Newspaper Page Text
HjjLjl ' . V.- WEATHER TODAY Eolr; -warmer. ,j
WyZ11' :SOt 23 ' Salt Lake City, Utah, Mozstay Mokntn-q, VIay9, 1904, 12 phgE3."Fivb Cents il'l
L to ffospital for
; Protection. '
Niis Burial Alive While
'Under the Influence of
'trpen All Other Subjects, but
J? leaks Physicians Upon
TORK, May S.-It is the fear
mlit he will become a victim or
a5.hvpi.oI. that he will ap
& to be dead and he burled
&t hat surgeons will perform an
K,D Mm. which led Dr. Patrick
xks to become a voluntary pa
i! in the psychopathic ward of
iraasm has been a subject in
D- Collins has been deeply in
ijyd tor fceveral years, and he has
,1, ten delivering lectures upon It
rutau pans of the country. So
i hold has it taken of him that
jbr believes that he has fallen a
rja to vim is known as self-hyp-
While his physical condition Is
rjod. his mind Js constantly sub
.Kfefearof death as he admitted to
;Fitifr who Is in charge of the In-
trulllon. , , .
U by no means despondent. He
Kt wlfh to die. On the contrary,
Inn a. strong desire to live and re
ilis mJntal balance that he has
biirily sobmltted lilmsclf for ex
tjtoa. He admits that ho Is on
utrjs ot total collapse.
Sleeps Better Already.
iiudy the relief from anxiety, now
c fts7nslblllty for his future has
sjJiced in other hands than his
;buhad a marked effect upon him.
Ipittiy as the most docile patient
Htoipilal he remained in bed. The
b osder which he has been labor
Uring relaxed, he suffered some
1 from nervous exhaustion, but
n appeared to be rational,
hve bad the first restful sleep for
fconthj." he told Dr. Pucker
U awoke. "I only wish I had
I thin step long ago, when the
k- fear of the unknown first be
"j overwhelm me. '
Et Collins," said Dr. Packer, "has
My devoted so much of his
d( to this one subject of hypno
stit it has become a mania with
tHt Is fearful that he will some
fbrcoUze himself to such an ex
Kfcthe will appear to bo dead, and
tfeirtbat actual death will come to
mi result of fhe use of a surgeon's
3 been constantly haunting'
fesenriBe Entirely Rational.
Ft for this idea of hypnotism,
Wits appears to be entirely rn
i !ha11 not be able to tell for
m Js,at least Just what his con-
actually is, nor whether he Is
J to recover, and under any cir
rfwe shall do nothing further
- cu. ,p-hlm under observation
relatives Instruct us."
hYn , Is of "dium height and
fll, and seems to be a well-pre-jBtt
of 50. His heavy mustache
gS01:,' but his hair Is
Lm w,ln Sray
"-SrM5 m CenlraI Pa
' Or Gertrude Mack and her
fee.? I A,1Idors6n-from whose
9 K . lke'5 directly to Eelle-
1 Slt sa,d that "othing but
3 nS.? ot n'Ous collapse.
Aiar?i?Lworr,cs could have
lljrialists Ahead to France.
I It Love Him
j j Ttou&ht Sho Would Marry
: 1 r,Soto Make the Cere
; ;! Co3t Something.
fl? mn!0 t0 ma"-y miss
IIW I?""0' Anlonl vKlano
KingSC and..tola Ul
Mr-l"1' 1-0 be
JB8 lad J wWKaBRl two dttva 'after
fcaait f??iWCd,1,nB 3 planned
it unp ; But Tony Xathcr
.vbTrl P for tne expense and
eJK1,,,10 him and I
r ,lly bnlnl11?1 fiVC" though
'iK.J'Wfla't we. caiTlage. Tony'
K19 Sflil a good
Crusade for andity of Marriage aed Agaiest Divorce
An Appsal .
PHILADELPHIA. May S. The
Inter-Church Conference on Mar
riage and Divorce, a body repre
senting officially fourteen lead
ing denominations, has issued
through its secretary, the Rev,
William H. Roberts, D. D., an appeal to
the public, calling attention to several
aspects of tho divorce question.
The paper Is the beginning of a na
tional campaign of education on the
subject, to be followed by efforts to
secure the enactment of laws In the
State Legislatures and. ultimately, of
an amendment to the Constitution of
,tho United States.
Already action has been taken by the
conference looking toward the proven-
False Ideals Wake Social
Pleasures the Real Busi
ness of Life.
Society at tho National Capital Tak
ing on an Unhealthy and Dan
WASHINGTON, May S. Bishop
Satterlee of the Episcopal
church tossed a bombshell into
tho smart set of Washington
when he denounced their doings in un
measured terms. "Washington society
consists not only of the old residential
class and diplomatic and olnclal circles,
but is largely recruited from the
wealthy leisure class of . the United
States, who come In increasing numbers
each year and make their homes here
during the session of Congress until the
beginning of summer. Bishop Satterlee
"Dangers have arisen that in the
nineteenth century Washington was
free from. A simplicity pervaded the
social atmosphere; men were classed
for what they were, not for what they
"In tho twentieth century the tone
of life in Washington has become less
natural;. social conditions' have
changed, and for the worse; new resi
dents of the wealthy and leisure class,
who hold no responsibility for the wel
fare of the community, create a sense
of careless irresponsibility In our citi
zens. "These have false ideals and make
social pleasure the business of life.
Their influence percolates to all classes
and lays the foundation of character.
"The democratic simplicity of the
nineteenth century Is a tiling of the
past. In ita stead we have the 'smart
set,' the 'rough set" and the 'fast set,'
attracting abnormal attention and ex
ercising enormous influence and giving
an international capital tone to Wash-'
ington which is unhealthful and dan
Dost the Cause "
. of Contraption
Street Cleaners in New York Afflicted
With tho Disease in Num
bers. Nr EW YORK, May 8. It lias been dis
covered tliat tho street-cleaning de
partment employees arc peculiarly
' subject to consumption, and grave
alarm la folt over the appearance of tu
vberculosla among thorn. According to a
report of a medical examiner recently
submitted, ono-flfth of the forco is af
fected with some form of tho disease, and,
an Investigation seoms to show that the
work of sweeping tho Htreots and tho
coming in contact with tho microbes
lurking in tho dust are responsible for
this state of affairs.
Tho men are absolutely healthy when
they begin their work, for they aro re
quired to pass a physical examination and
get a clean bill of health from tho ex
aminer before, they can bo appointed.
Most of them aro strong men, but in a
few years after taking up the work of
street-cleaning they begin to liavo lung
and bronchial troubles.
It lb said that about 100) of them arc
now afflicted. Numerous requestH for
ulclc leave havo prompted an Investiga
tion, and this developed such, a surpris
ing amount of 'lung trouble 'that-the only
plausible explanation of It la, tho nature
of the work.
tion of the remarriage, by ministers of
other communions, of divorcees whom
clergymen of their own faith have re
fused to marry.
This movement Is the first occasion
of any sort upon which the representa
tives of the gieat denominations have
officially come together. The members
of the conference include many of tho
most eminent ecclesiastics and laymen
ih the churches.
Sanctity of Marriage.
"Before any civil legislation can bo
enacted which will be operative, and
quite apart from the accord which we
are seeking to secure in the marriage
regulations of the Christian churches,
must come the leavening of the minds
of men and women which shall lift
them toward a recognition ' of tho
noblest dignities of life.
"Wo plead for a recognition of the
sanctity of marriage. We are facing
a condition in our country today which
threatens danger to the most sacred
things. The very sanctuary of human
life and of human love Is assaulted and
profaned. Manhood, womanhood and ,
Consueln, Duchess of Marlborough,
Recently Conspicuous in Social
Affairs in ILondon.
Twelve Killed by. . ,
Collapse of louse
4- ST. ETIENNE. France. May A
-j- three-story house- collapsed this -f
-f- morning, causing at least twelve -f
-f- deaths. It Is bcllovcd nioro corpses
4- arc under tho ruins. Many persons
-f- were injured. -f
Jews to Establish :
Wish to Train. Teachers and Rabbis, i
and Promote Religion and Learn
ing in United States. i
N EW Y.ORK. May S. Plans'for the es
tablishment of a great Jewish uni
versity in this county were dis
cussed lit a meeting held .hero to
night undor tho auspices of tho Now 'York
branch of the- Jewish Th'eologlqal senl
nary. It is also tho purpose of those in
chargo of tho movement to open high
schools in this city and In other cities.
Among those who spoko were Dr. Cyrus
Adlor and Prof. Solomon Schecblor.
"Vu wish v to train rabbis and teachers."
Dr. Adler said, "and to create a spirit for
the promotion of .Jewish literature
throughout tho land. We want to take our
stand with the sreot Institutions of learn
ing and establlHh a university that will
compare with Harvard, Yalo or Johns
Hopkins .universities. , This, seems to us
the right way of promoting Jewish learn
ing audi tho spread of the Jewish rollgion
In the United States."
Mrs. . Harrison's Brother Hurt.
INDIANAPOLIS, May S. Command
er John IF. Parker pf the United States
navy is confined at the home of his sis
ter, Mrs. Benjamin Harrison, widow of
the late President Harrison, as a result
of injuries received while alighting
from a street car.
is. Mann's Suit
Was oMftite Silk
And So Scanty Her Husband Would
Not Stand for It Is Now a
TjjTklTTSIJURG, Pa., May S. Culhcrlne
fiLf Mann, woro an Immodest bathing tult
I lost season at Atlantic City and her
husband, Frank Mann, has been
granted a divoico from her by tho Alle
Mann formerly conducted a hotel at At
lantic City- Ono flue summer day he went
to Now York on business, leaving Mrs.
Mann at tho shore.
Then strango stories came to hi3 cars.
Ho was told that Mrs. Mann entered tho
surf In a while silk bathing suit so scanty
that tho authorities refused to permit hrr
to loavo the water until a robe had been
Discrediting tho story, Munn slipped
homo and watched his wife batho the fol
lowing day. v
Ho saw: tho -white mzU-
Looms Large and Ugly j
childhood, the home and the family, aro
Involved, and neither civil legislation
nor ecclesiastical discipline can save
them, until and unless the conscience of
Christian humanity is reached. Be
hind the monster of polygamy is tho
spectacle of the lax dlvorco court with
which It Is involved.
Abhorrence of Divorce.
"What words can we find to express
the abhorrence which ought to rise In
righteous Indignation against the pres
ent possibilities and the existing facts
of the divorce habit In America? Just
now polygamous Utah looms large and
ugly in our minds. But we must look
nearer home to realize the true condi
tion of things.
"The proportion of divorces to mar
riages In 1002, in eight States reporting
MILLION NOT .
Billion Beyond Human
Chicago Lecturer Gives Some
Information to New York
Thinks Right to Work Non-Existeut
for Large Numbers of
TTEV .-YORK. May 6. "I - supppm; J
you a-11 have read the Bible," ob-j
' served John Z. White of Chicago
before tho Professional Woman's j
league, "or at least some of you have."
A murmur of amusement from the
audience was the only reply.
"Well, I wish you would read Levit
icus, at any rate," said Mr. White.
"Moses, you know, had the indorsement
of the 'Most High God. That would go
far on the New York stock exchange or
in the Chicago Board of Trade, but,
whatever It may be worth, Moses had
It, and in the laws he made for the
Children of Israel lie provided that
every seven years all debts should be
wiped out, and that every seven times
seven years every family should return
to its inheritance.
"That means that ho did not intend
that there ever should be a permanent
debtor unci landless class. Such a class
ruined Rome and will ruin America If
it continues to. exist. I am not finding
fault with any man. I am perfectly
willing to take Baer's Job off his hands
if he is tired of it. I am only criticis
ing the conditions which make it pos
sible for one man to own the coal fields
of a country.
"Do you think any man ever earned a
The audience ventured no opinion
and the lecturer proceeded:
"We think a man is getting pretty
good wages when he earns 55 a day.
That Is $35 a week and 51825 a year,
but it yould take a man six hundred
years to earn 51.000,000 and even then he
would not have It unless some ono hud
fed and clothed and lodged him all that
time. Now, if a man doesn't earn mon
ey, and it Isn't given to him, there is
no other way that I know of for him to
get it, and If you should think of any
other, bo sure to write it down before
you forget It.
"And if a man cannot earn a million,
what shall wu say of ten millions? Per
haps you thing that a man like Edison,
lor instance, might earn ten millions.
Well, I don't know about that; but you
will find. If you figure It out, that if
Adam had begun working when he
was a boy at ?5 a day, and had kept It
up over since, he wouldn't have ten
millions yet, and if that Is so, what
shall we say of a man who has a thou
sand millions, a sum which no human
mind can realize?"
Mr. White was talking about the
"Right to Work." and the gist of his
argument was that that right Is now
non-existent for large numbers of persons.
Tibetans and Britons
Fight in Snow
For Sis Hours tho Tierce Warriors
Declined to Yield to Picked Sol
diers of Great Britain.
BRITISH CAMP, KARO PASS, Tibet,
May 8. A stiff fight Friday to drivo
tho Tibetans from their position
two miles below the pass lasted for
six hours. The Tibetans, number
ing 1B00, held tho position with great
tunncity and lost nearly 2W belore tney
Tho British looacs woro Capt. Bcthuno
and threo men killed and twenty-ono men
A nnoYf-storm provoilcd throughout tho
flgb. . .
statistics, is as follows: In Maine, lto
6; In New Hampshire, 1 to 8.3: In Ver
mont, 1 to 10: in Massachusetts, 1 to 16;
In Rhodo Island, 1 to 8; in Ohio, 1 to
8.8; in Indiana, 1 to 7.0; in Michigan,
1 to 11. In these States there has been
a steady and rapid Increase In tho di
vorces during the decade, and this In
crease Is believed to be true of the coun
try at laige.
"Tho fear of legalized polygamy In
one State is enhanced by tho fact of
unholy dlvorco in many States. G'lm
faces of Christian people- must bo set
against this. The voices of Christian
people must be lifted against this, not
only to uecure civil legislation, not only
to enforco church discipline, but to cor
rect the tendency, to control the Incli
nation and to condemn the fact.
"Wo are pledging for the home, for
the family, for the children born and
to be born, for the protection of sooiuly,
and for the preservation of the stute.
We ask.you to unite with us In earnest
effort, so that more and more the man
hood, the womanhood and the childhood
of America may make itself felt, In the (
Sapping Foundations of
Ail That Is
Holiest in Life.
determined purpose to stem the cur
rents which are sapping the founda
tions of all that is best and holiest and
dearest In human life."
The following churches arc repre
sented In tho conference: Protestant
Episcopal church in the United States,
Presbyterian church in the Unltod
Slates of America, Methodist Episco
pal church, Methodist Episcopal church
South. Reformed church in America,
United Presbyterian church. Evange
lical Lutheran church, tho Baptist
churches, tho Congregational churchon.
the Unlv.crsullst churches, tho Unitari
an churches, the Reformed Presbyter
ian churches, tho Cumberland PrcHby
terian church, the Alliance of tho Re
formed churches holding tho Presby
Mr. and Mrs. George Gould have decided to become members of the Newport
summer colony. Mr. and Mrs. Gould have heretofore lived at Narragansett
pier during the summer season.
Many Newspaper Men Desire to Attend-the
Big National Conventions.
! SPST 7 ASH1NGTON, May S. Tho demand
for press Heats at the two Natlon
W T al conventions far exceeds tho ca
pacity of tho space set apart for
the newspapers of tho country.
At the Chicago convention there will bo
90 seats in tho press reservation and al
ready there havo been received 1300 ap
plicants. Tho demand for scats at tho St. Louis,
convention also is far In excess of tho
capacity of the spaco reserved for the
At the recent meeting hero of the sub
committee having charge of tho seating
at Chicago, it was decided that notice
ehould be gh'en that applications not re
ceived prior to May 20 shiill be given no
Applications for soats in tho press reser
vation at tho Chicago convonUon should
bo sent to Charles W. Stone, custom
For tho St. Louis convention to Charles
H. Mann, press gallery. House of Ropro
eentatlves, Washington, D. C. Gilbert M.
Hitchcock of Omaha. Nob., haa been des
ignated as chairman of the press com
mlttco for the St Louis convention.
Tho Republican fiub-commlttco recently
agreed to recommend the following oflccrs
of tho convention:
General Secretary Charles W. Johnston
Assistant secretaries ChleT assistant.
John R. Malloy of Ohio; Jamos G. Cannon
Has Big Warrant
Will Pay 'It Over to Morgan & Co.
Today for the Panama
WASHINGTON, Muy S. The treas-
ury warrant for $10,000,000 to be
delivered to J. P. Morgan & Co.
of Nov,' York, on account of the
Panama canal purchase, was taken to
that city tonight by Secretary of the
Treasury Shaw. It will bo delivered by
the Secretary tomorrow to Morgan &
Co. The Secretary also took with him
certain bonds which have been deposit
ed with the Government as security for
public moneys, which are to be returned
to the banks surrendering their' deposits.
Demand Exceeds Space at Both
the Chicago and St. Louis
of Now York; Luden Grey of Illinois;
Wlllet M. Spooncr of Wisconsin: T. Larry
eye of Pennsylvania, Romo C. Stephenson
of Indiana, John LL King of South Da
kota, and Walter S. Mellck of California.
Reading clerks W. H. Harrison of Ne
braska. Dennis H. Alward of Michigan,
12. L. Lampson of Ohio. T. W. B. Duck
wall of West Virginia and James H. Stono
Clerk at chairman's desk Ashcr C.
Hinds of Maine.
Official reporter Milton W. Blumcn
berg of Illinois
Tally Clerks Frcdorlck B. Whitney of
Illinois and George R. Butllng oC Ne
braska. Messenger to chairman Gurloy Brewer
Sergeant-at-arms William V. Stone of
First assistant sergeant-at-arms David
C. Owen of Wisconsin.
Chief of doorkeepers Charles 8. Mon
tcll of Maryland.
It was decided to give each delegate to
tho convention ono gallery ticket in ad
dition to tho ticket of admission to the
lloor. A rate equal to fare ono way for
round trip tickets will bo mado to and
from Chicago, tho tickets to be good ko
lng from Juno 10 to 20, and returning
good until tho 20th. Tho secretary anil
sergcant-nt-arms will open headquor
tera at the Coliseum on June 1. The local
commltteo in Chicago was designated to
select tho chaplains, It being expected
that tho convention will bo In ueenlon
threo days, and that threo ministers will
Leaps from Window
Eludes Guards Detailed to Search for
Him and Is Killed by a Freight
Special ,to Tho Tribune.
ANACONDA, Mont., May S. John
Jackson, a typhoid patient at SL.
Ann's hospital, escaped from that
institution Inst night, during de
lirium, by Jumping from a second-story
window, yelling to the startled attend
ants that ho was pursued by devils.
All night long Jaclcson eluded tho
vigilance of guards who searched for
him, and finally, during the early morn
ing hours, ho wandered upon the rail
way tracks, whore he was struck by a
freight train and killed.
Jucksou'B body was frightfully man
gled and was cut -almost Ln two
Sijpier Criticism lay ;l
Cause Contest. ;fi
Delegates to flflethodist Con- n
v ference likely to Discuss H
Great Crowds Awakened to Religious '
Enthusiasm, by Ministerial ',
LOS ANGELES. Cal., May $. ' fl
Bishops, ministers and presiding I
elders ln attendance .upon the ' !
Methodist general conference oc- , 1
cupied pulpits in P.rotestant churches In f
Los Angeles, Pasadena and all ' sur- i' 1 jH
rounding cities and towns within a . j , jH
radius of sixty miles today, and every' j j' ,
place of worship was crowded at.morn- j ) ' 'H
ing and evening services to listen "to V
distinguished speakers. j j
Among the services attracting most U
general public ntcntion this morning
was that held in the Temple Baptist p (
church, of which Rev. Robert J. Bur- j 'f '
dettc is pastor. Tho preacher was i
Chancellor J. R. Day of Syracuse uni- ', rj
vcrsity, of which Institution there are a Ml
large number of graduates in this city.
He was'lntroduced by Mr.'Burdetto and i'
preached a very able sermon ln defense ,
of the Christian faith. t L
The fact that certain evangelistic Pj
partisans In the conference have seen V
lit to criticize severely Dr. Day's teach- I ''
lnga in regard to his views of the higher ' f i
criticism, and tho further fact that It ; j H
has been published ln this city since ' j
the beginning of the conference that , 1
specific charges may be brought against i I
Mr. Day ln the effort to defeat his can- J
dldacy for episcopacy, has also served f
to arouse general public interest In his ! -
pulpit utterances. 1
Against Higher Criticism. ' f
One of the sensations of the confer- '
once, which did not reach the public ,
until today, has been, the circulation of I
copies of a pamphlet issued by Evange- I '
list Manhall of tho Bible league, . ,
which Is construed to mean the open- H
ing of the contest against the higher 'H
At the First Methodist church, Los t
Angeles. Rev. Dr. George P. Eckman, '
pastor of St. Paul's church, New York,
who has been spoken of as a. candidate 1 ,,H
for bishopric honors, spoke in the mora- 1 1 H
Ing to a largo congregation, which In- U 1
eluded Efores of visiting churchmen. In fl '
the evening at the Kimo place Dr. J
Frank M. Bristol, pastor of the Metro
politan church, Washington, D. C, '"
preached to an audience that filled to J ill
overflowing tho spacious and beautiful ( ' rlH
house of worship. Hundreds were un- ?t'H
able to gain admission. ' (H
At the First Methodist Episcopal 1
church, Pasadena, the most beautiful
church in southern California, and hav- IH
ing ono of the wealthleft . congrega- i
Hons ln tho Methodist denomination, ' , Ol
Dr. A. R. Leonards spoke at the morn- Ml
Ing service and Rev. Dr. Jesse Bow- I i
man Young of Walnut Hill ohurch, Cin- . IH
cinnatl, at the evening services. Scores U
of delegates were ln attendance at both I k ,
services. i ,
At Other Churches- . (!
At the First Presbyterian church I '
Rev. D. W. C. Huntington and Rev. '
Dr. Levi Gilbert were the speakers at j i
the morning and evening services. I i tiM
At the Emanuel Presbyterian Rev. i IB
Dr. Mills of Elmlra, N. Y preached in
the morning and Rev. Dr. Ezra S. Tip- j
pie In the evening. i ' IH
Rev. Dr Matt S- Hughew, an eloquent I
young minister from St. Louis, spoke to i
a large congregation at Asbury M- E. ,
church this morning, and Dr. M. W. , IH
Dorgan at the evening .vervlces.
Bishop Wlllard F. Mallalieu. a noted , J
evangelist ln the Methodist church, had 'I'
an Immense audience at West. Lake M. H
E. church in tho morning, while Bishop
Isaae W. Joyce preached a powerful j f
Bermon to a great audlenco at the West I
Hollywood M. E. church. '
At Riverside. Rev. J. D. Butler; at I
Bakersfield, Dr. J. M. Leonard; at San
Diego. Rev. J. W. Lashford of Ohio
Wesleyan university; at Santa Barbara. ( '
Rev. Dr. E. J. Lockwood, and at Po-
mono. Rev. Dr. W. Buckley, editor ot
the Methodist Review, spoke to great
To every town In southern California, ! jH
In fact, the committee on pulpit supply 1
sent out visiting ministers, and from '
every place come reports tonight o(
great crowds and much religious en- .
thuslasm awakened by the eloquent '
Sermons by tho Bishops. ( IH
Bishop C. C McCabe. the great tivan- C ,
gellstlc preacher of the Methodist de- 1
nomination, addressed two large meet- )
ings, tho first at the South Pasadena , ( jH
church, in the morning, and in the , 1 ,
evening at Blunchard's hall lu thi city. ' '
At Hazard's pavilion this morning t'
great crowds assembled to hear brief It )
talks by half a dozen of the prominent
ministers, including Biehopa Foss ,and
Waldren. Tho meeting' was much ln ! I
the form of a revival service. In the ( ':H
afternoon Bishop Charles H. Fowler. 1 ilH
conceded to ba one of the most able j .. I IH
leaders in the Methodist church, ad- I
dressed a meeting for men only on the i ' iH
subject of "Reincarnation." The lm- .
menso hall was crowded from pit to 'y.il
dome and the distinguished speaker ' JH IHH
was listened to with the greatest of at- , fH
tention, and his strong and Impressive J
handling of the Intricate questions of , ' U
doctrine Involved in Ills subject, pre- 1 I, j .jH
sented, as It was, ln a most masterly , U 'H
monnor, deeply impressed his harcr. I I (j
' ' H