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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 19, 1904, Image 1',
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ION, ON THE BACKPAGE l j CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE
J" Q C V TOATHER TODAY Hain and colder l
goii. XLiYI. No. 27S--12 Pages. Salt Laktd City, Utah, Tuesday Mokntistg-, Jantjary 19. 1904, Five Cents, 1
B IN PLANS FOR
I FILLING OFFICES
iblican Members of the
jfuncil Get First Blood.
library Directors Named
Board of Public Works Sends in
nmunication Urging- Appoint
jfcnent of an Engineer.
cjy Library Directors -f .
. filllam J. Batcman. -f
Ifales Young, -f-Ifred
I ilTn D. Spencer.
i n, Frank A. Vincent.
' fa. JI. J flay ward, p-
fa. Joseph 31. Coin:. .
i vs, Isaac Jennings. 4
' xs. Stanley H Clawson. -f
dSn Morris last night submitted to
ty Council for confirmation tlie
-5f George W. Snow for city en
!nd Joseph V. Eldredge. Sr., for
SXton, and, as predicted in The
1 JeT: the appointments were referred
- ort to the respective committees.
Slmau Precce, from the Second
invent v Ith the Democratic mlnor
conflrm the appointment of Eld
tWintt otherwise the vote on both
m tments was straight partisan.
Uit Hewlett, by mistake, voted to
MHhc appointment of Snow, and
fcrwas recorded so, although he
fin end It that way. Councilman
iwas absent. The Mayor sub
;the up iiks as given above for the
of directors of the free public
whlcn appointments wevennan
reconfirmed. :ev engineer urged:-
:-lhe appointment of George W.
Hl city engineer was taken up an-
xmmunicatIon from the Mayor.
H sjjupou this department, was read.
:tcr explains itself:
iflii receipt of a communication
10 Board of Public "Work, the fol
faf which Is a copy, anil it Is rc-
1 lly referred to your honorable body
i ir consideration-
IiLake City. Jauuarv U. hXi; Hon.
IFP. Morris. Mayor. Dear Sir:
) idorsigncd having been appointed
. ibership upon the Hoard of Public
- Hand having In view tin- almost
ili strife, contention and bitterness
i lias characterized the engineering-
- Kent of t Ills c ity during the late
i itratton, we would respectfully but
ly- request your appointment, at
- Ilesl practicable date, of a capable
l flclenl person to iho ofllcc of City
M E. .. WALT.,.
- W -W W It IT 15 R.
i ALBERT KISllER.
J J- ' STEPHEN HAYS."
laulhurizd :o add that Mr. Wood
111 .accord with the above request.
apect fully ,
I RICHARD P. MORRIS,
JFERRED TO COMMITTEE
i DUman A. J Davis moved that
t pununJcallon be referred to the
- irlng committee, and as an
I ncnl Councilman "Wells moved
I Joe received and filed. . The
I went was lost by a vote of S to C.
. ias partisan with the exception
j BvletL went with the. Democrats
I irnstrom with the Republicans.
- Ihe appointment of Snow had
1 ad A. J Dais immediately
I ilhat ihe maltr-r be referred, cx
Ilgithat the members tould not
J tclllgently. not being cognizant of
, aoiiifc's qualifications for the 1m
i t i)osItion. M.r, Davis's motion
li mend-'d by CouncIlmaJi. Barnes,
Wired that a. vote be taken on the
jf nation at once. Fcrnstrom spoke
gof the amtidment. The amend-
ras lost on a tie vote.
f( jg'FATE "WAS THE SAME,
'j (gard to the appointment of Eld-
Davis, A J., made a similar mo
!j ,rcfer to the cemetery committee
piiamendment to conllrm was made
' incilman Harlenstein. This was
I ist on a tie vote, Prcece voting
J hp DcmocraiF. and both appolnt
I vcre referred.
-iR1 FOR TIIEJ FAT MEN".
I ir, Morris was seen after the es
I ussald that he would continue to
ihis appoiniineuts, the action of
, SJ"c5l having been what he cx-
3 TllP Council chamber was
fl;-,to Us utmost with Interested
I pin. Every available seat was
f fhd numerous others stood in the
Rnd still others thronged the ball'
icd over each others shoulders
I t.chamber In view of the largo
y "ice Councilman Black, who Is
4 hat corpulent, took advantage of
Iaslon to Introduce a resolution
nating- 514 per month to bo paid
liam Langonbecker. the elevator
Z jj the purpose of having elevator
I on Council meetlngr nights.
unan Neuhausen, who likewise
I f considerable avordupols, vas
'4 in favor of the resolution,
passed by a vote of S to C.
LL PROBE INTO WATER,
olutlon, Introduced by A. J. Da
JPtmg to a betterment of conditions
irds the city's insufficient water
wa adopted. The resolution
hnt the city has been endangered
vM' famine in the pant and pro
Anat tln membei-8 of the finance
ijjcr-works committees, with the
K (Continued on Pace 3,)
FRANCE AND AMERICA.
Bcport of Commission From Former
Country Kcgnrding- Tiadc j
' and Tariff. 'j
Paris, Jan. IS. The customs controls- J
slon appointed a year usn, In part as a
result of American competition, to In
vestigate the 'commercial conditions of
llic world with a view to modifying the
French tariff, has concluded Its labors:
and submitted Its report to the Chamber
of Deputies. In the report Is Included the
reault of the Investigation Into the condi
tions in American trade by Jules' Sieg
fried, former Minister of Commercr.
"From the economic point of view as
well as fiom the political view point."
M. Slepfrlcd concludes, "our Interest Is to
reassert more and more the bonds of
amity which have existed so long be
tween France and the Great American
M. Siegfried also says: "In view of a
market as Important as that of the
T'nlted States, which comprises S0.00O.C0O
of consumers and which will be doubled
within llfty years, in the face of a puople
active and Industrious and in the pres
ence of a population rich and extrava
gant, it is evident that French Industry
can and must have the ambition to sell
to America more than three francs pur
head, which Is now the average. Frano
can hope to Increase this figure tenfold,
but to do so It Is necessary to make every
effort to obtain a reduction of tho tariff
by means of commercial conventions in
telligently drawn up
T9 CHANGE LAWS.
Idaho Attorneys Hold Convention at
Boise and Will Suggest Needed '
ITR1 liUNE SPECIAL.
Colse. Ida.. Jan. IS. The annual meet
ing of the County Attorneys' association
began, here today, with most of the coun
ties represented. In the absence o" Presi
dent John F. Xugenl of Owhyce county
Vice-President Miles S. Johnson of Xes
Percy presided ever the meeting. Charles
F. Xeal of Ada county, secretary of the
attorneys was at his post.
After in informal discussion of the
questions to be taken up by the meeting a
committee consisting of Jesse It. S. Budge
of Bear Lake, U L. Sullivan of Blaine
and R. T. Dunn of Shoshone, was ap
loInted .o make suggestions and recom
mendations as to amendments ami new
enactments. This committee Is designated
as the committee on legislation, but will
really be a committee on ways and means
as well. They -will n-eelve suggestions
from the attorneys and articulate the
FALL OF PUERTQ PLATA.
Navy Department Receives Report of
the Surrender of the Domini
Washington, Jan. IS. Tho Navy depart
ment has received the following details of
the surrender of Puerto Plata to the Gov
ernment troops from Commander Dil
lingham of the L'nilcd States ship Detroit,
under date of Puerto Plata, January 17th:
"After light - beyond cordons established
by us outside city limits, Jlminez's forces,
occupying Puerto Plata, surrendered un
conditionally to Moi-ales's forces. Perfect
order prevails. Business of port will be
gin tomorrow at S a. m. No casnaltley
anion? non-eombaUints , no destruction of
properly. Surrender and ariangoaients of
terms conducted with order in presence
of C9t. Robertson and me. Consider this
a severe b'.ow to JlmiiK-z. Have small
force at consulate "
Colorado Court Gives Judgment for
vState in Case Against American.
D, iivt, Jan. 18. In the nun warranto
suit brought by the Attorney-General of
Colorado against the American Smelting
and Refining company for a forfeiture of
lis: franchise rights under the State laws,
because of its failure to pay SSOOO corpora
tion lax und-r tlie law of 1802, Judge Car
penter in the District court gave judg
roeri for the Sb'.le.
The effect of the decision Is to deprive
the company of any utnndiin; In court.
The company. In common with other cor
porations, his held thul the law was in
valid i-.nd will te.st It In the Supremo
MORE GUNS NEEDED..
Secretary of War Root Sends in a
Supplemental Estimate for an
Appropriation of $3,445,000.
Washington, Jan. IS. A supplemental
estimate for an appropriation of SVILV
000 for "armament of fortification' was
transmitted to the House today by Secre
tary Root. With this appropriation It is
proposed to.procuro 13 automatic machine
guns for use In sea coast forts, also Iff)
1-pound automatic pom pom gun3. also
200 guns of a caliber large enough to llro
effective shrapnel, TOO high-velocity 13
pound guns. It Is aIo proposed to pro
cure 03,000 rounds of ammunition for the
pom pom guns, 2000 rounds for tho Hold
guns and 50,X)0 rounds for the C-pounders.
APPEALS TO C8URT.
Federal Tribunal to Pass on Right of
Colorado. Governor to Suspend
Writ of Habeas Cox'pus.
Denver. Jan. 1$. Application for a writ
of halea.s corpus for Sherman Parker, a
Crlpplo Creek union miner, was filed In
Ihe United States Circuit court today by
All orncy Frank llanos of Cripple Creek,
A hearing on tho petition will be held to
morrow. ' The jwllUon recites the many trials to
which Parker has boen uubjected by the
military, and nllcres Hint his present con
tinoment Ju the "bull pen" Is In violation
of the Federal Constitution. Gov. Pen.
body's richt to suspend the writ of ha
beas corpus Is denied.
IN THE FAR
Both Japan and Russia Are
Striving for Peace.
CHASM IS NARROWING B0WN
Points at Issuo Are of Small
Japanese Minister at St. Petersburg
Thinks. Conflict Would Be Disas
trous to Both Nations. j
St. Petersburg. Jan. IS. The Asso
ciated Press correspondent, on high au
thority, is able to give the following as
the present status of negotiations be
tween Russia and Japan: Russia recog
nizea Japan's predominance in Korea
and Japan recognizes Russia's special
position in Manchuria.
There are two main questions still at
Issue the Russian demand for a neu
tral zone upon the- Korean side of the
Yalu river, which Japan met with a
proposal for a similar neutral strip on
tiie Manchurlc.n side, Japan also asks
for certain guarantees covering Man
churia, which Russia thus far has de
clined to grant. It is pointed out, how
ever, that the assurances given a few
days ago by Russia regarding open
ports in Manchuria and respect for
treaty rights is a concession on this
That the two countries are not so far
apart may lx- fairly . inferred from tlie
following statement made by Mr. Ku
Hno, the Japanese Minister, to the As
sociated Press correspondent:
"War now would only be disastrous to I
both countries. Owing to the geograph
ical situation, an armed conilict would
result in a gTeat drain on the men and
treasury of both Japan and Russia,
without being decisive. Beside I believe
it would not be worth wijilc to go to
war on the questions still In dispute."
There is a strong Indication that
through the Czar's' personal ucts the
peace party Is completely In the ascend
ant. M. BeJcobrazofC. the head of the
war parly, has gone abroad; Foreign.
Minister, who from tlie beginning has
favored peace, is now completely hc
habilltated, and Viceroy Alexieff has
bten made subservient to the foreign
ollice In the Russo-Japanese, negotia
tions. His extensive powers are cur
tailed and he can make no move with
out the Czar's personal approval. In
fact, the fresh assurances conveyed
through Ambassador Caasini to the au
thorities at Washington of the recog
nition of the rights acquired by the Chi
nese treaty is largely attributed to Count
Larnsdorff's Influence. Diplomatic cir
cles regard Count Lamsdork's conduct
of the negotiations under tlie Czar's di
rection as a very hopeful sign. Another
strong influci.ee on the side of peace
has been tlie attitude of M. Witte. presi
dent of the Council of Stace. who has
been bending his energies to avoid a
conlllcl. At the recent meetings of the
Council of State M. Witte. with his old
time eloquence, pleaded the cause of
peace, pointing out the disastrous con
sequences of war to Russia and de
claring that Russia has everything- to
lose and nothing to gain. Tt is predicted
that if peace prevails M. Witte again
will be come a great power in Ihe Gov
' FEARS UNCLE SAM.
Russia Agitated Over Possible Inter
ference in Far East.
Paris. Jan. IS. Private dispatcher
from St. Petersburg indicate that the
Japanese note has not helped lo fortify
optimistic anticipations. As long as
there was room for further negotiations;
Russian diplomacy helped Russia to
gain time. But Japan having given a
final answer to tlvo latest Russian note,
will not. It is expected, wait indefinitely
for a decision on Russia's part.
There Is wild to be n good deal of irri
tation in St. Petersburg over the failure
of Russian diplomacy. It Is recognized
that tlie conclusion of the Chinese
American treaty has materially affected
It is reported that Russia stands in
greater fear at the present moment of
the United StateB than of Great Britain.
PLACING ONUS ON JAPAN.
Peaceful Words of Czar Looked Upon
as a Hostage.
St. Petersburg, Jan. IS. The Czar's
nsmirance given at the yvlnler
palace January 14th on the occasion of
the New Year's reception that he de
sires and intended to do all In his power
to maintain peace in the far East Is
regarded by the foreign diplomats as a
hostage given lo the world for tho pres
ervation of peace, while the guarantee
that Russia will recognize the open
ports and other concessions in Man
churia will, It Is thought, place the onus
of a rupture on Japan.
Most of the newspapers here Join In
the peaceful chorus, one paper remark
ing, however, that it was strange for
Russians to first hear of the Czar's
words by way of America,
Japonso Banks Close.
Port Arthur, Jan. IS. The Japa
nese banks are rapidly closing up their
accounts in Manchuria and arc stopping
1 Japan 1b seeking for agents m Man
churia and Korea to supply the Govern
ment with Information of the RuHplan
movements In view of the hurried de
parture of the Japanese residents.
The Russian occupation of Sin-MIn-Tun,
thirty miles west of Mukden, is
now reported lo be accomplished.
SWEPT BY FIRE.
Business Section of the Little Town
of Keridian, Near Boise City,
P,oise, ldn., Jan. 18. Tho town of Meri
dian, ten miles from Uolse. war. visited by
fire early thla morning. The drug store
of Compton & Reynolds was destroyed.
The postoffice, In the same building, was
burned out and all the mall destroyed.
Loss to Compton .t Reynolds. $4500; In
surance. ?200n. The Tribune plant In the
basement was destroyed, loss fSflO. A
small building adjoining won also burned.
IN SHROUD OF SNOW.
Colorado Woman Frozen to Death in
a Lonely Mountnin .
Lcadvllle, Colo.. Jan. IS. A telephone
message at noon from Tennessee Pass
stales that the frozen body of Mrs. John
L. Scott, who left here last Tuesday to
Join her husband in tlie mountains, had
been found In a lonely pass In that sec
tion. The woman had been dead for sev
eral days and her distorted features told
only too plainly the terrible death she
suffered fiom cold, hunger and exposure.
NOT TO BOOM HANNA
Perry S. Hoath Misquoted
in an Interview.
Business Matters Called Him
to Now York.
Story of His Having Said Fifteen
Railroad Presidents Were for
.L'f'Ri.Byxi-: spkCJ'AL, .
New Tori;. Jan. IS. Perry S. Heath.
former First Assistant Postmaster
General, was seen at the Waldoif-Astoria
hotel thly morning. He said again
that he was neither prepared nor au
thorized to speak for Senator Hanna
regarding the talk of his candidacy for
the Presidency, and also had some
thing lo say about "words, words,
words." Air. Heath is qouted as hav
ing said bust night in regard to bis
former connection with the Postofllce
"1 went In the Postofllce department
lo carry out-the obligations of Mr. Me
Kinley's administration. Tt seems that
I am lo be crucllled for it." In addition
lo that Mr. Jleath sad today: "Yes. 1
said thaL It is true, but any talk
about that Is words, words, words, and
I have heard them adnausam. Every
body knows what the place of First
Assistant Postmaster-General Is in the
beginning of an administration. It is
the spoilsman place, lyhave refused to
1m; interviewed about it again and
again, and I refuse now. I have tuid
all that there is to say."
NOT TO BOOM HANNA.
Tn regard to his purpose in coming to
this city Mr. Heath said: "I am not
here to boom Senator Hanna. I am
here on no mission. 1 merely came to
attend to my own personal business. 1
have nothing to say for or agnins't Sen
ator Hanna. lie can say for himself
all that needs to be said, and ho will
doubtless do so. I have not seen Sena
tor Hanna for a month.
"I have been qouted as saying that
fifteen railroad presidents living in this
hotel favored Senator Hanna, I .did
not i-ay any such a thing. T was asked
what the people thought of him for
President. I replied, 'There are fifteen
railroad presidents living- here; ask
them.' I was asked If I had seen them:
I said, 'Yes, but had not talked for
Hanna or about politic?. There may
not be so many of them here. Fifteen
way a figure of speech. I do not want
to talk, because there Is a tendency to
attach too muoh Importance to what I
say. Last night some one asked me if
Senator Hnnna would accept the nomi
nation. I said that if bis friends of
fered it to him he could not afford to
lake a baseball bat and crack them
over the head with it. That Is true, but
for more than that Senator Hanna
must be his own spokesman."
THE POLITICAL SITUATION.
Speaking of the political situation and
Senator Hanna'y position in a general
way, Mr. Heath said; "Senator Hanna
Is In a peculiar position. He Is the man
who has elected his candidates in 1SJC
and 1900, and who has had campaigns
of his own for the United States Sen
ate, and has had various other
campaigns 1n between. The frlonds
who came to his atdistance then did
not do so because his candidates were
good candidates, but because of his
own individuality. Now the same
friends are coming to him and de
manding that he be a candidate for
President take the Republican nomi
nation for President. Certainly Sena
tor Hanna must treat thorn with cour
tesy and consideration.
"No one can mnko himself the Preti
Identlul candidate, nor can he refuse
to be a candidate."
Mr. Heath today repeated his former
statement that he had no intention of
resigning u secretary of the Republi
can National committee
Senate Session Takes Up
HALE STARTS THE BALL
No Effort to Narrow Scop of
Contention of Iffr. Teller of Colorado
Regarding Panama Canal Does
Not Agree With Spooner.
"Washington. Jan. IS. The postoffice
inquiry rcsolutiou'and tho Panama ca
nal question divided the attention of
tlie Senate today.
The dryt half of the session was
given up to the inquiry, Messrs. Hale
and Gorman being the speakers. Mr,
Hale made a plea for the reference of
all postal investigation resolutions to
the Committee on Postofllccs and Mr.
Gorman repeated his assurance that he
would be satisfied with that disposal
of the question. The question went
over until tomorrow, with the under
standing that after a few more
speeches the resolution would be al
lowed to go to the committee.
The discussion of the Panama canal
question was confined to the continua
tion of Air. Teller's argument that the
course of the United Slates in the re
cent revolt of Panama war contrary to j
international law and sound morals.
When the resolutions looking to an j
Investigation by Congress of the Post
ofllce department -were laid before the
Senate Mr. Hale of Mnln.c addressed
the body In defense of the administra
tion and in criticism or the Democratic
sldc,concornlng the insufficiency of the
inquiry. He declared I here never had.
been so f runlet's an investigation as
that which had expop.ed the frauds in
the" Postoffice department. Air. Hale
said it had been settled by general con
sent that all of the resolutions coming
from different Senators should be sent
to the Comittee on Postoflicps and
Postroads for consideration. He be
lieved that to be the most suitable way
of proceeding Inasmuch as the chair
man of that committee' bad given as
surance that the resolutions would be
"So far as 1 am able to observe there
never has been any disposition to pre
vent or stifle further investigations,'
said Air. Hale. "I say the Investiga
' tlon has been thorough and severe an
example such as has not been shown in
the history of this Government."
He said a number of Democratic
Senators bad been disturbed "by the
apparition of Perry Heath In the s.can
dalH," "and Mr. Gorman," said Air.
Hale, "naturally looks upon himself in
the role of prosecutor of tlie Republi
can party for the delinquencies of the
Air. Gorman said he was surprised
that such a conclusion had been
reached in regard to the position in
asking for an investigation: that it hud
been far from his purpose to become a
public prosecutor. What he had ut
tered on the subject, be said, was to
bring out the facts that the Investiga
tion was Incomplete and ought lo go
further and that It could do no harm
to have the work reviewed by persons
not connected with the administration.
What I have complained of Is that
the Senator stated and restated again
and again that the investigation has
been stilled," said Air. Hale.
Air. Gorn-ar. nnswvrod that he had
made the statement that for two and a
half months the Senator from Pennsyl
vania and the Senator from Tennessee
and himself had been trying to secure
the passage of a resolution asking for
further investigation. "And." said he.
"the Senator Irom Massachusetts (Air.
Lodge) informed us bluntly and frankly
that the Republican party was In the
majority and would not permit us to ob
tain Information excent by permission
of that party. I was shocked by" that
expression. Tt was ii9w to me, and nat
urally we have rescntsd It."
Mr. Hale interposed that that was a
personal controversy between Ihe two
Senators, and added that all were now
agreed "that these resolutions should
all go to the Postofllce commission to
determine to what extent Congress
should follow up. search out, llnd, ex
pose and punish crimes in the Postofllce
Air. Hale prophesied that as the great
campaign between the parties was al
most here the Investigation by Congress
if one is ordered would dwindle into a
contest between the two parties to see
which could gain the advantage of the
other. He said that already the Demo
crats were trying to make the Republi
can party resionslble for till the short
comings In the Postofllce department.
Mr. Gorman said that he could agree
with Mr. Hale in most things, but that
concerning Congressional Investigations
he believed that much could be accom
plished if only detecting the Haws in the
lawn was successful. At the conclusion
of Air. Gorman's romarks the resolution
w'ent over until tomorrow.
The Carmack resolution calling on the
Secretary of the Treasury for Informa
tion concerning a report of an Investi
gation alleged to have been made Into
the conduct of A. R, Crusek, former Col
lector of Customs for Porto Rico, -was
adoplwl after being amended so as to
XCoatioJued on Page, 1 (
THIS MORNING'S NEWS.
ALL OVER THE COUNTRY Ah a re
sult of tho anti-toxin trust Chicago will
establish a municipal laboratory' for the
manufacture of tlie remedy.. ..Sonnfo
Committee on Foreign Relations decides
to report the canal treaty with Panama
with three amendments.. ..Postoffice in
quiry resolution and Panama canal reso
lution , divided the attention of the Sen
ate yesterday. a. Three men arrested in
Chicago for robbing dead after Iroquois
fire Fifteenth annual convention of the
United Allne-AVorkcrs bcRlns at Indian
apolis and listens to President Mitchell's
report Rev. Franklin Gunsaulus of Cul
cuko attributes Iroquois disaster to lax
public sentiment. ...Autopsy in New York
reveals vital organs of octogenarian in
man of twenly-three... .National Demo
cratic convention lo meet In St. Louis
July Glh... AVell-dressed man found In
Chicago br.ni with his throat cut... .Presi
dent Roosevelt Invited to attend the cele
bration of Republican party's birthday at
Jackson, Mich., next July Federal Su
preme court decides that bank directors
cannot levy ah assessment on stick with
out consent of the shareholders.... Official
correspondence touching relations of the
United States with Colombia and Pana
ma has been transmitted to Senate.
MOUNTAIN AND COAST -Investigation
of tho loss of the Clallam' at Seattle
leadR to belief that water was pumped
Into the steamer Instead of out F. Au
gustus Uclnze of Butte discredits report
ed sule of copper stock by John, Alaginnls.
Business section of Alc-ildlan, Ida.,
wiped out by fire Treasure-seekers re
turn from, Terra del Fuego to San Fran
cisco without success Preachers of
Spokane, "Wash., Inaugurate a crusade
against vlqe Airs. Bowers of San Fran
cisco denies under oath that she poisoned
her husband.... Airs. J. L. Scolt of Lcad
vllle. ' Colo., was frozen to doath In a
lonely mountain pass.
FOREIGN Japan and Russia seem to
be approaching a peaceful settlement of
their differences. ... Russia fearful of the
interference of the United Stales In the
far East. ....Law becomes effective In
Russia giving a' compensation for acci
dents in factories and mines.... Govern
ment forces occupy Puerto Plata. Santo
Domingo, the insurgents lying down ...
Advicos from German Southwest Africa
say . that revolting neprroes are slaying
white settlers and cannot be controlled by
co'onlal troops Thirty persons drowned
and many buildings swept away by a
bursting lescrvolr in Bleomfontein
CITY Utah Press association votes to
go In a body to the St. Louis fair in Alay.
Dr. Aluyo argues that the price of anti
toxin will be lower -bpcauso of the trust.
Eastern horse firm will open stables in
Salt" Lake. ...Mayor Alorrls's appoint
ments hold up In Council.. ..Afurderer
Shockley receiving gushing letters from
females.... Plans for a $15.i.C00 hospital at
Fort Douglas Dr. Rouen leaves SL
.Marks... ..Cousin of Charles A. liana dies
at the ago of 7S....AIan killed In a snow
slide in Idaho is brought to Salt Lake for
burial. ...Forgery of a 1150J check leuds to
the arrest of a man named Rice....AIany
Government experts on Irrigation' will at
tend the meeting of Salt I.ako county
farmors on Wednesday County Com-
missloniii?; organize tho town of Bingham
canyon?. ..Shockloy and Wade to be ar
raigned this morning on the churge of
murder In the first degree.. State Histori
cal society elects officers.. ..Real estuto
transfers Bank clearings, ?S$j,-
153.... Yesterday's stock sales. 34.1CS
shares, for U,-l&i....Orv and bullion set
tlements during the day. $107,000.
Valuation Men From the Several
Counties Holding Confer-
ence at Boise.
Boise, Ida.. Jan. IS. With one excep
tion, every Asscsso'r In the Slate was
present at the meeting of the County As
sessors in the chamber of tho Jiouso of
Representatives this morning. The offi
cials organized by electing L. L. Folsom
of Ada county chairman and W. L. Glf
ford of Nez Perce secretary. Committees
were appointed on valuation and g-radlng
The Assessors were addressed by State
Auditor Turner, who sugecsted to them
methods whereby their work mlpht be
simplified. A uniform system of assessing
stock was urged, widows' exemption? dis
cussed and other matters of Importance
touched upon. The committees will mnko
their reports tomorrow. Tho Assessors
hn-o a considerable quantity of work be
LAW PURSUES THEM,
Colorado Strike Leaders Formally
Charged With Crime of
Central Clly, Colo., Jan. IS. District At
torney H. G. Thunnan today filed Infor
mations against J. E. Chandler, Foster
Alllburn, Ross Saubodn. George SIcgrlst,
Joseph Carbonetti and Frank Napoll,
members of tho Idaho Springs Allners'
union, who wero Inst week acquitted at
Georgetown of conspiring to destroy the
transformer house of the Sun and AToon
mine, charging them with arson and ma
licious mischief in blowing up the build
ing. The building destroyed was situated
In Gilpin county while It was. alleged that
the conspiracy to destroy It was formed In
Clear Creek county. Judge Dc France,
who heard the other trial, will also pre
side, at this one. it Is undorntood that tho
same attorneys will bo engaged and tho
aamo witnesses heard.
Historic Castle Burned.
London, Jan. 18. A large part of the
historic Knccp castle at Horsham,
Sussex, was destroyed by Are last
night. Sir Mcrrik and Lady Burrell.
who is n daughter of Walter Winans of
Baltimore, had narrow escapes. The
cattle contained a "number of valuable
Van Dyoks and Holbtins, only a few
of Tvhlch were saveii
CHECK FOB $1500
CLEVER FORGERY '
Glenson E. Rice Arrested as
Proxy for A. B? White.
CASH PAPER AT M'CORMCK'S i
Th Transactlan Proves t
Hjiv Etoen Complicated.
J. W. Telford, Who Indorsed Bogus 1
Check and Passed It Along, I
Hay Lose the Amount. I
There is likely to be some excitement H
in this city beforelt is shown who , H
signed a forged check for ?1500 which
was passed on AlcCornlck & Co.'s bank, 1 H
the latter part of last September. j H
Even the mere fact, that anyone had H
succeeded in getting- $1500 on a bogus H
signature from McComick's bank H
would be remarkable enough to excite (H
comment, but the present case has
other features which add to the mys- fl
tery and the consequent Interest. Ll
HOW IT CAAIE TO LIGHT. jH
The matter was brought to light at
I o'clock last evening when S. W. Dai -ling,
a Nevada mining- man. swore out
a complaint charging A. B. White with jH
forgery. A warrant was delivered to
the Sheriff together with the Informa
tion that White would be found on the
Rio Grande train from Park City. Dep- 'H
utles Smith and Cowan hastened at tH
once to Sugarhouse Ward, where they
boarded the incoming train.
The only man they could find who, ?iB
corresponded to the description of -'j
White was Glenson E. Rice, so they g
brought him to the county Jail and put,
him safely behind the bars. i B
The $1500 check which occasioned the Jk
trouble was cashed at McCornhk's jH
September 25, li)03, by Dillon & -Morgan
of the Vienna Cafe, They bad cashed -it
for J. W. Telford of tlie Golden Gate ttM
saloon, and Mr. Telford "oad received it
from Rice, who claimed that It had IjH
been passed on him by White.
White Is a mysterious Individual, ap
parently unknown to everybody but. Il
Rice. The check was 'payable to his or-1 VM
der and was indorsed with bis slgna- IJ
ture before It passed Into the bands of fH
Air. Telford. The forgery was not dis-j
covered for a week after the passing of, IH
the check; in fact not until Air. Darling; jfll
received a monthly statement from th; i
bank showing the 31600 charged to his I
account. He promptly -wrote to the. I
bank stating that he had drawn no I
such check. -The bank came back to I i
Dillon & Alorgan and they referred the 1 1
matter to Air. Telford, who set about 1 V
looking- for Rice, the latter having left i
the city. H JI
Air. Telford. when seen last night HH
declined to discuss the matter tery H
fully. He admitted that Rice bad bcen
In bis employ, running a roulett jH
wheel, but said he knew nothing- ahout(
the man's history save that he had
been In the Jewelry business and had'
acted as agent for the Utah Paper com-,
pany. His story of the check is that
Rice presented It to him and told him
that White was good for the amount.
Rice claims that White Is a bona-flde
individual. He says that AVhltc was in
a game at the Golden Gate and drew iH
three checks, the llrst for $500, the sec
ond for $1000 and the third for ?1500. He
tore up the smaller checks, Rice claims,
and asked Rice to get the money on the
third, which Rice claims he did. In IH
good faith. from Telford. When IH
pressed for further information con-corning-
the alleged White, Rice said
that White was his friend and that he
would go to the penitentiary rather jl
than get hi? friends into trouble. il
S. W. Darling, whoso name Avas
forged to tlie check, was seen at the
White House last night. He said:
"I do not know this man Rice, nor
White. I cannot imagine who could
have had an opportunity to copy my
signature. It was a very good forgery,
although the writing was mora "'IH
cramped than mine. If Rice Is the man
who committed the forgery I don t ll
know- how his attention was directed
to me or how h learned that I had
that much money on deposit, T way lii Jl
Salt Lake In September at the very
time the check was passed but T did not
hear of it till I had gono'bnck to Ne
vada. where I am superintendent of a.-
Tho law firm of Ryckman Sawyer IH
has been retained to defend Rice, who IBI
will be arraigned today on the cliarge
BRYAN'S "DOLLAR DINNER' H
Nebraskan Given a Formal Welcome -ftf!
in His Homo City by jH
Lincoln. Neb., . Jan. IS. A formal we!-
coma to W. J. Bryan on IiIh return from jHKV
Europe. In the form of a "dollar dinner "
was held tonight and was attendod by riAVfl
nearly 7C0 Democrats, made up principally 'vAVJ
of men in full sympathy and accord with WBg
Mr. Bryan's political policlcx. It was in- rJBBJl
tended an a testimonial of regard and HB
svmpathy with Mr. Bryan's political
Ideals, from members of his party in tho
city and Stato, and to mark his entry into UBBjI
active participation In the pro-convention BBV
Air. Brvun hela a special reception be- .
fore the "banquet, and was given a most .
enthusiastic greeting. His speech, which JJHJBJl
was oxtoncied, was given close attention'
and beartllv applauded; his declaration
that the Kansas City platform waa sound
in ovcrv plank and must bo reiterated, to-
piithcr with his demand that the nominees 'H
of tho St, Louis convention be In nccord '-
with that platform. brlngluK out the dem- IHH