Newspaper Page Text
I- MAY LAST
FOR SMIL WEEKS
Effort of Chairman to Hurry
Currency Bill Along
YALE EXPERT IS HEARD
Also a Chicago Banker; Both
Favor the Measure if Prop
WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. Edward Di
.Hulbert- of Chicago, practical 'banker,
and Prof. Irving Fisher of Vnlc univer
sity, expert on the theory of currency,
Indorsed today the principles of the ad
ministration currency bill before the eon
ale committee. Both, however, proposed
a number of amendments, designed to
niter the proposed methods for carrying
out the purposes of the measure.
The desire of the committee to exam
ine Mr. Hulbert further brought out the
Ifai-t that hearings on the bill would be
continued indefinitely. Mr. Hulbort said
he was willing to return to Washington
later and asked how long- the hearings
"The chairman of the committee can't
say." answered Senator Owen.
"Oh. about two months," suggested
Senator Hitchcock, who has indicated
that he will oppose the bill. J
Effort to Hurry.
Senator Owen, throughout the day, en
n rietfvored to hurry along the members of
:hc committee, but met with little suc
cess. Senator Brlstow protested that the
committee should .have all the time nec
essary to examine witnesses. Later, a
regular schedule was fixed 'or two ses
sions dally In the future.
Senator Reed denied before the com
mittee a statement accredited to him
that the currency bill would not pass
at the present, session of congress. He
suid, too, that he resented any reference
to himself as a ''Democratic insurgent"
because of his position regarding the
Mr. Hulbert. who discussed the bill
from the viewpoint of state banks and
mist companies, told the committee that
these Institutions must be brought Into
the new system if it Is to be a success.
He suggested a number of amendments
designer! to make the new plan attract
ive to those state institutions. ,
Ask Larger Reserve.
Both Mr. Hulbert and Professor Fisher
ciltiolscd the provision of tho bill fixing
the M l-o per cent gold reserve to be
Vs'-d against the proposed new currency,
'i hey recommended that the reserve re
quirement be Increased to 40 or 50 per
Further criticism of the adminlstra
ilon currency bill was presented to the
senate banking committee today by
Fondall G. Winston of Minnesota, who
vaid the bill would be practically Inef
fective for the middle west because only
paper maturing within ninety days would
be available for rediscount.
Senator O'Gorman defended tho con
stitutionality of the provision of tho bill
requiring banks to pay in 30 per cent
of their capital Into the regional reserve
bunks. Air. Winston and others have
objected that It would deprive tho banks
of property without due process of law.
Curtis h, loshcr, Secretary of the Citi
zens' l,cBguc of Minnesota, submitted a
brief showing the difficulty of forming a
regional Ttst-rvo bank it) the northwest.
I ALLEGED TRAFFICKERS
IN COCAINE ARRESTED
After twejuy-four hours of vigil, De
tective W. C. Zeesc last night arrested
George l,loyd,-27 years of age. anil James
McGec. 20, on suspicion of trafficking In
cocaine. According to Detective Zocso,
four bottles and a email box of cocaine,
worth about .?40, were taken from the
clothing of Lloyd when he was searched.
Detective Zeesp Jaid last, night that
Lloyd is also suspected of having partici
pated lu the burglars of the West Side
pharmacy, S76 West Second South street,
several months ago, when George Hall,
a youth formerly of Ogden, was shot and
killed by Special Agent F. W. Newklrk
of the Denver & Rio'Grandc railroad as
he was escaping from the front door of
the drug store.
I Verdict for Defendant.
A verdict or the, defendant was re
turned by a Jury In iJiidge' ij! W. Morse's
division of- thrj' district court yesterday 'In
the case of Rado Roskovltch against Sam
Stlanovilch. Roskovltch sued for $5000
damages for Injuries suffered at the
hands of the defendant in a shooting af
fair at Bingham.
I CASTOR! A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signat ir e of SSs4iC
J. A. CARMICHAEL, min
ing man, well known in Salt
Lake, who was accidentally
killed in Aurora, JNevada.
J. A. CA1IHEI
Salt Lake Friend Receives
Notice of Death by Powder
Explosion at Aurora.
J. A. CarmSchaeli a mining man, well
known in Salt Lake, was killed In a
powder explosion at Aurora, Ncv., ac
cording to. word received In a. telegram
to .1. R. Venable, clerk at the Wilson
Mr. Carmlchael made his home at the
Wilson when In the city. .He was a na
tive of Canada, about 10 years of age,
and unmarried. He left here for Aurora
on May 13 to take charge of some con
struction work on one of Jesse Knight's
Details of the accident have not yet
been received. The body Is being brought
to Salt Lake, where It will bo held until
relatives arc heard from. The father,
mother and a sister of the dead man are
living In Cannda. while a brother and an
uncle are said to be living in Butte.
MEETING OF DOCTORS
COMES TO A CLOSE
Clinics at Hospitals Prove a Most In
teresting Part of the
Programme. . .
' The convention of the State Jledlcal
association closed yesterday with clinics
at the Holy Cross, Judge-Mercy and
county hospitals. Three major operations
were performed In the county hospital by
Dr. A. W. Morion of San Francisco, wiro
Is surgeon for the Santa Ko Railroad
company at San Francisco. In the op
erations Dr. Morton used spinal anas
thenla instead of ether and va success-
ful In each case. There . were about
twenty physicians present and to them
Dr. Morton stated that he hud UHed the
method In more than 700) cases without
Tlie spinal anathenia method consists
of tho injection of cocaine Into the spinal
column and Is different from ether in
that the patient, although not feeling
pain, Is conscious during the operation.
It was first used In 1SS5, although Its use
Is not yet universal. It has been used
In several Instances lately In the county
hospital by Dr. C. C. Snyder, county
The convention was marked with the
largest attendance In " the history of tho
organization and with greater Interest
and enthusiasm. It was tho first time
that clinics havo, been Introduced as a
part of the work, of the convention and
the consensus of opinion seemed to he
that the clinics work had proved so
satisfactory that It would be part of tho
regular programme at future conven
tions. Next meeting of the association will be
In Salt Lake City In 1014.
INSPECTOR IN CITY
J. T. Jardlnc, inspector of the forestry
service at Washington, was due in Salt
Lake yesterday on his way to Ephraim,
where he will supervise the installation
of a complete meteorological equipment
by the weather bureau for the forestry
service. The station at Ephraim will in
vestigate sylvanculturo conditions there.
Mr. jardlnc has charge of the work In
southern Idaho, Utah and parts of 'Wyoming.
I IE For the Table 11
Hp For table nsct Utah- Candy and preserv- Ij
Hfi -Idaho Extra Fine Beet ing experts have tested mmj
MP Sugar is not surpassed, it and pronounce it the w
Ita sweenefiS i" ' highest You can place abso- P
Hp degrees, lute reliance upon it 1 jP
Spread a little in the for tablc ancl a11 other fllty
IE palm of your hand- s,lgar uscs H
H 5! t ?? t0chc ligh?' A single 'trial of this lS !
l if 6 " tS,,g,rF -WiU 11VillC i'
80 s no a "yellow Its cost is less than I jfi
111 one araon them. imported - sugar, I m ;
I g jmm wamb
H HE MmA FfMfe BEET SJfeAHj 1
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH !
Gathering Will Be Held in the
Museum 'Assembly Hall
The first big: meeting of the Associated
Students of tho University of Utah will
be held In the museum assembly hall this
morning at 11:30 o'clock. The purpose of
tho big meeting- Is to get all the new
studentB at tho Institution to gathor with
the old ones and revive the college spirit,
which has been so manifest for the past
few years and which Is one of the most
attractive things on the campus-
Although the meeting Is not primarily
to be a rally, there will bo yell and song
practice. Besides the cheering there will
be both good speeches and music.
The chief speakers of tho day -will be
Professor Charles W. S'now. Coach Fred
Bennlon and Student Body President
Professor Snow Is a now man at the
university. Hc comes to Utah with a
good deal of experience as an Instruc
tor in eastern colleges and will talk on
college activity In general as he haB seen
It In other Institutions.
Coach Uennlon will speak on the pros
pects of the new football team and the
effect of good support from tho student
body, in general.
President Sevy will explain to tho new
students the form of government em
ployed In the student control of activities
at the university.
Because so many men who wore last
year elected to till offices at the Univer
sity of Utah will not return this fall
various organizations have found It nec
essary to look around for new executives
and today several new officers will bo
Lewis Karrlck was elected to be presi
dent of the junior class, but will not enter
school this year. The class met last weok
and nomiriatod LeRoy Warthman, Sher
man Llllie. Milton Love and James Chaf
lln for the place. Tho election will be
held today at, noon and one of these men
The freshmen will convene after the
big student body meeting and elect of
ficers to manage tho class affairs for the
remainder of thc year. Martin Brixcn,
Steve Love. Will Gardner, Rex Williams
and Ed Winder were elected as a com
mittee to draw up a constitution for tho
The Scribblers club, which is tho men's
literary society a.t the big school, Is also
deprived of Its president by the failure
of A. T. Lewis to return to school, and
the rlub members will today decide upon
thc successor for the place.
OF BROTHER'S DEATH
Joseph C. Greenewald, a brother of J.
J. Greenewald. collector of customs In
Salt Lnke. died at his. homo In Bradford.
Pa., Tuesday. Joseph C. Greenewald had
been In Salt Lake on several occasions
and remained for some time on his last
visit, ten years ago. Hc was ono of tho
most prominent men In Bradford, having
considerable business Interests there and
being prominent In politics.
Mr, Greenewald sorved a term as mayor
In Bradford and was six times a mem
ber of the city council. In addition to
these offices, he hold a place on thc board
of education there. J. J. Greenewald and
another brother aro the surviving mem
bers of tho family.
A peculiar Incident in connection with
Mr. Greonewald'o death is that he died
at tho ngc of 66, the samo age at which
two of his other brothers had died. J. J.
Grocnewald Is tho only brother who has
lived past CG. Thc other living brother
Is yot some years below the 66 mark.
MEN ARE ARRESTED
FOR SHAKING DICE
John Ashby, proprietor of a. cigar sU nd
and pool hall at 60 West Third South
street, was arrested last evening by De
tectives Hugh L. Glenn and Reed Billings
on a charge of permit tins gambling with
in his place of business In tho form of
"V. C. Adams, 22 years of age, and P.
W. May were also arrested as partici
pants In the game of chance. According
to the detectives, the dice were being
shaken for candy. The three men were
permitted lo go on their own recogni
zance, after It had been explained to them
that the police purpose to stamp out dice
shaking In connection with candy stands
and cigar counters and that In the future
all arrested for thc offense will bo prose
cuted under tho law prohibiting gambling.
IN MIDVALE STREET
Fred Stroshell of MIdvale. an engineer
employed by the D. & R. G. railroad,
was seriously. If not fatally, Injured early
last ovening whon hc was thrown from
his motorcycle In trying to avoid collid
ing with a pedestrian on Contcr street,
MIdvale. Stroshell's Injuries amounted
to three broken ribs, a broken shoulder
blade, a dislocated hip and severe bruises
on thc face. Ho was picked up uncon
scious and at a late hour last night had
not regained consciousness. Dr. J. Tfl.
Robortson, who Is attending Strosholl.
said last night that he had hopes for tho
Improvement League Meets.
A. meeting of the West Side Improve
ment league was held last night in thc
Twenty-sixth ward meeting house and
progress In organization noted and work
outlined for the league,. There was a
good attendance and moro enthusiasm
than at previous meetings, a number of
recruits to the league being Initiated.
The different grievances of the residents
of the west side were gone over and
a determination to have them romcdled
Are You Prepared?
if jou step on the" scales you'll be
surprised to know how much weight you
have lost during tho summer, which is
onlj' an indication that your systom
needs building up to withstand' tho rig
ors of the fast approaching winter. You
can and should avoid the dread of cold
weather and its many attendant ills by
keeping the system stroug and vigor
ous, so that it will throw oft" disease.
iTo other known remedy is so valuable
for tli i a purpose as Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey, for it. is one of thc greatest
strength builders and tonic stimulants
known to medicine. It strengthens and
fortifies the system against the attacks
of disease and dangerous germs and as
sists in building up the weakened tis
sues in a gradual, healthy, natural man
ner. When taken at mealtime, it stim
ulates the mucous surfaces and little
glands of tho stomach to a healthy ac
tion, thereby improving the digestion
and assimilation of the food aud giv
ing to the system its full proportion of
nourishment. This action on thc diges
tive process is of great importance, as
it brings lo all the tissues and organs
of tho body thc nutriment necessary to
their sustenance and indirectly to the
whole system strength and vigor.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is sold by
druggists, grocers and dealers at $1.00
per large bottle. Medical booklet and
doctor's advice ont fvee on request
to Thc Durf.v Mall Whisko Co., ttocli-"-tcr.
X. V. C Advert iscmcnt..')
WILLIAM 1. BITER
Utah Pioneer Collapses on
Street and Dies a Few
"William Alfred Rosslter. Identified In
timately with the growth and develop
ment of Utah and tho Mormon church
since plonoer days, was fatally stricken
whllo crossing South Temple street from
south to north, half way between Main
and Stato streets, at 4 o'clock yesterday
Mr. Rosaltor died on the veranda of
his home, 27 North State street, a few
minutes later, The collapse of the aged
man was Been by Fire Chief William H.
Bywater and Patrolman "W. . Stevens.
They, with the aid of other citizens,
picked him up from the pnvement and
carried him homo. Heart failure Is
thought to have been tho cauBO of his
death. Two hours before thc attack
Mr. Rosslter was In Roblson Bros, shoe
store and appeared to be in his usual
Mr. Rosslter was a native of London,
England, whore ho was bom seventy
yeara ago." He Joined tho Mormon church
and came to Utah -when only 17 years of
age. First entering the employ of Brig
ham Young as a teamster, ho advanced
rapidly to positions of trust until he
finally became confidential adviser to the
colonizer on questions of finance, and
held the poBt until the leader of the pio
neers died. Then he was made chlof
collector for tho Mormon church, which
position hc held until a few years ago.
Of recent years, ho has been associated
with tho ZIon'a Savings Bank fe. Trust
company, of -which he ,was a director
at tho time of his death.
In addition to two widows, Mrs. Eliza
A. and Myra. T. Rosslter, Mr. Rosslter Is
survived by nine children. They are:
William H., BrneBt C Russell Y., Elmer
Dean and George Alfred Rosslter, and
Mrs. H. O. Baddley, Mrs. W. H. Lovsey,
Mrs. L,ucile Evans and Mrs. Irene Ros
slter Humphry, all of Salt "Lake, and
Fredrick C. Rosslter and Mrs. D. M.
Campbell of Provldonco, Cache county.
Arrangements for tho funeral have not
been fully completed, but It will be held
In the Tonth ward chapel at 12 o'clock
noon, Sunday. Interment will be In the
NO ANSWER FROM
No answer camo yesterday from G. A.
Heman, tho St. Louis contractor, In ro
ply to the tolegram sent him by Rich
ard P. Morris, ntreot commissioner, In
forming him that his contract for side
walk extension 160 Is to be taken out of
his hands unions he proceeds Immediately
with the work.
Tho time limit on tho contract, which
Is one of the largest sidewalk contracts
ever let In the city, Is about up and no
-work has been dono on It.
Yesterday the Commercial club sent a
communication to the commission advis
ing that proporty owners in the district
included In tho extension had protested
to tho club against any further delay.
The club asked that something be done
Immediately to Insure tho completion of
the work this year.
BOOTH HAS DENVER
CASES OF IMPORTANCE
Hiram E. Booth, United States district
attorney, will leave for Denver tomorrow
to represent thc government of the
United States in four Important cases
which come up In tho United States
court, which will be In session there next
Monday the case of the San Pedro, Los
Angeles & Salt Lake Railroad company
against thc United States will come up.
Tuesday the case of the United States
against the Utah Power & Light com
pany will be aired. A case against the
Southern Pacific Railroad company will
bo heard Wednesday and one against
the Union Pacific Railroad company -will
bo heard Thursday.
THINKS RUMOR IS
A rumor yesterday that thc United
States navy recruiting station would be
moved from Salt Lako City to Butte,
seems to havo been without foundation.
Lieutenant S,. W. Cake, In charge of the
station, established thc office hero Oc
tober -1, 1912. When asked last night re
garding the suggested change, he .vaid;
Thc change. If there Is to be one.
Is a matter of nows to me. T have
paid unofficially that T thought Butte
the best place for the headquarters,
but have made no official reconv
mendatlons and havo received no ad
vice on the subject.
To Present a Flag.
E. W. Tatlock. state statistical!, and
Prof. 7-Torace H. Cummings, superintend
ed of all Mormon schools from Mexico
to Canada, will go to Hinckley today to
present to tho Millard stake academy a
large American flag. The donor of "the
.flag 's Miss Mae McDonald, daughter of
a Civil war vwlcran and prominent in
G. A. R. circles in this city.
-Fines Are Assessed.
Staillas Blazakis and Mike Galanos
were arrested at Clear Creek by Warden
Robort Sneddon and fined $25 each (by
Justice William M. Burton, according To
word received yesterday by Fred W.
Chambers, state fish and game commis
sioner. Blazakls was charged with shoot
ing grouse, out of season and Galanos
with hunting without license.
Property Turned Over.
C. R. Hollingsworth. acting ns counsel
for creditors In other stales, of D. L.
Turk, an Ogden clothier, against whom
a petition was recently filed in the fed
eral court, declaring Turk an Involun
tary bankrupt, filed a petition in the fed
eral court yesterday, which resulted In
turning all of Turk's affairs over to tho
United States marshal.
Charged With Theft.
Alleged to have stolen an overcoat from
a clothing store on Commercial street.
John Reeves. -In years of :iko. was ar
rested on a charge of petit larceny yes
terday afternoon by Detectives W." C.
Zoese and Herbert Leiohter. According,
to thc detectives, they became .suspicious
when they saw Reeves hurrying away
with thc coat and detained him, later
learning that hc had stolen It.
Faces Robbery Charge.
J. Collier, said to bo wanted In Ogden
i on n Miargc of stealing 5U from a .Tap
lanoee pool hall, was arrested here yes
terday afternoon by Detectives B. H.
Sea gor and George E. Cleveland as hc
stepped from a Bamberger train. Tie was
locked In the city Jail pending return
Miss Seymour 111.
Caroline J. Seymour, aged 16, daugh
ter of Mrs. Caroline Seymour of this
city, underwent an operation at the
Judge Mercy hospital yesterday for ap
pendicitis. The young woman, rallied
well and was in favorable condition at a
late hour last night.
j Youth Kills Self.
.WILLIAMSON. Y. Va., Sept. 25. Jo
seph Rhoades, 1 0 years old, son of Rep
resentative U. S- G. Rhoades, was found
dead today in his room at home. He
had apparently shot himself through the
I head Mine time during the nl;:hi
Property Owners on Seventh
East Object to Paving Laid
After one day'a run P, J. Moran yes
torday closed his asphalt plnnt again and
paving on Sovonth East street damo to
a standstill once more.
This tlmo the contractor explalno that I
tho Utah rock asphalt furnished him for j
paving Is not good enough. He an
nounced yesterday through his foreman
on the Seventh East extension that ho
will bid for no more city paving contracts
In which Utah rook asphalt Ik spoclrled
unless better matorlal can bo furnished
Soventy-flve. yards of pavement laid
yesterday morning was torn up on the
contractor's order during tho afternoon.
Property owners on the street demanded
tho removal of the pavement. A lively
fight has boon precipitated and it is pos
sible that unless satisfactory material Is
furnished the city may have to change
tho specifications for the contract. This
would sound the death Knell of Utah rock
asphalt, since practically every paving
contract, authorized by the city this year
calls for thi Utah matorlnl.
Thc controversy rages largely around
the question of the treatment given the
material in preparing it for laying. It Is
charged that the method of heating em
ployed by Moran carbonizes the oils In
the asphalt and thereby destroys its
value, Moran has retaliated that no sys
tem or degree of heating that he has been
able to dovlso has renderod satisfaction.
Yesterday tho A. A. Clark company,
which Is mining tho material at &nnny
sldo, Utah, Informed the city commission
that It will furnish tho material pulver
ized and ready for laying to local con
tractors for $9 a ton, f, o. b.. at the com
pany's yards on South Fourth West
street. This is about $1 cheaper than
asphalt ordinarily costs ready for lay
ing. The Clark company Is planning to
establish a plant for heating thc material
by steam Instead of electricity. This
method, it Is declared, Is the proper
FIRST FROST OF FALL
The first frost In the vicinity of Salt
Lake for this year wan noticed early
No serious damage, however, was done
to either fruit or vegetables, according
to reports. Frost was forecasted for last
night, but thc predictions for today arc
fair and warmer.
A. A. Justice, acting section director
of the local office of the weather bureau,
In tho absence of A. H. Thlessen, is of
tho opinion that fall is hero to stay, be
cause of the snow on tho mountains and
the continual frost. This Is Mr. Justice's
first year In a mild climate, he having
previously lived in Panama, The frost
last night "was the first he had seen for
J. Cecil Alter of the weather bureau,
who returned yesterday from Black
Mountain, said that snow had fallon on
the mountain from two to four inches
BAND IS TO APPEAR
The boys' band from tho Utah Indus
trial school at Ogden will take part in
the musical programme at the state
fair, according to arrangements made by
the executive committee of the stato fair
board yesterday. The . band has been
prepurlng for public exhibitions for sev
eral months, and the director gives It as
his opinion that tho boys will be able to
make as big an Impression at the fair as
any of the bands from other cities. Ac
cording to present plans, there will be
eight bands at the fair during the week,
which means that there will be music
practically tho entire time. Each of the
larger counties of the state will be rep
resented by an official band for the day
assigned to that county. On this day the
band will furnish the music for tho regu
lar features of the programme and. in
addition, Held's band will be in service
for the entire week.
Dr. Tec Foo Lun, who had previously
been arrested on the charge of the il
legitimate sale of medicine, and has each
time been, released on bond, was ar
rested again yesterday, on the same
charge. lie was arraigned before Justice
Hairy S. Harper and was given until l"ri
dav. at 2 o'clock, to enter his plea, lie
was released yesterday upon deposit of a
bond of ?H00.
Sickness Caused "by Impure Blood Is
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, a doctor's
prescription of inauy years, arc a tonic
that have been of the greatest benefit
in obstinate diseases cauaed by impure
blood. These pills build up the blood;
tho restored blood burns up tho poisons
and normal health follows. In no dis
ease does the blood show more altering
and thinning than in rheumatism. No
permanent relief is possible until tho
blood is restored and tho rheumatic poi
sons are cast out.
Good digestion is impossible without
a supply of rich red blood. When the
blood is thin and poor, the food remains
uudigested in the stomach and ferments,
causing gas on the stomach. Dr. Wil
Hams' Pink Pills make the blood rich
and red and the stomach trouble disap
pears. Get a box from the nearest dru"
store. Start the treatment at once.
m Tesi Dap
URI-STOP WILL CURE
Don't Walt for Children to Outgrow tho
Trouble Start Them Taking
Red-wptlint; in a disease and should be
given prompi attention. The wonderful'
success realized by I'ri-Stop seems little
short of marvelous, and many cures have
been .effected In Salt Lake City. Bed
wetting la not a local trouble alone, but
Is a disease embracing the entire urlnarv
system as well as the bladder and kid
neys. Url-Stop is put up In Tablet form
pure and harmless. No Irritation or
harmful action follows Its use. Tho af
fected parts are toned up. Invigorated and
restored to their normal condition- Can
be taken by the most delicate child.
Mall orners solicited by the Proprietors 1
The Bocttger Chcm. Co.. Props., Peoria
HI., arc so confident, of tho curative prop
erties of Url-Stop that they havft author
ized Schramm-Johnson. Drugs, "The Nev
er Subrstltutors," Five () Good Stores,
lo refund your money If you aro not ben
efited after a careful trial.
SQUARELY HITS HH
Old-Time Salt Lake City Busi
ness Man's Views of Plant
One of Salt Lakn. City's well known
bunluess men Is Mr. It. K. Vandiver.
whoso home is at 123 West Second North.
Ho haa made a personal test of Plant
Juice nnd there will bo many that will
read with interest what he has to say
"Well, nlr, I have been In business In
'this city for twenty years. I have tried
many things for dyspepsia and nervous
ness, but Plant Juice Is the only thing
that has ever hit the mark with me. It
has made a dlfforent man of me. I get
up In the morning now feeling line, with
out any of the shaky nervousness and
restlessness; and I have boon rellex-ed of
the dyspepsia so that I now eat what I
please without bad after effects. your
Plant Juice Is a great medicine and
everybody should know about It."
Truly, everybody should know about
Plant Juice, as Mr. Vandiver says the
escape from suffering and tho relief from
distressed conditions that Plant Juice
makes posslblo makes It valuable to
every man and woman. It la purely vege
table, tho fresh juices from the medicinal
plants of the earth. Without doubt It is
the greatest specific of the age for all
aliments of the stomach, kidneys, liver
and blood. In almost Incredible time It
brings you relief and in nearly all cases
a pormanent cure. For salo at Schramm
Johnson, Drugs, Five Good Stores.
BAPTISTS OP UTAH
Sessions Said to Have Been
Most Interesting Ever
Held in the State.
The thirtieth annual session of the
Utah. Baptists convention -wound up its
threo days' session, last night at the
Bio Grande Baptist church, after one
of thc moat successful meetings ever
held. The convention has boon well
attended aud the officials of tho church
expressed themselves last night as well
pleased with the work accomplished.
The ronorts from tho various depart
ments were especially encouraging and
letters from the churches over thc state
showed that Baptist membership has
increased rapidly during tho past year.
That the advance in Christian conver
sions is decreasing rather than increas
ing was thc opinion expressed last
night by Dr. C. A. Cook, secretary of
tho Baptist Home and Foreign Mis
sionary society, with headquarters in
Spokane, lie stated that during thc
nineteenth century there was an ad
vance of 20 per cent in America while
in the first ton years of the twentieth
century Christianity only kept even
with the growth of population in Amer
ica. 3To asked his hearers whether
China would bo sonding missionaries to
this country within tho next fifty years
aud urged' that more conversion work
be done among tho foreigners who are
drawn to our shores.
Miss Isabel Crawford made two ad
dresses yesterday, one to the women s
meeting in tho afternoon and anoUier
ICED TE J
It's refreshing ItVjB
ful and invigoratinW
got GOOD TEA for
TEAS for they
ilP Cool Day
wl mornings' J8 tha,M'1 :
1 The govern m e n
lTi tested ana pronouncl
1 dt who ever trlescon-
j . tlnuca to burn it. Sr'
; Ml By tho ton it costaM!!
WJl no moro than. btherM'
j rM a1 hy the acason-Bf:
time you cominenc&j
Jtfi rd by t he IndS
Dh N pendent Coal & ColtB
n 1 Co., at KonllworUiW '
fi fl Utah. C. N. Strovall!f
? r m Pre3- and Gen. Mgr.jH
Bt James H. PatersohE
ft v3 "Vice Pres.-Trtas,; FS
I wa A r,rue1'1 Secy' "'iJ
last evening. She told ia a.JB
way her experiences in the iajjH5
and her tnals while preparinE
up Ihis work. Sunday scB7
young people's work was .ditK
the aiternoou and morning tB,'
UTAH BOY WILL VB.
Special to The Tribune. y-fc
XZV YORK. Sept. 2B.ThBf
of .Miss Franlce Ennls Connlc)B,
of Mr. and Mrs. Androw J.' fK
Mamaroneck. N T.. to Walter'Mf
of TCurcka, Utah will take plaoB;
October 'J. at the country hwB"
bride's narents at Oriental IJf
He is fantastical that -j
Who wears a Gordon OIOlW
Hat is never fantastical m 1 J Mf
YOUR EYES SHOULD HAVE THE BEST ATTENTION. 3g
Save your eyes. Poor eyes mean poor health, and half of fK
man ailments arc said to ho due to poor eyes, and the right
may make you a new mnn or woman.
Whatever your eye trouble may be, you should not fau LMto
suit one of our EYE SPECIALISTS and get Jus froe ad..."!.
need glasses we can fit them for you, scientifically and, acciiran
II' YOU DO NOT NEED GLASSES WE TELL YOU SO WITHt
ANY OHARGE WHATSOEVER. jWh
Do not put off giving your eyes the attention that tnoy rj
need, as nothing is more precious than oyesight.
CONSULT OUR SPECIALISTS WITHOUT CHARGE oRiK
H If you require glasses we will make a scientific : and : "l
M animation of your eyes and fit them correctly at the foUowmg
U Five-year filT 35-year gold f0
H i or r m ess spectacles coM
$j glasses complete, pldc
i $2.00 and up P $3,0 andJtjM
1 Old Glasses Changed, Repaired or TakeninExctoB
R Solid gold Fits-U or rim- Bi-Foeal lenses for JE
SW . , i . aud near seeing, two Pj
m less spectacles complete, Jj.Kff,JSSes in 0nc, .'K
H $5.00 and up $3.50 .andjagg
I SPECIAL CARE GIVEN CHILDREN. -jk
I SCHUBACH BROaj
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. 1
E 109 South Main St. m
1 CREDIT CHEERFULLY GIVEN. M
1 DR. PARLEY P. MOORE. J' 0LIN K