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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, March 13, 1904, Page 2, Image 2',
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H 2 The Saxt .Lake Tim3insrB: Sunday Moiiamra, March 13, 1904. 7 H
If BOY KILLS MAN FOR
", CRITICISING FATHER
ST LOUIS, March 12. John Kicly,
t on of Chief of Police Klely, tonight
I 'hot and killed City Sanitary Inspector
v Tohn Silence
J Klely immediately surrendered to the
police It Is stated that Silence was
)verheard by Kicly sharply criticising
he einclcncy of tho lattor's father In
he capacity of chief of polico and took
Tho altercation finally resulted in
Silence shooting Klely In tho hand.
Klely then shot Silence In tho abdomen.
Chief of Police Klely la In Hot
Springs, Ark., on a vacation.
I FRUIT GROWERS
HEAR HOOD TALK
C. H. Smith of Davis county gave an
Interesting talk on "Treo Planting" be-
fore tho members of tho Salt Lake
County Horticultural society at its
semi-monthly meeting yesterday after
noon. Tho mcetlnc was well attended
I and tho speaker waa listened .to with
Mr. Smith spoke of tho necessity on
the part of tho former In buying trc-oa
from the nurseries that were adapted to
I the soil and climate to which they were
to bo transferred. As an example ho
J 3 stated that a planter goes to a nursery
I man and buys a winter variety of ap
I J pie that requires a moist climate and
I j rich subsoil and not knowing tho va
I rlety of the trees, plants them on gravel
I or clay land, and then wonders why
they do not thrive.
He further said that a buyor must
look with care to tho stock of the trees
and their propagation, explaining that
trees of different stock might be planted
In tho samo soil and the one bear in
three years while the otlier not In seven
years. He advocated spring planting,
' and gave an Idea of his method In car-
I lug for fruit trees. The methods om-
I , ployed, ho said, counted for most In
' the long run, and cited the success of
" tho people In and about Brlgham City
j The mooting adjourned until March
26th, at which time Martin Christopher
son will address the members.
IONEASY RESTS HEAD
: OF BRITISH PREMIER
(Continued Prom Pago 1.)
, Government of modern times," Mr. Bal
four has been subjected to a personal
attack, which heightened publlo interest
- in the proceedings at Westminster.
" As announced in these dispatches,
Lord Lansdowno and Mr. Broderlck
bitterly resent tho implied criticism of
I , ihrir nHmlnlKfrntlnn of the War office
If 2 contained in the recommendations
k I ot Mr. Balfour's army reorganization
I ' A cartoon in a Liberal afternoon pa
I per rather satirizes the conditions wlth
''. 'in tho Cabinet, representing Lord
Lansdowno and Mr. Broderlck as firing
' revolvers across tho Cabinet table at
War Secretary Arnold Forster, while
" Mr. Balfour hides under tho table.
Mr. Balfour's explanations of his con-
duct toward the Duke of Devonshire,
Lord George Hamilton and Mr. Rltchlo
In connection with their resignations
from the Cabinet and his alleged sup
pression of Mr. Chamberlain's with-,
drawal from the Government are held
) by such a careful organ as the Specta-
I tor to be entirely satisfactory.
I DELAY IN OPENING
BY A. F. PHILIPS.
National Hotel, I
; WASHINGTON, D, C. March 12. j
The House this afternoon passed the
' Kearna bill making Salt Lako City a
J port of delivery,
j A message has been received by Sen
ator Koans from Harden Bennlon,
Vernal, Utuh, urging the Senator to do
all In his power to secure the opening
of the Uintah reserve on the dato fixed,
October 1st next,
ll The fight against tho confirmation of
Smith Woolley for assayer In charge
J of the Boise assay office, which haa
I been continued since September last,
r , ended today in his confirmation by the
There la a strong probability that tho
Uintah reservation will not be opened
m until October, 1905. The Land' office
w B haa awarded eighteen contracts for sur
H veylng, which it will be Impossible to
complete until the summer of 1905. The
lit allotment of lands cannot be mado until
iK then The Land 6fflce fixed the date for
Lll October of this year, hence the Indian
i ( Hupply bill had to be amended and
e i passed In the House changing it aa
; ' TRUSTEES TALKED MUCH
BUT ACCOMPLISHED LITTLE
I Tho meeting of the district school
trustees and principals in the city and
county building yesterday for the pur-
j poso of discussing the consolidation of
J tho dlstricto of tho county was a noisy
; gathering, and aside from the expres-
" felon of sentiment, both pro and con,
: , - nothing was accomplished. There was
; ' no discussion given to the question of
; whether the county should bo consoli-
;i dated Into eight districts or whether It
' 3 be divided into two districts. Tho trus-
i tecs talked in the abstract of consoli
dation and non-consolidation. Aftor
I more than three hours of wrangling
Borne one said adjourn and they all
i '. bolted for the door without voting upon
' i the motion.
Although the meeting came to naught
i it was apparent that tho majority fa-
j vored the betterment of the schools by
jl consolidation. Of the twenty-seven
' . districts represented ten were for con-
solldatlon, eleven against and six un-
' J . committed. Principal Moffat of Big
, ft ', Cottonwood va3 dead againet evcry-
k' thlng proposed and assumed the lead-
V ershlp of the opposition. He maintained
-YEGG" GANG LEADER
CAUGHT ON COAST
Dangerous Man, Mixed Up In Many Utah Crimes, Is Run
to Earth by Officers in San Francisco, and Will
Be Brought to Ogden,
SAN FRANCICO, March 12. Want
ed in Salt Lake City and Ogden on
charges of murder and highway rob
bery, John Furey has been arrested at
tho home of his parents in this city and
Is now being detained at the city- prison
for tho Utah officers to arrive. Ho Is
charged with being a "Yegg" and mem
ber of that notorious fraternity. Dur
ing last fall there were many hold-ups
and robberies In Salt Lake City and
Ogden. Furey, who Is said to have been
among those suspected of these crimes,
ehortly afterward camo to the
coast. About two months ago he was
shot In tho arm by some unknown per
son at Oakland) and waa treated at a
hospital, from which ho suddenly dis
appeared. Charles C. Sullivan, chier agent of the
Southern Paclllc company, knew about
the efforts being made to apprehend
Furey, and after learning about the
mysterious conduct of the man at tho ,
hospital Identified him from description
as tho outlaw wanted In Salt Lako City
and Ogden. On Thursday he came to
the honre of his parents in thls city and
his arrest followed.
FURET'S LOCAL RECORD.
Furey is wanted in Ogden on the
charge of behig Implicated in the Zang
saloon hold-up at that place, and It Is
believed he can throw some light upon
tho murder of Roy Wells, the young
man who was found with a bullet hole
In Ids -head on the banks of the Weber
river near Ogden some months ago.
Furey is saldi to be the leader of the
notorious "Yegg" gang, whoso opera
tions have extended) from San Franolsco
to Ogden, Four members of this band
of desperadoes are now In the peniten
tiary at Reno, Nov., under sentence of
death, and three others are serving time
in tho Utah State prison on tho charge
that tho proposed consolidations were
Illegal and that the schools would not
be bettered. Another urged that the
large school was conducive to immor
ality and that It would Increase the
cost of tho school system
Superintendent Ashton was In the.
chair and could not speak upon the
floor, but thero were others present
who took up his cause, pointed out the
advantages to be derived from a moro
equitable taxation, tho establishment
of high schools throughout the county,
the better grading of the Bchools and
the opportunity for employing more ef
In the midst of a lively discussion,
Mr. Woodbcrry of Farmers moved that
the wholo matter be referred to the
people and there was a wild atampodo
for the door. It Is up to tho County
Commissioners to do what they think
best under tho circumstances.
CURTAIN FALLS ON
THE SMOOT CASE
(Continued Prom. Pago 1.)
called to tho fact, said he believed he,
had made a speeoh at Sprlngvllle.
NO PERSONAL OBJECTION.
The witness was questioned In regard
to the Bentlmcnt for and against Reed
Smoot for Senator and said so far as he
was concerned, ho had no objection to
Smoot personally, but opposed him on
the ground he was a general authority
of the church.
He admitted that at tho tlmo he had
moved to make unanimous the nomina
tion of certain persons for members of
the Legislature, that It was generally
known that Mr. Smoot was to be mado
To ascertain the difference between
the Influence exercised by the Mormon
church over the general authorities and
laymen, was the object of the Inquiry
by Mr. Hopkins and Mr. McComae, and
the answers of the witness Indicated
that the matters of the church were so
adjusted that ho might be compelled to
obey the behests of the church and that
the wishes of the high authorities may
be enforced by the "reserve force" in
politics which the church is said to
Mr. Critchlow resumed his testimony
under cross-examination after the re
cess. In examination concerning the
Thatcher episode it waa brought out
that Thatcher was in the same status
In 1895 as to polygamy as was Brlgham
H. Roberts when he was elected to
Congress, and that Mr. Cannon mado
his campaign for the Senate against tho
wishes of tho church Just as did
Thatcher. It also was brought out that
In 1895 Mr. Roberts refused to sign the
church rule In regard to politics, tho
same as Thatcher had refused to sub
scribe to church dictates. This was In
Roberts's llrst campaign, but Mr.
Critchlow could not soy whether Mr.
Roberts recanted beforo or after the
"Did he recant e.t all?" asked Sena
"Oh, yes. There Is no question about
INTERFERED IN BUSINESS.
Instances wero asked in which the
church Interfered In business matters
In the last five years, and Mr, Critchlow
mentioned the location of a union sta
tion in Salt Lake., the incident at Brlg
ham City, in which the church Is cald
to have opposed a certain amusement
hall; a case beforo the high council of
the church, in which the parties were
Jensen vs. th Dietrich Land and Live
Stock company, and certain water liti
gation between the Salt Lako and tho
West Jordan- canal.
Mr. Crltchlow's Information on tho
subject was indefinite, and he saldi he
could give no competent testimony on
The witness was asked concerningr a
statement In- former testimony that a
Mormon committee dictated legislation
In the first session of the Legislature.
He named o this conimlttco C. W.
Penrose, W. W. Rite, James Sharp, Wil
liam H. Ktng, F. S. Richards and
James M. Tanner. Mr. Richards was
In attendance at the hearing as adviser
for the Mormon witnessos.
Mr. Van Cott asked the witness what
information he had as to tho existence
of mich a committee, and' Bald ho knew
from admission made by George Q. Can
non and Heber J Grant and certain
of highway robbery. This gang of high
waymen lias caused the Southern Pn
clflo company considerable trouble dur
ing the past year by numerous depre
dations along the line between Ogden
Tho "Yeggs" are said to number
about twenty-five and tho gang Includes
somo of the worst characters known In
the Western country. "Dad" Hlckey,
Munro and Bain, threo of tho members,
aro now confined in the penitentiary
near tills city.. Hlckey andi Munro are
serving cloven years each, while Bain
escaped with a threo years' term by
ARRESTED IN SALT LAKE.
Furey and Hlckey were arrested in
Salt Lake shortly after the Zang sa
loon hold-up in Ogden by Officer Simp
son. The men had In their poeeesaion
somo property which was believed to
have been stolen from a store at the
Junction city. The officers from that
place did not come down to Identify the
stolen goode, so the men were charged
with vagrancy and given "floatora."
Hlckey was subsequently arrested at
i Ogden and convicted on tho charge of
Tho officers of this city and Ogden
believe that Furey was Implicated! In
tho murder of Roy Wello, who was
killed at Ogden shortly aftor tho rob
bery of the Zang saloon at that place.
Ho Is aleo said to be Implicated In the
hold-up of the Corlanton saloon In this
city last fall.
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
OGDEN, March 12. John Furey Is
one of Zang' saloon hold-ups. At the
tlmo of the arrest of tho balance of the
gang Furey made Ills escape. Tho local
police notified the officers In the various
cities to look out for him, and yester
day a telegram came from the officers
at San Francisco stating that he was
under arrest there. Chief Browning and
Sheriff Ealley will go after him as soon
ns requisition papers can be secured;
membors of the Legislature In inter
views published In April, 1S9G. in the
Salt Lake Herald, then edited by B. H.
Roberts; the Salt Lake Tribune and the
Interviews of Grant and Cannon In the
Ho also ealcb he had! received a letter
from Joseph Munnon, a member from
Cacho valley, giving Information as to
occurrences between Munson and
Bishop Stevens, in which Stevens said
it had bcon decided by church author
ities that inasmuch ao the Legislature
was inexperienced It was best to have
a committee of tho priesthood to pass
on legislation as to whether it was
HILES TAKES THE STAND.
Judge Ogden Hlles of Salt Lake City,
Assistant United States Attorney in
Utah from 1S86 to 1889, in prefacing
his testimony, said lie had drawn more
indictments and prosecuted more cases
of unlawful cohabitation under the Edmunds-Tucker
act than any other offi
cial In Utah.
For the first two years the people, ho
said, refused to obey the law despite
tho fact that opportunity was given of
fenders to escape punishment if they
would promise not to violate the laws
In regard to cohabitation. "Those peo
ple," said the witness, "said" they must
obey tho law of God rather than the
law of man. They seemed to think It
an act of apostasy to go counter to the
church rules, even In obeying the laws
of the land. The cases were pressed
hard, and then the people began to
promise to obey the law, for they were
poor and could not pay tho fines, and
consequently It became generally re
ported that the practice of polygamous
cohabitation was breaking up."
The witness covered much of the
ground gone over In the testimony of
Mr. Critchlow, but In regard to the ces
sation of prosecutions until after the
manifesto of 1890 ho added many Inter
esting details. Ho said there was a dis
position not to prosecute cases when the
law generally was obeyed; but that after
tho manifesto It was seen that the Mor
mons had returned to their old practice.
He said this was evident from the,' new
"crops of children" from" polygamous
families which continued to spring up.
In tho cross-examination Mr. Van
Cott brought out a great deal of testi
mony regarding church Influence for
the election of Reed Smoot for the Sen
ate, and Judge Hlles stated positively
Mr. Smoot could not have been elected
to the United States Senate If his can
didacy had nob been approved by tho
"Do you moan that If Mr. Smoot had
been a lay member of the church that
he would not have been elected, or that
If he had been an apostlo and had not
the Indorsement of his quorum he could
not have been electodi?"
"Mr Smoot could not have been elected
without having been an apostlo and
without tho consent of the church."
"When It was announced first that ho
was a candidate ho was not an apostle,"
remarked Mr. Van Cott.
"Oh, well, his candidacy was not ta
ken seriously then, but when his candi
dacy was announced after it was known
that he was to bo an apostle It was cer
tain that ho would bo elected."
"Will you tell us why you say he
could not have been elocted' when his
candidacy was first announced was It
because he had no standing In the par-,
ty?" asked Senator Hopkins.
"He had no standing that would en
tltlo him1 to such a promotion, and he
was not seriously thought of," answered
"Were there any other Republicans
mentioned for the Senatorshlp before
the selection of Smoot as an apostle?"
"Yes, Gov. Wells was mentioned1 and
Gov. Thomas and some others."
In nnswer to other question Judge
Hlles said he believed Mr. Smoot al
ways hadf taken an active part In pol
itics and had been allied with the Re
publican but that he novcr had heard
of Smoot having mado an address In
Mr. Van Cott asked the witness how
he accounted, In view of the testimony
ho had given, for the Mormons sending
non-Mormona to the Senate. "How
about Joseph L, Rawlins?" he asked.
"He Is not a Mormon."
"Joseph L. Rawlins; oh, yes; he is a
"What? Rawlins a Mormon?"
REGARDS RAWLINS AS MORMON.
"Ho was born Into the church of Mor
"But surely you do not mean to say
that because a man Is born of Mormon
parentage he Is always a Mormon?"
"Pretty close to it."
Mr. Van Cott mentioned tho fact that
former Senator Rawlins stood out
against tho church In regard to Its
principles and worked against It. Judge
Hlles corrected the statement by pay
ing "certain principle?," and then said
that with the qualification he had made
ho regarded Rawlins as a Mormon. Con
tinuing, ho said he had heard President
Joseph F. Smith say that he considered
Frank J. Cannon a poor Mormon, but
witness thought Cannon "a good Mor
mon," and while It may be said that
Rawlins was "not a good Mormon,"
nevertheless ho was a Mormon. Judge
Hlles said that both Cannon and Raw
lins stood out against Interference by
the church In politics. He declared that
Mr. Rawlins onco believed In tho good
faith of tho Mormon church, but that
he did not now believe In it.
Mr. Van Cott attempted to take Judge
Hlles to task for his statement that
Rawlins was a Mormon, and asked If,
as a matter of fact, his entire testimony
was not Just as reliable as his statement
In regard to Rawlins. Tho witness stood
his ground In regard to Rawlins and
said that he knew what he was talking
about, and that with the qualifications
ho had made Rawlins was a Mormon.
He added with emphasis that there were
no qualifications In regard to the re
mainder of his testimony.
The witness said his basis for be
lieving that polygamy was moro fla
grant since Utah was admitted as a
State was that more polygamous chil
dren were being born, and that polyg
amies drove through the streets more
openly than beforo. He could cite only
one Instance of the latter kind, however.
Senator Hopkins asked a number of
questions to find out If Judge Hiles
knew whether thero had been any po
lygamous marriages since the manifes
to, and he said he did not. Witness said
he believed that such marriages had ta
ken place. One case ho had in mind
waa that of a personal friends, and he
thought the plural wife had been taken
since the manifesto on account of the
youth of the woman. Counsel for the
defense pressed for tho names of the
persons, but the committee decided that
the witness need not disclose them.
Mr. Tayler said they had a great deal
of evidence to offer that plural mar
riages had taken place since the mani
festo. There being no otlier witnesses to ex
amine, the committee adjourned subject
to the call of the chairman.
MORMON CHIEFS VISIT
FAMOUS CAMP OP 1846
OMAHA. Neb. March 12. President
Joseph F. Smith of the Mormon church,
accompanied by his son, H. M. Smith,
and F, M.Xyman, spent today at Flor
ence, the famous Mormon camp of 1846,
near here, en route from Washington to
Salt Lake, and was entertained by a
committee of the Reorganized church.
President Smth refused to discuss the
Smoot Investigation, saying that too
much had been already said about it.
I SPRINGTIME lll I
'is also Hoodtime, for it is the 1 g
S time of all times when Jro
I Is most needed, the blood is impure, complexion
a bad, appetite lost, strength gone, the whole sys-
I tern is upset by an accumulation of humors.
1 11 1 have taken Hood's Sareoparilla as a spring rnedl- H
1 cino and have found it an oxcollent blood purifier. It H
i also cureB disorders of tho stomach." Padl D. Cook, 1
S Springfield Center, N. Y. H
H " Hood'a Sarsapa'rilla is tho best medicino in tho world H
H for cleansing tho blood. "Wo have taken it in tho spring H
1 for years. Ono bottle does wonders in putting new life 1
I in ua when wo are all run down." Mbs. Frtc Geoveb, I
H Gray, Me. m
u "I uEcd to bo troubled with boils and carbunoles every ffl
Epring, but since using a bottle or so of Hood's Saraapa- M
rilla each spring I am relieved of those troubles. The gj
medicine also strengthens my oj'stem." PE-Utso: L. H
Texter, Hagersville, Pa. I
i If There Is Constipation or BHIousnoas Hood's PHIb 1'
B Aro Also Weedod. 1
- - . j
00 YOU GET UP
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Pain or dull ache in the back 13 un
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If these danger signals are unheeded,
more oarlous results aro sure to follow;
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Tho mild and the extraordinary ef
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Wafi Words won't do it; better let us
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OPEN AN ACCOUNT TTITH IwM
NATIONAL BANK '
J. J. Dal7, W. P. Noble. Vlco-Prosldonta.
A. K Peabody, Asat Caahltr. IH
WELLS, FARGO & CO. BANE H
Salt Lake City. Utah.
Established 1352. 1
Th Oidest and Strongest Bank in Utah.
CnpltM J IH
Surplus V ....flM7,000 IbB
Undivided Pro fits I
Transacts a general banking traslnesa,
domcetlo fcnd forelffn. r
Direct connections with banks la all Hri
principal cities of the wurld
prsfts. ) on an Hfl
Letters of Credit, V feromlnent Hfl
Telographlo Transfers, ) cities, HH
Dposlts recelvMJ subject to check.
H. L. MILLER. Cashier.
H. P. CLARK. Asst. Cashier.
ESTABLISHED 1ML 150 OFFICfia. ssl
THE OLDEST AN1 VARGESX.
O. DUN & COx
The Mercantile Agency,
OEORGE RU3T. General Manager. isH
Utah, Idaho and "Wyomlnt ssH
Office In Progress bldg.. Salt Lake City
CAPITAL FULLY PAID. t200.000.OQ.
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH.
Established im. Incorporated U0.
Trnnsact a Qonernl Banking Buslnea sH
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT.
QeSERET NATIONAL BANK,
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY.
Salt Lake City. Utah.
Capitol, 5500,000. Surplus, S250.000
L. B. HILL3, MUSES THATCH Kw LLH
h. s tWo"1- wvrc"" H
H. S. YOU;sO. E. S. HILLS,
j, ash!er. Asst. Cashier. '
Safe deposit boxen tor rent
NATIONAL BANK OP
THE REPUBLIC H
U. S. DEPOSITARY. IHf
FRANK KNOX lr.. sH
CAPITAL PAID IN, 'jW.OOO.
Banking In all Us hrancbes traniurvf ssH
Exchanffe drawn on ths principal eitii sH
vi curope. ciiiesj I
lNTKHKST PAID ON TIME DRPnoiT7 BJ
jyjcCORNICK & CO., HM
Bolt Lako City, Utah, ' Sf8
ESTABLISHED ISTt yJjjflj