the presonce of Wayman:
"We camo here to meet a member of
the Illinois legislature becauao this is the
most convenient place. Wo have been
here the greater part of tho day. and vou
can say we got all were looking for.
You might nay wo got a 'squeal.
While In St. Louis Wayman called on
Circuit Attorney Zehcrt G. Jones.
Early in tho day Michael S. Link, rep
resenting tho forty-sovonth district In the
Illinois legislature, was visited on his
farm near Nameokl, III., by Wayman and
Murnano and a deputy sheriff
John Dern's big automobile, driven by
Mr. Dern's. chauffeur, ran into a United
States mall wagon at the corner of Sec
ond South nnd Main stroots Tuesday aft
ernoon at 1:30 o'clock, and tho driver of
the mall wagon. Goorgo Cuningham. was
thrown off the soat Into tho street. His
Injuries, however, consisted only of a
sevorp shaking up.
v What about trunks, 'jrMtt
suit cases,, grips, EJ
etc.? Better buyJm
them here. We
manufacture our own goods
we know what kind of materiM
are used. We don't make P
trip" trunks the 'kind the e'
pressman smashes the first trSl
we make them especially fSl
traveling they'll stand an
amount of rough handling. K
. A Meredith Trunk LasjS
Prices are moderate. If your trunjE
or grips need repairs send them to usjE
Trunk and Leather Goods StoS
155 South Main S
Salt Lake City flrcmon showed Tues
day that they are a big-hearted lot.
when they presented Eddie Andrews,
driver of No. 2 hose wagon, with a re
ceipted doctor's bill for 5575 and a check
for S32.50.
Andrews has had more than his share
of hard luck lately, owing to sickness In
his family. Plucklly he had struggled
along on his SSo a month. Tuesday morn
ing he was called Into the ofrice of Chlof
W. II. Glore and was told that It was
sorry business that he had to bo called
on tho carpet. Ills features were soon
overspread with smiles, however, when
ho learned that his doctor's bill had been
paid and a noat little sum in addition
raised by tho boys.
As soon as Dr. C. M. Uenedlct found
out what tho flrcmon wore doing he
signed a receipt in full for all services
In the capture of Frank Kelly and J. S.
Marriott at the Oregon Short Line depot
lato Tuesday afternoon the police depart
ment believes It has In custody a duo of
the cleverest pickpockets that have ever
operated In the west.
A :eport was telephoned to pollco
hcudciuartcrs that a! stranger within the
gates had been "touched" at tho station
for his pockctbook, containing consider
able money and valuable papers. Pa
trolmen C. J. Eckstead and George Bur
ton got busy on the case and In a short
time had landed the two men.
At the police station the account they
gave of tholr actions slnco arriving in
town was dccldcfo' unsatisfactory, to say
the least. It is probable that a charge
of grand, larceny will be preferred against
them Wednesday.
A private safe may be rented in the
firo and burglar-proof vaults of the
Salt Lake Security and Trust Company,
32 Up. Main street, $2.00 per year.
Caught with the goods In his posses
sion, Ellas S. Ash, 41 years of ago, was
arrested Tuesday afternoon In Kolth
O'Brlcn's storo on;the charge of stealing
a large, richly ornamented clock.
Ash had boon observed acting suspi
ciously In the storo during the early after
noon. Tho police department was noti
fied and Goorgo A. Sheets, chief of de
tectives, and Detective George Chase ;
went to the store with a view of keep
ing their eyes on tho suspect. They had
not waited long until Ash was seen to
grab tho clock and make his way toward
the door lie was caught, however, be
fore lie had a chanco to go far.
Wero Too Hilarious.
From tho evldenco in pollco court
Tuesday afternoon, George John, Tons
Anastrom and John Mallos became over
zealous in celebrating tho advent of
Greek Easter about midnight Saturday
by the discharge of firecrackers and
wero fined $5 each for violating tho fire
TERRE HAUTE, Ind.. May 3. Eleven
thousand Indiana bituminous coal min
ers will return to work tomorrow morn
ing, thereby ending a strike which hns
been on in the Indlanp. coal fields for
thirty-three days. Such was the tem
porary agreement reached here late to
night by tho Joint conference of miners
and operators.
Under the agreement, only those mines
where the northern outside day wage
was being (paid prior to April. 1910, will
resume operations. The mines that will
not come under the agreement I lo south
of the Baltimore and Ohio, employing
3000 men. A settlement of these mines
will be taken up soon. The temporary
agreomont mado tonight glve3 thov.mln
ers a 5.55 per cent ndvance.
ST. JOHN. N. F.. May 3. Nearly all
the vessels of tho sealing fleet have ar
rived In port, bringing to a close a suc
cessful season.
The steamer Aurora, which had been
reported missing with 185 men aboard,
has boon reported off Cape Bona Vista,
low down in tho water, evidently from a
good catch.
Tho season has boon remarkably free
from serious disaster to the fleet.
I Janos Jy
1 Natural SSSS
I Laxative Water
I Gentle
I Quickly Relieves Sagels
I oqnsthpatbqn 1
entertained In Salt jL tK
noon rjy members of theiE
The party, consist! of hS
cgates from California NvK
Oregon, were taken
and Fort Douglae. TtevBK
tertalncd at dinner at tiJE
The entertainment ujmi
local retail merchantrfc
eluded Frod Wolclit. c. VtL
Price C M. Caatleton X
and E. T. Ecll. LtavIwK
Springfield III., at 70 1 ' JK
cgates were accompanied hK
of Ogdon and Fv W, WIliatJHi
who will represent the UtiBi
In the convention. Bf
Judge John Staiubar, 1H
attorney who Is In Utah MV
Indian depredation dilatB
federal government. hirMB
from a ten days' trtptouB
part of the stale. WinH
Stansbury took testlmoojjiS
than eighty folios, &rmP
words In the cases of llrvt
of Salt Lake nnd FletchrJK
of Moab. The Dal!r cuBl
$17,200 and the HamnsiH
and arc for property datniH
by the Navajos tome TniK
Continued from ftK
to Dr. Halnos, to havs Uhdb
vlsccras. The staia jrabtyK
course would have b4H tik
to the court to have iHj
medical experts lo mitt HH
of the vlsceras. ,m
Mention that poison 9m:
Inserted Into the organs tftB
n-.ade for tho first tlmebftB
Lucas, when he said; p
"What we want to tonK
was beforo or after JlE
was put Into there orS.fW
Mr. Lucas also tsii fjV
court's right to appoint
"But we'll agree to It,
Conkllng. L .. .JB"4
"Yes, you agree to K JB
experts have had four D9B
to treat these orffans "cBt
replied Mr Lucas.
Dr. Haines was still on lDV
court adjourned at aoonMji
A Bunch oljBj
With a Spring !
Does NotMakdB
Reliability isthapWRi
itv in a timepiece. JE
"We arc stronfi adT0Bi
Price is so nal4Vt?M
to service and ne wM
in't good enougn, 'Bh
Get a better one, Hfr
Summer CtiK
Are now being .B)
the most complete "J
to clothe a 'griK
Of our individual
takes every so" nHF.
in shapo without
The Smart Sl

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