Newspaper Page Text
l ipaqe two THE SALT LAKE TBIBTOTE. otbbday Mommre, octOBER Jk
II Charges Smith Story
II to The Tribnae,
I When President's Statement
II Was Merely Clipped From.
11! St. George Advocate.
10 President Smith Denies TJso of Cor
HB tain Words, but Admits Giving
H$f Advice of Similnr Purport
I uR Fow subJctH' of a local character, havo
I Si beon ko much discussed In Salt Lake
I If (-,ty ns tno sPcccn reported by tho St.
Mm Gcoreo Advocate, In which President
Iff Joseph F. Smith Is quoted ns saying:
I lm "The Gentiles are coming among us
Mfm to buy our homes and land. "Wo
I fiH should not sell to them nor aid them,
I 1 as they are the enemies of the King-
IjJM dom of God. Said he hnd never
III sought to be a vast land owner, but
I SI had never sold an inch of ground to
111 an enemy of God's work."
IH Tno Trlbuno reprinted tho report of
1 President Smith's sermon from tho St.
mWl George Advocate, dated September 22.
I.v3 Tnc -dvocato 13 published by Charles S.
Krffll Wilkinson, a well-known Mormon editor.
llM 11 13 P,lb,,shed ln 0,10 oC tllc strongholds
Mm ot jrormonlsm In Utah, In a temple city.
I Ell T,1C report of President Smith's sermon
11 on September 17. at tho opening of SL
I u Georgo Stake of Zlon conference, ap-
I R ; jwared as a part of tho conference report.
I Jts accuracy was not questioned by any-
1 1 i one, so far as the public knows, until
II i The Tribune called attention to the scn-
R sational advlco of the head of tho church,
jj Now the "apostolic liar." who con
Hi 1 ducts the Deaerct News, knowing that
I President Smith used language that Is
HQ indiscreet, to say tho least, declares that,
ffl "Tho Tribune maliciously distorts re
Mm h madG at SL GcorKC" by President
HI Penrose's Silly Plea.
Ijul Tho "apostolic liar" closes Its atatc-
m! ment with this declaration:
mWK "The story is only another proof of tho
I ill! determination of The Salt Lake Tribune
III to misrepresent tho leaders of tho Mor
Hfhff rnon church, and to arouse the hostility
Iffii of People who arc not acquainted with
111 111 0 reaI condition of affairs ln Utah.
9tf That Tho Trlbur.o Is engaged dally ln
I in such endeavors Is fully understood by tho
HIK great body of citizens of this Stato. It
Blffj can deceive and agitato but a few per
Hiw sons within our borders, but Its efforts
MvM are directed to the lofty purpose 6f dc
Hlftfi celvlng and enraging people throughout
jjsj the country who are ready to believe nl
19k most anything against the Mormons Its
IkR course Is detested here by all respectable
Hjw citizens, regardless of religion or poll-
BunJ As tho "apostolic liar" knows, The
MfEm Tribune reprinted tho "story" from tho
HSu conference report In the St. Georgo Ad-
H ' lu vocato Not a word nor a thought was
tSS distorted, as anyone can sec by reference
m wM t0 tno Advocate published September 22.
I HQ The Deseret News's editor knows that
I Wo President Smith used language that
I , should never have appeared In print. It
IE attempts to convey to Its readers the idea
Wit that the report was cooked up by The
jjj Tribune. It does not say tho St. Georgo
IK Advocate misrepresented President
l , Smith, because tho editor of tho Advocate
IS Is a prominent saint and doubtless rc
v i ported the president as ho believes he
m should have done.
fl Virtually Corroborates Advocate.
I g Tho News nor President Smith said
I I anything to deny until The Tribune re-
I m printed the Advocate's report. Now the
I ;! "apostolic liar" howls, and President
I j Smith makes this statement:
I i "While on my recent visit ln tho south
I I I learned that ln conscqucnco of hard
gj times many of tho people in southern
Utah were moving away. At the confer-
I once held at St. George I advised them
I j to remain, and encouraged them with tho
B hope that railroad facilities would soon
Mm i each them and open markets for their
fc products. I never said anything at all
If; about 'Gentiles' or dealing with them. I
; DID ADVISE THEM NOT TO SELL
j OUT THEIR HOMES AND LANDS TO"
j j THEIR ENEMIES. Property sold some
i years ago by our people has been re-
li purchased Our best ppllcy Is to bo per-
M mancnt settlers, and not roamors from
How long will it take the man to fill
H the sack if he does not stop the leak!
Qj To attempt to nourish the body when tb(
MU stomach is dis-
K eased 13 like try- - 1
j ing to fill the gfr
Hi sack Ts-ith the LrTwg
W hole in it. When J
M the stomach and TfyTy jlj'Tiil
m other digestive Jt!'TOV
Ml and nutritive or- zJ&M v
jjfl gans are dis- SjS v
Jj cased, there is n j Klvv v5V 1
Mm constant loss nC'SftV Y'i
H nutrition. fj
VJ Enough is catenvtjj Jj
WR but the bodyfrflL y
SO loses 8csh,-plain THl
Efl proof that the Ijpw
M food eaten is KsHR
H& largely wasted. 1 Stf
pB because it is not I y mm
Wm digested and as- Hft
13 similated. , IKa
Qj Dr. Pierce's
Kl Discovery cures Wn
Mm diseases of the t,ti VrKi
Wu stomach and M Y
IM other organs of ffpliR, JW
H digestion and lSf La5s3i3
pM nutritiou. It 7 bpjCT'
jWL stops the leaks J , 3
Ifl by which nutri- 43
Mm tion is lost, and jjs&lr
ImI enables the Vax
Mm building up of the body by the nutri-
jjflH tion derived from food- The gain in
U weight proves the cure.
IB "Three years ago I was taken sick rith what
S the doctor called nervousness and indigestion,"
H writes M. Warren E. Tarkcr, of Or.uipc Street.
mkm Naulucket, Mass. "He gave me medicine for
J the trouble, but I could net cat even a little tocst
or oatmeal without suffering severely. In a fev:
Mm months I began to have distressing pains right
Mm in the, pit of my etoraoch. I called the d jctor
WM again and he said I bad catarrh of stomach;
gave me medicine but it did not do any good.
wMm I lost 28 pounds in three months. I then com-
menced taking Dr, Pierce's medicines and soon
umm began to feel better I have taken six bottles ol
Golden Medical Discovery.' two of 'Favorite
H Prcfcxiption ' and six vials of Ijr. Pierce's Pel-
M lets. I have gained ten pounds. Can cat cvery-
BR) Dr. PicroVa Pleasant Pellet3 cure con-
VtiCft to place. That Ib the wholo sub
stance of my romarko on this subjeqt
"JOSEPH F. SMITH.
"Salt Lako City, Utah, Oct. 3, 1001 "
It Is now up to President .mlth to toll
who ho means by "their enemies."
Washington county Is almost complete
ly Mormon. Very fow non-Mormons llvo
In St George, nor within the range of tho
St. Georgo Stalto of Zlon. President
Smith, when ho spoke, was ln thu house
of his friends. Ho was reported by a
devout churchman. That churchman
know, when he reported It, that If the
president were misquoted, tho cmplo
would bo pulled down on him.
Tho President substantially confesses
having used langungo that has a similar
purport to that quoted. This Is con
fessedly his sentiment.
Ho Is known to have always entertained
such a feeling. Ho cannot possibly ovado
tho language In his 3lgncd denial, which
polntcdlv says ho advised his people "not
to soli out their homes and lands to their
enemies." What enemies? Who aro
Thoso are President Smith's words as
printed In I ho Dcsorot Nows. President
Smith authorized tho Associated Press
to make tho denial of the St. Georgo Ad
vocate's story In the Inngungo quoted.
Why tho Delay, Brother Smith?
It Is now also up to President Smith
to oxplnln why he waited eleven days af
ter tho St. Georgo Advocate was Issued
to deny the language purported to be his
He might tell why ho waited until Tho
Tribune made an expose of the matter.
He should explain also whether it wore
not his Intention to lot that soiuimont
go to his people without explanation or
contradiction, had The Tribune not have
After President Smith nnd the "apos
tolic liar" whose ungodly hand directs
tho editorial columns of the ofllclal or
gan of tho church, havo explained these
things, thoy may also tell tho public
what has been done to correct tho "mis
representation" mado by tho Mormon
editor of tho St. Georgo Advocate.
Tho Tribune merely reprinted tho Ad
vocate's report. Did tho Advocate garble
the president's sermon? If It did, has
President Smith taken any stops to dis
cipline the editor?
Will Editor Bo Disciplined?
If such steps were taken, how Is tho
public to know they were In all sincerity
unless tho Advocate Is forced to admit
it misquoted tho president?
And If tho Advocate Is forced to make
correction, will tho president and his
"apostolic prevaricator" tell tho public
why the correction was not demanded
President Smith's official family re
ceives tho St Georgo Advocate So does
the "apostolic liar" of the cdltorlal
rooms of the Dcscrct News. Did thoy
overlook tho St Georgo Stake of Zlon
conference report until The Tribune dis
closed the offensive part of It?
Editor Charles S. Wilkinson has been
made out by President Smith and tho
"apostolic liar" an enemy to his church.
Is he? Did ho deliberately misquote tho
president? It Is up to him to say. Until
these points aro made clear tho people of
Utah, who know President Smith bo well
who recall his Intemperate language of
other days, will hold that President
Smith did say what tho Mormon editor
of the St. George Advocato roportcd,
"Tho Gentiles aro coming among us to
buy our homes and lnnd. We should not
sell to them nor aid them, as they are
tho enemies of tho Kingdom of God. Said
ho had never sought to be a vast land
owner, but had novcr sold- an Inch of
gi'ound to an enemy of God's work."
The Deseret News's course In this caafc
Its attempt to mako the peoplo bcllovo
Tho Trlbuno Is responsible for a story
clipped bodily out of a Mormon-edited
newspaper-Is ln keeping with Its con
temptible course in the past
It would mislead Its readers without
warrant, bv asserting that tho St. Georgo
story Is that of Tho Trlbuno. when. It
well knows that tho only thing Tho Trlb
uno hnd to do with It was. to clip It from
the St. Georgo Advocate, credit It duly
and reprint It without the slightest modi
fication. Democrats of the Second precinct mot
ln mass convention ln the Waterloo
schoolhouse last night and nominated
Samuel Russoll Ton Justice of the Peace
for the county and Thomas L. Woodbury
for constnble. David Evans and Samuel
Col. William Mont. Ferry of Park City,
American party nominee for Governor,
has sent the following message of ac
ceptance to Chairman Wlllard F. Snyder:
"Your telegram received. I recognize
the honor conferred In my nomination for
Governor of tho Stato
Col. Perry's of Utah. I am ln full
pnf.Jni.3 accord with the pur
ratnotic ea Qf th0 Amcrl.
Acceptance. can Party of Utah.
Tho severance of
church and state, the maintenance of tho
integrity of the public schools, liberty reg
ulated and restrained by law for these
principles every American citron stands.
They Involve tho life and perpetuity of
our Republic. WILLIAM M. FERRY,"
It Is probable that the American Party
of Utah will hold a big rally at Bing
ham Junction on the evening of October
13, when Senator Frank J. Cannon and
Judge Ogden Hlles will speak. The al
ready popular fife and drum corps will
Stato Chairman Wlllard F. SnVdcr of
the American party left yesterday for
a ten-days' trip to Boston on a business
Senator Frank J. Cannon's letter to
The Tribune, printed In Monday's Impres
sion, was another setback to Smootlsm
and priestly control of the people's af
fairs. It was much discussed and tho
suggestion that there is something forth
coming that will let light onto tho situa
tion, makcB the Smootites look for their
Some Irreligious-persons aro saying more
politics will be talked In tho ward meet
ings nnd at the Tabernacle this week
Congressman Howell tells some of his
friends that ho has a very serious tight
on. his handB. He admits the loss of
many Republican votes, but cllnss fondly
to the hope that Apostle Smoot will be
able to contract to deliver enough Demo
cratic Mormons to him a few nights be
fore tho election.
Judge O. W. Powers professes to bc
Hevo he will receive his party's vote and
bo elected. In this, as ln other things,
the Judge is ln a class to himself.
Former Senator Joseph L. Rawlins haa
accepted a place on tho Democratic State
executive committee vacated by Senator
Frank J. Cannon.
Chairman Simon Bamberger's campaign
Is proceeding on the theory that there Is
a chance to win If. Chairman Spry falls
down on his deal for "other arrange
ments." But It 1b a gambler's chance
and Is not oaio to bet one's cntlro bank
Bishop Thomas C. Calllstcr of Fillmore,
the Smoolltc Republican candidate for
Senator from Millard and Juab counties,
13 ln tho city to attend conferonco. It
Is reported that unless he makes "other
arrangements" he will not defeat Senator
Whitman of NephI, his opponent.
Chairman Wlhlam Spry wont to Tooclo
yesterday to make some "other arrange-,
Chairman William Spry has been tolling
the Herald that the editor of the Mllford
Times Is on his payroll This may be so.
but Isn't It a bit awkward to glvo It
Gov. Heber M. Wells returned from a
week's campaigning with John C. Cutler.
He remarked that he had experienced an
enjoyable trip except for the cold spell
that attended him. '
Interest In and about American party
headquarters continues to grow. Tho or
ganization work is being pushed with
visor. The campaign managors aro en
thusiastic and the returns brought In
by canvassers aro all that could bo hoped
The Republican students at the Unlvcr
, slty of Utah mot yesterday afternoon and
11 4 ,
organized a branch club of the American
Republican Collcgo league, which will
hereafter bo known ns tho "Republican
Collcgo Club of the University of Utah."
The meeting, which was attended by
more than fifty atu
r Will Boost dents,- was called to
National order by Karl IIop
m, , I , kins, a well-known
Ticket Only. Republican organ
izer and stump
speakor of Millard county. He told of a
recent visit to Republican headquarters
"and the enthusiasm manifest thcro con
'ccrnlng the new organization. The lead
ers, he said, promised to secure low ratos
for students desiring to go home for elec
tion. Tho speaker concluded his fipcech
by paying a high tribute to Roosevelt and
imaklng a few satirical references to tho
Tho following Icttor received from Al
fred E. Lunt. campaign manager of tho
American College lenguc, was then read:
, "The National Student Republican or
ganization. In carrying out Its plans for
the most effective registration at tho polls
In the Interests of the Roosevelt and Fair
banks tlckol, would bo greatly assisted by
your co-operation. Let Roosevelt nnd
Fairbanks be tho slogan of every college
Republican In tho country from now until
election day. Wo further urge an active
reorganization of your club Immediately,
unless the club nlready has an active or
ganization recently elected for the pur
pose of doing active and effective work
during the coming campaign."
, Acting upon tho suggestion made ln the
letter, tho students decided to organize a
(club nnd elected the following officers:
President, Oscar Carlson; secretary and
treasurer, George Hcdgcr; campaign man
ager, Karl Hopkins. The above-nnmcd
officers will constitute tho club's execu
tive committee and will have tho power
to call meetings whenever they deem It
Several members of tho American party
who declared themselves Republicans In
national politics made application for
membership and were received. After a
iicatcd discussion on this subject, tho
chairman announced that the club would
confine Its efforts to electing tho national
Republican ticket and steer clear of all
Stato Issues which might tend to frus
trate this end.
By a unanlmouo vote the olub members
decided to get scats reserved especially
for club members at the great Republican
rally Friday afternoon and. If possible, to
get both Fairbanks and Dolllvcr to speak
at the University.
Yells for the occasion wcro decided upon
and tho wearing of school colors urged.
The students will hold a short meeting
after chapel on Wednesday and. headed
by the school orchestra, they will parado
the campu so as to thoroughly advertise
tho Thursday evening rally.
Prominent Democrats at the school aro
now getting together, and tho outlook for
another organization Is bright. Georgo
Riser, famous as a football manager but
now nn aspirant for a seat ln the lower
house on tho Democratic ticket, will prob
ably head tho movement. He will be as
sisted by Thomas Reese and other promi
A wpman's Republican club, with a
charter from the National association,
will probably be organized In the very
near future. Correspondence to that ond
Is now being carried on with the officers
of tho AVoman's Republican Collcgo
W. D. Livingston of Mantl, who Is try
ing to be elected District Judge, says
some one has been lying about him.
It wourd seem from this that somewhere
ln southern Utah some one has expressed
tho opinion that Mr Livingston 13 fitted
for the District bench.
Senator George C. Whltmore Is ln tho
city from NephI. Tho Senator la making
a race for a second term against Bishop
Calllstcr. Ho jokingly says he defeated a
"first counselor" the other time, but does
not know but that a "bishop" will bo a
little too busy for him.
The Republicans of the Fifth district
held a meeting In Judge Morse's court
room Inst night and effected an organiza
tion. It was determined to call tho or
ganization "The Lincoln club." W. M.
Thompson was elected president; C. S.
Buckwaltcr. vice-president; T. W. Ball,
secretary; A. Klenko, treasurer.
A rally and dance wcro agreed on for
the 19th Instant at Federation hall, and a
committee, composed of A. Klcnke, C. S.
Buckwalter and F E. Schefakl, was ap
pointed to take charge of tho arrangements.
JUDGE POWERS AT LOGAN.
Democratic Candidate for Congress
Appeals to Voters for Support.
Special to Tho Tribune.
LOGAN. Oct. 3. Judge Powers spoke to
an audience of fair size at the Thatcher
opera-houso tonight. He mado an elo
quent nppcal to tho voters to rebuke tho
Republican party for the stigma It had
brought upon the State, by electing the
Democratic ticket. He declared his can
didacy was not of his own choice. Ho
was called to the place, and It Is the duty
of all Democrats to sustain tho candi
dates of their party. Ho eulogized Par
ker and characterized Roosevelt as un
safo and too much of a lover of military
FEEDING A DOCtOR
His Body Changed by Change in Pood
A convincing bit of testimony to
show what a simple change of food can
sometimes do to end apparently incur
able disease is told In the following ar
ticle by a Chicago physician.
"The case Is my own. I had been
suffering for more than 25 years with
nervous dyspepsia, insomnia, occasion
al kidney trouble, and general disturb
ance of my whole system. My appetite
was affected, and so I lost weight and
strength, but most serious of all was
the gradual failure of my memory,
proving that my brain and nerves were
not getting the proper food any more
than the rest of my body.
"Three times I mado the journey to
Carlsbad, and spent a fortune consult
ing famous physicians and specialists
ln this country and Europe, but never
got any permanent results. All the med
icines known to science failed to give
me even temporary relief ln spite of
the fact that I was always exceedingly
careful ln my diet. 1 was on the verge
of despair and never looked forward to
being well asaln.
"One clay about two years ago I was
staying at a hotel ln Minneapolis, ac
companied by a famous European phy
sician, Dr. Werner of Berlin, and there
we noticed a new food on the menu
called Grape-Nuts.- Having little de
sire to eat, I ordered some, Just to see
what It looked like, and then was pcr
Buadcd to try It
"What I experienced was not short of
"Not only did tho new food taste so
good I relished It, but for the first time
ln many years I felt entirely free from
the terrible pressure on the stomach
which I had always suffered, even after
the lightest meal. On my return to
Chicago my very first act was to order
Grape-Nuts sent to rny home, where
the whole family relish It so, they use
It dally without any urging, and we ex
pect to do so as long as we live.
"As the result only of this change of
food to Grape-Nuts the awful disease
which I suffered with for more than 20
years disappeared entirely In about
three weeks. I have regained my health,
strength and vigor and about 22 pounds
In weight. All of this Is due only to
the thoroughly nourishing and com
pletely digestible character of this food
Grape-Nuts." Name given by Pos
tum Co., Battle Creek, Mich
Get tho famous little book, "Tho Road
to Wollvllle," ln each pktf.
lONLY TWELVE ' -m
force of Brawn leu
Thirty-Nine Hundred and
Eighty-Eight of 4-000
Awful Slaughter Occurs in a Des
perate Eight at Port
LONDON, Oct. I. Tho Dally Tolc
graph'a Nagasaki correspondent, cabling
undor date of Soptembcr 25, says:
Terrlblo nrtlllory conflicts arc adding
to tho horrors of the situation at Port
Arthur. On Soptembcr 22 and a the Rus
sians made sorties against positions held
by tho Kanagawa regiment, and desper
ate fighting ensued.
Wiped Out of Existence.
Tho Japnnoso force was practically an
nihilated, only one non-commlssloncd of
ficer and cloven men remaining alive out
of -IW0 who went Into tho engagement.
Tunnel Is Completed.
The Japaneso tunnol Into Port Arthur
was completed on September 21, and was
Immediately used. The result Is unknown.
power, saying that no man could tell one
minute what he would do the next.
Ho said tho Irrigation bill was a Demo
cratic measure and that tho free trade
Wilson bill was not the cause of the
pnnlc of 1803.
Goods manufactured In the United
States are sold cheaper ln foreign mar
kets than they aro at home, and If he got
Into Congress ho would see to It that the
tariff Jo taken off the manufactured arti
cles and placed on the raw materials. Re
ferring to local conditions, he said that
tho success of the Republican tlckot
would result ln Injury to the State.
"Sodom and Gomorrah could havo boon
saved If ten righteous men had been sent
down there," oald he. "Show me ono
righteous act tho Republicans havo done
In this Stato during the past four years.
By their bickering nnd Internal strlfo tho
Red sea has been divided and tho united
hosts of Democracy will walk through
dry shod to the promised land. The only
way to bring peaco to Utah Is to say to
these Republican warring factions: 'Go
'way back and sit down and glvo tho
Democrats a chanco this year.' I shall not
be dofcated In this campaign, nnd when
olcclod shall servo the entire people."
His speech was. In the main, personnl,
commenting on his past record and ap
pealing for future support.
Indorso American Party Ticket.
Special to Tho Tribune.
SANTAQU1N, Oct. 3.-QuIte a few in
this place Indorse every candidate of tho
new party, and that In tho faco of tho
fact that they aro not acquainted with
tho gentlemen, seems significant.
Grand County Democratic Ticket,
Special to Tho Tribune
MOAB, Utah, Oct. 3. The Democratic
county convention held here today nomi
nated tho followlpg ticket: Representa
tive, W. A. Shaffer: Commissioner, four
year term, R. J. Thompson, two-year term
P. W. Brabsen; Clerk and Recorder, a'
A Neff. Assessor. A. J. Robertson; Sher
iff, James Summervlllo, Attorney, C. A.
Robertson; Treasurer. A P. Sorenson
Surveyor. E. E. Campbell; Superintendent
of Schools, lsa Hammond.
Wnyno County Republican Ticket.
Special to Tho Tribune.
LOA. Utah, Oct. 3. Tho Republican
cbunty convention was held at Teasdal
and nominated tho following ticket: v
Representative W. II. Morrell of Loa.
Sherlir W. W. Taylor of Loa.
Clerk and Recorder Mahonrl Stoplev of
Commissioner (long term) Walter Cole
man of Teasdale,
Commissioner (short term) J. A. Taylor
Assessor Frank Webber of Hanksvllle.
County Attorney Joseph Eckersley of
Superintendent of Schcols Cameron
Brlnkerhoff of Thurber.
Surveyor Samuol Allen of Calnesvllle.
A member of tho county central com
mittee was fleeted and Wlllard Pace of
Loa was elected county choliman.
Wayne County Democrats Nominate.
Special to Tho Tribune.
LOA. Utah., Oct. 3 The Democrats of
Wayne county held their county conven
tion at Teasdale and nominated the fol
Representative George 1 Strlngham of
Sheriff II. D. Brain of Loa.
Treasurer H. C. Peterson of Loa.
Clerk nnd Recorder I. J. Tanner of Fro
mont. Commissioner (long term) George Chap
pell of Lyman.
Commlcploner (short term) John Hector
Superintendent of Schools E. P. Pectol
Assessor Charles Snow of Tcnsdale.
Surveyor Joseph Roblaon of Olios.
County Attorney Silas Tanner of Fre
mont. Lehl Has Roosovelt-Fairbanks Club.
Special to The Tribune.
LEIII, Oct. 3. About 100 young men and
young' women of Lehl have organized a
Rocaevplt and Oalrbanks club. Tho club
will take an active part ln tho campaign
A big1 ratification meeting will" be held hi
the city pavilion under the auspices of the
club Monday evening. October 10. Tho
Governor's party and prominent candi
dates will be present. There will be
speeches, imslc, dancing and refresh
ments. All will be free any evorvbody Is
Morgau County Republican Ticket.
Special to The Tribune.
MORGAN, Oct. 3. Tho Morgan countv
Republican convention nominated the fol
Representative James A. Anderson.
County Clerk C. E. Contllc.
Long-Term Commissioner W. T. Toone
Short-Term Commissioner V. E. Clddle.
Treasurer II, B. Crouch.
Sheriff B. Y, Roblson.
Attorney J. Johansen.
Recorder A. W. Hclncs,
Assessor George Brough.
Superintendent of Schools Milton Croft.
Peaco Meeting Programme.
Gov. Wells will be chairman of the
peace meeting to be convened In Barratt
hall at S o'clock tomorrow night, for
which an attractive programme has been
prepared, The principal speakers will be
the Hon C. V Gerrctson, member of tho
Interparliamentary conferonco at St. ,
, Louis, member of tho Provincial Statea,
North Holland City Councilor and termor
member of Parliament, and his wlfo; Dr.
Alctta II Jacobs, vice-president of tho
National Council of Women and promi
nent In r.uffraglst movements. Addresses
will also be mado by MnJ. R. W. Young
and Mrs. W. S. Loomls: thore will bo a
reading by Mrs. C. F Wilcox, and musi
cal numbers by II. G. Whitney. J. p.
Spencer, G. D. Pypcr, W. G. Patrick, Miss
Eerkhoel, Walter Wallace and Mrs.
ATTACKED BY JEALOUS WIFE
Mrs. Martin Was Pulled Down Stairs
by Her Own Hair. .
Declaring that her huoband'a affections
hnd been otolon from her, the wlfo of a
woll-known railway official dragged Mrs.
L. Mnrtln down a flight of stairs at tho
Savoy rooming house. West Tomplo and
Market streets, by tho hair, last night
about 10 o'clock
The altercation attracted quite a crowd,
but In the excltomont tho woman escaped
and returned to her homo.
Accompanied by a colored maid, tho
railroad man's wlfo wont to the Savoy.
At tho foot of tho stairs leading to the
room abovo nho mot Mounted Officer
Heath, and told him that sho was wait
ing for her husband, whom oho suspected
was In the house In company with a wo
man. She asked Heath If uho would got
Into trouble If she went up after him
Heath replied that It wan her own con
cern, but told her that ln all probability
there would bo a "rough houee" If oho
went upstairs and tried to bring him
down. Ho advlocd hor to wait outside for
The woman disregarded thl3 advice and
started up tho stairs. At tho top of tho
otalro she met Mrs. Martin, nnd with a
scream nho Jumped for hor and caught
her by tho hair, dragging her down, and
thon running down tho ctnlra pulling the
unfortunate woman after hor.
Mrs. Martin's screams attracted tho at
tention of several peoplo. who came to
her rescue, and roleased her from tho
clutches of the woman, who at onco left
As soon as sho had recovered herself.
Mrs. Martin went to tho pollco station,
where nhe asked to have tho woman who
had assaulted her arrested. Sho was told
to return this morning and awcar out a
warrant for her arrest, and promised to
Mrs. Martin discussed tho matter free
ly, saying that this was tho third tlmo
that tho woman .had been to hor home
and made trouble, and that sho was tired
of it. and would ond tho matter by taking
steps for her own protection.
Over Stone folks
Councilmen of Second Won Out in
the Matter After Lively
Eight. . -
During a tedious session of the City
Ccuncll last night the passago that most
approached liveliness was the stand taken
by Councilman Wood over tho laying of
stone orosswalks in the Second precinct.
Resolutions enmo up providing for thir
teen crosswalks to be paid for out of
tho precinct fund. Councilman A. J
Davis mado a motion to refer In order
to ascertain whether there was enough
money ln the fund to provide for them.
Mbrtin and tho others of the Second pre
cinct replied that they hnd $1GC0 left and
that tho rule was that each fund should
be spent as the Councilmen of the respec
tive precincts thought fit. Objections
wero made that thoy woro going to spend
nil the money on atono walks and that
the precinct would thon come to tho city
for other Improvements that were neces
sary. This aroused the Ire of Councilman
Wood, and for somo time after tho meet
ing was over he refused to bo appeased.
Ho said that ho had always supported
similar resolutions whero other precincts
wcro concerned. Tt was eventually de
eded to adopt the resolutions, provided
thero was enough money ln the precinct
Want Bar at the Fair.
Heath Bros petitioned tho Council to
have their liquor license transferred from
tho Salt Palaco to enable them to put a
bar outsldo the fair grounds. Council
man Black made a motion strenuously
requesting that tho petition be denied,
saying that It would be prejudicial to
morals and very much to tho discredit of
tho Council If it wcro granted. Council
man Fernstrom secondod the motion and
spoke against transferring the license.
Councilman Hobday supported tho peti
tion. The petition was granted by a vote
of 10 to 1. It was understood that the
Mayor and tho six Democratic Council
men had determined on opposing tho
transfer of tho license, but the majority
Is sufficient to oVcrcomo tho Mayor's veto.
Asked Removal of Pence.
H. W. Lawrence and others petitioned
tho Council to have the fence on tho west
side of the Salt Palace removed to tho
property line. Tho petition says that tho
fenco Is on tho curb line nnd a great
nuisance. Tho sidewalk which belongs to
tho city Is unwarrantably Inclosed In tho
Salt Palaco grounds, and the nuisance
compels any person walking on the cist
side of Main street to tako the street. The
petition was referred to tho Committee
James Papas's petition to place a boot
black stand on tho sidewalk on Second
South against tho wall of tho Smith drug
otorc was denied. His petition was sup
ported" by a number of signatures of tho
people doing business ln the vicinity, but
tho petition was not allowed by the Coun
cil. The man represented that ho was out
some J200 which he had paid for the stand
to Its previous owner.
Mace Cochran, Georgo F. Taylor. C. jV.
Lowcry, Henry C. Tnggart and P. C.
Howell wcro appointed special policemen
at the fair.
Councilman Black offered a resolution,
which was passed, to close all city officos
at noon today to enablo the clerks and
employocG and officers of the city to visit
tho opening of tho fair.
John J. Felt presented a petition protest
ing against the channo of grade on tho
west side of North Main street. This was
referred to tho Committee on Streets.
Money for Bridges.
The Council adopted a resolution of
Councilman Tuddenhnm to appropriate
J2C0 for the City Engineer to build a
bridge across City creek at Fourth street,
and to make the sum Immediately avail
able Another $76 Is to be spent to build
a foot bridge across tho crock at the ca3t
end of City Creek park
For the safety of firemen, nn ordinance
was passed, on the motion of Councilman
Martin, to regulate tho storage of acids.
This onacts that the occupant of any
building or fitructuro ln which any nitric
acid, sulphuric acid, or any other acid or
volatile chemical Is stored or kept, shall
notify the Chief of the Fire Department
of the amount of said acid or chemical
kept on said premises, and of tho exact
place or room ln said building or struc
ture In which eald acid or chemical Is
stored or kept
Mr. Martin oald that tho passage of tho
ordinance was very necessary, as tho tiro
department In Denver had recently come
across two fires ln which firemen had
been killed through such acids being
burnt, and ln Portland, Or., the funics
had had a similar effect. The effect was
always fatal to firemen.
An ordinance was submitted by tho
Committee on Licenses amending other
ordinances. This lowers the llcenso of
merchandise brokers from $100 per an
num to J2G, and raises the license of junk
dealers from tcO to $100. This was referred
to the Committee on Municipal taws,
with orders to report on Monday nlsht.
Republican Committee Elects Officers.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Sept. 3. The Republican
County Central coinmltteo mot tonight
nid elected D. T. Hulanlskl as chairman
John D Pluth secretary and I R. Chrls
onsen assistant secrotny. Tho cam
nalgn coinmltteo consists of Georgo M.
Hanson, Rudolps Kuchler. E W Wado,
William Craig, Georgo J. Kelly. Jesse
Fowcrs and J. F. Walcott
13 Two severe cases of Ovarian Trouble
and two terrible operations avoided, j
Emmons and Mrs. Coleman each tit
how they were saved by the use 1
Lydia E, Pmkham's Vegetable Compouii j
"Dear Mrs. Pinkiiam : lam so pleased with the results oVaiw
from Uydia JE. Pinlclmm's Teg-etablo Compound that I feel it aii
and a privilege to write you about it.
" I suffered for more than Jive years with ovarian trouble eiMi
ing an unpleasant discharge, a great weakness, and at times a famSS!
would como over rnc which no amount of medicine, diet, or esenff
seemed to correct. Your Vegetable Compound found tho weak S
however, within a few weeks and savod mo from an operatioS
aU my troubles had disappeared, and I foiuid myself once more heaW
and well. Words fail to des ribe the reaL true, grateful feeUV thwi
in my heart, and I want to tell every sick and suffering sister. Jm
dally with medicines rou kno.v nothing about, but take Lydia E.P!!
ham's Vegrctablo Compound, nnd take my word for it, you will bZ
different woman in a short time." Mita. Laura Emmoss, Waifeff
Another Case of Ovarian Trouiil
Cured Without an Operation.;!
"Dear Mrs. Pixeham : For several yeaS
f ,y ,;pLk was troubled with ovarian trouble and a paii
1'., kfi and inflamed condition, which kept me in bed
y$$Sf ' y of tuo tmie- I dicl so dread & surgical operatic
jJp " 1 tried different remedies hoping to get betft
tM'W kub nothing seemed to brtug relief until a fri
lyii? 5? Tr$9 wn0 nad been cured of ovarian trouble, throm
W$ the use of your compound, induced me tptryilli
saj&A V took it faithfully for threo months, and at the iff
SrwyT" f tnab tmo was d fid that I was a m
. I woman. Health is naturo's best gift io womff
W$sr "Tx and if J'011 ise it and can have it restbm
"'Ax tUT0U5n Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable (m
V r pound I feel that all suffering women show
y'v "-''P know of this." Mns. Laura Belle Col
"j Commercial Hotel, Nashville, Tenn.l
It is vrcll to rcmcmcmbcr suoh letters aa abovo when some druggist
to pot you to buy something which ho says is " just as good " That is iaijB
sible, as no other medicine has such a record of cures as Lydia E. Pilft
ham's Vegetable Compound ; accept no other and you v.-ill be glad.
Don't hesitate to write to Mrs. Pinkliam if there is anytbi
about your sickness you do not understand. She. will treat
with kindness and her advice is free. No woman ever regret
writing her and sbe has helped thousands. Address Lynn, JJ
SKIfilOfH FORFEIT If 70 cannot forthwith produce tho orlrfnnl laUcMaad!ii!
bJ 93 JJ SJ abovo tlmonlaIfll which will provo tholr ubluto Genuineness. . '!
w Lydia E. PinUham Jlodlcino Co., Ljw,iW
Dr. A, S, Bower Is
lack Froffl Europe,
Ieft "Wife and Sons at Hanover,
Where the Latter Attend
Fresh from visits to the battlelleld of
Waterloo, tho tomb of Napoleon, moun
tains of Switzerland, tho Marble hall In
Amsterdam, the cathedral of Milan, tho
crooked streets ln Berlin, the bastllo ln
l-aris and the old prison of InqulslUon
times at The Hague, Dr. A. S. Dower Is
prepared to say that this country looks
tom'm now decidedly now and Immature.
The doctor arrived homo on Sunday from
a trip occupying nearly threo months,
every day of which was occupied In travel
or In viewing the sights of England and
"The places wo saw have been visited
by nearly every ono who has traveled
across the water," 3ald Dr. Bower last
night; "but they -wore new to uh, so far
as seeing thorn was concerned, and we
thoroughly enjoyed every moment of tho
trip. What Impressed me most, I bellevo,
was tho cleanliness of the European cities
and tho strict economy apparent ln af
fairs generally. Berlin, the most modern
city in tho world, Is a model of cleanli
ness, and oven old .Milan Is comparatively
csp-n ,Tho citizens of Germany prob
ably lead all others ln this resard. Their
stroets are kept perfectly clean and tho
country roadB arc better kept than aro
our streets, We can well pattern after
thorn In the nfatter of good roads and
streets. No rubbish of any kind Is ever
permitted ln the public thoroughfares, and
even In the country It Is noticeable that
everything Is kept In porfect order noth
ing Is wasted. Their methods of farming
arc primitive, compared with ours; but
their work Is more thorough. Economy
Is practiced everywhere.
"One thing that was now to me Is tho
extent to which tree culture Is carried
on In tho old countries. Vast tracts of
land are clven over to artificial forosts.
some of them having been planted 200 and
1G0 years ago. They aro very remunera
"A feature of the public school system
or Germany which appealed to me Is the
salaries that are paid to teachers, many
car. Thoy arc regular government em
ployees and aro pensioned when disabled
oy reason of advanced at;e or other
nSOt ltDlsc,Ipllno 1" the schools Is cx-ccllent-It
mlcht be regarded here as
rather severe. Outsiders are admltlod
nntJ,eiS?hP.?ls Vpon tno Payment of a
nominal tuition fee."
tJ?,? Bower's two young sons were en
n lhc publ,c schools of Hanover.
S fn,'?cco,"ni f ln facilities they
afford of learning the German language
In Its purest form. Thoy expect to re
V.'.m tnor7.,ab9ut- two yars Min Bowor
or untnVltlhhoi,boy for a fow niom i
tnmwPtn tl ? becomo somewhat accus
iomcd to their new surroundings.
CHOLERA IS SUBSIDING
Capt Herst of the Twelfth MU
TellE of the Philippine, j
Capt. Robert L. Herst, .adjutant j
Twelfth Infantry, stationed at Can?j
man. In the Philippines.
Fort Douglas yesterday He to noff i
leave of absence awcn
lng friends and relatives Id MonUW
other Western States H.
troops of his rcclmcnt cnjoj W
selves as much as s posalbl i In IM w
and states thnt tho epidemic ot enow
Tho Twelfth and TwentjjSe
torles were out on a VC3K
turning to the post A nrfK
absence of the compan Ic the JP.
and parades will be tempo", t
ponded. ... ?
Color Sergt. Floyd .Ji
discharged Sunday. S
required threo years cnHsWen
Barnum Is one of t"Vnm w
dlcrs. having risen fromP nv
present position. He re-ca y
day. ... V
Sergt. William Still of comH
returned to the post after pen ,
months furlough with fricnos g
tlves In tho East. J
Robert Llnsey has arrlml from
Mass.. and Is now a member 01
ty-nlnth Infantry Jgof tbel
was until recently a fffioft u
teenth cavalry In the PniPP I
Chief Musician Healc
NAMED FOR P.ESlDENp
County Commissioners Chns e
New Speedway "Roosevelt
"Koosevelt park" Is ..rio K
the new public park. : hither i j
the Main street boulear a
tho city's, southern IW'fflh wKP
south for one and one .cibi-
This was decl lci on a -
tho County Conunlss.ontra 0j
teriioon. A prise ot W Jfc wt gri
for the person offering i h nC,f B Jt
laying out that portion t fc J
way set aside for u pJt c ai:ored J
Light vehicles only w' lfld cstn
the roadway, whlen will w i ,g
a view to speed On tno a?jrt.
the drive a strip JJ
cvcles. ."J i
Schilling's Best isp
we think too much of it-