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I THE SAM? ItAKE TRIBUNE: MOISDAT MOBXDSTG, JjITJAUT 1 8, 1904:. 3 I lM
iSROBED ON A TRAIN
ung Woman Creates a
I I Sensation on Overland.
BBIT FEAST FOR P60R
d-Ups Hickoy and Balnts
t Be Sentenced To si ay.
.1 of tho Laat of the Band o Al
leged Bandits "Will Follow
That of Monroe.
i TRIBUNE BUREAU, y
! S Ecclcs Building. V
! Ogdcn, Jan. IS. j
hero tt.ts something really sensational
nh on the Union Pacific train which
jelled Ogden at an early hour yestorday
rnlnfir. Shortly boforo reaching Ogdcn
iJalNdfssed woman, ivho was riding In
of tho coochefl, aroso and began to
tovo her apparel. Tho passengers wero
astonished tlm nono could Interfere,
theforo her attondant could prevent
,f pho had removed nearly everything
ihnd on. Sho v.'as llnaJly subdued and,
pped In blankots. removed to a closet,
no sho wait again dressed and a ca.ro
watch kept over her until sho arrived
ftlevrloped that tho young woman la
410 and la being taken to California.
jvraB accompanied by a lady who
ed her on tho wcHtbound Southern Pa
iland loft for tho west.
If TOB. THE POOR.
Mje Crowd of Sportsmen "Will At
H tend Rabbit Hunt.
rr.ry sportsman In Ogdcn who can
re tho Umo Is preparing to attend tho
rabbit shoot at Llttlo Mountain next
lay. The proposed Khoot that was to
p'been held between Ogdcn and Idaho
lera at SInlad. Ida., has been called
pNo satisfactory agreement could bo
pied, and tho Ogdcn shooters arranged
UMr. Solomon Wheelwright to tako
ko of ono cquad and Mr. A. M. Van
Gyllcs anothor, and all go to Llttlo
thtain. The shoot Is being given for
poncllt of tho poor. Tho hunters will
tl from the Wheelwright's and tho
p: Liquor house nt 8 o'clock o. m.
Jp. Conveyances will bo provided for
E-ho wish to co.
DOOM'S DAY FOR TWO.
'Mm ts cy anc Baines Will Be
vmk lay Judge Rolapp will impose scn
'19 I UDOn Jarnc3 Balnea and R. B.
''am t5"' conv'ctccl ao saloon rob
if Balnes, who pleaded guilty, will bo
sB need at 10 o'clock this morning, and
VM !: Illekcy, convicted by jury, will
;3B ',nJa fato at 2 o'clock.
-' Monroe hearing a not yet complet
.m id likely will noc reach tho jury bc
Tuesday, when George WeJla. tho bust
' accused, will be arraigned for trial.
'18) laid at Rest.
funeral of Mrs. Willis T. Bcards
fSJccurred yestorday afternoon at the
fJStd ward moctlng-liouae. The funeral
flC,lttonded by a largo number of friends
'1;1k decoded from Salt Lake nnd Og
SVlfJho speakers wore John L- Ilerrlck.
9fp McQuarrlc. George Shorten and
-Jjlecond waitl choir, assisted by Mra.
sfiSi11. furnished tho music. Tho pall-
r-amvs wore I. C. Schramm of Salt Lake
iiaMn Bndkin. J. W. Abbott. I. N. Ful
, J Shealev and T. H. Carr of Og-
ln$25.fl'hc body was interred at the City
ifl co Lamoroaux has gono to Minneapo
lis ,it vitit
Til rurdv has returned from a mla-
i,eSS iff Frank Jamc3 was 'down from
m ,ton ""tcrda
areil ? KrultboFch In at tho city jail suf
a JfroTi dementia.
Board of County Commissioners will
lall' ts regular session today.
j4 Inmnto of the poor farm, an aged
ti, died yesterday morning.
i-ij ,' Ward. ex-Sheriff of Uinta county,
St jlng. was In Ogdcn yesterday.
i Hollander died at his home at Five
.'tj i Saturday evening, of consumption,
-quarterly conference of the Weber
L Z!on vrts ncld in 1,10 Tabernacle
'jfl 5. Pcoert Is back from a trip to
lack Butto and Hitter Root mining
Cly Council meets this evening.
'lm 's expected that eomo appointments
. v le aubuilttcd by tho Mayor.
Nj fslnklng of the track on tho Lucln
rrjomo 0ay3 ago has caused a tem-mK-
ouepcnslon of traffic there.
IjEElks will hold a housewarmlng on
WJftcnlng of February nd, whon they
jftdlcatu tluir new clubroonif.
BJubll8hr,i in Tho Tribune on January
l SPllc Ogden and Home Knitting com--ijljhavo
lonsolldutetl. The articles will
m toda David W. EccIoh Is presl
tjgMHiyitl O. McKay vlcc-prosldcnt and
tTcrry secretary and treasurer.
-f. WUpoii, president; T. R. Larson,
president, and Junius IColson, chalr
Ike reception coninltteo of the
Tclub. Salt Lake, w.-i In the city
WPiy arranging for a ball to be given
'JtflfB clu! at Dltrnan'n hall In Ogden
A7I'0enlng of February J2th.
' Ink IN MEMORIAM.
to Icniory of David Stoddard,
WjUM Died at Milford Recently.
B;At Mllford. "Friday morning. Jan
WnmVi' Dav,d StJdrd. aged 13 years'.
mlm' Jan 170n,y a short week has
WIJjmnc ve w,t sad hearts yet lov
Jjl&t consigned to his lost renting place
f f vr'"'s mortal of our llttlo friend,
Jm$to(lilaTl His soul passed poacc-
y7w ay 1n lhl l,rls,lt morning hour.
lflmSB guarded Itn night to realms
MrWMt a(l Glory In tho mansion of his
IT Wfiy Father. A most pathetic incl-
!r Hosing of the school bell
.c,,dr-n lllng Into tho school-
2M .V ycf,ry lomont his passing
autiful Sunday afternoon tho winw
wmraded laid him down mder the
mtt,uB6l3l8 Huarantee eVery bottle of
Hit aln'a CouBn Hemc3y and win
V0ujJthe money i0 anyone who Is not
al? aaCr U5lnE: tw-thlrd8 C the
-3- Tbls Ik the best remedy In
j-Jd for la grippe, coughs, colds,
Rld looping cough and Is pleas-
S frlr afo to tnko 11 nrevent-s any
palc tinted sky, the agobrush and the
Im-nortcllcfl. During his stay at the Itoly
Cms hospital llttlo David waa baptised
a Catholic, and we of whatever cred who
have len regenerated In tho saving wa
ters of baptism believe we will met him
ngaln on the bright morning of the res
urrection when he will rise glorlouB and
Immortal, never to die agnln. We hoyu
to peo him an the little fellow wo knew
In the life pretty In fac and form Jut
lightly touched with tho dawning con
sciousness of a. full and promising man
hood. For the sterner grief of hla father
and grandfather, who as men go dally
lnlo tlis busy turmoil of life and lose
thiir bitter thoughts In tho routine of
labor, wc will say nothing; but for IiIm
mother nnd grsuidmother. who havo loved
hlai from his earliest Infancy to the hour
or his final dissolution, lot their jjrlef
be as a sealed book as something too ra
cred for careless Inspection. Wo who
are women and who hove little cold forms
lylna" on tho bleiik hillsides in tho tiolsy
mining camp, and ye. our slatci-s of the
rrcat city, who havo laid away your dear
one-i In tho grand, spacious and more
lonely cemeteries, or in the cold inclo
aure.M ot Btately vaults of marble, can
sympathlzo with theso woinou in thtlr
hour of sorrow. We wbo have !eon llt
tlo David In the long daya of hbnega
tlon and unrest and In tho final hour of
his Intense suffering, his beautiful brown
!yes bedlmmed with a world cf unshed
teams, the great weight of our untold sor
row crushing his frail -and unaclated
shoulders, gladly resigned hlni to ihe bo
so.ti of his Eternal Father, passing cs
he did In his early youth and Innocenc,
with the sign of redemption on his fair
young brow. "Neither death nor life, nor
nngela nor principalities, nor powers, nor
things present nor things to com.?, nor
height nor depth, nor any other creature,
Rhall bo able to separate him from the
care of God."
WHAT IS GOING ON IN UTAH.
George Dodds, a well-known citizen o(
Pangullch, Is dead.
The Morgan Dramatic company will
pluy "Joshua Whltcomb."
G. J. Goulding has been appointed City
Attorney and Dr. Stelner Health Ofllccr
No married man ho3 a right to be
ashamed to curry a baby or a coal -oil can
on tho streets, says the Richfield Reaper.
The Pangultch Council Is seeing that tho !
hall In Its city In which theatrical per
formances are given Is furnished with bel
ter exit facilities.
Tho cas of Mrs. Ambrose "Welch vs.
Mrs. Bortha Armstrong, In which tho
plaintiff eucd for an amount alleged to
be duo for board, was tried before Jus
tice Helnes at Morgan, and was decided
In favor of tho defendant. The plaintiff
paid tho costs.
The stockholders of tho Pangultch Co
operative store havo chosen tho follow
ing officers for the year: M. M. Steele,
president; James Houston, vice-president;
J. E. Steele, aecretary; J. F. Chldester,
treasurer; J. W. Crosby, Samuel Henrle
and Ben Cameron, directors.
The Sal in a Sun says: "Money Isn't so
senrco In Sallna after all. A gentleman
who has means of knowing says that
during the holidays fully S-VW was spent
In the saloons here. It Is a safe bet to
make that conviviality will practically
ceaso In Saltville for some time to come."
Two years ago last July Mrs. O- P.
Waahburn of Monroe ran about an Inch
of n darning needlo Into the outer edge
of one hand. Between Christmas and
New Tear's the piece of needle wan lo
cated between the knuckle Joints of tho
first and socond lingers and, with tho aid
of a lance, was removed.
Tho Cannonville correspondent of the
Pangultch Progress complains: "Wo had
a dance here last Friday night. Somo of
tho young men from Henrlovlllc were in
attendance. They had Imbibed too freely
of Intoxicants and got In a tight among
thomselves, using some very blnspho.nous
language around our dance-hall, which Is
a dlsgraco to any one. Had wo a Jus
tice of the Pence, thoy would undoubtedly
ha-o been arrested for such conduct'
Tho Richfield Reaper says: "Joseph Jolly
of Brooklyn, who received a cut In tho
thigh a few weeks ago from a knlfo with
which he was whittling, has been In a
critical condition for a counle of wevUc.
The Injury developed internal suppuration,
affecting the lower portion of the abdo
men and placing his I! To in a precarious
condition. Ills condition has become a
little more favorablo tho last few dayo
and It Is now thought his chances for
recovery aro good."
IN THE GEM STATE.
E. P. Sweet Is again Mar3hal of Black
foot. Yardma;lcr J. M. Eckort of Pocatollo
has beer, transferred to Glenn's Ferry.
S. C. Simmons, a pioneer of Bingham
county, Is dead at De.npsey, In his 71th
Charles Sills, one of the early sottlcre
at Idaho City, was found dead In his cabin
near that place. He was nearlv S3 years
A Marysvlllo nolo In tho Rexburg Current-Journal
says: "The young son of Mr.
Bethel, who cut his eye open with a
pocket-knife som time ago. bus returned
from Salt Lake City, but he has lost his
Referring to the devotion of a woman to
her husband, though he Is said to have
cruelly treated her, tho Halley Times jays:
"A good spanking by somebody not her
husband mlht give that fool woman a
Capt. T. S. Harris, a pioneer of Idaho
City, veteran of the Mexican war, an old
Indian fighter, and at one tltio on offi
cer In the regular army, has been ap
pointed Coroner of Bolso county, to fill
the vacancy caused by the resignation of
Eugene D. Boone.
Tho Idaho Falls Register says: "Capt
and Mrs. Carrlngton of tho Salvnllon
Army left for Salt Iake Tuesday, whcr
they will take charge of corps No. 2 In
that city. As a token of tho apprecia
tion and esteem In which they aro held
here, their many friends of thj Baptist
and Presbyterian denominations gave them
farewell receptions at their churches, the
Baptist occurring on Saturday evening and
the Prcbyterlan on Monday eventng."
Tho oon of Agent J. D. Lowrlo of Po
catello was riding n broncho he ' was
breaking when It began to buck, throw
ing him off with ono foot fastened In
the stirrup, and began running around tho
barnyard, dragging and tramping upon
the unfortunate youngster. Tho boy's fa
ther caught tho horse by the bridle, but
In doing so was knocked down and re
colved nn Injury to his Bhoulder. Tho
horoo Etruck Mr. Lowrlc'a head with hla
hoof. When Mr. Lowrlo grabbed the
horse's brldlo tho animal wna stopped for
a second, and this allowed tho boy's foot
to slip from tho stirrup, and frei him
from his perilous oosltlon. Mr. Lowrl
was same and held on until ho had tin
Paper by Rev. Charles A. Briggs of
New York Stirs TJp a
New York, Jan. 17. Rev. Charles A.
Briggs of the Cathedral of St. John tho
DIin,o and professor In the Union Theo
logical seminary, has started another con
troversy. The president of tho Church club
of Now York. Gcorgo McCollough Miller,
has called the attention of Elshop Potter
to a paper which Dr. Rrlggs read recently
before tho club, and Bishop Potter has
asked Dr. Briggs for a. copy of the paper
for examination. In his paper befoiv the
club, and In tho commcntH which followed
It, Dr. Briggs wa undorstood by mem
bers of tho club to wiy, among other
things, that apostolic succession hung on
a slender historical thread; that In point
of universality the Church of Romo had
almost tho only claim worth considering;
thai the Pope of Romo wan right in tho
main when he asserted thut Anglican or-
j dura were Invalid from tho Roman point
BLOWN UP BY GIANT
Miner Meets Horrible Death
at Park City.
HIS COMPANIONS ESCAPEB
Stephen Edwards Literally
Torn to Pieces.
New Ore Body Uncovered in Summit
Mine That Looks Promising
Labor Leader Talks.
Park City, Jan. 17.
Stephen Edwards, a miner at the Daly
West mine, met with a horrible death' at
3 o'clock this morning. Whllo at work
ix sticks of giant powder exploded and
he was literally disemboweled. When
found he was still conscious, but further
than to state that as he wo3 puttin? a
cap on the second fuse the explosion oc
curred, he was unable to give any de
Four men were wotklnc: within twenty
feet of Edwards and were attracted by
his cries for help. They found him In a
horrible mutilated condition, torn and
bleeding In almost every part of the body
and face. Ho was placed in a truck and
taken to the mouth of the tunnel, a mile
and a half distant, and carried Into the
company's office. There, under condltlonn
of unimaginable pain Edwards lingered
two houra and a half, when he succumbed.
James Bennv, who worked as a partner
on tho hurley machine with Edwards,
hurried to town after the wife of the vic
tim. She arrived twenty minutes before
he lost consciousness He recognized her
voice, but was unablo to see her, and
begged the men to raise a subscription for
her and the children, whom ho realized
would be left destitute. Drs. Wardo and
Bardsley were summoned, but could do
little to relieve tho sufferer.
Benny says that he was above Mr. Ed
wards on a platform and about ten feet
away and had just loaded his holes when
the explosion occurred. Tho blast put out
all the lights In tho vicinity, and the first
intimation the men had of the effect was
ten seconds later, when Edwards called
for help. John Burke was working on tho
platform below and two muckers were
shoveling about twenly-flvc feet to the
Mr. Bonny says that this was the first
time the miners working In the drift here
primed their fuses sonarately, and had
the usual custom been" followed fourteen
sticks Instead or nx would havo exploded
and three men would have been blown
Edwards was a native of Camborn,
England, 53 years old. He had resided In
the Park for lirtccn years, lie was mar
ried December 22nd to a widow, Mrs. An
na Yakc, who has a family of four chil
dren, the oldest, a girl, being 12.
Tho funeral will be arranged for as soon
as the brothers of the deceased, who are
in Butte, Mont., arc heard from.
FIND IN THE SUMMIT.
Management Uncovers Ore That
Looks Most Promising.
Tho Park City Summit management Is
elated over an assay of a sample of rock
taken from the face of the drift which
was recently started on the ground. The
reck Is described as a slaty or soapy sub
stance, being tho country rock of that vi
cinity, comes from tho vicinity apparently
of no ledge and tho returns aro considered
especially significant as denoting a mar
velous degree of mineralization for the
Besides giving very encouraging results
In gold and Oliver, tho assay shows 22 per
cent lead, which Is good enough for vein
matter. The Park City Summit peoplo
consider they have a mine and aro look
ing for an enormous degree of concentra
tion when the Ipdgo Is reached. Tho tun
nel starts far down on the north side of
the hill .and will tap the ledge at a depth
of 600 or 700 feet, after running SCO fet.
Assays on the ledge near tho surface last
yr-ar ah owed $13 pur ton In gold besides
other values In good quantities, and tho
proximity of the Scottish Chief. whos
splondld showing has attracted no llttlo
nttpntlon, make the outlook for the pros
pect exceedingly bright.
Labor Leader Talks to Miners.
J. A. Baker, a member of (he oxecutlvo
beard of the Western Federation of Min
ers, addressed a. large audience of miners
at the Odd Fellows' hall last evening. Mr.
Baker used the strikes at Cripple Crook.
Tell u rid c and the coal fields as texts upon
which to base an argument for united po
litical action on the yfart of tho working
class as a solution of the difficulties be
tween capital and labor. Tho speaker
deprecated strikes and said that such
crude and destructive methods would last
only until the working class acquired
sense enough to use the ballot In their
Potor Martin returned from the capital
J. M. Lockhart returrted from tho me
Mrs. F. U. Bliss returned from her visit
with friends In Salt Lake today.
N. W. Dunyon, manager of the Daly
Judge, returned to camp this morning.
Mrs. Luke McCartln and sister of Crip,
pie Creek. Colo., arrived here this morn
ing to attend tho funeral of their futhcr
A. M. Spoonnr, manager of the Corona,
visited camp today.
N. W. Sonnedeckcr of the Silver Bell
was back to camp today.
HANGING IN BALANCE
(Continued From Page 1 )
firm stand since the re-occupation of
Mukden has complicated the Russian
arrangements In Manchuria Cor defense,
and doubled the difflcullIeH of guard
ing the long llne of communication be
tween tho boundaries and the coast line.
"The Council of AVar Is Kitting dally.
The port of Xcwchwang and ports on
the Yalu river are Ice-bound."
MIKADO'S MEN READY.
Japaneso Avralt Signal for Opening
Toklo. Jan. 17. Japan docs not an
ticipate Russia's rejoinder for at least
one week. In tho meantime the nation
is prepared and grimly reconciled to
war. Political and other distinctions
have disappeared and tho country Is
patriotically united. The Government
la receiving many offers of contribu
tions In the event of war, amounting
to many millions of en
The Japanese people would, -welcome
an honorable peace, but arc resolved to
light before receding from their posi
tion in Oriental affairs. They fear the
nggrceslori of RuEsla and believe If It
Ib not stopped now it will never be
stopped. They arc confident that their
demands are fair and moderate and
their diplomacy, which hat? been pa
tient, has gone to a reasonable limit.
They expect the world's sympathy In
their struggle and have a splendid con
fidence In their army nnd navy. In the
event of reverses or a national disaster.
It Is thought that England and the
United States will Intervene to preserve
a balance of power in Eastern Asia.
There Is no fear of an invasion of
Japan a country which probably Is the
most strongly defended In the world.
The growth of British nnd American
sentiment is remarked. Numerous dis
plays of the Hags of tho two nations
are made, and popular songs reciting
the sloiie3 of the "Lion" and "Uncle
Sam" are sung-. Cheers for "Uncle
Sam" and "John Bull" arc also heard
at public dances. The activity of the
United States In the opening of the
ports of Mukden nnd Antung is keenly
watched, and In some quarters it la
hoped that this may aid In solving- the
problem of Insuring peuce. The censor
ship prohibits the publication of mili
tary movements. All tho recent move
ments are merely preliminary and
aim to Insure nn immediate dispatch
of an Immense land and sea force If it
should become necessary.
HOSPITAL SHIPS READY.
Japan Prepared for Conflict Russian
Minister's Wife Has Influence.
Victoria. B. C, Jan. it. Advices were
brought by the steamer Tosa Maru that
the Red Cross hospital ships Hakual
Maru and Kosal Maru, chartered from the
Nippon Yuscn Kalsha line, arc now ready
for service in tho event of war.
Vladlvostock harbor . has been frczen
over. In this connection the Hochl of
Toklo says a telegram has reported that
four vessels have becen caught in the Ice
and will be held all winter.
A Seoul correspondent says the wife of
the Russian Minister has become very In
fluential at the Korean court and that
owing to this influence the Russian Min
ister has been enabled to make a com
pact with tho Korean Emperor whereby
he may take refuge nt tho Russian lega
tion In the event of war and Issue all ad
ministrative orders from the Russian le
gation. A number of war correspondents gath
ered at Toklo have mado visits td Korea
and Manchuria, among them being Mar
tin J. Eagan of the Associated Press and
Bonnctt Burleigh of tho London Telegraph.
FIGHTING POP- IDEALS.
Nerr Theory Regarding Trouble in
London, Jan, IS. The Timcs's Toklo
correspondent says that In recent
speeches by publicists tho claim was made
that Japan Is fighting for Anglo-Saxon
Ideals In Asia. Instead of military des
potism, and that several Tokio journals
rejoico that "America is now in the same
cams with Japan."
The Russian correspondent of the
Times hears that a special council, pre
sided over by tho Czar, arrived at the
conclusion that war should be avoided.
The inference, they say, is that tho speech
of Premier Balfour ap Manchester. Janu
ary 11th. In which ho said "No one can
contemplate hostilities between two great
civilized countries without feelings of mis
givings and of depression." declaring that
Great Britain would enrrv out to tho full
est extent all her treaty obligations,
greatly Iniluonces this decision.
It la reported that as a result of this
conclusion Russia Intends to open ports in
Manchuria, withdraw her pretensions
with regard to Korea, and possibly oven
not retain Port Arthur as a milltarv
WAR AND STOCKS.
Effect of Russo-Japanese Crisis on
London. Jan. 17. Business on the stock
exchange last week was more brisk than
that of the week previous, but the erratic
business and the varying phases of the
Russo-Japanese crisis strongly affected all
French and German financiers continue
to believe that peace will he maintained
and th remarks mado by the Czar at the
New Year reception in t lie Winter pnlacf
helped to sustain prices which generally
showed an advance.
Easy money condition facilitated bu?I
no&s during tho wuek. and the American
market participated In the activity but
perhaps to a less extent than In other
departments. Prices, however, showed a
substantial Improvement. Canadian Pa
cifies were dull o.i the disappointing traf
GUN AT CONSULATE.
Navy Department Informed Regarding-
Guard at Seoul.
Washington, Jan. 17. The Navy de
partment today received advices con
firmatory to the Associated Press dis
patches telling of the reinforcement of
the American guard at the United
Stateo legation at Seoul.
Two olllcors and sixty-four men were
sent there from the United Slates ship
Yicksburg, now at Chemulpo. They
carried a machine gun with them. There
are now a hundred or more men from
the Yicksburg at Seoul guarding the
legation. The dispatches received at
the Navy Department show the native
press to be somewhat Inflammatory in
its utterances ngnint foreigners.
OIL ON TROUBLED WATERS.
Good Effect of Czar's Pacifio Utter
- anccs In St. Petorsburg.
St. E'ctersburg, Jan. 17. Emperor Nicho
las's pacific utterances made during tho
New Year reception, at ihc Winter pal
ace In St. Petersburg Thursday lar.t, to
gether with tho favorable comments of
tho, foreign press, which hnvo been re
produced here, have created a splendid
Impression and also havo had a good ef
fect In perceptibly diminishing tho war
talk In army nnd nay circle?, which
wore quick to tako their cue from as
surances coming from the throne.
Tho newspaners which have been dis
cussing tho far Eastern situation with
freedom have grown almoHt silent, and
what they do say Is commendatory of the
Improved pronpects of peace.
DOES FRANZ JOSEPH KNOW?
Austrian Ruler Says Trouble In Far
East Will Be Patched Up.
Vienna, Jan, 1". D.urjng tho presentation
of tho general circle at tho cottrt ball last
ovonlng. Emperor Francis Joseph said to
"1 think that affairs aro going to bo bet
ter In the far East. Everything will be
His Majesty npoko in a similar hopAful
strain to othtjr member of the. diplomatic
To Guard French Logation.
Seoul. Jan, 17, Thirty-nine marines
from the French cruUer Pascal havo ar-
PAIN DRIVES TO DEATH
Cel. J. H. Bacon of Colorado
Springs a Suicide.
6WED NO MAN A DOLLAR
Physical Suffering Overshad
Suicide Was Once Mayor ot the Colo
rado City, and Loaves a For
tune of S250,000.
Colorado Springs, Jan. 17. Col.
John H. Bacon, a pioneer of this city
who came here In 1S75, committed' sui
cide by shooting this morning. He left
a letter to the public stating1 that he
owed no man a dollar, had no enemies
that he knew of, had no family troubles
but had suffered ho much pain from
rheumatism and insomnia that It more
than offset the pleasures of this world.
He was 75 years old.
Col. Bacon was Mayor of Colorado
Springs in 1SD0 and was prominent as
a buslnesg man In the early days. He
was well off financially and lenvts an
estate valued. at about $250,000. He for
merly lived in Iowa, where he was
trustee of the Iowa Agricultural col
lege and for thirty years was an active
member of the lowavSUite Agricultural
society. He leaves a wife and one son,
the latter an attorney of this city. His
wife was Miss Mary Weaver, of Prince
The deceased lived In Michigan dur
ing the years of his early manhood.
During the Civil war he was provost
marshal of the First district of lowu.
rived hero from Chemulpo to protect tho
TO PROTECT CHINESE.
Russia Asks Chinese to Send Troops
London. Jan. IS. The Standard's Tien
Tsin correspondent says it is reported that
Russia has asked China to send 15.C-00
troops to Manchuria to protect Chinese
NOTABLE DEAD OF THE DAY.
San Francisco. Jan. 17. Charles F. Doe,
a millionaire lumberman and a pioneer,
was found dead In hl9 room nt his home
today. He wns "1 years old. He had ex
tensive lumber and land interests all over
Iho Slate and was part owner of tho SL
Nicholas hotol of this city. He leaves an
estate valued at between $2.OC0.COO and
J 3,000,000. which. It Is said, ho has be
queathed to nephews and nieces, as ho had
Paris. Mo.. Jan 17. Dr. G. B. Dvsarl.
an ex-Biirgeon of Cockrell's brigade of the
Confederate army, died of pneumonia at
hla home In this city today, aged 70 3oar5
He was a close friend of United States
Sonntor Francis M. Cocltrell. He straight
ened the llttlo finger of the Senator. In
jured in the battle of Franklin, and often
related the story of Senator Cockrell's re
mark that he needed the Injured member,
as ho expected to do considerable writing
after the war. Many stories are told of
the peruonal bravery of Surgeon Dysarl.
performed during the Civil war.
London. Jas. 17. Sir Ilenrv Keppcl. Ad.
miral of tho British ficct, is dead. He was
born in 1S0O.
Willlamsport. Ph.. Jan. 17. Dr. Pollock
F. Hyatt, who was United States Consul
at Santiago do Cuba for fivo vears prior
to the outbreak of the Spanish-American
war. died at his home in Jersev Shore to
night, aged f.3. During tho Civil war Dr.
Hyatt was surgeon of Carver hospital.
Washington. D. C., and In tho bitter
I'rcsidentlid fight in 1S7G ho was sent to
Florida oh tho personal representative of
Samuel J. Tllden to .su perl u tend the
counting of tho ote In that State.
AT THE HOTELS.
Yesterday's arrivals at tho Cullcn were:
George T Armstrong. Ru.vsoll Lowrv,
George B. Haverslec, Mary O Nelll. J. P.
V llson. Hunter Powell, F. E. Wilson, A
If. Tobln. Denver; L. M. Mllner. St. Louis
D. Smith, J C. Thomas, Lehl; William
McKcan, Ogden; Frank Crocker. William
O'Brien and wife. Chicago; W. M. Jonc
Boston; 1'. C. Knight nnd wife. Pontlaci
Til.; It. R. Stevens. San Antonio. . Cal
James Blythc, Lexington, Ky.; O. W. An
derson. L. C. Pave. Provo; H. J. Martin
Pocatollo; Wllllmn DIckorman. A S
Brown, B. K. Lolb, T. E. Crawford. New
NEW WILSON EUROPEAN.
Arrivals at the New Wilson European
yesterday wero: II. C. Rice. Philadelphia:
Pat Sullivan and wife. Bulln, Nob.; J
W. Arthur. Lewlston. Mont.; G. W. Stan
ley, W. B. Smith. Milt Sandfelcher, St
Louis, C. ('. Callahnn, T. B. Shannon F
It. Shanden. Chicago: T. F. Farrell ' St
Louis; Burden O.Connor, M. D.. J f
Hendricks. Mackay; W. 11. R0no and
wife. John Blrmlncrham, Butte; II O H
Wray, Ogden: W. B. Newton, Pueblo
Colo.; Mrs. M. Trcaly. Mr?. L. Dolcntv
George M. Trcaly. J. T. Hushen. sV
Paul; B. F. White und wife. Minneapolis
(iiarlo A. Jones and daughters. Stlli
Rock, la.; Minnie Sharp, G. CJ Lln'-n M
Kurjpre. J Joilsen. F. W. Thorndike'
Archie. Jack. New York; Ernest M Pej
ton. Price; W. R. King. Denver; W. j
Reed. San Francisco; W. S. Mctcalf
Plalnvlile; W. B. Marble. Allenbnrd; l'
Van Paine. Milwaukee; C. E. Green, Too
ele City; Joo Blemelt, Mercur; Mr. and
Mm. Paul F. Godsden, Omaha; Charles
S. lluffner, B. H. Roblnwon. Tellurlde,
Springfield. 111.. Jon. 17. Tho lumber
yard of tho Peter Vredenburg companv
nnd several small buildings wero de"
Etroyed by fire today. Tho Western and
Commercial hotels nearby were damaged
to smoke and water. Loss, $100,000.
Congressman Williams's Condition.
Washington. Jan. 17. Representative
John Sharp Williams of Mleslsnlppl, who
has been sick for somo dayp, ha.s about
recovered and expects to be In his seat In
the House of Representatives at an carly
Scranton, Pa.. Jan. 17. The Ollphant
breaker and washcry of tho Dolawore it
Hudson company at Ollphant was de
stroyed by flro today. Loeh ?110,OM.
FOR SALEREAL ESTATE.
WRITE HUNTER & KENNEDY FOR
partioulmr about Ogdoa realties. Offdcn,
J. J. BUUMMITT 1L4.8 BAJU2AINB IN
Osdea rcalUcJi OgtUtu Utah. vZ70i
fl there Is nolhing wanting In jj
j Hunter j
B it leads in universal popularity.
I It has 5
I Absolute Purity,
I Faultless Quality,
S Exquisite Flavor.
B TOED. J, KIESEr, .t CO.,
'M Otfden, Utah, S
There's Plenty of Room
For improvement, but noA;ntal work
done by us. We use the very best up-to-date
dental methods, best material and
tho best talent.
22-k. Gold Crowns .-.-53.00
Bridge work, per tooth o.OO
Full Set of Teeth 5.00
Gold Fillings $L0O and up
Painless Extracting f
THE HIGHEST CLASS" OF DENTIST
RY AT THE LOWEST PRICES IS OUR
Guarantee given with all work. Lady
attendant. Hours. S to S Sunday. 10 to 3.
Boston Dental Parlors
120 SOI I'll MAIN.
Located In Heart of the Business pi
!and Theater Districts. 13
EUROPEAN HOTEL. H
I M A. FRED Vv'EY. ffl
d SALT LAKE: CITY g
I 5 Raton $1.00 to t-i-00 per day. g
M Popular Triced Restaurant. fii
S JO) Rooms, with Telephone, Hot Jw
I Mid Cold Running Water. Sixty i
iv ate. J3aths vc?$
TO KEEF IN GOOD TRIM
MUST LOOK WELL TO THE
CONDITION OF THE SKIN.
TO THIS END THE BATH
SHOULD BE TAKEN T7ITH
All Grocers and Druggists.
S Noae Oilier H
; ycllo-wLbel GoldLabcl
v Lir IPs: &tt.oxs co , Csvl .
Bicger & Lindloy, Distributors, Salt
only bard to L
5? boat, but hard
DR. C W H1GGINS , H
Electric Baths and all of the verv lateil
treatments given. In tho irjoit iclentSi
SALT LAKE -
. .... H
Microscopic Medical institute
a W. Hiffgins, M. D., Mgr. and Prop,
ST. ELMO HOTEL,
Corner Main and Thir.d.SoBtlu j VM
H&9 practiced tn Sxlt I.ske- Crtr fler trttn! -
ty-flfe year, and the -wonderful nnd wUi ' &mm
totabllslicd cure ho lwus elected Jr W 'mm
time prove tho vdenUQo prtncfpfea en jH
whLch bin medicines nre campaano&V. fmm
Form! o?? diagnosis by Ihs aid ot tit .
croscope enables him to detect Urn nti
maxy caus of U3.u;c.3 and effect
radical core. The doctor Inui enrol thn
toad b oi csurtn ot M
Xervons DobUlty, Mental, and tHkysw'
cal Weakness ITerrerna jJ
And -nm forfeit 3S0O for any cs9 t3tra,
under ltio treatment which, ha rails f mmm
All classes at private a2sczscs cnzcA snd IH
all old. lingering dUcosaa, -which Yttl&toi lH
tho blood and impair the ayaac tftar-
oaghly and perpjmentlx curwL Xlvwr nrf 1 IH
kidney complaint cured- All cUuse al
llts cured. Tapeworm removed -frith beiul IH
or no pu.Vv 0Uco hours, ID to 39 sad 7 nr jH
p. in. tM
Please send for a- list oC vtmatieuin to mmU
Dr., C Wv Hlsni&dt Laka Cttx TJtli. H
Burton Coal & Lumber Co. H
j Yard and ofTloe, 263 W. Fifth South, H
Up town offlofu U W. 8ooml BoatX 'mmm
Tclphonn fcCS. H
- ' i -H
The State Bank of Utahjr
Corner Main and South Toxxiple 3tJ 'H
Salt La'&o City. j IH
70SE7FH IT. SMITH, President. . ',
WILLIAM B. PRESTON, Ylco-PrasldenW .mW
CHARLES B. BURTON. Cashier. mm
HENRY T. M?EWAN. AaL Cashlr. mmm
GENERAL BANKING- 3TJST2TE33
Accounts Solicited. Special attention to il
eountry trado. , Correapopdcncqinvitaa. iH
OMMEBCIAL NATIONAL SAIOCl jH
CAPITAL PAID IN, 1 100, 000, M
Goncral banking la all its b ranches. H
Directors J. B. CoHKiiff. John .J. DalrJ H
O. J. Salisbury. Moylan C, Fox, J. E.j IH
Cosgrlff, "W, P. Noble. Geonro M- DowneyJ tmm
John W. Donncllan. A. F Holden. I liH
: WELLS, FARfiO & CO. BANld ! M
Salt Lako City. Utah. i
Established 1E52. ' 1
The Oldest and Strongest Bank In XTtxh. a
Capital "777777177! ) Ji M
Burplua ..3,J.8UiH9 U H
Undivided Profits... .1 I JH
Transacts a general banklnr bci!nn, - HH
domestic and forelzn. 1
Direct connoctlonB with banks la H
principal cities of the world, " IH
Drafts. ) On a3 1
Letters of Credit, y $rr07ntnn4 H
Tolifirraphlc Transfers., ) eltleft 1
DepoKlts received subject to check. 1
H. L. MILLER, Cashier. mmw
K. P. CLARK. AbsL C&hJr. I H
ESTABLISHED l&tL . - 13) OFFICES r ll
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST. IH
R un& co.; - .mI 'H
The Mercantile Agency,
GEORGE RUST, General Manager, hbbbbI
Utah, Idaho end Wyoaalnn lbbbbH
Office In Progress bide.. Salt Ljt Oatyj IH
CAPITAL FULLY PADD, J300.00a.00. I-bI
SALT LAKE CITT. TJT.A1J. H
Established 1S0. Incorporated 33M 1
Transact a General Banking Business. H
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RBNT. J
JjQESEBBT NATIONAL B&HX, "
UNITED STATES DEPOSXTARX. 'Jfl
Salt Lako City, Utah. ill
;Capltal, $500,000. Surplus, $2$0,00i LH
L. S. HTLLS. MOSES THATCBTExi fH
IlL S. TOUNO, E. a HTLIA , )H
Cashier. Asst. CoahrtT. ' l.H
Safe dopoelt boxes for rentv Wmmm
National bank of: km
THE REPUBLIC jjl
U. S. DEPOSITARY. ? HH
FRANK KNOX .T..Prik2flnt!
JAMES A. MURRAY.. ..Vlco-Prewldent HH
W. F. ADAMS .".Cashlar;
CAPITAL PAID IN, tPX.GOQ. immm
Banklnc In all Us branches transacted.)
Exchanco drawn on the principal dtlw? H
of Europe. IH
INTEREST PAID ON TTME'.DEPOBITS H
jjcCOBNICK &-CO., "T ' J
Bolt Lako City, Utail'
ESTABLISHED VJS, LLm
T T NION ASSAY OFFICE, ' -1
LJ SI. S. ILVNAUElt. aiant' H
Removed to 1G3 South W. Temple-
SAMPLES BY MAIL AND EXPRESS
,vlll receive prompt attention. Analytical 1
rork a upcululty. Scud for nrloa liar,";
T W. 0UHBI2, ASSAYJ3R,