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Hi page two THE SALT LAKE TIIIBTINE. Wednesday morning, November 23, 1 1
II Roosevelt Introduces
II Rev. Wagner.
II Pays a High Tribute io Au
mm thor in a Speech at
HI Only Timo During1 His Presidency
Hjff That Ho Will Introduce a
IB WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. President
Hfff Roosevelt Introduced "Rev. Charles
HlW Wagner, tho author, to a large audi-
Hffi o,1cc at the Lafayette opera-house this
III afternoon, where he delivered a lecture
IK on "Thc SlmPc Life." The President
Iff? presented Mr. Wagner to the audience
III m the followin5 words:
I III "This Is thc first and will he thc only
HU timo during my Presidency that I shall
HO; ov'" Introduce a spcuker to an audience,
Hlid untl 1 am more than glad to do it, in this
111 Instance, becauso If there Is one book
H i which 1 should llko to have read as a
Hffyf tract and al30, which is not Invariably
Hill truo r tracts, as an interesting tract, by
IV all our people, it Is 'The Simple Life,'
Huff I written by Mr. Wagner. There arc other
I books which ho has written of which we
lift oan BDjl1 'Tcat Erood, but I know of no
flnfl other book written of recent years,
Hfljl whether horo or abroad, which con
lilu tains so much that we of America ought
Ifrn 0 lake to our hearts a.s Is contained In
Mil "Ihe s'niPlo Life.' I like the book be
lli! cause it does not merely preach to the
Hi! ricn ani does not merely preach to the
lira! poor. It is a very easy thing to address
111 I n section of thc community in rcproba
Mfftl tion of tho forms of vice to which it Is
111 not prone. What wo need to have
llUr impressed upon us is that It Is
IKtt not usually thc root principle of
lEIls Vice that varies with variation
Iti'S ln 50claI conditions, but that it is thc
llul manifestation of the vice that varies; and
Uii Wagner has well brought out the
mWn great fundamental truth that the brutal
Iftif itrrogancc of a rich man looks down upon
HHf a poor man becouse ho is poor, and the
III brutal envy and hatred felt by a poor
lie man toward a rich man merely because
Mr he Is rich are at the bottom tho mani
H1 festatlon of thc same vice. The arro
HHi gancc that looks down ln one case, thc
Eli envy that hates in nnother, are really cx
E1I hlbitions of the same base and unlovely
H spirit that happens to bo in one caso In
EMI different surroundngs from what It is In
IK another case. The same kind of man who
Emm would bo arrogant ln one casc is pre
rml rlsely tho kind of man who would bo en
till vlous and filled with hatred in tho other.
Mfl The ideal should bo Just and generous,
III) tho broad-minded man who Is incapable
fin )f arrogance if rich as he Is of mallg
EnU nant envy nnd hatred if poor.
IBl No Republic of Clnsses.
D "No republic can permanently exist
H when it becomes a republic of classes,
M J where tho man feels not the Interest of
I the whole people, but tho Interest of the
B particular class to which he belongs, or
fancies that he belongs, as being of prime
importance. In antiquity republics failed
M is" they did because they tended to become
Mm either a republic of tho few or exploited
mm the many, or a republic of the many who
H plundered theIcw. and ln either case tho
mm nd of the republic was never In doubt.
Mm Just so ln one case as in the other and
H no more so in one than in tho other. Wo
MM fan keep this republic truo to the prlncl
Mm .pies of those who founded and of those
Mm who afterward preserved It; wo can keep
MM It a republic only by remembering that
Mm we muBt live up to the theory of its foun
Mm ders, to tho theory of treating each man
MM on his worth as a man, neither holding it
MM for or against him that he occupies any
Mm . particular station in life, so long as ha
MM does his duty fairly and well by his feN
fl lows and by tho nation as a whole.
I "So much for tho general phllosophv
taught so admirably in M"r Wagner's
book I might say, books; but I am
H thinking especially of 'The Simple Life,'
V because that has been thc book that has
MM appealed to me.
I "Now, a word with special reference to
his address to this audience, to tho Young
Men's Christian association: The pro
Hi found regard which I havo always felt for
thoae responsible for the work of the
V Young Men's Christian associations and
MMM the Young "Women's Christian associa
tfons Is largely becauso they havo prac
tlcally realized or at least have striven
W-W practically to realize the Ideal or adher
MM fnce to thc text which runs: 'Bo ye doers
of the word and not hearers only.' If you
MMM conic here with only thc Idea of passing a
MM pleasant afternoon and then go homo and
MM do not actually practice some of Mr.
MM Wagner's preachings, then small Is thc
IB "so of your coming. It Is not the sllght
M est use to hear tho word If you don't try
to put it into effect afterward. -The
wtm Young Men's Christian associations have
J accomplished so much because those who
MMM have managed them have tried practical
MmM ly to do their part In bringing about what
MMM Is expressed In thc phrase Tho fathcr
hood of God and brotherhood of men. Wc
IB9 can act individually or by associations.
HH I intend to illustrate by a couple of cx
IfHJ nmples what I mean by a man acting In
IMfl dlvldually, and what T mean by a man
MMt acting ln associations with his fellows. I
MJK hesitated whothcr I would use, as I shall
WmM use, tho names of tho people whom I
HH meant, but I came to tho conclusion that
MMM J would, because tho worth of an cxam
MgM pic consists very largely in an under
Mmm standing that the cxamplo is a real one.
Civic Club of New York.
H "I have been interested for a number
MMM of years In the working of thc civic club
MMM ln Nov, York, which has been started and
MMM superintended by Norton Goddard It Is
MMM a club on tho East Side of New York
WMM City, the rango of whoso membership ln-
MMM eludes a big district extending from Lex-
MMM Ington avenue to the East river. Mr.
V Goddard realized that such work can be
V done to tho best advantage only uuon
J condition of there being hearty sympathy
I STea Selected Wisdom"
MMM nnd the coure, good tea, sold in
1 listing: of I:
MMM Packages only.
Wm NDENSTEIN & CO..
Ill . San Francisco.
J- I j ! r "h ! ! I -I ! J I l i
t CONVENTION t
t CALLED FOR
I GRAND THEATER S-
I- A MASS convention is hero- !
? by called to moot in tho !
'b Grand theater this (Wednesday)
evening1 at 8 o'clock, for
i- tho purpose of nominating
f members of the Board of Educa- !
tion for Salt Lake City. There !
v will be one candidate nominated
'I- for each of tho First, Second,
' Third and Fifth municipal
J wards, and two candidates for !
-I tho Fourth municipal ward. -I
J All persons who voted tho
J Amorican party ticket at tho J
recent general election, or who 4
sympathize with its principle of !
' non-sectaiianism in the public
v schools aro invited to bo present
r and to participate in the dclib- !.
v orations of tho convention. -
GEORGE L. ITYE,
! Chairman American Party. !
-I- A. C. REESE, -f
v Secretary. !
I r v 'h ! ' 'h -b ! 1 "i-
among those doing It. There aro a great
many people so made ln this world (I
think most of us come under thc cate
gory.) that they would resent being
patronized about as much as bolng
wronged Great good can never be done
If It Is attempted in a patronizing spirit,
Mr. Goddard realized that thc work could
be done efficiently only on condition of
getting into close and hearty touch with
the people through whom and with whom
he was to work In consequence this civic
club found, and it has gradually extended
Its operations until now the entire club
membership of three or four thousand
men practically form a committee of bet
terment in social and civic, life; a com
mittee spread throughout that district,
each member keeping a sharp lookout
over tho fortunes of nil his immediate
neighbors. Therefore, any case of desti
tution or gTeat suffering In the district
comes to thc attention of some member of
tho club, who then reports it at head
quarters, so that steps can be taken to al
leviate thc misery, and I have reason to
believe that there has been in consequence
a very general uplifting, a general in
crease of happiness throughout the dis
trict. If we had a sufficient number of
clubs oX this kind throughout our great
cities, while we would not by any means
havo solved all of the terrible problems
that press upon us for solution ln connec
tion with municipal misgovcrnmcnt and
thc overcrowding, misery, vice, disease
and poverty of great cities, yet we would
havo taken a long strike forward In the
right direction toward their solution. So
much for the example that I uso to Illus
trate what I mean by work In combina
tion. Individual Case Cited.
"As an example of what can be done
and should be done by tho Individual, I
shall mention something that recently oc
curred in thJs city of Washington, a thing
that doubtless many of you know about,
but which was unknown to me until re
cently. A few weeks ago, when I was
walking back from church one Sunday, I
.noticed a great fire, nnd -found that it
was Downey's livery stable you recollect
It three or four weeks ago. Through
a train of circumstances that I will not
mention my attention was particularly
called to the case and I looked into It,
I had long known of tho very admlrablo
work done with singular modesty and
self-effacement by Mr. Downey in try
ing io give alms and to be himself a
friend of thoso ln a sense friendless ln
this community, and I. by accident, found
out what happened In connection with
this particular Incident. It appears that
last spring Mr. Downey started to build
a new stable. His stablo Is next door
to a colored Baptist church. Mr. Downey
is a white man and a Catholic, and these
nolghbors of his aro colored, and Bap
tists, and their kinship was simply tho
kinship of thnt broau humanity that
should underlie all our feelings toward
one another. Mr. Downey Btarted to
build his stable and naturally enough
wanted to havcMt as big a stable as poa.
slblo and build It right up to tho limits
of his land. That brought tho wall close
up against the back of tho colored Bap
tist church, cutting out tho light and
Gave Them the, Land.
"Tho preacher" called upon him and told
him that they would like to purchase a
strip six feet broad of tho ground of
Mr. Downey upon which ho was Intend
ing to bullU, as it would be a gTeat ln
convenlenco to them to lose the light
and air; that they were aware it was
asking a good deal of him to cramp tho
building but of which he Intended to make
his living, but that they hoped he would
do It because of their need. After a good
deal of thought Mr. Downey came to the
conclusion that ho ought to grant the re
quest, and so he notified them that ho
would change his plans, make a some
what smaller building and sell them thc
six feet of land in tho strip adjoining
their church. After a llttlo while tho
preacher camo around with tho trustees
of his church and said they very much
appreciated Mr. Downey's courtesy and
wero sorry thoy had bothered him aa
they had, because on looking Into thc af
fairs of the church they found that, aa
they were already In debt, they did not
feci warranted ln Incurring any further
obligations, and so they had, to withdraw
their request. They thanked him for his
kindly purpose and said good-bye.
"But Mr. Downey found he could not
get to sleop that night until flnnlly he
made up his mind that ao they could not
"buy It he vould give It to them anyway,
which he did But unfortunately, wo
know that tho tower of Siloam often
falls upon tho Just, and thc unjust alike,
and Mr. Downey's llx-ory stable caught
llro and burned down. It was said that
that morning the Baptist church was ln
session next door to him. and thc cler
gyman stopped and said: 'Now, you
women, stay here and pray, and you
men go straight out and help our bone
factor, Mr. Downey.' And go out they
did, and got his horses all out. so that
none of them was burned, although ho
suffered otherwise a total loss. Now I
call thnt a practical application of Mr
Wagner's teachings. Hero in Washing
ton wo have a right to be proud of a
citizen like Mr. Downey and If only we
can develop enough such citizens wo
shall turn out Just the kind of commu
nity that docs not need to, but will al
ways bo glad to study 'Tho Slmplo
Lire,' the author of which I now Intro
duce to you "
SHOT THROUGH HEART.
Special to Thc Tribune.
BUTTE, Mont., Nov. 22. A. E. Schwan,
whose domestic troubles lead to blows and
threats to kill, was himself tho victim of
a fatal row late tonight. Ho was shot
through the heart and his neck was brok
en, A remarkable circumstance ln regard
to his death is the fact that, after being
shot through tho heart, the bullot entering
the back and penetrating to thc skin un
der the breast, he lived for three mln
utca, walking through three rooms and a
hallway, finally falling to the Uoor, when
ho broko his neck.
Schwan has had trouble with his wife,
who is proprietor of the Schwan printing
company, over thc employment as fore
man of W. F. Meyers." Schwan followed
his wife tonight, making threats and de
manding that he be given his revolver to
kill Meyers. Tie appeared at the homo
and created such a disturbance that
neighbors attempted to get him away.
John Evans, a boy of 18 years, tried to
make Schwan leave tho place, finally
bringing out his gun. which ho fired twice,
as he says, to scare the man. One of the
shots evidently took effect.
Ml BE TRULY
lass Meeting Tonight;
at the Grand.
Convention Will Be Divided
Into Five Separate
Citizens Aroused by Avowed Inten
tion of Church to Control the
The citizens who are interested ln tho
non-partisan conduct of thc public schools,
which cltlz2ns are making their action
authoritative through the American party,
tho solo representative In Salt Lake of
non-partisanship and non-sectarianism In
our public school system, receive Indica
tions of a splendid attendance at tonight's
meeting in the Orand theater. That meet
ing Is called as a mass convention. It
will, however, bo divided under direction
of the county chairman into live bodies.
Ushers will bo stationed at the doors to
conduct voters to their respective places
ln the auditorium, where they will find
the delegations of their respective wards.
Resentment Is Widespread.
So much emphasis has been given to tho
necessity for this movement that argu
ment Is unnecessary. Tho flagrant and
renewed Intrusion of the sectaries Into
our public school affairs, as shown by
their conventions of Monday night, has
created a widespread feeling of resent
ment. Citizens realize that It Is folly and
fulschood to designate the church move
ment as bi-partisan or non-partisan. It
Is purely ecclesiastical.
Does the taxpayer doubt for a moment
that if the church ticket, as shown by tho
conjunctions of Monday night, shall be
trlumphunt, Jhorc will bo complete and
determined church control of tho finances
and tho schools during the next term?
Looked in Vain for Fairness.
Many good men and women of the com
munity were drawn into this movement
of the church because of tho false name
that was attached to It. Being Republi
cans or Democrats, and seeing an appar
ent conjunction of the two parties, they
naturally looked for fairness They now
sec the result.
Far more than half of the voters at
school elections are strong ln their feel
ings against this continued church dom
ination and thc methods by which it was
procured. Thc only chance of effectively
expressing their resentment Is to Join with
the American party protest, which will
be voiced at the Grand theater tonight in
the selection of non-sectarian candidates
for the Board of Education- Happily, it
is posiiblo to gain American control of
the school system at this election: and.
therefore, the opportunity must not und
will not be lost.
Who Are Invited.
Voters who cost their ballots for tho
American party at thc last election, or
who sympathize with thc principles of
that party and with the Americanizing
of the public schools of Salt Lake City,
aro Invited to be present and take part
in tonight's proceedings.
Chairman Nye of the county committee
and his assistants havo received such as
surances of the feelings of taxpayers
and voters that they have no doubt
of a full attendnnco at this convention
and the selection of tho strongest talent
and loyalty to tho city to serve on the
Board of Education.
Kind of Men Who Will Be Chosen To
night. At the American parly convention at
the Grand tonight, the candidates to bo
chosen will be public-spirited and inde
pendent men who will administer the of
fice entrusted to them by the people to
tho best interests of thc public schools
and not. as has been the caso with sev
eral of tho boards ln thc past, ln tho
Interests of a church which has long
sought to control tho public schools, ln
order that It may aid Its own ends.
. What "Bi-Partisan" Ticket Is.
Tho "bi-partisan" ticket, nominated un
der the direction of the high church au
thorities on Monday night, Is nothing
moro or less than an adjunct of the
church. Tho ward primaries wore con
trolled for the most part by officers of
thc church and four out of tho six candi
dates nominated owo their entire alle
giance to tho church and aro controlled
by It exclusively ln all spiritual and
Finger of Church Manifest.
The finger of tho church was so mani
fest ln these conventions that most of
those who attended them, but who want
to see tho schools free from ecclesiastical
control, have como out openly and an
nounced their Intention of voting for can
didates who. If elected, will inaugurate
much needed reforms ln the system and
will administer tho business pertaining to
tho schools on a strictly non-partisan ba
8ls, treating members of all creeds fairly
'and without bios.
Difference in Ticket.
Thc dlffcrcnco between the ticket nomi
nated on Monday night and the one which
will bo nominated tonight is simply ono
of opinion. Those who support tho ticket
supposed to havo been nominated under
a fusion agreement on Monday night aro
simply expressing their desire that tho
Mormon church continue Its lnterferonco
with tho public schools in tho future, as
it has in the pa3t; that tho employment
of teachers and other expenditure of
money be made on such lines as will
either Indirectly assist tho church finan
cially, or strengthen Its formidable po
litical machine. Persons opposed to theso
Ideas will attend the mass convention at
tho Grand theater tonight,
Who Aro Suggested.
Among thc persons spoken of in addi
tion to thoso heretofore suggested us
bolng particularly qualified to hold tho
office in question, are: W. J. Ilalloran
and Dr. C. G. Plummer, from thc Fifth
ward; E. D. Jones and Dr. A. S. Chap
man, from tho First ward, and W. Mont
Ferry and E. O. Howard, from tho
No tea is so gopd that
people will drink it in spite
of bad dealing.
Schilling's lit ! a cooJ foot-nil to measure
your Kioccr with.
Goldsmiths Silversmiths and Jewslers
Diamonds Precious Stones
Watches and Art Goods
Rich jewelry and Silverware
We are showing many novelties
in gold, nnd silver and art things,
exclusive in design.
Special and artistic Correct and latest forms
designs furnished in Fine Stationery
Send for our 1905 Petite Calendar
'Spaulding & Co Jackson Blvd Cor State St Chicago
Attempts to Destroy
One cf Them in Ciucinnati,
the Other in Cov
ington. Murder and Lawlessness in Connec
tion "With Strike of Holders
in Three Cities.
CINCINNATI. O.. Nov. 22. Charged
with various degrees of lawlessness In
connection with tho strike of union mold
ers of Cincinnati, Covington nnd New
' pert, Ky., that has been In progress for
months, a half dozen men are under ar
rest tonight and others are under sur
veillance, so that a dozen or more other
arrests aro expected at any time. Thoso
now ln custody nnd charged with mur
der are William Patton, alias Friend; Eu
gene Trainer and Thomas Bracken. Fred
Hauhausor, Jr., is charged with malicious
destruction of property; Fred Rauhauser,
Sr., with abetting the destruction of
properly, and John Hook with aiding and
abetting tho destruction of property.
Warrant for Labor Leader.
The most Important warrant Issued to
day was ,for Joseph F. Valentino, presi
dent of tho Iron Molders' Union of North
America, but as he Is out of the city,
service could not be had on him. Val
entino telegraphed from Cleveland that
ho would bo here tomorrow. The head
quarters of tho Iron Molders union are
ln this city, and It is claimed that Presi
dent Valentino has been directing the
strike that has been In progress in Cin
cinnati, Covington and Newport for sev
eral months. During that time there
havo been disturbances at different
fonudrlcs nnd on tho streets of these
Non-Union Men Killed.
On October .7, Sam Weakley, a non
union molder, was killed, and Frank
Erown. who accompanied Weakley, nar
rowly escaped from strikers who assault
ed them. Tho past few days the sltua
tion became more threatening around tho
foundries and attempts were made last
night to blow up two of them with dyna
mite, ono in this city and tho other in
Newport, Ky. No arrests have been made
In Newport, although the situation Is
more threatening there than at any other
Two Make Confession.
Tho arrest of the Rauhausers. father
and son. ln this city, charged with dyna
mltl"T the Eureka foundry and their al
leged confessions Implicating others,
promise sensational developments.
, O 5 1 C3 32. IF- .
Betrn tho ? a Klntl You HawAlways Booght
GO TO CEDAR VALLEY WITH
THE RABBIT SHOOTERS
THANKSGIVING DAT. Special
train via SALT LAKE ROUTE, leaves
O. S. L. depot at 8:00 a. m. FARE
ONLY $1.00 ROUND TRIP.
TOLD IN A LINE
BOSTON, Nov. 22. The directors of thc
Calumet & Hecla Mining company have
declared a regular quarterly dividend of
?10 per share. In 1004 tho company paid
$10 per share ln dividends, as compared
with ?35 last year.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 22.-Secrct ser
vice men of this city and New York to
day captured William Bartlett, Harry
Scltz, alias "Thc Mouse," and Charles
Clifton, known as "Bunco Charlie." ln the
act of manufacturing counterfeit silver
CLEVELAND. O.. Nov. 22. At a meet
ing hero of prominent business men, held
at tho Union club, thc National Merchant
Marino Leaguo of thc United States has
been organized, with the object of restor
ing tho American Hag to thc high seas.
WASHINGTON. Nov 22. Mr. Barrett,
tho Amorican Minister to Panama, cabled
the State department today that tiulet pre
vailed throughout the Isthmus, that Gen.
Hucrtas has left Panama for his country
homo and that tho army had successfully
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. Tho American-German
arbitration treaty was this
morning signed at the State department
by Secretary I lay and Baron Sternburg,
tho German Embassador. It Is Identical
with the Araorlcan-Frcnch treaty.
NEW YORK. Nov. 22. Thc National
trustees of the McKlnloy Memorial asso
ciation mot hero today to select a design
for tho memorial which to to be built at
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 22. Representatives of
the Lewis and Clark exposition, to bo held
in Portland, Or., noxt year, havo reached
an agreement with the Philippine Gov
ernment board for tho removal of a part
of the Phlllpplno exhibit to thc Western
Mi Begun Against
- Itanas W, Lawson
Action Against Author of Frenzied
Finance Article, Demanding
Sum of S350,000.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22. Suit has been
brought by Paul Fuller of this city
against Thomas W. Lawson of Boston
for $350,000. Mr. Fuller, who is an at
torney, said that ho himself was the
plaintiff in the' suit. It waa reported
that Mr. Lawson's recent writings had
caused the bringing of the suit, but
this was denied by Mr. Fuller. Mr.
Fuller, who brings the suit, is a mem
ber of the law firm of Coudert Brothers.
Lorenzo Semple, of tho law firm of
Coudert Brothers, said that tho suit was
over a private transaction between Mr.
Lawson and Fuller, and had nothing to
do with the Boston man's writings.
Lawson Issues Statement.
Mr. Lawson issued tonight a signed
statement which, however, throwB llttlo
light upon tho origin or nature of tho suit
or suits brought against him. Ho refers
to pressure being brought at Washington
In an effort to exclude from tho malls his
writings on finance. He expresses the
opinion that such a proceeding would not
be permitted by the postal authorities.
Invites Libel Suit3.
'Tn regard to the suits and rumors of
suits, civil and criminal, brought and to
be brought against me by Standard Oil,
thc insurance companies nnd Individuals,
because of my atory. 'Frenzied Finance.'
I can simply say: 'Bring them along, and
I will be prepared to give battle, giving no
odds and asking for none.' I have been
telling a few raw truths, and In this ago
of dollars no man will be allowed, to dis
tribute truths about Hnance without pay
ing the price.
Will Not Ask Sympathy.
"My truths arc big ones, and I suppose
the price will be equally big, but the
Amorican people may rest assured that,
whatever thc price, I will pay It and not
ask any sympathy for doing so, and they
can rest easy about another fact. I will
make those who havo been plundering the
people during the past ten years pay a
price to which mine will appear llko a
tight shoe compared with the inquisitorial
racks of tho dark ages.
Clock Is Striking-.
"Let the American people make no mis
take. Twelve o'clock Is Just being struck
at tho While- You Walt factory whero
multi-mllllonnlrcs have been turned out
from tho raw material, and unless I miss
my guess It will take moro courts than
there are ln America to drown the omin
ous sound of the high noon bell."
, What Suit Is For.
Tonight E. W. Burdctte, the local at
torney for Paul Fuller of New York, said
that the suit against Mr. Lawson was
brought ln consequence of an assignment
of subscription by Lawson for ?350,C00
worth of stock ln the Kern Incandescent
Gas Light company of New York city.
To Curo a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money If it
falls to cure. E. W. Grove's signature
is on each box. 25c.
Overcome by Gas.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 22. Courtland
S. Benedict, thc well-known business
man, and his wife, who wero ovcrcomo
by the fumes of escaping gas recently,
who were at first reported to bo past re
covery, have regained consciousness with
u fair chance of -recocrlng.
Large Sum for Charity.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22. John S. Kennedy,
who erected the United Charities build
ing, today gavo securities valued at nearly
a quarter of a million dollars and yield
ing an Interest of ?10,OCO a year to tho
School of Philanthropy of tho Charity Or
INTERESTING, IF TRUE
You Can Try It For Yourself and
Ono grain of tho active principle In
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will digest 3000
grains of meat, egg or other wholesome
food, and this claim has been proven by
actual experiment which anyone can per
form for himself In tho following manner:
Cut hard boiled eggs Into very small
pieces, as It would be if masticated, place
tho egg and two or three of the tablets In
a bottlo or Jar containing warm water
heated to 98 degrees (tho temperature of
thc body) and keep It at this tomperature
for three and one-half hours, at tho end
of which time tho egg will be as com
pletely digested as it would have been
in thc healthy stomach of a hungry boy
Thc point of this experiment is that
vhat Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will do
to the egg In the bottle it will do to the
egg or meat ln tho stomach and nothing
clso will rest and Invigorate tho stomach
so safely and effectually. Even a little
child can tako Stuart's Tablets with safe
ty apd benolU If Its digestion Is weak and
the thousands of cures accomplished by
their regular dally use are easily ex
plained when It Is understood that thoy
aro composed of vegetablo essences, asep
tic pepsin, diastase and Golden Seal,
which mingle with the food and digest It
tlioroughlv, giving tho overworked stom
ach a chance to recuperate.
Dlotlng never cures dyspepsia, neither
do pills and cathartic medicines, which
simply Irritate and Inllamo tho Intestines,
When enough food Is eaten and prompt
lv digested there will be no constipation,
nor In fact will there bo dlseaso of any
kind because good digestion means good
health ln every organ
The merit and success of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets arc world wido and tney
aro sold at the moderate price of B0 cts.
for full sized package ln every drug storo
ln tho United States and Canada, as well
as In Eurojo. i
I Is liable to come in If!
any dayv You had
I 1 Ruii
a better be prepared for 1 V.
it with a BUCK'S I? ,
HEATER, w 4 j
I YOUR & CREDIT IS GOOD. S
FREED FURNITURE jg
& CARPET CO., fi
1 1 B S
18 to 40 East Third South. 1 i M
I I r
Ed 1 P Anl 11
h Si sb;
and they're so much better than they Jff
cost, you'll buy another pair if the ..
, first ever wear out. i
You can buy (.hem hero, ' -iM
' r 3.50; special styles, 4 ' ' T . ' 'in
S 0 I ?
r At 1 Thanksgiving! j I
fi ffi HRIItflf"Alf1l'c If tho ThankselvlnET dinner is well f
I IJjdl! lUil O dressed, surely, thc- diner ought to be, jj J
II A man may be just as thankful In hia 1
1 1 Q if rvta old clothes as In new ones, but he I f.
I I iJ I0l Q doesn't look it. How about one of our I ?
I handsome. $10. $12, $15. ?1S or up to $30 I 1 jj,
S I . : suits, or one of our elegant $10, $12, $15,
fi J SIS or up to $30 Overcoats for Thanks-
1 Perhaps it's a new Hat, a new Tie, Gloves or something else in c?
1 Haberdashery you're wanting. The best of everything Is here, and v
I Thanksgiving Is a splendid time to appear in something new. Z
j ONF-PRICE, 45-47 MAIN" ST.
- Quaker Maid Ryel
"Pfi:m WHISKEY WITH A REPUTATION
I TyiFfffcAB B P Awarded the Gold Medal at the Louisiana PurCfe , :
11. X JL- ExP0551'0" bJ' a Jur7 of Connoisseurs for PURITY, j
ILJkcSi A QUALITY AND PERFECTION OF AGE.
J55535 FOR SALE AT ALL LEADING DARS. CAFES 7jj
yyJ 1304 AyD DRUG STOKES. yfjC
S. HIRSCH CO., Kansas City, Mo. :