Newspaper Page Text
M THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1912. 3
Httria, Servia, Greece and
Ktenegro Act in Concert
Bgainst Their Common
B Enemy, Turkey.
RtfDON. Oct. 2 alura
jK'hs yet been delivered to Tur
Khy from the four Ralkan states,
ftbut acccrdmc to tho most rc
jfTVj such an ultimatum will be
Kj(d at Constantinople tomorrow.
Bfll domnud autonomy i'or
!hri1 Albania, Old fcorvia
fcrctfl within tliTce days. In
KtxtiA of failure to comply
jjiiiiE demand tlio Balkan
ijsaffUl repeat it, and at tho same
Roll address a collective note to
fcat powers, notifying1 them, that
MM expiration of another three
lis Balkan states will ont'orec the
pod by recourse to arms. Thus
Kill be a respite of a week before
tics begin. This respite will be
Wj the powers to seek to arrange
Bproiniso with Turkey acceptable
Efour states which, iL is believed,
m prefer a way out without blood
Ko further news has been re
Li of reported frontier conflicts,
ftfltiion it extreme, especially be
ta of th9 seizure by tho Turkish au
ftfa or the Greek vessels.
Hi vhoU of the Balkan peninsula
Mig rapidly transformed iuto an
1 camp. Aecordiutf to dis
kte from the capitals of the
j&j stateB, upwards of a million
live been ordered to gather, to
Hi once for all in a trial by com
! ti question of cbaiiffiujr the con
iKi of tho inhabitants of the
HKin provinces of Turkey.
&4 effect of a demonstration of the
ibrj forces of the Balkan states is
sto be tried. For this purpose Bui
rj, Servia, Greece and Montenegro
ordered tho mobilization of their
fee available 'armies, and if this
stlieat doea not securo what thoy
cd from the Ottoman government
uut few hours may seo further
Ik four Balkan etate3 are rapidly
puking to act together in arms for
ifot timo acainst tho common cno
frtprkev. The Ottomnn authorities
lio less" busy, whilo it is seen from
piehca from Vicuna that Austria
End it impossible much longer to
nin from tKkinjr military precau
tion oidcrto keep the Servians from
aching upon territory which Aus-a-Huozary
insists must Tcmain part
Turkey and not become an adjunct
mrs May Be Drawn In.
fit iliRhtcst untoward incident will
BtageuerrVl cojiHagratiou, according
lis prevailing opinion in diplomatic
nfa here, and tho great powers
U easily be drawn into this. From
of tho European capitals reporl-3
W reached here that men have al
jj&lr crossed the frontier and begun
Hp;, but these ontirelv lack con
iMwt'OD. It is likely that' tho reports
g white striped Madras-ex-W&edngly
smart. 2 for 25c
.Ptibody & Company, Troy.N.Y.
for Infants and Children,
The Kind You Haie Always Bought
BEARS THE SIGNATURE OF
In Use For Over SO Years.'
the ctf:rin coUMr, tt muhrv arnttT, mcwyork city.
are based on some of thoso clashes of
frontier guards, which have been a daily
occurrenco in recent months.
The only bright prospect in the situ
ation is that tho Balkan states seem in
clined to give tho groat powers a lim
ited time in which to try to induce
Turkey to introduce the reforms de
manded in Macedouia.
Tt is roported today that thoy intend
to send a collective noto to Turkey ex
plaining the reasons for their action in
mobilizing their armies. As they nec
essarily must await a reply to this note
the embassadors of the great powers in
Constantinople will be able further to
impress the porto with tho advisability
of granting their demands.
Many Demands on Turkey.
The porte must in the meantime,
however, deal with two notos. both of
which are practically ultimatums. One
of theso is from Servia and demands
the release of Servian ammunition
which has been detained in transit
through Turkey, whilo tho othor 13
from Greece and protests against the
detention of Greek shipping which
Turkey has decided to hold up and
utilize for the transport of her troops.
The time for tho reply to tho Servian
note docs not expire until tonight, so
that even in this campaign the em
bassadors of the great powers have a
full day before them in which to press
upon tho porte the advice of their re
spective foreign offices.
For the present, however, prepara
tions are proceeding on all sides for
war.. According to a privato telegram
received in London this morning, the
mobilization of the Turkish army in
Rumelia, which included all tho troops
in Macedonia, besides those in Anatolio
or Asia Minor, hns already begun, so
that the Balkan kingdoms havo very
littlo start on her. Turkey is looking
also to Ttoumunia to throw in hor lot
with the Ottoman troops, in which
case Bulgaria would find herself sand
wiched between two formidable fooa
and might be crushed.
May Side With Turkey.
Tt is also conceivable that the Al
banians, forgetting their grievances
against the Ottoman empire, might as
sist the troops against which they
have been fighting.
The stock exchange here again
marked down all speculative fitocks at
the opening today from fear of further
unfavorable uows, but the absonco of
an actual outbreak of hostilities soon
created a. better fooling. Prices there
upon hardened and a general advance
occurred on bu3'ing orders from
PETITION FOR RECALL
OF ARIZONA GOVERNOR
PHOENIX Ariz.. Oct. 2. Dissatis
faction with the prison reform policies
of Governor George W. P. Hunt on the
part of I hose opposed to tho '-honor
svstoni" and tho liberal use of parole
powers, has crystallized in an attempt
to invoko the recall against tho gov
ernor. Petitions for the recall are be
iug circulated in the governor's home
county- ' ,
Thin is the first effort to employ
the constitutional provision for the re
call of public officials, of which the
irovcrnor has been an ardent champion.
Petitions designed to bring about the
recall of State SenatorH M. G. Cunnift
and Homer Wood are beinpj circulated
in Yavapai county. Cunuil'f! is presi
dent of tho state senate, and ho and
his colleaguo are attacked because ot
their opposition to woman suffrage and
several other measures considered at
the recent session of the legislature.
HfiDLEY TURNS FROM
BULL MOOSE LEADER
(Continued from Page One.)
reply to the greetings of friends at the
Pcnnnylvnnla station In Now York.
"We've had a tremendously line trip. The
west Is alive with the Progressive spirit."
"How about the south?" was asked.
"Oil, thi; south'."' echoed the colonel.
"Well, I've Rot a lot of friends In the!
Outside the railroad station the colonel
good naturedly posed for a battery of,
"That's tho millionth time I've been
photographed in a month," he luughed.
The colonel motors Into New York late
tomorrow afternoon to confer with Hoteh
IcIsg. William A. Prendergaat, George W.
Perkins and Frank Munsey over plans
for his Invasion of tho middle wont next
week. , , .
"We had a profitable trip In tho west,
flald the. colonel tonight. "I'm not
prophesying anything as to the ultimate
result. I'm a fighter, not a prophet. '
Switches to Taft.
EUREKA, Cal.. Oct. 2. Edward H.
Hart, who won the Republican nomina
tion for congr'oss In the First California,
district primary, and had been regarded
heretofore as a Progressive, announced
today that he would support Taft and
Sherman. Congressman William Kent,
Progressive, has entered the First dis
trict congressional race by petition as an
Wilson Starts West.
HARPvISBURG, Pa. Oct. 2. Governor
Woodrow Wilson was tpld tonight thut
Alton B. Parker had been selected as per
manent chairman of the New York state
convention at Syracuse. Tin made no
comment, but when that portion of Mr.
Parker's speech In which the New York
man said lie was a progressives was read
to him, the governor smiled.
The governor knew of developments at
Svracuse only through the newspapers,
though Dudley Field Malono. a son-in-law
of Senator O'Gorman and a. member
of the governor's party, received some
telegrams indicating the trend of the
convention. The governor was tired when
ho started this afternoon for a two
weeks' invasion of the west. He had
Hpent the day at his home at Pilncoton,
J. J., working on a speech and did not
get to the football game there, as ho in
tended. The western invasion by Governor Wil
son will cover 45SG miles, lie will smcak
In Indiana. Illinois, Nebraska, Colorado,
Kansas, Missouri and Ohio. While In Ne
braska he will speak with William J.
Bryan. In Missouri Champ Clark will
stump with him. Tomorrow the gover
nor will speak at tho conservation con
gress In Indianapolis.
TO AGED FATHER
Bv International NeAs Service-
"NEW YORK, Oct. 2. "Lefty
Louis'' Rosenberg, tho gunman who is
alleged to havo fired 0110 of the shots
that killed Gambler Herman "Rosonthal
on .July 16 Inst, is reported to havo
coufessod everything lo his aged father,
Jacob Rosenberg, a reuptablo flour
merchant of New York. The elder
Boscubcrg aud the son have been
estranged for more than a year be
cause Louis insisted on going with a
gang of wst side toughs. Sinco ho has
boon in jail, however, "Lefty Louis"
is alleged to have broken down, lo
have sent for his father, begged for
giveness and confessed everything. It
is doubtful, however, if this late con
fession will sccuroimmunity for the
fou now can buy the lively, snappy, stunning styles JfiL
at lead the fashions for you this fall and winter for pr
waif what you would, pay a custom tailor.
IW SCHAFFNER & MARX, BRANDEGEE, MfSm
fUNCAID & CO., THE L SYSTEM have some new MMlk
jjKtions, psPecially tor yu- Come in today- The
1 Suit s -and Overcoats f'KW
1 $1S.0 t $35.00 If
jpkeravanette or a slipon would be comfortable these i
evenings, $8 to 3$. Mil
THOSE new novel tv hats, shawl collar sweaters, 1 W
jiey "Hanan" English lasts, Perrin's gloves, flashy JpUp!
matted neckwear, warmer underwear,
WEST QUALITY FOR YOUR MONEY ALWAYS. 'W
Jiets9 Hgw'ftegslation iEiiforuss 17,08 f '$22,50
(Hr " " Utali's Greatest Clothing Store ' -r.xr wn-Krctxna.
Wkr OPEN VUVhTKrcv h OPEN EVENINGS,
i HE! BACK FOR
Gus Kelpres Does Not
Want It and Tolls Why;
Tested Plant Jnice.
Mr. Gus Kelpres, who has been In
business for eight years In Salt Lake City
ami whose home Is at 531 First West
street, ha the following to suy about
"I sot a bottle of your Plant Juice two
weeku aRo, It lias lunn me lofs of pood.
I have been In Salt Lake City for tho
last eluht years anil have token a good
many kinds of medicine for my stomach
trouble, catarrh and weakness, but Plunt
Juice Is the best of all. It is the right
thins for me. I am telling all my Greek
friends about It. It Is sold on a guarantee
and I decided to tret my money back If
It was not what It was claimed to bo:
btii'll it., and 1 don't want my money back
I would not take n good deal for what It
has done for me."
Thousands of people In this city and
surrounding country are talklnp Just as
enthusiastically about Plant Juice as la
Mr. Kelpres. It Is the greatest system
cleanser, corrective and curatlvo of the
century. In almost Incredible timo It
will restore your vitality and put new
life and energy into you. Plant Juice Is
purely vegetable the Juicns of fresh, pure
medicinal herbs of many lands. It will
do you great good. Call today on the
Plant Juice man at Schramm-Johnsori'B
store No. G, Third South and Alain.
NEGRO IS LYNCHED
IN M0M1 PRISON
Frank Wigfall, Who Attacked
Aged White Woman, Strung
Up by Convicts.
" RAWLINS, Oct. 2. Tho details of the
lynching of Frank Wigfall, tho negro as
sailant of Mrs. Esther Higglns, known
as the "prisoners' friend," by tho con
victs of tho slate penitentiary here to
day, while Sheriff; Mills at the county
Jail -was holding off a party of would-bo
citizen lynchers, may never be known.
Tho sinister threat, "the first man who
squeals is the next man hung" silenced
all thfl convicts and prison guards ex
amined by a coroner's Jury today. The
jury gavo up tho task lato this after
noon. All the Jury learned was what It knew
On the way to breakfast this morning
Wigfall Jested about his attack upon
Mrs. Higglns, Wigfall was brought here
for safe keeping late ycBterday, after his
capture at Fort Steele. During the early
morning today tho citizens had surround
ed the Jail and were still parleying with
the wardens at breakfast timo for Wig
fall's surrender Into tholr hands.
The sheriff at the county Jail had Juat
saved his life by slipping him out of tho
rear door and taking him to the state
At breakfast the other prisoners, many
of whom romcmbered acts of kindness by
"Granny"' Higglns, organized by signals.
When they started back to work and
Wigfall turned under guard to tho cell
house, about a hundred of tho convicts
hroko loose and followed the negro,
catching him before his coll guard could
lock him up. Tho cell guard was shoved
Into the cell and tho key turned on
One of the convicts produced a rope
and, while tho others held tho negro, ho
tossed a half hitch over the negro's head
and made the other end fast to the bal
cony rail of the cell bouse.
Tho negro was tossed over the rail, and
the convicts marched back to their work.
Not until the cries of the imprisoned
guard In Wlgfall's cell brought hlin ro-
lease was the lynching known in the in
stitution, except lo those who took part.
Wigfall was of a low type of Intelli
gence. Ho had served two sentences for
assault In thin state.
His attack on Mrs. Higgins was par
Sunday -night ho broke into her house,
chopping a door down with an axe. About
dawn Monday he left her in a pitiful con
dition A few hours later she crawled to
a neighbor's house and sorurcd help.
Posses were organized .uid searched the
hills all night to 3ocuro and lynch the
man. Late last night ho was captured in
nn exhausted condition by n Justice of
l he ptiace at Fort Steele, fifteen miles
from the scene of his outrage. He was
brought ilccretly to tho Rawlins Jail,
lin rlj- this morning the citizens of the
town heard of his capture and arrived at
the Jail, threatening to take tho Jail
and lynch the negro. They wore arguing
with tho warden when the convicts were
Wrecks Auto Against Fence.
Confused bv the light of a strcot
car, G. Stnnjrham of 27 Bishtli East
street, steered bis automobile into the
iron fence of tho City creelc culvert
at tho west end of tho Oregon Short
Lino viailuct at 9 o'clock last nip:ht,
daningiri? tho machine so that it had to
bo loft by tho roadside. Nono of tho
occupants was seriously hurt. Tn tho
ear were Mr, and Mrs. Stringham and
their little son, and Mr. and Mrs. Lo
renzo NT. Stohl and little daughter.
The party rotumed homo on a street
Funeral of Clara Larson,
Funeral services for Clara Majors
l,:irson, wife of Charles A. Larson, who
died at the family home, 420 T) Ktrect,
Sunday, wore held in tho Twentieth
ward chapol at 2 p. m, yesterday. Bish
op David T. Lyon conducted the ser
vice, Tho othor speakers wcro Jo
fccph E. Taylor, Horbcrt A. Wliito and
George Romnoy. Mrs. "Mary Luff
epokc briefly in behalf of tho relief
Proud of Cadets.
Principal FCaton of the Salt Lake high
school received a letter yesterday signed
by Adjutant General Wedgwood of the
Utah National Guard congratulating
Captain Webb and tho cadets on their
work in Monday's narado. Adjutant
Wedgwood said that Senator Ncwlands
and Governor Oddlo of Nevada, as well
as many other prominent people In the
reviewing stand, expressed surprise at
tho drill performed, with hardly a prac
tice since lant spring
Music Houao Sued.
Suit was filed yesterday In the Third
district court by William H. .Swanson,
Mux Daniel and the Hex Amusement
company against tho Elloru Music house
for tho collection of damages and recov
ery of money paid In tbc total sum of
$0B2V.7. The suit arose over an al
leged breath of contract for the Installa
tion of the plpo organ In th Rex theater
on State street. thu plaintiffs alleging
that, tho Instrument was not as. repre
I sented when tho purchase was mado,
Utah Sculptor Honored.
A request from Secretary of State
Knox and the assistant secretary for
photographs of oome or his work has Just
been received by Avard Fairbanks,
Utah'F younvc sculptor and artist. The
officials wish the photographs so that
thev rim choose several casts to olaeo In
ff ELY PEACEABLE
(Continued from Pago One.)
mill and smeltermon, aud $225 to .$2.50
for common labor.
The wage increase for which the mon
struck is, however, onlj- an incident
to the domand for recognition of tho
miners' union, which would imply simi
lar recognition at Bingham.
Seventy per cent of tho stock of tho
Nevada Consolidated Mining company
of Ely is hold in the treasury of the
Utah Copper company of Bingham.
The directors of tho Utah Copper voto
this stock in the election of directors
of the Nevada Consolidated and receive
tho dividends upon It. Theso dividonds
havo formod a considerable part of the
income of tho Utah Coppor company in
D. C Jackllng. general manager of the
Utah Copper company at Bingham, and
also In control of the- operation of the
Nevada Consolidated Copper company at
Ely, Nev where the minors, steam
shovclmon and mine mechanics struck
yesterday, said last night that hla com
pany had decided on no action at the lat
"Wo shall wait for developments," said
Mr. Jackllng, "and be guided by them.
Tho strike at Ely was brought on In or
der to force us to oxxede to the de
mands of the miners at Bingham. Rec
ognition of tho Western Federation of
Minors Ib what the strike leaders really
want, but although we always arc willing
to deal with our men as employees, we
never shall recognize their organization.
Wo expect to be In a position to resume
operations shortly at Bingham."
Mr. Jackllng doeB not think sympa
thetic strikes ar probable at Ray, Ariz.,
or Santa Rita, N. M. The companies at
these places are not controlled by the
Utah Copper company, although stock
holders of tho latter company are Inter
ested. Rumors that stock manipulators were
behind the strike movement have no
foundation in fact. Mr. Jaokllng declared.
"The only motlvo Is the desire of tho
Western Federation leaders to strengthen
their positions," ho said.
Shooting at Bingham.
At Bingham yesterday a good deal of
shooting and disquiet prevailed, although
tho miners evidenced no open vlolonce.
About fifty miners left tho camp and the
Citizens there became wrought up last
evening when two young boys wero shot
at whilo playing they wero miners with
picks and candies on what Is known a3
Hogback hill, located in the angle of Carr
fork and Bingham canyon. Frightened
bv tho shots, one of which struck one
of tho bovs' shoes, the youths. In scramb
ling around the hill, lost tholr footing and
fell quite a dlstanco Into the canyon, sus
taining serious bruises.
Tho boys are John TJalntrom, aged 11
years, son of Andrew Dalstrom, aiid Scd-
ernn Gmudqulst, ngeu u years, son oi
Josoph Gnindauist, Both famlllen llva at
No. 19 Carr fork.
The boya had been In tho habit of
"playing minora" on tho hill, where they
would dig out gopher holes, using; picks
and carrying miners' candles. While
playing last night as usual, aevoral allots,
It Is said, wero fired at them from the
Bingham & Garfield bridge over Carr
fork. One of the shot3 struck the Grand
qulst boy's shoe, but inflicted no wound.
The boys had presence of mind enough
to oxtlngulEh their lights. In hurrying
away they slipped and fell down tho hill
upon some largo refcks, receiving severe
This bridge Ib guarded by special dep
uties omployed by the railroad, and It
Is believed tho dcputlos fired, seeing the
candles In the dusk and bollcvlng strik
ers were up to mischief.
Theso deputies are under the charge of
Special Agent H. H. Harrison of the
Bingham & Garfield Railroad company.
Mr. Harrison is conducting an Investiga
tion, as also are tho Bingham police, who
were Informed by the boys' angered fa
thers, but nothing definlto regarding tho
shooting was loarnod. Deputy Sheriff Axel
Steele declared he had nothing to do with
the deputies under Mr. Harrison.
In different uoctlona of the camp at
Intervals there were a number of shots
fired, but so far as known no one was
A Newspaper Man Writes an , I
Open Letter to Dr. Hartman I
cs f or " the"
S.B. Hartman, M.D. havSenfri
quontly criticized for advertising your
remedy on the ground that it contained
alcohol and was, therefore, harmful.
"I am not a doctor myself and do
not profess to know anything about
such subjects. .But I wish I had been
supplied with the information, con
tained in 3'our article ycam ago. Tour
article exactly meets all the objections
that .1 havo had to contend with.
"That alcohol is a useful drug and
Is tho active principle of wine, boors,
cider and other beverage is to mo a
now thought That it is a useful rom
edy and assists the other ingredients,
in making a cure. I cannot doubt aftor
reading your article.
"I think no much of your article
that I am going to havo a reprint of it
mado and strike off thou sands of them,
which I shall mail to objectors as they
may arise in the future.
Injured. It Is not believed that the
shots wero aimed at persons, although it
was rumored to the contrary.
Said to Have Been Beaten.
A report was circulated by John Con
das, a Greek butcher, that George A.
Coklnos of tho American Union Fire In
surance company of Salt Lako, and agent
for the General Accident & Insuranco
company of Philadelphia, had boon beat
en severely at Welby station, ten miles
from Bingham, when he attempted to
pursunde a crowd of his countrymen to
return to work.
Condas said the Greeks told him they
got Coklnos to leave the auto, and, while
a number were holding tho chauffeur and
a third person in check, administered a
severe beating to Coklnos, throwing him
back in the mnchlno and forcing the
chauffeur to drive on hla way toward
At Cokinos's offices In the Continental
block here yesterday It was learned that
he had not been seen nor heard from all
day. It was sold he had Intended going
to Bingham: also that he had been ad
vised by frlonds tho preceding day not
to do so.
Gemmell Still in Camp,
Assistant General Managor R, C. Gem
mell remained at Bingham yesterday with
Superintendent J. I). Shilling of tho Utah
Copper company. A number of strikers
aekod for their pay for time given be
fore the strike. When asked If they In
tended to leave, thoy said "No." and were
promptly asked to wait until regular pay
day, October 15.
There was also considerable excitement
among tho Italians of the camp yester
day when a report went the roundu that
Domlnlco Slmonctti had protended to tho
Italian strikers that he was a represen
tative from the governor and urged the
men to return to work or else there would
be trouble. The story was told to Yanco
Terzlch. a strike leader, by "Victor Mcne
gas. Torzich, It Is declared, grilled
Slmonctti unmercifully for the latter s assumption.
Civilian Makes Arrest.
Alleged to have been seen sneaking
out of the homo of Mrs. L. P. Weiho.
518 G street. Harry Cooki 32 years of
age, was arrested on a chargo" of bur
glary yosterday aftornoon. Cook wa
pursued aud caught by M, P. Pratt,
brother of Mrs. Weihe, who is said to
have surprised the allegod burglar in
his sister's homo. The prisoner was
held by Mr. Pratt at tho eornor of
Ninth 'avenue and D street until Mo
torcyclo Patrolmen Dan Grundvig aud
TT. B. Smith arrived.
"Your articles convoy a great deal
of information to the public. I think
the newspapers can woll afford to pub
lish them gratis; for the articles you
havo been furnishing me lately con
stitute some of the best things that
occur in my papor. I wish you coutin
ucd success in your maguiflccnt work."
My dear &ir I appreciate your let
tor. It is not the only one of the kind
I have received.
1 know that Penina has been
greatly misrepresented and misunder
rftood. I havo not had time hereto
fore to answer theao objections. I havo
been too busy in my many enterprises.
My great farm, with its various dc
partments, Jias so thoroughly engaged
my enthusiasm and attention in times
past that I could give littlo heed to
But I have taken up tho matter
now. My farm is in tao hands of in
tolligent overseers and my other bnsi
ness is all organized in such a way that
I can give my attention to these mat
ters. I nm proposing now to explain
to the public all there is to say about
Poruna, knowing full well as aoon as
the public understands it that the ma
licious things said about Peruna will
be quickly forgotten.
Po-ru-na, Man-a-lin and La-cu-pia,
manufactured by the Po-ru-na Com-
any, Columbus, Ohio, Sold at all
SPECIAL NOTICE: Many persons H
inquire for The Old-Time Pernna. Thev
want the Peruna that their Fathers
and Mothers used to take. The old
Peruna is now called Katarno. If your
dealer doos not kocp it for sale write
tho Katarno Company, Columbus, Ohio,
and they will tell you' all about it.
TEL11IDE POWER I
COMPAWY ELECTS . I
TELLURID15. Colo.. Oct. 2. It became H
known today that stockholders of the
Tellurldo Power company met here yes
tcrday and elected directors. The new 1
directors Immediately voted to dissolve
the corporation and sell the company to
the highest bidder for a sum not less
than $525,000. The holdings will be
bought In by St. Louis and Cleveland 1
capitalists who have secured control of
a majority of the. stock.
A. meeting of directors and stockholders
will be held at Salt Lake City tomorrow
to complete plans for tho dissolution and
reorganization. It was announced here
.today that at this meeting the slock
holders probably will vote lo Increase the
capital stock from $10,000,000 to $20,000,
000, the increase to be In the form of 7
per cent cumulative, non-voting pre
f erred stock.
The following are the directors elected
at the meeting yesterday:
S. A. Bailey. Suit Luke; James Camp- lfl
bell, St. Louis; Markham C'hceves. B. 1
A, Cummlngs, Otto Miller. Cleveland;
Charles E. Nlles. Cleveland: P. N. Nunn. 1
Provo, Utah; J, R. Nutt, Cleveland; 1
Daniel R. Purdy,' New York; P. B. Saw- H
yor, F. F .Stclgmeycr, Salt Lake: William
Story, Ouray, Colo., and George P. 1
The new officers are: HJ
J. R. Xutt, president: P. B. Sawyer. flfl
vico president and general manugfr; HJ
George Lomnltz, Cleveland, treasurer,
Charles R. Nlles. assistant treasurer:
David T. Perry, Cleveland, secretary.
Iteloased on 3ail.
Applications for writs of habeas corpus fll
wero mado yesterday before Judge P i"- BJ
Loofbourow in the Third district court
In behalf of Edward Hill. E. J. Pickering
and AI Stelfel, who wei. arrested by the
police department on Tuesday. It was
alleged that the men were being held
without being given an opportunity to
furnish bail for their appearance. The
court gave the police officials until noon
yesterday to fix the amount of bail and
falling to do so staled that be would
fix IL Tin; police authorities fixed bail
at once and Judge Loofbourow dismissed
the habeas corpus proceed ngs. lb
throe men furnished $100 cash ball and
There Was a Man I
In Our Town I
And He Was Wondrous Wise I
You Couldn't Fool Him, Oh, No! . I
He had drank coffee for years. Coffee didn't hurt him. ' I
But the Bump Came I
Many a man is pretty sure that while coffee may hurt others, it don't H
hurt him till the bump comes. ' H
But when headache, frazzled nerves, an irritable heart, indigestion and
sleeplessness begin to "get him," he's apt to look around for a reason. j
The reason is plain when a change is COMES A TIME
made from COffee to When Coffoo Shows What it Has Boen H
tm. m mmtt V nr "Of late years coffee has disagreed
HBi Mm. Ml ill W 1H JN wjth me," writes u friend from .Rome, mm
I W 'tk B Ok Ot II IMfl '""'Ttn lightest punishment boing to
mm m m - 1 III MI IB malto me Mot;" nud drzr.y, and it mm
IB mm 1 I 1 WK seemed to thickuu up my blood,
vj 9 R V H Bi J III VJ IB "Tho heaviest was wheu it upset my mm
JBL fcJr msJr JKL mwP dfa W mm stomach completely, destroying my j ap- mm
potito and making me nervous and ir- i mm
ritublo, and sont mo to my bed. After- mm
one of tboae attacks, in which I nearly mm
This pleasant table drink much resembles ioat my nre, Ipcos1rodcd t0 q,ut tb0 , H
real Java coffee in flavor, but is free from "F. tint1 3TBhiV the spot! t found -
"caffeine" (the drug in coffee) or any other, VbuaVtd nTUit
harmful substance. Fit
of mv blood, my nervousness and irri- mm
Postum, made from choice Northern SS! JSA B
wheat and the juice of Southern sugar cane, qmoWv to rcoyr. i bcran to rebuild . H
i; m i . i jl nid have steadily continued uniu now. ih
has put many former coffee drinkers on the a 0i omitito and nm rojoicini!
Eoad to Wellville. iVT'S" 1 B
,"SSrvff?i?!St15s&. Ka to I B
" There 's a Reason ' ' .vne" iB Tbere's B
Postum Cereal Company, Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. H
i- 1- B