Newspaper Page Text
THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 23, 1912.
" 1 i I w in II i tai h la nrmnini r nrnnninSiil
DISBAND WHEN j
Visit of Attorney General of
California to San Diego Ex
pected to Bring About So
lution of. Trouble.
MORE MEMBERS OF
I. W. W. RELEASED
United Slates Grand Jury at
Los Angeles Taking Evi
dence in Connection With
-AN DIEOO. Cnl.. May 22. Early
W disorganisation of the citizens'
committee, or so-called "vlgj
lantc5." who vcro credited with
havine escorted mnny members of
the Industrial Workers of the World from
San Diego, appeared probable tonight.
Aftr dispatches were received from
Ran Francisco announcing that A Homey
General l S. Webb would leave for Pun
Diego tomorrow to Investigate conditions
here, member of ihe citizens committee,
said to total nearly 2000. began to discuss
No genei"al meeting was held, but, as
one alleged "vigilant?" met another on
th street or elsewhere, the matter was
nnletly talked over until by night the
organization's hundreds-- of members gen
erallv lenew what had been suggested.
It was stated that If disorganization
was effected It would not he until At
torn v General Webb had arrived. Then,
If the committee determined to disband,
Its leading members would ofTcr all the
aid In their power to the state official,
In addition to asklns him to protect them
ffrom the alleged crimes of the Industrial
All Expect to Aid.
3t was the plan of not only the citizens'
committee, but of the Socialists and the
attorneys for Industrial Workers as well,
to offer the attorney general all possible
aid and all of the evidence In their pos
session as soon as he evidenced a desire
for them to do so.
The Importance with which San Die
gans generally regarded the I. W. W.
situation hero waa shown today in the'
hearing of the contempt charges which
Attorney Fred II. Moore, asserting he
had been hindered In his efforts to de
fend persons now awaiting trial on
so-called "free speech" campaign,
brought against J. M. Porter, alleged
All three of the San Diego county su
perior court Jurists, Judges T. L. Lewis,
W R. Guy and W. A. Sloattc, with Judge
Lewis presiding, heard the beginning of
the Porter matter, which, after a short
session of court, was continued until to
BThe sitting of three judges at the same
contempt hearing was an unusual pro
cednre In the San Diego superior court.
Among the spectators at the Porter
hearing wore Industrial Workers of the
World who were pronounced sick yos-
Ilcrday and released from the clly Jail
upon their own recognizance, pending
their trials. Some of those set free In
that manner have announced their Inten
tion of seeking work elsewhere.
Another croup of five members of the I
Fame organization were declared sick to-j
day and set free upon their promising to
be on hand when their' trials are called
several weeks hence.
Chief of Police J. K. Wilson said there
was no plan for the dlsmlspal of the
cases against the accused workers, but
stated those pronounced sick by physi
cians would be freed upon their own
recognizance. D. F. Gllddcn. city prose
cutor, made a similar statement.
No trouble, for which the Industrial
Workers of the Worid were hlamed, was
! reported by the police today.
LOS ANGELES. May 22. The Lnltd
States grand Jury investigation into the
affairs of the Industrial Workers of the
World was adjourned yesterday until Fri
day morning, but Government Prosecutor
Dudley "W. Robinson, In charge of the
government's case, stated today that he
and his associates -were hard at work.
An incident of the day that served to
"put determination Into the government
officials to go to the bottom." as one
of them expresed It. was the receipt of
a note- by Mr. Robinson threatening hlo
life If he did not cease his activity In the
I "Stop your investigation Into the case
or you will turn up missing," the note
ald. It was not signed and was written
m a dirty scrap of paper and shoved un
der the door of Mr. Robinson's office.
A like note was received yesterday by
Detective Charles Do Lacour of San
Diego, who Is here.
COLONEL ASTOR'S WILL
ADMITTED TO PROBATE
Rv International News Service.
NEW "YORK. May 22. The will of
Ml John Jacob Astor wag admitted to pro-
bate today by Surrogate Kowlcr. Thore
1 were no objections filed.
The. executors of the will swore to do
'H their duty, the witnesses to the will ac-
knowledged their signatures and the epe
HB rial ruardlans of the Astor helm filed
flH their reports in favor of the will. For- I
HH ni4r Judge Glldersleeve. special guardian
9Hfl for Mrs Madeleine T. Force Astor. the
JwjH widow, stated in his report that nothing
HH In the report shall be taken a an nccept-
HflH Jince by the- guardian for his ward of the
njifH provisions made for her In the will.
tBH Mrs. John Jacob Astor. the young
MB widow, was given the income on J..0(H,-
000 until her death or remarriage. Muriel
Astor daughter bv Astor' Oral marriage.
H was left $5.ev Qno Eab posthurr jus
HkB child was bequeathed I" OOO.OOr VIn'ent
fflja stor. son bv the first marriage, was
kj given the bulk of the estate
Priest of Sun
Not a Persian
But a German
i - ' "
FATHER U M ASKS
Priest of Sun, Once Salt
Laker, Born in Germany,
Says Music Master.
CULT LEADER A PRINTER
Member of Federal Grand
Jury Finds Old Friend Is
I Pundit's Parent.
CHICAGO, May 22. For moro than ten
years the fad, Intermittently, of Chica
go's queer religious votaries, Otomnn
Zar-Adusht Ilanish, self-proclaimed mod
ern Zoroaster, was unmasked before the
federal grand jury here by his father,
Richard E. Uanisuh, a plain, ordinary
music teacher from. Milwaukee. The
founder, promoter and high and only
priest of the sun worshipers, who claimed
to ijc a j'crsjau ami ioiu romantic laics
of his birth and upbringing among the
mystics of the far east, is an ex-printer
of Salt Lake, according to his prosaic
father, and was born In Lcipzlgr Ger
many, forty-six years ago.
Ilanish, who discovered religion-making
a profitable industry among Idle, rich
women in New York, Chicago and other
large cities of the country, was de
nounced as a shain by his scvcnly-five-year-old
father, who gave his son's name
as plain Otto Ilnnlsch, and said ho got
his only schooling at Mcndota, 111,, where
the Hanlsch family settled on coming to
Change of Name.
Learning- his trade as a printer at Salt
Lake, Uunlsch, the father said, took up
with Mormon teachings and later joined
an insurgont Mormon sect. He then
dropped the "c" from his family name,
changed Otto to Oloman. Inserted the
"Zar-Adusht" and started In to teach
the world a new religion of the Magi.
"My son has cut oft all connection with
his family for twenty years," testified
the older Hanlsch. "Twenty-five years
ago ho wont to live at Salt Lake City.
lror ten years he remained there. The
stories he tells of Persia and of his hav
ing been dedicated to a religious lifo by
tho prophets of Zoroaster In the monas
teries after having been torn from the
claws of death by a miracle, are entirely
j Imaginary. Massachusetts 13 about the
nearest he has ever been to Persia,"
How He Was Unmasked.
Hunlsh has been indicted for sending
improper matter through the mail3. On
one count he Is charged with violating
the interstate commerco act by using
the mulls for the Green Book of Inner
Studies, alleged salacious literature,
dealing with his cult's practices. Dan
ish's oxposuro by his father Is at
tributed directly to Emll Krcls of
Mondota. III., a member of the federal
grand Jury, who surmised that the littlo
yclloiv-sklnned nriost of the Chlcatro
sun worshipers was the son of Richard
E. Hanlsch. an acquaintance in Mcndota
of thlrtv 5eara back.
Twice In New York and often In va
rious other parts of tho country Danish
has appeared to establish temples for
his sun -worshiping cult. Invnrlably he
lias been hulled as a fad by wealthy
women. He has beon lionized by mem
ber of the upper set, who possess a
penchant for weird religious ceremonials.
Career in New York.
In tho spring of 1505 Hanlsh estab
lished a "temple" In the basement of an
apartment house In Contral Park West.
Now York. Strange talcs began to be
circulated of the ceremonies conducted.
When the. police considered the propriety
of permitting Ilanish to continue ho
abandoned his basement "temple.'" Later
he branched forth as the head of Muz
daznnn hall. No. 431 Park View West.
There he hold frequent seances. Arrayed
in flowing red robes nnd conducting
weird Incantations, Ilanish wn attended
by two "acolytes.
When thu New York Medical feocle.ty
bes?an to Innulrn Into his nractice Hanlsh
disappeared. Later Hanlsh bobbed up
In Denver, where Lillian Berry, one of
his young women devotees, died after a
mental collapse following forty days of
fasting. Recently Hanlsh has romn Into
prominence In connection with the
strange case of Mrs. Elizabeth IJnd
say. widow of a wealthy Philadelphia
contractor, and her son "Hilly," heir to
several million". Mrs. Lindsay was said
to be under the complete influence of
the man, traveling with him the coun
ts ccr and paling all rxpensf. She
1 and the boy .ire tmshlng
Hanlsh gn'red w'de notnrtetv for his
!r trir.r; on health preservation Bv
MORSE RETURNS 1 i
THE BESTOF HEALTH
Former Jce King and Steam
ship Company Promoter
Not Near Death's Door.
SENDS FOR REPORTERS
Appearance of Ex-Banker, at
' This Time Is Regarded as
Bv International News Service.
N13W YORK, Maj- 22. Despite tho
countless reports irom Xiurupu niim
Charles Wymnn Morse was near death's
door, and in striking contraat to his
condition when pardoned by President
Taft, tlio former ice king nnd convicted
bunker todny returned from England
looking better and stronger than he
"Mrs. Morse was with him and both
were much surprised whon they discov
ered that their presence aboard wus
known. Their names on the passenger
list woro givon.as "Mr. Morris, Mrs.
To -watch Morse's eye and hear him
talk, no ono could have- suspected that
bo had been so ill in Atlanta prison
thnt only his rolcaso would savo his
life. When ho sailed from hero four
months ago, ho was taken on board
secretly at night and would sco no one.
It was implied that lie was going
abroad to travel a littlo until death
overtook him. Ho said at that timo
that, ho did not expect to live long.
Return Is Significant.
Tho man who returned today was the
man who rau hundreds into millions rn
such ahort timo that evon Wall slrcot
gasped. When steamship companies
arc being formed overy week and the
eyes of ovcrv shipowner is being turned
toward tho Panama canal tho return ot
G. W. Morso is being hailed by shin
men here as slightly significant of
thincs to happen.
While the steamer wan proceeding up
the North river Mr. Morso announced
that he would bo pleased to see news
papermen. During the interview ho
hold his hat and at times when ho hesi
tated in answering a question, his grip
tightened on the rim. Ilia head was
erect and his eyes sparkled when ho
learned for tho first time that tho citi
zens of Bath, Mo., had pjanned to give
him a Toyal welcome.
"That's tho first I'v0 hoard ot it,"
ho said. "I have not planned to go
to Bath just yet. I am going home to
127 West Fifty-eighth street as soon
as the ship is docked.
Cheeks Are Tanned.
"You can soe from the tan on my
chocks that the trip has benefited mo.
When I sailed from New York on the
Amorika on February 14 last I was un
able to walk across the room. Since wo
left Southampton I have taken exer
cise in the gymnasium and have walked
tin deck ovory day. m
"Wo spout lour weens in w lusu.mwu
and tho rest of the time was divided
between Italy and England. Wc trav
eled by train principally and not bv
motor. T'vo done nothing but loaf and
have tried to regain my health.
"The doctors have told mo not to
tax myself and have promised that if
I refrain from undno exertion T shall
live quite a long while. That's the
best I can got." . , ,
Ho was asked whether it had coct
him $250,000 to obtain his liberty from
prison and wlictncr ne naa paici iuu,
000 to an attorney in Atlanta toward
"You had better consult tho attorney
on that matter," he replied.
"It is predicted that you will placo
vourself at tho head of tho Hudson
Navigation company, which at present
is trying to break into the Hay passen
ger and freight business On tho Hud
son river," he was told.
Ho listened intently to the question
and hesitated a little before he said:
"As I know nothing at all about that
project I cannot talk to you about it.
Any activity on my part in the finan
cial world will depend entirely on my
health. At tho present time I have no
Social Democrats IIinl that Em
i peror William Is IMbre or
BERLIN. May 22. Tho final session of
tho rclchatag today, prior to adjournment
to November 2.1, was stormy. Tho Social
Democratic leader, Gcorso I-odbour, re
ferring to the emperor's recent threat at
a banquet at Strassbur that he would
Incorporate Alsace-Lorraine Into Prussia,
"A peoplo llko the English would, in a
parallel case, cither havo smashed the
throne to fraijmcnt3 or havo confined a
monarch making auch romarks in come
quiet castle in tho name way as had been
done to tho mad king of Bavaria and the
cx-aultan, Abdul Ilamld.
Dr. von Bethmann-IIollwcg, tho Imperial
chancellor, roso excitedly from his scat
and nnswered, declaring tho nation,
which wan devoted to the emperor, would
know how properly to resent such at
tacks. The Social Democrats, Albert
Suedekum and Phlllpp Scheldcmann. and
the Conservative, Goorgc Schultz, in
creased the uproar by hurling charges at
Besides tho hudgol, the only Important
legislation enacted was the army and
navy bllln, but the finance resolution
udoptcd yesterday will probably load to
legislation placing tho troaaurj" perma
nently on a firm basis.
mnthoda of breathing and dieting he
claimed to be able to prolong life to the
extent of 400 yenrit. violets and beans
was one of hlg favorlto dishes conducive
to longevity. The dcln&tono ho is
charged with having practiced got Han
lsh into trouble with the authorities of
many cities. Until now oxposuro haa
never harmed him financially, his fol
lowers believing Implicitly In his doc
trines and ontrlbullng generously to
his defense rerv time he became in
volved In difficulties.
! Sirmayns Confession j !
Utah State Prison, Salt Lake City, Utah, May 31st, 1912. j
i I first entered the basement and, after going through thu j
i trunks there, I went upstairs on the second floor, after pry-
!; ing open the basement door leading to the . kitchen with n ;
Upstairs I opened the drawers and trunks and took wh it i
j! I thought I wanted. 1;
j J. was in tho house about two hours, both up and down- j.
! Coming from one of the upstairs rooms I saw the boy !
coming, and I rushed back into the room and seized two j
revolvers and rushed at him. I commenced firing from nbovo. i
He threw up his hands and said. "Please don't shoot s
i me," but I-fired and the first shot missed his head. J
? He turned slightly and I fired two shots quickly the
S second time, when he fell in a corner in a sitting posture with S
! his head fallen forward on his arms. j
j ' I rushed past him and, holding the gun close to him, J
I fired again.
f He jumped up and ra.n out of the, front donr. j
. Seeing a car coming T rushed out of the back door and
jumped down the hill, just as the boy witness described. J
j As I jumped I let a revolver fall, but picked it up again j
and continued to make my escape.
1 The theory of the officers with regard to the killing jf j
the boy was very accurate. The plunder was thrown awiy
mostly in my efforts to escape. !;
j One lady's watch, however, I hid under a water tank vju
State street and also one revolver. The rest of the stolen I
i property I have no idea as to its Avhcreabouts, for in my ex- !
! citement I got rid of it as fast as possible.
! T regret having falsified as I have done and will say T
only did it in the hope that my life would be spared aifl ,
j my sentence commuted. Have lost all hope, however, since !
j the board of pardons denied my application. I have decided !
J to tell the truth. ;
1 I am very sorry for what T did and can give no reason !
why I did it, other than in my excitement at being discovered
! I lost my head and did not realize what I was doing. T rc-
! peat that I am very sorry, but realize it is too late to undo
) the wrong I did.
! I further desire to say that there was no such person as
i "Joe" connected with the case.
i What -was done at the Karrick home 1 did myself without
i any accomplice.
j I have read this and this is correct.
.JULES. C. E. SZER.MAY.
j "Witness: Arthur Pratt.
PRAYER COMFORT OF
SIRMAY'S LAST HOUR
(Continued from Page Ono.)
and there was no tremor In his clasp.
Just before the death march Warden
Pratt spoke kindly to the condemnod.
"N'ow, Jules," he said, "is there any
thing yon wlah? Have you any request
"No. T am ready. 1 have no request
onlv that It be over with." The same re
ply was given to Sheriff Sharp when he
.spoko his final questions.
Holds Head High.
The death march began. Sirmay held
his head high, though the bandage over
his eveB made him falter slightly as he
walked. Two guards walked beside him
and guided him toward tho death chair.
AS ine party cuuie -"o v"""" j fu
tile sun was shining brightly and the sky
was filled with fleeced vapors. There
was no sound other than the crunching
of the gravel as the party crossed tho
yard to the death chair. Two minutes
were required to walk from tho cell house
to the chair. Fifty seconds later Sirmay
was strapped securely and tho rifles were
protruding through the canvas booth.
The white paper target was pinned over
Slrmay's heart and the officials stood
back to make room for the minister,
who walked to Slrmay's sldo and began
hl& praver. It was impressive. He
called Sirmav's attention to the fact that
those who were about to execute him
wm-o just men. guided by law and a de
sire to do right. He prayed that felrmay
would be bravo and that God would show
him mercy and give him comfort.
After the cxocuUon Dr. Talbot said.
"Sirmay died believing in God. He
was brave because he hud faith in the
goodness of God. lie greeted mc with
almost a happy smile when I went to his
cell this morning. He was greatly re
lieved by his confession nnd time and
again he assured me that he had no fear,
that he was glad to atone for his crime.
He. told mc with all solemnity that ho
had committed no crime other than tho
one for which ho waa about to die.
"Sirmay went to his death more calm y
and moro bravely, I believe, than did
Morris," said Warden Pratt yesterday.
"His pulse Just before the death march
began was barely over ninety beats,
while that of Morris ran as high as 130
heats. Ills bravery was not a matter or
Iron nerve nor dertant spirit such as led
Morris to the gallows without faltering.
It was deeper rooted than that He
brought an admirable philosophy to his
aid. ' Ho was sincerely repentant and
trusted implicitly that by dying he was
atoning Sor the crime, as far as possible.
There was nothing of the bravado In his
attitude, but only deep sorrow and trust
In divine clemency."
Farewell toDeath Watch.
Slrmay's last night on earth was spent
In tl tfiil slop and conversation with Ins
guards. He talked long and earnestly
with J. S. Towles, one of the guards,
who was placed on tho la.st watch at the
condemned man's special request. When
Tovl3 went off shift yesterday morning
Sirmay bade him good-bye with feeling
He gave TowIoh a copy of the New
Testament, which he had read for muigy
days before his execution. Certain pass
ages were heavily underscored. One of
these was: . ,
"And ho said unto Jesus: Lord, re
member mc VL'hen Thou comcst Into Thy
kingdom. And Jesus .-"aid unto him:
Vcrilv. 1 sny unto thee, today thou shalt
be with Me in paradise." ...
This is from Luke xxlll.. wherein Is
told the story of the crucifixion. Sir
may took great Interest In the story or
the thieves who died with Christ, and
time nd again he nkcd his spiritual nd
vl5er to redd It to him.
"And I am Ukc the thlr that did not
t-roff,' he said once.
It was thin attitude that gave Sirmay
the strength to die manfully.
DENVER. May 22. C. C. Sullivan, for
mer chief of police of Pueblo. Colo..
Iprobahly fatally wounded himself by
ehootlnn: In the right temple. Despon
dency cHti.ird by recent Illness and public
rrltlclsm while chief of police in Pueblo
In nald by a brother to have led Sullivan
to make an attempt on his life.
BATTLE RAGES 01
(Continued Prom Page Ono.)
Americans and British, ho asserted, re
fused to leave their property.
Tij PASO. Texas. May 22. Both the
federals and rebels have decided that
Guadalupe, nn adobo hamlet sixty-five
miles cast of here, Is no place for a
battle and tonight not a soldier of cither
sldo Is in the town. Trying In a fiat
country, with all approaches visible for
miles, the town was abandoned by both
factions who are believed to havo taken
to tho mountains south of tho town.
Tho rebels evacuated early today after
the federals had taken Guadalupe last
Sunday, departing on Monday. About
twenty scouts of the rebel evacuating
force came along the American boundary
line from Guadalupe toward Juarez early
today. Off toward the southwest the
main column of rebels, estimated at 150,
moved Into the mountains.
It Is not believed the rebels will nd
vancc upon the government troops, but
will attempt to check them from coming
Into Juarez from tho east to form a
junction with the federal troops reported
to be coming from Palomaa and western
Tell of Dark Deeds.
MEXICO CITT. May 22. Federal sol
diers, who participated in the fight at
Tres Marias, near Cuernavaca, two days
ago, today broaght news of atrocltios
committed by Zapatistas on several pris
oners. Thev woro bound and thrown Into
liiimlnf hi 1 fid I iicx. A woman camn fol
lower, with a child In her arms, was said
to ha.vc suffered a similar fate.
About 100 men of the Second regiment
mutinied at Tlalmnalco. thirty-live miles
southeast of Mexico City, according to
reports. Of these. It Is said, only a. few
have beon captured, and they have been
Penjamo Guanajuato, where one of the
generation plants of the Guanajuato
Power K- Electric company was situated,
was captured by rebels.
BROWNSVILLE. Tex.. May 22. Four
case's of rifles and ammunition arriving
yesterday bv steamer from New York,
consigned to a firm here, were ordered
seized on a federal warrant issued today.
The arrest of the persons to whom the
boxes were addressed also was ordered by
The government'pre.sumes the shipment
was Intended for Mexican rebels.
MEXICO CITY. May 22. It is rumored
that one of the men killed in a skirmish
at A.sunsolo tonight was a member of
General Oiw.ro' s staff. The report could
not he traced tonight to an nuthorltntlvo
Rebels who were defeated at Pfranlian
canyon a few days ago retreated to Can
yon dr San Julian, where they -were again
defeated. losing seventy-three killed and
many wounded, according to nn official
statement. The possession of Picardius
was Important to the .government. Inas
much as the largest bridge on the Mexi
can Central spanned the canyon.
Measure of Precaution.
KL PASO. Tex.. May 22. Senor Llor
ctitc, the Mexican consul here, announced
tonight thai he had directed the federal
columns In th vicinity of Guadalupo to
move southward and avoid any conflict
near the American border. He also de
clared that no fighting would occur near
Juarez if the Mexican government could
prvent It, ax the plan of th Tederals is
ultimately to surround Juarez with so
large a rorce us to compel a bloodless
Excursion to Logan
May 25th. via Oregon Short Lino, un
der auspices Salt Lakn Commercial club.
Round trip, includinc luncheon at Lo
gan, .?2.7o, and tickets good for return
on the 26th. Special train leaving
Fnlt Lalto City at S:10 a. m. Tickets
at Commcrcial'dub or city ticket office,
Nervous Prostration Long Endurod
Boforo Remedy was Found.
Miss Minerva Remlnger. Upper Bern,
Pa, writes: "For several years T had
nervous prostration, and was utterly
wretched. J lived on bread and beet
tea because my stomach would not re
tain anything else. I took many rem
edies, but obtained no relief until I
took Hood's Snrsaparllla, when T began
to gain at once. Am now cured."
Pure, rich blood makes good, strong
nerves, and this Is why Hood's Sarsa
parllla, which purifies and enriches tho
blood, cures so many nervous diseases.
Get It today hi usual liquid form or
shocolated tnbleta called Sarsatabs-
ONE IRE BISHOP
Conference Addressed by
Wm. J. Bryan, Who Says
He Is Not a Candidate.
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn., May 22.
Dr. Naphthuli Luccock, pastor of the
Hyde Park church, Kansas City, Mo.,
is tho fourth bishop of tho eight to bo
elected at the present session of tho
general conference of the Methodist
Episcopal church here.
This was the decision of tho dolo
gates on tho fifteenth ballot announced
today, Dr. Luccock receiving H-1S votes,
thirty-four more than necessary. Those
who have thuB far been elected at tho
Dr. Homer C. Shintz, Now York; Dr.
T. S. Henderson, Brooklyn; Dr. W, O.
Shepard, Chicago, nnd Dr. Luccock.
i Another ballot was taken, the result
1 of which will be given later. Dr. And-
row Gilles of Minneapolis withdrew
from the race.
William Jennings Bryan, iu a speech
! before the conference, "took occasion to
reiterate his statement that ho was a
1 condiilato for no office and did not ex
poet to bo.
i "I hope that no unfriendly nows-
paper," he snid, "will sny that I am a
candidate for bishop. I um not hero
! to mingle in tho politics of 3'our
He then urged all church mombors
( to get into politics for public morality
and good government.
) "I got into politics when young, and
expect to stay until 1 die," ho doclarod,
and when the applause had subsided,
I "But I don't want you to expect or
S bolieve that .1 am, or over expect to
? bo, a candidate. I can do more by ro-
maining in politics as a private citizen,
I for then my friends never are pulling
at my coat tail telling mo not to do that
or this for fear it will hurt mc."
Automatic retirement of bishops in
stead of the "guillotine" methods, so
termed by Bishop David H. Moore, was
advocated in tho report of tho commit
tee on episcopacy. Tho committee roc
ommends that a bishop at tho closo of
tho general couforencc nearest his 73rd
birthday bo released from his obliga
tion to travel and from residence super
vision. Bishop Henry W. Warren, for thirty
two yonrs a bishop, who was retired at
tno present session, cionverca nis xare
well address at tho morning session, and
Bishop John M. Waldon, retired, who
presided at the afternoon session, al- I
though 79 years old, brought his com
rades on the bishopn' board to tears
when he intimated that ho probably
would not be present when tho next
gen oral confercuco roll was called.
The committee also advocated that
the indefinite timo limit that a pastor
may remain in charge be left as it is.
A fiqht has been made to change to tho
old time limit of five years.
Absolution of the charge ngainst
those managing Sunday school publi
cations of teaching higher criticism waa
given by tho conterencc.
GOOD IN MURRAY
Ilebor C. Smith, deputy dairy and food
commissioner, apont yesterday In Mur
ray Investigating numerous reports which
have been received by his department to
the effect that dairy and food conditions
In the neighboring town were not up to
standard. Mr. Smith said last night that
ho found conditions generally cood and
that tho reports were evidently exag
gerated, especially a to the matter of a
dead horse having beon fed to tho fish
at the Murray state hatchery. Tho lat
ter report was found by Mr. Smith to be
LONDON, May 22. Mrs. Emmeline
Pankhurst. the' militant suffragette
loader, and Mr. and Mrs. Pothick Lnw
rence, joint editors of "Votes for Wo
men, " were all found guilty at the Old
Bui lev sessions today and each was
sentenced to nine months' imprison
ment on the charge of conspiracj' and
inciting to malicious damago to property.
Given Flag Rank.
WASHINGTON. May 22. President
Taft today sent to the senate the fol
Rear admiral. Capt. Frank F- Bcatty.
ANOTHER WONDER. WHAT IS IT?
You can gel; Nunn-" Black Oil oox
of halt I.ako.
A DESIRABLE BEPOSITP1
lODKRX facilities, con-jHI
Mvenlcnt location and thazHi'
fact that thin bank in-Mj
vltOH Huvlngn deposits InJfflfft'"
anj amount, makes it a rooJitBlh j
deslrahlo depository for thOBftfKA
prudent, careful peoplo whoJffilr
aave money. Savings accounWjBl'jllC
In any amount from one dollarWi-;,
upwards aro cordially InvitcdijlKy !
and interest al the rate of HR?""
vf-ar. Is paid on the money. ' ;rSf
OLDEST AND LARGEST SAV.Ib
INCS INSTITUTION IN 1.
THE STATE. l
Zion's Savings Bank
and Trust Compajii
Salt Lako City, Utah. flf '
Joseph K. Smith, President vm-tei
O. C. Ueehc, Cashier. ijRjit
DEPOSITS ACCEPTED BY MAljE.
FULLING BRICK IS!
DEATH'S 1SSENG I
(Continued from Pago One.) ?
cnt Rice of the Stewart company i fji"
deeply affected by the accidont, iJfc
was the first serious mishap nlnco"?
structlon work was commenced. ?
had prided themselves upon the gooS
iM.j. .in. iini; n.nu i will me BlUflHfft
cover extended sixteen feet beyonJEf
walls of the bulldliur and that iff
Ing Tnspjoctor Lund had pcrsonallfrKril
spected It. The city ordinance spi3(
a width of ten feet for Buch covorltMtfw
Mrs. Munncy wus afflicted withW
tcria last night and her condition
came serious. Mr. Munsey Fftid tliaff;
hoy was her only son and that hcrs'B
life centered In his welfare. Mr, Mft,
went to tho scene of the acrlden'Ej
Bocured the piece of brick that cndeCgt
stcp-son'.s life. 'JTt1
BODY OF RICHESON 1 i-
SENT TO VIRGI i
By International News Service. Jt
BOSTON. May 22. The body o
enco V. T RIeheson, olectrocut
killing Avis Llnuell. was shipped tat
to Anihorst, Vu. It Is understood J
tho minister's last wish, that his r
be interred beside thoso of his ,m
In the family plot. Is to be Complied'
although his father nt first Insists m
burial be made elsewhere.
The funeral service took place! j
afternoon In the vestry of tho W fa
Avenue Baptist church In tho prtl
of about twenty people, 5
I Prompt Relief Permaoeal W
CARTER'S LITTLE .JlSfelV
LIVER PILLS BraBgplmr
ieai. Purely YcgcU BBpMl wfc
able set lurelj SjfEflR fADfc
but genllypl MKj
geitJon un pro-re th completion Bh
the eye. SauQ PSL Smtil Dm,5hVo
Genuine out bat Signaiw
Because of m
you use but hp
what you wo
of other coco
Make it McDonald's
Middy Blouses Are Lb
And there is a splendid variety ol
them middies with belts, plain whitw
middies, white with blue collars, whit;
with red collars
$1, $1.50 $1.75 pl
' 'OUR DRUG STORK IS AT Pt
' 113-114 SOUTH MAIN ST. iKJ