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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 05, 1904, Page 3, Image 3',
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I The SAiiTltAK TeibotiU' Tuesdat Moigstg, Jastjatht 5, 190. 3 H
ytelfeork of Wober County Sher
III iff a r
jSKfi tiring Past Year 1336 Crim
HK inal Papers Were Served.
Kn Over Nino Thousand Miles "Were
523l' Traveled by the Officers in Serv
ffip incr "Warrants.
i TRIBUNE BUREAU.
JXf) Ecclcs Bulldlnc. V
Ocdcn. Jan. C. i
The Bonrd of County Commissioners
:t yesterday but did but little business,
jst of the time wna taken up -with lls
itnp to the rcportn of couny officers,
none; he most Important of there was
it of Sheriff Bailey, as follows:
3ontlemen: I hand you herewith report
work done In the Sheriff's office from
nuary 4, to December SI. 1003.
'rlsonerfl sent to the State prison: Mur
r Wm. r.cese. AO years; "Wm, Brown, 40
nrs, Harvey Bass, SO years,
jobbery Dan lllfcglns, 1 years; Win.
atsoin 5 years; Robert Lister, 5 years;
is Smith, 5 years; Harry Campbell, 7
3urglary John Kelly, I year; Albert
iyley, 1 year; Fred Engelkc. 1 year; Al
rt Haiiley (second tlme),,2 years; Elijah
irrlebn, 1 year; Frank Cunningham, 1
nr, George TrunWhlll, 1 year.
Jousebreaklns John Moore. 0 months:
an Claypool. IV? years; Frank Wells, 0
mlhs, Arthur McCann, fi months; J. L,
muol, 12 years; J. D. Lambert, 6
intha: Frank Johnson. G months.
Ijsault with a deadly weapon Herman
rf, m years; Peter HanDcn, 90 days;
hn S. Donahuev -H months: Allen Joneo,
years, James Burke, o years, Janies
?nnedy. years; Thomas Williams,., fi
.irs- Joseph Sullivan. 3 years and at
nptcd Jail break 2 years; E. M. Edmls
i, 1 year
"orgery The following were sentenced
one- year each: Fred Crossman. Sam
inwarren. Henry Peterson. Gcoruc Laf
ty, Joseph P Slner, William Rollancl,
The following received one year for
uid lareony Mike Flaherty, Henry
urd and W II. Smith,
"elony J. A. Rockefeller. 00 days; Mary
rnaM, 3 years; L. A. Bartlett. G months.
i!l3cellaneo;is J. F. Harrington, so
my, 1 years, L. J. Napier, obtaining
mey falsely. 1 year; Sam R. Prultt,
lygamj. 4 years; George Douglass, at
npted r.ii)e. 3 years. Total number, -lit.
'ound guilty to be sentenced May 20.
4: Chauncey Beldlng. burglary; Ralph
pplng, grand larceny
lent to the Insane asylum Gus R. Jolln
n, Cr C. West. Margaret Lloyd, J. M.
u.a, E W Leaman. Joe Doe. China
m. John Doe. colored; Andrew Jensen,
In Peyser t, George Harmon. Anita K.
rion Joseph Harklns. Hannah Olsen;
I.nt to Reform school Maud and Lily
lllne, Frank Cunningham, Torrance
lompson. Albert Thomas, Henry Moron
Ine, Frank Dau). Nolls Peterson, In
iTlslgblllty; Minerva Reeves, Eva Cur
. arson. L. W. Bcckman, burclary;
ed Rogers. Ned Hastings, liouscbreak
William Adams, robbery; Fred Cros
" Joo Kuhn. returned on parolcr-tolal, K
PIClDi if Found not guilty by Jury Sam Spiers,
(.s C UJward Iiwe, Cornelius McGce.and J. E.
pudifc fj.Kecnan. acsiiuit to commit robbery; Mike
i.. S F Murray, manslaughter; S W. Knc-x. as
- ' tj Fault to commit rape; J F. Fowler, unlaw
- 2 ful making arrest; C. I Carrlngton. om
jf btzslemcnt: William O'Conner. James
., M Desmond James Jones. James Douglass,
-vf 2 Charles Jackson, assault to conlmlt rob
Ill Is S' I'crj. Twelve cases were otherwise act
;gM i Arrested and taken In chargo by matron
,m. of the Crlltendon home Allle Hodge, at-ICY.-J
tempt suicide; Mary E. Jenkins and Lis-
S alo Peteraon
m'tch Twenty-two received county jail scn
BaJH K le-ncos. which were listed. For mlsde
7"s meannra and fined there were 81. The fol
fhirfT' Joking were arrested on descriptions:
,J"2f y Richard Baker. L. II. Brown. John Orsel.
r. horse Ihlcves, Salt Lake; MorrlB Hag
I'SJIU Ktrly, Colorado; M. B. Maynard. forgery,
VS f. California, L. Bomrjulst, omlzzlcment,
Jlilft i9" lowa; Antoo (Greek), grand larceny. Call
31UII fonila, O, Wilson, Idaho.
jiff : Arrested, located and brought back Is.
fotm k J Xaplor. Fred Crossman. forger; J. B.
XlBl Kockofcller. fornication. California The
.-itViJB latter was nleo arrested in Idaho for. pcr
leJSlfR Jury Miles I raveled. 7100.
liK Horses r"j)ortwl stolen. IS head; recov
csKp fml head. Horn animals stolen. 5
"s3Kf ''d, and 1 head recovered. Becovcreu
jrflNilv goods, stolon or lost. S ISO. Four stolen ol-
JZTffmt fycleu re covered.
.'. There were 1330 crlmlnul napers served
Ml B t-r.a In criminal recs earned. Nino
Jnousand and six miles wore traveled serv
lig wurrants. Civil papers served, 7(3;
1 Hk fee ST-KJ.2I, C3G jurcus served and excused.
I JlK Total nainlK-r of papers-served, 1814, and
it'W: Gl Cees earned.
Vzm? The report concludes with the following
!K wniparativo statement: f
WK tJlalP Prison 'lC 'h
-B Ile'fni school f Ifi
' lagan-' asylum in 13
T E fK t ounty jail 9 22
Lu'TJ' Kce9' clvl! W19.2J $MC24
-""iMLi0 rePrt was accepted and ordered
"lFT 'ijtd The commissioner each paid a com
Pilment to Sheriff Bailey and Ills deputies
jfjM'. ror the veiv good work accomplished
nU-. REPORT BOARD OF HEALTH,
u D 1 JFn th" Board of County Commissioners:
t, J" following report for the year 1P03 of,
tf the health board speaks well for .the gen
.'rfU cral ''ooa health existing, and which has
IlKJir Prevailed In the severnl preclnctH In Wc-
i -r I'oun'ty outaldu of Ogdcn City. Thero
'if! I i1Vo ,,ef'11 31 cuaeB of smallpox, 5S of ,ty-
rJ.O Phold fever, 3 of pnoumontu, 10 of scarldt
iiit ' "Vcr a of dlphlhelra, and cases of
""rfil manlcjj, two deaths from scarlet fevor
and ihnv from measles. Ab will be. ob-
r. t-rved, the mortality has been remarkably
j)W I "Shi no deaths Occurring trom tho more
b f?nXnKnr.is diseases or smallpox, dlph-
ri"&P f H16,1"'11 a"d pneumonia. It Is also very grat-
' lfl?lnr to Had that tho terrors attending
-sl f .i J"'rafce of that dread disease dlph-
nt 1,1 '"'"'"lea have been largely modi
gd ii" 11 and -nlm'tyt. entirely overcome by the
i aIeaclous and successful use of aiul-
t3 5 !2x,r, a of death out of thlrty-
three patients afflicted has occurred. Tlic
r"' totals ar sogregnted from thts reports re-
aOm celvod :u follows:
I vSK ontintsllle Twenty cases of smallpox.
, ltHBI "Vl of tvphold fever, two of pneumonia,
'n.' e't scarlet, fever and 20S of measles.
. .pT; , ''jl'erly Nine of smallpox and two of
jitk i Eden Elovep of smalliwx, two of acar
Hooper Thirty-two of typhoid fever and
2BjBjh "' of scarlet fever.
BEVk laln City Two of typhoid fever.
BjBBcB?' pti)lar Tuo of typhoid fever and one of
,BHBjr Uintah Two of typhoid fever, twelve
PBJP ofmcafthw and three of diphtheria.
IbSI' Wyci-dale-Five of diphtheria.
BjBMl ."Jlson One of typhoid fever and three
1 or scarlet fever.
BHfti Rt Weber One of smallpox, one of
B UierKd' SlX C nioftslea Jll(1 "vc ot dlph-
gjH- Jarrlott-One of smallpox.
BBBh- Harrlsvlllc Two of smallpox and six of
lgf- scarlet fever
Bfll- v-arr x rtt One of diphtheria,
BBBlt'' . i'tn Ogdon Ten cases of typhoid ' fc-
BflPi'l e seventeen of diphtheria.
JM. -acs occurring In Ogdcn City, Includ-
li'g those of transients whoso clrctim
stanres of Indigency Have made them a
qountv eihurge under tho revised statutes
of IMahJ made operative in April last, I
will report upon later.
To the precautionary sanitary measure-s
brought to bear by the health board, and
the. prompt and Tolthful service rondered
hy members of the medical profession of
Ogdcn City, and dt th County" Physician.
Dr. IT. II. Forbes, when called upon, Is
due larrcly the result of tho general
healthful condition prevailing throughout
the county. Respectfully submitted,
, JOSEPH STANFORD,
Chairman Board of Hcaltlu
The Utah Independent Telephone com.
pnny applied 'for a franchise and the same
was referred to Commissioner Fowers.
Thomu k Champheys and E A. Stratford
were appointed ae special deputies to ay
slBt la the collection of delinquent taxes.
NEW COUNCIL MEETS. .
Three New Faces Appear Among Off
den City Solons.
The first meeting of the new Council
wna held at S. o'clock In tho Council cham
ber. The only new faces that were visi
ble were those of Max Davidson, Demo
crat, who occupies tho seat formerly oc
cupied by Mr. Carr, made vacant by the
latter'B eloctlon to the Presldencyr Alex
MoIck. who occupied the seat vacated by
Mr. Hendershott, and Rollo S. Emmett.
who took the seat on the north side of
tho chamber which had been vacant for
two years on account of Mr. Driver's oc
cupancy of the Presidential chair. Mr.
Chrr. the new President, called the Coun
cil to order and called for the toll. 'All
responded to their names except Mr. Ran
dall or the Third ward. The meeting
was called for the purpose of hearing the
protest against the paving and guttering
district along various streets of the bench
The protests were referred to the paving
and guttering committee, and the Coun
cil was about to adjourn when Mr Paine
of the First ward arOse and called the
Council's attention to the fact that the
Mayor had told the Chief of the Fire de
partment that he must not put any new
-non to work unless he wanted to. pay
the bill himself. The Councllmcn referred
to the request of tho Chief for an In
crease of the force, and to the fact that
this requeat had been referred to the firo
committee, which had reported favorable
to an Increase of three men, that the
Council had adopted the report; th.it the
Mayor had vetoed tho Council's action
and that the Council had unanimously
voted to overrule the veto, that the Chief
had then submitted the names of the men.
that they had ben confirmed, but that
now tho Mayor was Instructing the Chief
not to put them to work, an he would
not consent to j.he clty'H paying the bill.
The matter went to the committee on
laws, and the Council adjourned to meet
next Thursday evening.
GARB IS ELECTED.'
New President of tho City Council Is
Ab predicted In The Tribune. Thoman
H. Carr was yesterday chosen unanimous
ly as president or the City Council for the
next two years. When the old Council
met at 10:30 they simply allowed a few
tills and then held a short mcotlng of
felicitation in which they congratulated
oiio another on the success of the paet ad
ministration, and Councllmcn Driver and
Hendershott, who retire, thanked tho
members for their past pleasant relations
and wished all a most successful career
The Council then adjourned
After an lntormleslon of a few minutes
Mayor Glasmann called It to order again
and two new faces appeared Max David
son of the Fourth ward and Rollo Em
mett from the Fifth both Democrats.
Tho Mayor made a few remarks to tho
new Council, predicting for It an unbound
ed success. Ho ihen called for nomina
tions for president and upon motion of
Cbuncllman Chambers It was decided to
take, an Informal ballot. T H. Carr re
ceived six rotes, J. C. Nye three and R. B.
Paine 1. Mr. Nyo moved that the election
be made unanimous and It was carried
with a whoop
Mr. Carr was escorted lo the chair and
tho Mayor handed him the gavol. where
upon he delivered a neat address n which
he thanked tho members for the honor
bf stowed upon him and assuied them that
he would exert every effort to expedite
business and conduct the proceqdlngs of
tlie body In an Impartial manner.
NOT A FIRE TRAP.
Manager of Opera-Housc Vigorously
Denies a Report.
The recent disaster In the Iroquois the
ater in Chicago has had its effect In Og
dcn. A local paper has Come out with
an extended article In which It quotes tho
Chief of the Fire department as char
acterizing the Grand opera-house as a
fire trap. Manager Clark denounces the
report in unmeasured terms, and states
that he considers his house one of tho
safest, If not the safest, In the State. He
has extended an Invitation to the news
paper men to visit the houso, go througn
It from top to bottom and then give tho
people an unbiased report of their flnd
lngH. On Wednesday afternoon a com
mittee of the City Councill will invest:
gatc.thii house, attended by the newspa
per representatives, and the result ot
their Investigations will be published lt
IN DISTRICT COURT.
Judge Rolapp Make3 a Number of
Judge Rolapp made the following or
State; vs. Williams and La Rose, burg
lary, set for January 11th; Stato vs.
Hlckev, burglary. January 13th; State vs.
John Monroe, burglary. January 13lh:
Stale vs. Wells, burglary, January 13th:
Ptuto vs. Chris Peterson, assault with
deadly weapon, ordered to plead toda ;
Bostaph vs; Taylor, depositions ordered
opened and published.
All Order was also made by the court
to the effect that all criminal hearings
should take precedence over civil matters
whero the sattlngs conflict.
NEW DAIRY OPEN.
Pasteur Company Begins Business in
The' Pasteur Dairy company has opened
for business In thfTnew Klesel building on
Grant avenue. This concern proposes to
sterilize milk and furnish the same In
scaled receptacles to all surrounding cit
ies. The process through which the milk
Is puli It Is said, removes all disease germs
that may Infect It and Insures healthful
Death of Mrs. Johaunah Miller Being
An Inquest wan held yesterday before
Judge Howell to Inquire Into the death of
Mrs, Johunnah Miller, who died suddenly
Sunday morning. Tho Jury returned a
verdict of death by natural causes.
Bishop Earl Cranston went to Salt Lake
Judge A. J. Weber was up from Salt
Charles Richardson line returned from
U'trl? to Denver.
Jj. J. Hblther, Jr., returned yesterday
fro.n C'allenten, Nov.
."An Eye on Hubby" Is the bill at the
Gi.'and Wednesday evening.
II. J. Wcfitlirock and Arnold Van I.lm
btTg. natives of Holland, have applied to
the District court lo b made citizens or
DEMOCRATS AT FEAST
Dinnar in New York in
Honar of McCIelian.
0LNEY LAUBS CLEVELAND
Declares Ha Roprasonts the
David E. Hill, in His Address, De
nounces the Course of Roosevelt
in Panama Affair.
New York, Jan. 4. Democrats of
prominence from the city. State and
Nation assembled hore tonight at the
dinner at Sherry's in honor of George
B. McCIelian, the newly-Installed Mayor
of Now York city, among those present
being Richard OIney of Massachusetts,
David B. Hill of New York, Congress
man De Armond of Missouri, Charles
A. Townc, ex-Gov. Pattleon of Pennsyl
vania. William A. Gaston of Boston and
Charles F. ?.Iurphy, leader of Tammany
hall. Grovcr Cleveland, Judge Alton
B. Parker, Senator Gorman of Mary
land and Senator Morgnn of Alabama
sent letters of regrets. Bourke Cockran
Mr. MccCIellan, the first speaker,
asked his hearers to join him "In send
ing from this Democratic gathering In
this great Democratic city the glad
news to- our brethren throughout the
land that we Democrats of New York
are resolute In our purpose to wrest the
State and Nation from Republican mis
rule." Mr. Olncy vas Introduced as a
diplomatist who had never followed
the policy of wandering around the
world seeking quarrels with weaker
nations, and as the " pride of New Eng
land, but enthroned In the hearts of all
his countrymen." Mr, OIney said In
In matters of foreign policy the Demo
cratic party will stand for International
morality and decent internal conduct; for
observance of treaties and obedience to in
ternational law; for respect for the rights
of every nation however small; for re
fusal to take by stealth or by robbery
what we have no right to get except by
consent of the owners; for continuing our
traditional role as tho defender of the
weaker States of this hemisphere Instead
of becoming tholr spoliator; for minding,
our business generally, without meddling
with the Internal affairs of rorelgn coun
tries, and without making rumors and
trivial events the pretexts for military
demonstrations In foreign ports.
In mutters domestic the Democratic
party will ropudlato the "stand pat" policy
and will advocate both economy In ex
penditures and such tariff reform and re
vision as Industrial conditions and the In
terests of the country at' large demand.
Oh that view It will stand for u reasonable
relation botween Go ernmental revenues
and Governmental requirements; for
clean administration and official conduct
fr-e from evory suspicion of graft; for
amendment of existing tariff schedules in
the Interest of the country.
The Democratic parly could ask for no
worthier mission than to be Instrumental
in restoring to the national life the sane
and normal conditions upon which its
health and stability depends.
Mr Chairman, the men of nil men
most thoroughly representative of tho na
tional policy r have Indicated, the most
the United States. Their petition was
V. S. Poet Is hi the city In connection
with the proposed Iron plant.
State Representative Watts of Millard
county was In Ogdon yesterday.
The Salvation army yesterday opened
free reading-rooms In the Opera-house
Mr. and Mrs. Lamorcaux and daughter
Grace, left yesterday for Minneapolis on
Assistant Superintendent McGovern of
tle Southern Pacific was In rrom Wads
we rth yesterday. .
"Ten Nlzhta in a Barroom" will be scon
Saturday afternoon and evening In tho
NephI Hardy was yesterday granted a
divorce from his wlfo Lulu Hard v. on thu
ground of desertion.
D. A. Smythc entertained a partv of
friends at his ranch Sunday with a cood
old-fashioned rabbit hunt.
,DV?v"1'rra:l". secretary of the local lodge
of Eagles, Is tho proud possessor of a
beautiful Eagles' charm as the gift of
Thomas J. Kurtz,
William Lowe died at his residence, SSI
Twenty-third street, at S o'clock last eve
nlng. oi general debility. Mo was one
of the old-time residents of Ogden. com
1 1 g here thirty years ago irom Missouri
He leaves two children. Zadoe, for nianv
years connected with the Ogden Firo de
partment. and Mrs. Fidelia Chappie. The
funeral will be announced later
capable and sure of making them effective
-the opportunity being given -the man of
the proven' eourago in his convictions,
who never yet turned hlo back upon thu
approach of public duiy nnd It too old to
learn how, that man unfortunate- absent
at this time, hut a .Vow Yorker by adop
tion, if not bv birth, and one whom New
York has always delighted to honor, that
man is Orovcr Cleveland, whoso record In
the past Is an all-sufriCfclcnt guarantee of
hlo action In the future.
David B. Hill was grcotcd with loud
applause whpn In his Introductory re
marks he eulogised the leadership -of
Charles F. Murphy and predicted that
Mayor McCIelian would succeed him as
Governor of the State and precede him
in the "White House.
Mr. Hill characterized the course of
President Roosevelt In tho Panama alfalr
as ";. species of contemptible machina
tion unworthy of the head of a great na
tion," prompied by personal ambition and
:i desire to filarllc and dazslc the peo
ple, "pari and parcel of a political scheme
lo prematurely force his own nomination
tor the Presidency, and to preclude the
consideration of the name of any other
candidate- within his own party," and "a
cheap and transparent play to the gal
leries." Congress, he t.aid, alnno has
1 power to. declare war, and yet the spec
tacle Is. presented al this hour of the,
naval forcOH of the United States being
used to prevent a sister republic fron
exercising the lawful function- of sup
pressing a rebellion against Its legltl
mato authority within Its own borders.
J lo declared It "the duty of demodracy
lo resist the consummation of this out-
rage," and urged the rejection of the
treaty In the Senate
CONDITIONS IN ARMY.
Mr. Hill next look up conditions In
the army, speaking of "the studied In
sult to Lieut. -Gen Miles" In tho order
announcing his retirement from the
army, "and 11m constant and persistent
endeavor to-confer upon personal favor
ites of the President the highest honors
of tho army regardless of length of ser
vice, gallant conduct or Individual Ill
ness." "The; plain truth Is," he said, "that
during tho present Administration pro
motions In the' army havo been hawked
around and bestow od hen- and there as
thought they were personal or partisan
cratultlcs to be granted or withheld at
the pleasure of the appointing power, re
r?ardlcns of other considerations. This
has created much discontent and brought
the army to the verge of demoralization."
He criticised the detailing of navil ves
sels In the lclnlty of tho President s homo
at Oyster Bay. and said- "In lew of
these clrcun stances It Is no wonder that
the President saw no serious miscon
duct on tho. part of Gen. Wood In Cuba
when ho used public funds to Influence
the action of Congress In behalf of cer
tain legislation which Its commander-in-chief
desired " '
Mr. Hill declared tho omission of refer
ence to Gen. McCIelian in the President's
oration at Antletam "an exhibition of
monumental littleness." nnd criticised
him for failure to pay greater tribute
to President Jefferson In his Louisiana
Purchase address at St. Louis.
WOULD CHANGE ADMINISTRATION.
Mr. II1I1 continued: "The considerations
to Which I previously alluded, and others
lo which I need not now refer, have been
steadily and surel creating a profound
conviction 111 the public mind, and espe
dully among thoughtful men, that a
change In the personnel of the present
Administration is not onlv desirable, but
imperative. The signs of the times In
dicate on every hand that the business
Interests of the country .lo not feel sale
under existing conditions. It is not true
that the growing opposition manifested
everywhere among business men lo a
continuance In power of the present re
gime at Washington has arisen becaus
of the asserted hostility of the National
Administration to the unreasonable de
mands of monopoly. That explanation,
for obvious reasons, Is dally put forth
at the White House, and la indicative
of the cunning of the desperate politi
cian. The fact Is that the averape busi
ness man has no relations with monopoly
and Is Independent of Its Influence. He.
foresees the evils of mlsgovernment rap
Idly accumulating. He discovers that
soveral of tho creat departments of the
Government arc reeking with corruption.
He recalls the fact that It was only an
aroused public sentiment which compelled
Cabinet officials to take serious notice
of grave charges of misconduct "
SUGGESTS A PLATFORM.
Suggesting a Democratic platform, Mr.
Hill urged planks for "tariff revision
which shall secure equal privileges to all,
revenues limited to tho necessities of the
treasury, and an equitable adjustment of
exorbitant elutlcs, and adequate laws for
the regulation and control of combina
tions of capital "
"In regard to the money question." he
went on, "our differences are greatly ex
aggerated and much mlsieprcsenlcd.
There ought not to be any dlflicultv at
this time in framing a tinancial plant; ac
ceptable to every Intelligent and reason
able Democrat. The loslc of events has
cleared the situation. It is not believed
that any further monetary legislation Is
now desirable. If a specific plank on this
subject Is needed, then a simple dcclarav
tioli In favor of International bimetallism
to be secured by an agrecmont between
the leading nations of the world. In the
event of further coinage legislation be
coming necessary, would be unobjection
able." Planks for the election of United States
Senators by direct Vole, rigid adherence
to the Monroe doctrine and the avoid
ance of an Eastern policy preventing its
consistent enforcement; the admission to
Statehood of Oklahoma. New Mexico and
Arizona, and opposition to the "mainte
nance on American possessions of colo
nial systems of government analogous to
the British colonial svstem." wore urged.
Regarding a plank on taxation, ho said:
"Wc should declare that we are op--posed
to any system of taxation that
raises hundreds of millions of dollars
moro thou Is necessary to pay the ex
penses of the Government, and locks the
same In the vaults of the treasury, there
by contracting tho circulating medium of
the country that Is needed by the people
In the transaction of their business, cre
ating a stringency in Ihe financial centers
of our country, and compelling merchants
and manufacturers to pay exorbitant ratoo
of Interest "
NEW MEN AT HELM
Park City Council Is Sworn
Inte Office. ' '
TAKES POSSESSION OF CITY
Many Applications Presented
for Appointive Offices,
Old Council Holds Its Last Meeting,
Passes Upon a Few Bills and
Listens to Report.
Park City, Jan. 4.
The new City Council met at 12 o'clock
today and made Its regular appointments
completing the new city administration.
Mayor Wilson,, who succeeds himself,
called the mecllugo order. Roll call
showed the presence of Councllmen Sher
man, Forgo. John Welsh. J. G. Johnson
and Frank Dallcy. Dr. William D. Dono
her. Councilman-elect for four years, re
signed on account of belnjc taken away
on business. Mayor Wilson read a reso
lution to the effect that tho office for the
AJdcrmanlc term of four years was va
cant and that the Councilman-elect had
orally resigned before the Mayor. The
resolution wan accepted and tho question
came up as to whether tho Council had
the legal right to appoint a Councilman
for four years to fill tho vacancy.
Late City Attorney L.' ii. Wight ex
pressed an opinion to tho effect that such
a thing can be done, or In any case, If
tho Councilman be so appointed for four
years, such appointment will hold good
as long as the law specifies.
A motion providing for the appointment
of a man to (111 the vacancy carried, and
Mayor Wilson read tho namo of Fred
ReHebnnd. who has aeled ai President
of thy late Council for two years, as one
of the candidates. Mr. Rasband was
elected on the second ballot, Muyor Wil
son casting the deciding vote.
The names of Sherman Forgo and Fred
Roseband were placed before tho Council
for iho Presidency, and Mr. Forgo was
The new Marshal, Bartlcy McDor.ough.
was appointed Street Commissioner and
his bonds as such were accepted.
Late City Attorney L. B Wight was re
turned to office by a declslvo vote.
Wlllard Blrcumshaw was appointed fire
chief over his two rival candidates by a
majority vole of one.
William Gldley was unanimously re
turned to the office of se-xton.
There were five applicants for tho office
of city Janitor, the Incumbent of which
also acts as foreman and tlmokeepcr on
street work. Ambroso A. Woods received
There were four applicants for tho po
sition of scavenger, Hebcr Elwood win
ning. PJdwIn Nichols was appointed as
There were eighteen applicants Tor the
offices of policemen, to fill tlvo 'acancle3.
George A. Robinson. Adam II. Peterson,
Frank Lohe and David C. Watson, who
has just served a term on the force, and
James Hamilton were appointed.
Mayor Wilson read .the names of the
proposed standing committees In the
Council, but asked time to consider and
The bond of L B. Wight. City Attorney,
was approved, und the Council adjourned
until next Wednesday,
CONCLUDES ITS WORK.
The outgoing City Council finished Its
work this forenoon and dissolved per
manently. Bills against the city to the
amount of ?5C0.30 were presented and al.
lowed. All the bills presented were al
lowed except that of Dr. M. D. Hurlbut.
which was held over for the Incoming
Council. The outgoing administration
leaves the city treasury In possession ot
3G725.i. The Treasurer's report for De
Balance on hand ?1.007.02
Receipts for Decombcr 2,130.oi
Warrants paid in December 1,975.60
Balance on hand January 1st.... 52,071. SO
The Trcasurcr'3 report for the four days
of January, when the taxes came in.
Balance on hand January 1st 2.071. Sn
Total amount of fund3 turned
over to next administration. 5G.723.S3
Ralanco on hand December 1st. ...51.S1S.17
Balance on hand January lpt $2,CH1. SI
The Marshal's report shows forty-foui-arrests
and $115 In fines collected and ?lo
Tho sexton reported five deaths, three
adults and two children, four males and
The question of ihe smallpox bill due
from the county came up and was re
ferred to the committee on claims and.
accounts In the next Council.
The contract to paint the street signs
was let to J. Dt Gregg The bonds or
tho Incoming 'Councilmen were presented ,
and accepted, nnd the Council adjourned. !
' BISHOP IS SELECTED.
Daniel Rnsmussen Selected for North
Ward of Mt. Pleasant.
Mt. Pleasant, Jan. -I. Daniel Raemus- :
sen was yesterday chosen bishop of the
north ward of Mt PleasanL Mr. Ras
musscn Is a man of excellent character
and sterling qualities, but by many con
sidered too young a man for the position,
and some dissatisfaction Is expressed, at
tho selection, but as the proaldcncy
seemed determined to force him upon the
people, and as they did not desire a
repetition of the scene of a few weeks,
ago, he was accepted. '
Mr. Rasmusson Is at present the prin
cipal of the public school, and It Is not
unlikely that he will be asked to resign
that position, as 11 Is hardly fitting to
hold the two positions, and at least one
of the directors has expressed a desire
for the change.
Thomas West and George Peterson were
sustained as counselors, and both arc
good and able men for the position.
. . DOWN AT EUREKA.
Funeral Over Body of John Bnckmnn
Eureka, Jqn. ! Tho funeral services
over tho remains of John Backmnn were
conducted hore today by the members of
Eureka Miners" union No. 15L Interment
took place In tho City cemetery, under the
direction of Undertaker James Eustlco.
Tho preliminary hearing of Charles
Peterson, charged with the murder of
John Eastman will be held hero on tho
7lh Inst., Instead of today, as stated In
this morning's Tribune.
The new Republican city admlnlntratlon
went Into office at noan today. The old
City Council held a meeting this morning,
closing up the business affairs. Mayor
James D. Stock mado the following ap
pointments, which were contlremed by the
City Council: City attorney. N. A. Rob
ertson; city physician. Dr. A H. Taylor;
watermaster, Ben Goodman", night police
man. Joseph Larsen.
Government of Provo Is Now in
Charge of New Officials.
Provo. Jan. 4. The reln6 of city govern
ment changed hands today. The outgo
ing Council met and finished up all the
business before them, and after speeches
by Mayor Taylor. President Farrer and
each of the City Councllmcn In which
one complimented the other, the body ad
journed for che last time.
Tho new Council, composed of live Re
publicans and five Democrats, then took
their places at the call of Recorder Hard
ing Bishop Moroni Snow. Democrat, was
olectcd temporary president of tho body
over Bishop E. D. Partridge, Democrat,
the Republicans voting for Mr, Snow and
the Democrats for Mr. Partridge When
the permanent organization was consid
ered the looked-for deadlock occurred.
The Republicans nominated A. L. Booth
for president and the Democrats sup
ported W. D. Roberts. Jr. The vote was
a stralcht party one and a tie resulted.
Tho Council adjourned until 7:S0 this
Before adjourning the resignations of G.
E Ross and J N. Strong, the Republican
pollccment, were accepted. The other of
ces changed hand without a hitch.
AN AGREEMENT REACHED.
The Council met at 7 o'clock, pursuant
lo adjournment, and mado another at
tempt to organize, which proved a fail
ure. Both factions placed In nomina
tion each ono of Us members In turn and
gave, them tho full party vote. The meet
ing adjourned with bad feelings mani
fested on both sides. A caucus was ci
tercel Into after the adjournment and ev
erybody was excluded from the room.
Including Mayor Roylance. After two
hours of wrangling a compromise wa
arrived at by which Marlon Snow (Dem.)
was chosen President of the Council, anu
tho committees wer equally divided as to
the chalrmanshlos ami membership bw
iwccn both parties. Afler the adjourn
ment ot tho caucus ihs Council recon
vened, and after the organization was
perfected Mayor Roylance sent in his
list of appointments, with the following
For policonitn, A. V. Robson and W. S.
Olscn. confirmed: superintendent of water-works.
.J. F. Armldstcad. build
ing inspector, J. E. Snyder. con
firmed; cltv sexton, John Moore,
deferred until nexl meeting; city physl
clan. Dr. S. W. Taylor, confirmed; fire
chief. J. W. Loveless, confirmed; pro.
vision Inspector and scaler of weights and
measurec. R. C. Kirk wood, confirmed;
watcr-masler, Walter Scott, confirmed;
city engineer, Scott P. Stewart, confirmed:
road supervlpor, Gilbert York, e-onflrmcd;
dog-tax collector, George Jaggcrs, con
firmed. CASES DISPOSED OF.
In the District court Judge Booth dis
posed of the following cases:
The case' of Hyrnin Harmon vs. Luclla
Harmon was ordered dismissed on motion
Spanish Fork vs. Neil Gardner; stricken
Wallace M. Riddle et al. vs. Mary Caro
line Riddle; dismissed at plaintiff's cost.
John Marwlck. A. IX. Ray and Alvln
NIolson were appointed appraisers In the
estate of Elizabeth Brereton. deceased,
Joseph R. Brooks was granted a decree
of dlvorco from Polly Brooks by default,
on the grounds of desertion.
The restraining order In tho case of
Katherlno D. Holding vs. Thomas c
Holding was made permanent until fur
ther order of the court, and the cause set
for hearing on January 20th.
Licenses to wed have been granted to I
Alma T Mndscn. aged 2ti. and Sarah R
i Carter, aged 20. both of Lake View, and
to Joseph B, Adams, aged 22, of Parowan,
and Isabel Chamberlain, aged J'J, of Or
Twenty-Two Men Are Es
; corted From TeHu ride.
ARE PROMINENT UNION 'MEN ' H
Forbidden to Return to County
of San (Viiguol.
This Edict in Porce While Martini
Law Prevails in the Gold Kcglon
in Southwest Colorado,
Tcllurlde, .Colo., Jan. Twenty-two
men have been arrested here since the
Governor's proclamation of last night. (
Thc'prisonera include Gen, Eugene Eng
ley, who was representing the Jllners
union as counsel; Guy 12. Miller, picsl
dent of the local union: J. C. "Williams, ; Jfl
vice-president of the Western Fcdera- j sM
tlon of Miner?, nnd Henry Mainke, a i I
prominent union leader. !
Maj. Hill announced that the prison- uM
crs would be taken out ot San Miguel '
county and forbidden to return during ,
martial law. j
Under the . proclamation issued by i
Gov. Peabody declaring San MlgueL ; VM
county to be In a state of in3urrcc- j
tlon and giving the military full power
to use such measures as they deem
proper to restore peace, "Maj. Seph T.
Hill, commander of tho military at Tel- j
lurlde, has established u presL censor-,
ship. He has notified the newspaper
correspondents in Telluridc that all ar
tides must be submitted to him before
they arc sent out, and has taken con- IH
trol of both telegraph and telephone
MORE AR.RESTS MADE.
Thirteen more men were arrested by IJ
the military tonight, nnd it is an
nounced they will be deported tomor
row morning. Maj. Hill tonight Issued IHBl
an order for the arrest of every person IHHJ
found on the streets after 9 o'clock at
night who Is unable to give S--.tlsfac-lory
Generally the ezqircs-
Bicra is, KI don't feel half r"
j??Sr though sometimes Eg
Pvb poople say, "I fed half
$ sick." But there is no I
such Xhiug as heing half J H
sick. The man iho feels
IX half sick is all sick. As al-ff-
tuIc, the cause of the rrv
I weak, tired, half sick feel- 1144 ll
iuj; is eliseasc of the stom-( rr '
A ) nch, resulting in loss Uyj (ir
W nutrition and consqucntly XkjMjj
f iu physical weakness.
w Doctor Pierce's Golden ffMl
! Medical Discovery MMljili
bg4jT) cures diseases of the ( ' IH
Vt(j stomach and other or- fe&O (jl
yjs'ggt gans of digestion and Yy
KiaJSj nutrition. It restores IM 'H
VAvi strength by enabling the ly
Vy) perfect digestion and as- IH
W'J simulation of food. It 6
makes half sick people J i
all well. Jf-f
I n I suffered for fear yeara If J
H with pain iu my r.toiuncti
1 so thnt at tlrnca I couldn't V, J lH
9 ivor I: uor eat," vrrilca Mr. M If H
I Frank Smith, of f H
Grauitc. Cbsifee Co., kZZE IH
Colo. "I wrote to you T "
aSa about ray riclcueso i H
and was told to use H
roar medicines, which 1 did with good results. H
only uficd tear bottles of your 4 Colden Medical i IH
DlMovcry, and mutt say that I am entirely IH
rured nnd fee! like a ucv wau, audi can hichvj IH
recommend your medicine to any sufferer." H
"Golden ?Iedical Discovery" contains '
ao alcohol and is entirely free frons IH
opium, cocaine and, all other narcotics. ' jH
It is strictly a temperance medicine.
Accept no suljsbtute for Golden Me3- 'jM
leal Discovery." There is nothing "just
as gooel" for dissaeca of the stomach.
The "Common" Sense Medical Advis
;r," one thousand and eight large pages,
in paper covers, is sent fne on receipt of
jtwenty-ouc one-cent stamps, to pay ex
jpense of mailing only. Address Dr.
kR. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
WRITE HUNTEU Sz KENNEDY FOK
particulars about Ozdcn realties. Ogdeo. IH
.T. J. BR U MM ITT HAS BARGAINS IN
Ogdcn roali.ica: Ozdon. Utah. oZ70l
JSJVER before have we experienced such furious clothing selling in January. W e are shattering records
and turning the dull season of trade topsy-turvy, THE MAGNIFICENT bargains WE ARE sowing broad- S
cast HAVE set ALL TONGUES WAGGING, and filled the buying public with satisfaction and gratitude.
These are days when we lose money wisely. We let profit and somes of the cost go, that we may enter the L
Spring market with empty tables and shelves and ready cash, This is good business and g ff
explains WHY our high-class suits and overcoats branded at $15, $J8, $20, $25, are going at P oJp
I , in OUR GREAT SALE.
Don't wait, for you can't get here too soon. Also Boys' and Children's clothing, Hats and Haberdashery, c
j all must go at cut prices. x ' 4 ' ' .