Newspaper Page Text
fllji jtli tlcc Stbttm- '
Jj jjgjy LEATHER TODAY Fair. ' J llll
"vl711' 171 Salt Lake City, Utah, Tuesday Moemg, October 4, 1904. ' 12 phges.five cents. , j JH
w A PATBSOT
SJito Over Kody
ti to Sympathizes With
I fly of Worcester in
J; Her Grief.
tnrd Everett Hale, Chaplain
ic4r is. Senate. Delivers Eulogy
a ffis Dead Friend.
3 iCTSTSR, Mass., Oct. 3. The
IJEiV el cf Worcester today bowed bc-
fi bodr of her foremost citizen,
its jTrriibls Hoar, whllo tho Stato
V iiiuKtts, and In a large meas-
"Wtt tiNition, sympathized with tho
3lvi jflit)' In her grief.
i ; Brief Service at House,
fjj-jj .Edward Everett Hale, chap-k-fa
a 'i ik United States Senate and
fffj friend of Senator Hoar, con
assE rff-syers nt the home Just before
li txi. Only members of the Im
3 b k;ehold and a few neighbors
3 hi tjfj this service. The body
hffc placed In tho hearse by tho
; iTrJ3bearer3, nil preBent or paat
bg! k'is o! the Senator, and the
ffic n-7 pallbearers. The active
ncd the family escorted the
rt'j cm to the Church of the Unity.
Jg ' Escorted by Military.
Juts ijcEUa force of the city, four
f.ff? dts ef Infantry and a battery
tri! tii artillery under arms were sta
darii rlblhs streets to aid the police
tte&l kih&sl unnecessary effort to
tt4jb ritbj preatest crowd ever seen In
d (ifi the hearse passed, every
ibrA bis head and many women
"TO i At the Church.
laxity of the church is-500, and
u tWisary to limit the attend
. rtsii tf representatives of organizations
iiUa ftlcb ths Senator belonged to one
b for each. The city of Worces-
Wits Mayor for Its only official
estiflve at the service. The
pa from the United States Scn
i dHoa?e of Representatives and
j fljttJintatlves of the State of
itfii Ktetts filled one-sixth of the
sJ H capacity
f.Dr. Hale, who was the first pas-
i lit Church of the Unity, and
deji R- Shlppen, the second pas-
kV of Brockton, Mass.. ofllciated
tin a l) church. Dr Hale delivered the
ataa, j, He said in party:
i Bale's Eulogy.
i!5fill wo wno knew him In his
it-; fl as if no one, elso knew
jB ijjriie him, though a whole coun
"Sawj 'Ufrteslnp admiration and tender
aw? . lure never wa3 a person so slm
tri fijitural; never a person who bo
'13 JJrdid upon tho realities truth.
S""?"3 and P5ace He could bo vc-
aaoreslon when need was. but
tA kc: f(5( i common talk, he re
m y' uron the sincerity of his
M.il I think that faith in tho
-pk -.WDlc, which expressed Itself
JuMi ?An"' onco a"d ngaln In his
i i?Ntra.ncc' maV ? traced directly
"t CJn mcn' his rortninty that
HP: S? children of God. that they
. 2 Jktv5"?"0 nature, and to his ccr
rJ JL, Mns; an(1 Presence of God
J!k' Sr fPte have said to me that
Vdj Sf" cLai"e on Christmas ve
,u. ea shc called away. This
',!101Lhour Pnssod but he was
K. iV" welKht he was carrying
WS llv as ho lived. But ud till
XT, C7kfvtn m hard criticism of his
''ir,i hc ,oved. even In tho str.ess
h i an(1 tho necessity of even
tti. t5 - hom he loved to please.
J? ri L,houl(1 -ill say that hla life
ITi !b Kn .v. 11 waB niIed full-oh.
J ft vi!.hat no one can describe
i tffl fllle1 fu of something
'nlii fci i.h,w thoroughly gonerous.
5r fi vi1 ho expected othera to
i&TK' Emethlng which would
Lr?trLd 11 toUor world.
c p!Jjerc xa anab'zo so great a
Jir rant'that the memories
;' 1 (1 rnSS" " make us unsolflsh,
0. & u : atrf.lfe B0,0d1 pod that such a
av to I811 hlm to keep fresh
iJas01 8Uch a and to teach
ttlrSoiKhouv,SIn1 DCOn, Psod
M -twL i. hal1 and viewed tho
? .ik to jfiiJ ,a"d 9:30 tonight. Tho
5 yl bJl Atcd for thl3 ceremony
l5J- Wioat0' nnd extension of an
T.' 1,1 d?1v,Mld PePlo massed In front
F. fA ?d aJacont ways, and
0 1 Police , -. J?lntlnc women wore
I tep'a frnmb!'JancC9 carried nlne-
Jt4o&lhc cruBh to lheIr
-j " oincrs woro cared for in tho
MILL ON FIRE.
g1! Spreads names and Maga-
jj . la in 25anBer.
-4 blw Powder company near
0$ 1 and kUlcd ohard Hal-
!rtl Wlncs eS,A1Jwortn. employees.
it danS-r Vm burnlnE fiercely. ,
tw. otho mainizlnc.
!IXMEN BURIED ALIVE,
55S;19 Aldeilt Ia a Mine Near
tfebuH' Ga" 0ct- a-Slx men
d'SlC 2ivl Vx?1"0 near thl3
'4W talne ' P aiorean. owner
lSt 1 ttv'6 Sloyemlncnt 1JUBlncfl3
Health .of Soldiers,
las Greatly Improved
Death Bate in tho Philippines Has
Decreased; Cure for Leprosy
Has Been Found.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3.-In his annual
report Surccon-Genoral R. M. O'Reilly
shows that tho general health of tho army
hus improved. During the post year tho
admission por thousand had been 1151.13,
against 1C1C.01 in tho preceding year. This
I marks a gradual improvement in tho con-
dillon of the troops which has been noted
slnco sanitary matters have been given
Increased attention, notwithstanding a
largo proportion of tho troops have been
on practically war servlco in tho Philip
pines since 1S9S.
Death Hato Among Soldiers,
From an avorago strength of 19.020
American troops in tho Philippines, 1071
were invalided homo, a rato of K.-u per
thousnnd. Thero wore 271 deaths among
tho troops In tho Philippines, so that the
losses by caths and Invaliding amounted
to (0.C7 per thousand. Contrary to what
might bo expected, In view of the gen
eral bollef in tho provalenco and aoverlty
of malarial fovor In tho Philippines. It
was found necessary to send only K) such
cases home. Nearly all of this number
subsequently roturncd to duty, nono dying.
Filipino Soldiers Fortunate.
Tho Filipino soldiers wcro ulngulorly
fortunato in tho matter of injuries, hav
ing a rato of only S7.29 por thousand; but
their mortality rato of Is almost ns
largo as tho combined death rates of whlto
and colored troops from cxtornal causes.
Tho Filipinos showed tho highest rato of
admission for disease, and thoy also led
the disease death rato, with 18.17 per
thousand, compared with C per thousand
for white and 9.42 for colored Malarial
fevers again caused considerably higher
rates of sickness and death among Fili
pinos and among tho whlto and colored
Death From Cholenu
Thero wcro 105 cases of Asiatic cholera,
with G8 deaths among tho whlto troops
and 44 cases and 2S deaths among tho
Filipinos. Tho colored troops were en
tirely freo from this malady. Beri-berl
was confined almost ontlrely to FlllplnoB.
Thcso soldlera again demonstrated their
freedom from drunkenness, as only thrc-o
hospital cases from that causo wcro re
corded. Cure for Eeprosy.
Tho SuTgeon-General believes that it is
possible to cure leprosy. At any rate, de
cidedly favorablo results have followed
the treatment of tho leper soldier now
held In isolation at one of tho Southern
army posts. Nodules and Hwelllngs on
tho body havo becomo either greatly re
duced or have disappeared entirely. Free
uso is mode of tho Roentgen rays in treat
ing this" caso and tho man Is now per
mitted to wander about tho Island at his
will, provided ho does not enter any build
ing save his own or approach any one
nearer than eight feet.
INJURED IN TROLLEY WRECK.
Two Persons Killed, Fourteen Injured
in San Francisco.
SAJ FRANCISCO, Oct 3. Thrco moro
names havo been added to tho list of peo
ple who wero Injured In tho street car
disaster that took placo yesterday at
Eighth avenue and Clement street, tho
conductor being unable to control his
vrowdod car. owing, as ho claims, to de
fectlvo brakes. Those who lost their
Uvea were Frederick Fcndscn and Harry
Curran. Fourteen pcrsonB are suffering
from lnjurlos, but no further deaths are
expected. The Injured, who were not in
cluded in tho lists maxlo up last night,
wcro Mrs Laura J. McKcnzle, her daugh
ter Bcatrlco McKcnzle. nnd Jack Kelsey.
TWO INSANE MEN.
Washington County, Ida., Citizens to
Be Cared for by State.
Special to Tho Tribune-
WETSER, Idaho, Oct. 3. The people
of the northern part of Washington
county appear to be attacked by an
epidemic of Insanity. ' Yesterday John
McGrew. a Black Lake miner, was
taken to the asylum at Blackfoot, and
today TL Craig Watt. Justice of the
Peace of Cuprum. In the Seven Devils
district, was brought to the city. He
Is extremely violent. He will be ex
amined In the morning.
Ida Reynolds Fatally Wounds John
King in Portland.
PORTLAND. Or., Oct. 3. Ida Rey
nolds shot and probably fatally wounded
John King this aftornoon In her room.
Tho man, It Is claimed, threatened the
woman with a knlfo, and sho fired thrco
shots into his body in Belf-defenso. King
was removed to a hospital, where ho wll
probably dlo- Tho Reynolds woman and
a. man named Swift, who was in tho room
when tho shooting occurred, were arrested.
JEALOUSY CAUSES TRAGEDY.
One Man Dead, Anothor Dying, a
PORTLAND, Or.. Oct 3. Becauno ho
was Jealous of a rival's growing business.
Adrian Gaudron, a gunsmith and cutlor.
aged 77 years, ohot and fatally wounded
P Sorgo KiMslow. also an aged man. ril
the latler's place of business on Wash
ington sir col. near Sixteenth, this morn
ing and then killed himself by blowing
us brains out with the revolver with
which ho had shot Klnslow. Klaslow la in
tho hospital, but thoro is no chanco for his
recovery, tho phymclans say.
Remanded to State Court.
RAN FRANCISCO, Oct 3. Tho suit of
tho Utah-Nevada company against James
It. l Do La Mar wn remanded by the
United Stat Circuit Court of Appoala to
the State courts for trial. Moro than
J.1,000,000 are involved.
Socialists of Massachusetts.
Adamu of Amcsbury, for Governor,
Sfe Begins Campaign
Dwells on Prosperity of
the Country in His
Tells His Hearers That in Roosevelt
They Have an Ideal
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Oct 3. Sena
tors Fairbanks and Fulton of Oregon be
gan their campaign of California at Red
ding, at tho head of tho great Sacra
mento valley, before brcolcfast today.
In his speech Senator Fairbanks re
ferred to tho far-reaching famo of tho
section, and dwelt upon tho necosslty of
preserving tho existing political conditions
in order to maintain tho present prosper
ous status of business. Ho said that ho
had last beon horo when President Mc
Klnlcy was a candidate and when Mc
Klnley's namo was cheered ho told his
hearers that whllo thoy did woll to ap
plaud that namo, they should bear in
mind that they havo in President Roose
velt a candldato who is inspired by tho
samo lofty purposo as his predecessor.
Senator Fulton recalled tho administra
tion of President Cleveland, and warned
his audience against doing anything cal
culated to produco a repetition of it,
which might occur if Judgo Parker should
At Redding, as at moBt other places in
California and Oregon, Senator Fairbanks
was made tho recipient of numerous pres
ents of liowcrs and fruits. One gentleman
presented eomo very line specimens of
mountain trout, which were cooked for
the Senator's breakfast Gen. Stone,
chairman of tho Republican Stato com
mittee. Joined tho party here.
At Red Bluff tho Fairbanks train was
welcomed by tho screeching of locomotivo
whistles and the beating of drums and a
good crowd Senator Fairbanks appealed
for a continuance of Republican policies,
saying that wo aro so constituted that wo
must all go up together under Republican
pollclos or go down togethor under
Democratic policies. He said that tho
record of tho Republican party for the
past forty-four years Is such as to Insplro
confidence, and that It had done nothing
to forfeit that confidence. Indeed, never
at any time had it boen more worthy of
suport than under the administration of
Tho speech was liberally applauded, as
was also that of Senator Fulton, which
Big Crowd at Chico.
Chlco furnished ono of tho largest
crowds of today. The speeches at this
point wero made from the rear platform,
and both Senators Fairbanks and Fulton
were warmly greeted. In his addross
Senator Fairbanks referred to the loca
tion here of Uio Stale Normal school and
dwclt -upon its influence In promoting tho
welfare of the .people of tho State. Hc
referred to the wonderful progress of tho
past half-century and gave tho Republi
can party credit for much that has been
accomplished In all lines of progress. "It
has not been so many years," ho said,
"slnco my father mado tho wagons in
which somo of our relatives made the
long nnd perilous Journey from Ohio to
Oregon a Journey which required months,
but which Is now achieved in a few days."
Commended by Fulton.
Senator Fulton commended Senator
Fairbanks as one of tho best friends of
tho Pacific coast in public life. Tho last
day stop was made at Marysvillo.
Speaks in San Francisco.
In his address at the Mechanics' pavil
ion in San Francisco tonight. Sonalor
Fairbanks devoted much o hla Umo to
the Panama canal question and to exten
sion of American trade In tho Orient IIo
niqn mado a Keneral contention for tho
continuance of the Republican policy of
protection and for tho maintenance of tho
gold standard, and defended the course of
the Republican party In tho Philippines.
After tho meeting Senator Fairbanks
addressed a meeting of tho Ohio socloty.
His ltlncrarv tomorrow Includes Palo
Alto. LJvcrmorc. Stockton and Sacramento.
LADY CURZON IMPROVING.
Wife of Viceroy of India Is Much
WALMER CASTLE. Oct. 4. Lady Cur
zon continues to make good progress.
Her mother, Mrs. I. 55. Leltor of Chicago,
who arrived yesterday, has been per
mitted to sco her. Sir Thomas Barlow
and Dr. Watson Choyno, who wero sum
moned to London to attend nor ladyship,
have returned home.
Another Japanese War Loan.
LONDON, Oct, 4. Tho Standard's
Toklo correspondent reports that at a
conference of bankers It was decided to
lssuo Immediately a third domestic war
loan of $40,000,000, complotclng tho loans
for tho current fiscal year.
DOVER, England Oct. 3. Tho Rod
Star lino steamer Vadorland, on board
of which wero Mrs. Lovl Loiter and Miss
Nannjo Loltor, mother and sister, irespcc
tlvolv of Ladv Curzon. arrived horo this
morning. Largo crowds waited on tho
nlcr to watch tho arrival of tho Leltcrs.
v special tender wont out and brought
Mn and Miss Loltor a.shoro. whoro thoy
wero met by tho Mayor of Dovor. At 2:20
ii m tho Loiters went on board tho spe
cial train which was In waiting, and
wore soon speeding on their wny to Wal
Qoronimo Is Homesick.
ST ' LOUIS, Oct 3. tioronlmo, tho
Apaoho chief, departed for his homo at
Fort Hill. Oklahoma City. Geronlmo has
been at tho World's fair since Juno and
recently asked pormlsslon of Supcrlntond
ont McGowan of tho Indian nchool to re
turn homo, saying that ho was homo
St. Louis Boodler
Declares That He Was Promised Par
don by n Prominent Poli
tician. ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct 3, In a written
confession here today former Speakor
of House of Delegates Charles F. Kel
ly related his story of boodling and de
clares that ho was promised by a prom
inent politician a pardon by the next
Circuit Attornoy, to be elected this fall,
If he would keep still. In his confes
sion ho says;
What Was Paid Him.
Kelly declared that a prominent politi
cian paid him ?1G,000. of JC0.000 promised,
to kcop away from tno grand Jury beforo
which ho had been subpoenaed to appear
after John K. MurreU returned from
Mexico and turnod Stato's ovldenco In tho
city lighting deal. Ho wont to Europo by
way of Canada, taking tho name of James
Hogan. It was tho Intention of tho politi
cian, Kelly Bald, to havo him remain
away until aftor tho statuto of limita
tions had run out on tho lighting deal.
By a miscalculation, Kolly said, ho camo
back too soon and was arrested.
' Refused tho Offer.
Kelly declares ho refused thin offer and
that ho makes this confession to satls.fy
tho pangs of an accusing conscience, to
obey tho roqucsts of his wlfo, and to do
what ho can to mako ntonomont to tho
publlo and prevont othor young mon from
following tho path which, ho declares has
led him to ruin.
Dividing Boodle Fund.
In tho courso of his confession Kelly
details tho story of tho city lighting deal,
for which a boodlo fund of $-17,500 was di
vided between tho nineteen members of
tho comblno nt Julius Lehmann's birth
day party. Ho doclares that tho proml
nont politician aforesaid gavo him tho
boodlo fund, that ho took It to Lohmonn'B
houso and that ho thero divided It
Fixed Schedule of Prices.
"We had a fixed schedulo of prlceB
for various bills, according to tho value
of the franchise or privilege given. We
hardly ever received leBS than $1000 for
the combined vote. We considered it
beneath our dignity to take less than
that. On ono or two occasions, though,
wo got as low as $50 each for our votcB,
and some of the boys took $5 each but
wore ashamed of it, because the price
was so small.
Not on Party Lines.
"Our comblno was not along party
lines. Both Democrats and Republi
cans belonged to it. My cxporlenco
has been that boodlers line up accord
ing to their own interests and not un
der party standards. In the majority
of the wards of St Louis both the
DemocraUo and Republican parties
usually nominate men to tho House of
Delegates for the money then can
mako out of it Each party man
votes for hlB own fellow, and either
one that gets In serves those who rob
the city of franchises. I believe this
has been tolerated In St Louis because
so many of the large corporations of
the city aro mixed up on the boodling
one way or the other. The heads of
thcso corporations used to think it less
trouble to buy what they wanted than
to elect honest men to tho House of
President Sliami University Would
Abolish This Sport.
HAMILTON, O., Oct 3. President
Guy Potter Fenton of Miami univer
sity, in a speech to the college students
today, expressed strong opposition to
. "I recognize the fact," he said, "that
one college could not act alone. It
would be dubbed a 'sissy' institution.
I would like to see the presidents of all
the colleges get together and abolish
tho football business.
"I, favor athletics and want the boys
to have a good time, but football is too
hazardous to bo Justifiable college
President Fenlon's remarks, it is
said, were prompted by the Injury of
several Miami players at Columbus
EXPORTS TO BRITISH AFRICA
Undo Sam Sends StufE Valued at Mil
lions of Dollars Annually.
Special to Tho Tilbunc.
WASHINGTON, D. C. Oct 3. Exports
from tho United Statcn to British Africa
wero about $11,600,000 in -tho eight
months ending August 31, 1904, as
compared with over $20,000,000 for tho cor
responding period In each of tho two
years preceding. Of this Sll.451,000 ex
ports to all British Africa, 59.C59.000, or So
per cont, went to British South Africa;
and It Is a noteworthy fact that South
Africa Is our only foreign market In which
our sales do not seem to bo Increasing,
says tho Department of Commerco and
Labor, through Its bureau of statistics.
$50,000 FOR CATHEDRAL.
James J. Hill Said to Havo That Sum
for Ono at Cheyenne.
Special to Tho Tribune
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Oct 3, A persist
ent report, which cannot bo substantiated
because of th'o abseuco of Bishop J. J.
Kcanc, Is that James J. Hill, tho multi
millionaire railroad man, has offered tho
Catholic diocese of Wyoming $50,000 for a
cathedral at Chcyonno. provided tho dio
cese will raise an additional $25,C00. Bishop
Kcanc. who Is a close personal friend of
Mr. Hill, la visiting at Sioux City. Ia.
The Hague Convention.
LONDON, Oct. 3. Sir Thomas Barclay,
who has been prominently idonllllud with
tho movement for establishing amity be
tween nations, Informed tho Associated
Press today that tho German Govornmont
had under consideration tho calling of an
othor conforenco to extend tho scope of
The Hague convention prior to President
Roosevelt's announcement of his desire
to, take ao,tlon In that dlrcctlonv
Peace Congress Meets
Welcome to America by
Secretary of State
Delegates Present From All Parts of
Globe When First Session
BOSTON, Oct 3. Advocates of, the
adoption of principles of peace through
out the world havo. aasombled from
many quarters of the globo to take part
in the proceedings of the thirteenth In
ternational Peace congress, which
opened formally today in this city. For
several months plans havo beon in
progress to make tho congress more
notable, If possible, than any that has
Delegates From Abroad.
There are many prominent delegates
hero from abroad. These foreign dele
gates will participate In the mass meet
ings to be held in the ovenings of this
week when opportunity for a free and
extended expression of opinion will be
given to all.
Deliberative sessions of the accred
ited delegates to tho congress have been
arranged for the forenoons of the week.
Prominent among the evening meet
ings will be that of Tuesday, when ad
dresses will be made by Gustave Hub
bard, member of the French Chamber
of Deputies, and Oscar S. Strauss, an
other member of The Hngue conference
and that of Wednesday when Samuel
Gompers, president of the American
Federation of Labor, will preside at a
worklngman's mass meeting, held In the
Interest of the peace movement
Subjects for Action.
Among tho subjects to come up for
action at the deliberative proceedings
is that of adopting some effective meth
od of urging tho powers of the world to
use every good office at their command
to bring about tho end of the Russo
Japaneso war. The American Peace
society, of which Robert Treat Paine,
Sr.. of Boston Is president, Is largely
A public meeting was arranged for
this afternoon In Tremont Temple,
when Secretary of Stato John Hay ex
tended the welcome of the National
Government to the delegates. Ho said
Secretary Hay's Address.
Wo have, I think, a greater rolatlve
Immunity from war than any of our
neighbors. All our greatest men havo boon
earnest advocates of peaco Tho very
men who founded our liberties with tho
mailed hand detested and abhorred war
aB tho most futllo and ferocious of hu
man follies. Franklin and Joffcrson re
peatedly denounced It tho ono with all
tho energv of hiq rhetoric, the other with
tho lambent flro of his wit. But not our
philosophers alone our fighting men havo
seen at oloso quarters how hideous Is
tho faco of war. Washington said. "My
first wish Is to seo thl3 plnguo to man
kind banished from the earth;" and again
ho snld, "We havo experienced onough of
Its evils In this country to know that it
should not bo wantonly or unnecessarily
or.tered upon," There Is no discordant nolo
In tho utterances of our most eminent
soldiers on this subject
Let Us Have Peace.
Tho most famous utterance of Gen.
Grant tho ono which will linger longest
In tho memories of men was the prayer
of his war-weary' heart "Let us havo
peace." Sherman reached tho acme of
ills marvelous gift of cplsram when he
r,ald "War Is hell " And Abraham Lin
coln, after the four terrlblo years In
wmcn no nun utv.i J"v ,
and navies, uttered on the threshold of
eternity tho fervont and touching as
piration that "tho mighty scourgo of war
might speedily pass away.'
Believe in Arbitration.
Thoro has been no solution of conti
nuity In tho sentiments of our Presi
dents on this subject up to this day Mc
Klnlov deplored with ovcry pulso of his
honest nnd kindly heart tho advent of
tho war which ho had hoped might not
como In his day, and gladly hailed tho
earliest moment for making peaco; and
President Roosovolt has tho samo tlro
Icbs cnorgy In tho work of concord that
ho "displayed when ho sought peaco and
onsued It on tho Hold of battlo. No
Presidents In our history have beon bo
faithful and so efficient as tho last two
In tho cause of arbitration and of every
peaceful settlement of differences. I
mention thorn together because their work
has been harmonious and consistent
Good Esomplo for World.
If our example Is worth anything to
tho world, wo havo given it in tho vital
matter of disarmament. Wo havo
brought away from tho far East 55,000
soldiers whoso work was dono, and havo
sent them back to tho fields of peaceful
activity Wo havo reduced our army to
Its minimum of 00,000 mon; In fact, wo
may "ay wo havo no army, but In placo
of ono a nucleus for drill and discipline.
We havo threo-fourth.s of ono soldier for
every thousand of the population a pro
portion which If adopted by other pow
ers would at onco ellmlnato wars and
rumorH of wars from tho dally thoughts
of tho chanceries of tho world.
No Country Immune Yot
But fixed as our tradition Is, clear as
is our purposo In tho direction of peace,
iio country la permanently lmmuno to
war no long as the dcslro and the prac
llco of peaco aro not universal. If wo
nuoto Washington as an advocate of
peaco It la but fair also to quoto him
whero ho uav, "To bo proparcd for war
Is ono of the most effectual means of
Extends Cordial Wei como.
I havo not como to advlso you: I havo
no such ambitious prolonslons. I do not
oven osplro to take part In your delib
erations. But I am authorized to as
sure vou that tho American Government
extends to you a cordial and sympa
thetic welcome, and shares to tho utmost .
Ogdeo Ian filed
by Cars at Sherman
Martin Russa Has Both Logs Severed
and Body Horribly Manglod
by Freight Train
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Oct 3. Martin
Ruesa of Ogden, Utah, was killed by a
freight train at Sherman Station this
afternoon while stealing a rldo. Both of
his lcg3 wero sorercd and his body was
horribly mangled, death being Instantane
ous. Tho romnlns woro taken to Loramlo
to await Instructions from frlonds or rola
tlvcs regarding their disposal. Letters
found on tho body lndlcato that Russa
was employed at Ogdon as a cook.
MORALITY IN UNIVERSITY.
President Angell Talks to Students
on This Subject.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct 3. Over
3000 students gathered in Unlvorslty
hall to hear President Angell's annual
addrcs9 to the new arrivals. He took up
the question of immorality In universi
ties. "Compare 3000 otudents with 3000
young men outside of college," said
President Angell, "and you will find"
that the collegians are fully up to the
moral standard of their non-college
brethren. As for Michigan, she Eends
out more foreign missionaries than any
other Institution in the country. As a
whole, the alms and purposes of the
students are upright and manly, but oc
casionally they Indulge In foolish esca
pades, reports of which are spread
broadcast about tho country, giving a
wrong impression of American student
life. The thing that I want to leave
with the young men today is that the
reputation of the University of Michi
gan lies In your hands, and that you
should see to it that your conduct docH
not reflect upon its good name."
OGDEN DEMOCRATS ACTIVE.
Hold Poorly-Attended Primaries to
Elect Delegates to Convention.
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
OGDEN, Oct. 3. The Democratic pri
maries for tho selection of delogatcs to
the Democratic County convention to bo
held In Ogdon next Wednesday woro
poorly attended. Ono noticcablo fcaturo
was the absence of many of tho old war
horses of tho party, a fact that was dis
cernible a few days ago at tho Republi
can convention. Many of tho old-tlmo
leaders of both parties appear to bo out
of politics this year, at least so far as
tho two old parties aro concorncd.
Ono of tho features and perhaps tho
most Important ono to tho Democracy,
was tho appearance tonight of C- D.
Richards for tho first time In flvo years.
Years ni;o Mr. Richards was a political
boss In tho Second ward, hc mot his Wa
terloo, however, and announced his re
tirement from politics, and for flvo years
Mr. Rlchards's namo has never apprlred
In a convention or In connection with any
political movement. Tonight he was so
lectod as a dclegato from the Fourth
word, and a great deal of significance Is
placed by knowing Democrats upon his
return to politics. Tho delegates selected
aro as follows
First ward Thomas F. Emmott John
N. Ford, J. R. Paine, E. M. Conroy.
Honry E. Taylor, W. S. Wright. Adam
G. Ledhlll. Alma Flinders. D. II. Ensign,
Joseph Hall. B. II. Goddard. J. II. Llne
han, Thomas Hanlcy. Ben Tolnos, Horace
Foster. John W. Wintlo.
Socond ward John L. Horrlck, Sid W.
Badcon, Richard Williams, J. M. Doran,
Alex. Wilkinson, Jamoa Allon, Zach
Sleoth. Mrs. Sarah West, J. W. Taylor,
Robert Shipley. Dr. J. II. Epperson, D.
W. Gatts, Dr. J, X. Allen, M D. Lcsson
gcr. Sam Bullough. Dr R. S. Joyce, Mrs.
Sarah llalgrecn, Thomas W. Jackman.
C D. Tyreo. C- J. Humphries Mrs. Mar
tin Cullcn. Mrs. Martin Cahlll.
Third ward Thomas D. Deo. Petor An
derson, Joseph Parry. James Harropp,
Aasel Farr, Joseph B. Moore. J F. Kclll
hcr. Justus Anderson, R. Chrlstofforson,
C A. Johnson, C. A. Marriott. W. W.
Shires. Enoch Farr, Louis Lofgreen.
Tho primary Is this ward also elected
district chairmen, C. A. Johnson, Louis
Lofgreen, Poter Ernstrom and Aasol
Fourth ward L. J. Buchcr. L. B.
Stevens. C. C. Richards, Dr. C. F. Grout.
Joseph S. Pecry. Chris Flygaro, A. E.
Pratt. E. A. Hardy. II. W. Gwilllam.
joscpn nez. u. iv.. wans. in. a. aioiapp,
E. J. Watklns. A. L. Brewer, H. II. God
dard. W S. Donaldson. F. J. Bremer, A.
W. Brown, R. D Brown. Eliza Farr, R.
J. Griffin, Dan Ragan. Fred Shields, W.
J. Hancock, W. G. Chapplo.
In this ward Daniel Hamor was elected
as precinct chairman
Fifth ward John Watson, Joseph
Scowcroft, M. S. Browning, John A.
Boyle. E. A. Llttlcflcld. R. T. Harris. W.
B. Wilson, W. B. Emmott. G. W. Baker,
Albert Scowcroft, T. A. Shreovo, J. W.
F. Volkcr. W. W. Browning. S. S. Smith,
G. C. Pcarco. Thomas Cunnlnghnm, John
McQuarrlo. Gcorgo Lochhcad. Jr., H. B.
Donkcrs. J. E. Browning, Mrs. S. S.
Smith. Mrs. W. W. Browning. Gcorgo
Lochhcad, Sr.. Herbert Scagcrs. E. N
Eutoboon. Charles Farr, Joseph Wallaco.
William S Lochhcad
the spirit and purpovo In which you hayo
What Roosevelt Will Do.
Tho President, so long as ho remains In
power, has no thought of dopartlng from
the traditions bequeathed to us by tho
great soldiers and statesmon of our early
history, which havo been strictly fol
lowed during tho last soven years. Wo
shall continue to advocato and to carry
Into effect, as far as practicable, tho
principle of arbitration of such questions
as may not bo sottled through diplomatic
negotiations. Wo havo already dono much
In this direction; wo shall hopo to do
much more. The President Is now con
sidering tho negotiation of treaties of ar
bitration with such of tho European pow
ers as dcslro them, and hopes to lay
them before tho Senate next winter.
Hopes for Peace in Far East.
It has been thought advisable by tho
President during tho past summer to call
the attention of tho powors to a project
which would necessarily bo regarded by
two of them and possibly by others, with
reference to Its bearing upon tho de
plorable conflict now raging In tho far
East But as wo earnestly pray that tho
roturn of peaco may not bo long delayed
botween tho two nations, to both of which
wo aro bound by so many hlstorlo tics,
wo may confidently look forward at no
distant day to Inviting the attention of
the nations to thlB -matter, and wo hopo
wo may havo tho powerful Influence .of
this great organization In gaining their
!t Will Be Carried oo I
With Vigor- j I
Methodist Women's Home H
Missionary Society Takes ' H
Up Question. H
Resolutions to Bo Adopted Calling on J ' j j
American People to Stamp i IH
Spoclnl to Tho' Tribune. ''IIH
DENVER, Oct 3. Tonight's session of , j
tho Methodist Women's Homo Missionary
socloty was devoted to Mormonlsm. It j i
Is probable, as a result of the meeting, ' fl
that tho fight against Mormonlsm will !
bo carried on with now vigor. Mrs. B. M
3. Potter of Bloomlngton, III., chairman i J
of tho bureau on Utah, probably will in- 1
troduce resolutions in tho convention to- t
morrow calling upoij President Roosevelt ' ' .,
Congress and tho American people to 1t I H
stamp out Mormonlsm. ; ,.
Telegrams From Utahns Rnd. I IH
Telegrams wcro received this ovcnlng by '
Mrs. A. F. Nowman, a sister of Senator , iH
Thurston of Nebraska, who Is attending ' ll
tho convention, from Gcntllo leaders In (H
Salt Lako as follows '
"New era hero. Utah evangelical Chris- )
tlanlty needs the aid of every' patriotic
American woman. Rov. Drs. WIshard, ,
Talbott. Young, McNJece." 1 'M
"Tho American party In XTtah, standing IH
for tho severance of church and state, , IH
for a state without religion and a religion
without a political policy, sends greeting fM
to your society and appreciation of your
past efforts, and expresses a desire for j IH
your futuro success and co-opcratlon. I IH
Georgo H. Nye, chairman," 1
Details Visit to Zlon. jH
Mrs. Mary C. Bliss of Saginaw, Mlob., ;
told of her Investigations during a week Ml
In Salt Lake City on her way to tho Los . "
Angeles conference. She said sho met a ' jH
bishop of tho Mormon church and felt , MH
llko telling him he bolongcd behind tho j
bars, but refrained. Sho talked with
plural wives and all professed to bcllovo rH
that salvation for them lay In polygamy. t ll
but deep In their hearts they despised and ,
loathed tho practices of tho church. Mrs.
Bliss said sho found tho younger, genera- i
tlon of Mormons becoming ashamed of
their religion. jB
Talks of American Party. 1 jJ
Mrs. A. F. Nowman told of tho forma- 'jl
tlon of tho now American purty In Utah, . JH
its avowed purposo being tho separation v
of church and Btate. Mrs. Newman re- 'H ,
fused to say whethor or not she would jrvii,,
give the results of hor researches to Sen- i;HI
ator Thurston or whothcr sho had beon IH
commissioned bv Nebraska Republicans to ,t'
make an investigation: but sho said sho ti
expected to go beforo Congress this win- LfH
ter and tell what aho had found out H
Mrs. Potter said that 2500 young men M
and women are being educated in tho Unl- '
Yorsltv of Utah to teach Mormonlsm to
all parts of tho earth.
Tribute to Senator Hoar. I IH
As if heaven had doclded to give a sign I
of deepest significance to tho hour of )
your meeting. It coincides with tho com- ,
mlttment to eternal peace of all that was j
mortal of our dear and honored co
laborer In this sacred cause. George
Frlsblo Hoar had many times of glory IB
I and honor. Not the least of them was
tho firm and constant courage which. IB
through all his Illustrious life, hc pleaded
for humanltv and universal good-will.
PAYNE STILL LIVING. ,H
Postmaster-General Rallies Early jH
This Morning, but End Is Hear.
WASHINGTON, Oct 4. At twelve mln- iM
utos after 12 o'clock thi3 morning tho I1 -
family of Mr. Payne woro summoned to
his bedside. rH
At 2 o clock Jir. ijayno was oarciy nvo H
nnd all hopo had been abandoned. It H
was announced that ho was Just linger- )
lng and, whllo ho might lost two hours.
tho end might como at any moment No IH
stimulants aro being administered, tho lM
physicians allowing naturo to tako Its ,
At 2 20 o'clock this morning Drs. Gray- 'M
won and Magruder said that the fluid
which had been lnjoctcd at midnight, when
tho sinking spell began. Is now absorbed,
and that tho efTcct is shown by tho lm
proved respiration and pulse. It was
ndded that this la not an Indication of
recovery, but that tho patient might lost tlM
until morning This fluid 1h ;a stimulant
which was given to him ?d Ttt0Ji"cA
first ho failed to respond. It was after im
tMt fnlluro to respond that It was an- lm
nouncod that further administration of
stimulants would not avail. lm
At 2-33 It was announced that the Post- lH
master-General had rallied suddenly and lM
claimed "Hello!" to those about him.
Milk was given him to drink. Dr. Ma- iH
cruder asked tho patient how ho was fcol- M
fng. and ho replied "First rate."
At 2 50 Dr. Mngrudor said that Mr.
Payne's respiration was better and more
roKUlar than it has been in tbp past twon-ty-four
hours, and that If tho Improve-
mont kept up ho probably would Inst tM
through tho nlcht and that a consulta- iH
tlon could probably bo held in tho morn- jH
inc. , jH
RECORD PRICE FOR PEARS.
Idaho Fruit Brings tho Highest Price IH
in Nov? York.
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
BOISE. Ida., Oct 3. Ono hundred nnd ,
forty fifty-pound boxes of Buerro D.
Anjou pears grown here wcro sold in New
York today at an average of J6.G0 a box.
Tho range was from $3.60 to $7.75. Tho lot
embraced somo culls. Six hundred and riH
sixty boxes of tho first quality from tho .HH
samo orchard are on tho road. The fruit . .H
netted tho grower $5.27 a box. This Is the
top price for pears In twenty years, the ' .H
record having been held by Calif orni.
Tho 800-boxes camo from 300 trees. iH