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s.1 !Tbce saot TiAtna TRETONEt "Wednesday Moknxng, Jajstcjahy "27, 1904 9 ; 1 1
pBAD FOR FULLER
tpr Being Tried for Crim.
;lf inal Assault.
jTRY Ti PROVE AN ALIBI
f liny. Will Nil Permit of
I I Repetition,
L Jned Clothing of Alleged
Ilant of Miss Gill Intro
duced as Evidence,
il of. Thomas R. Fuller, the
mrged with criminal assault
s Edith Gill on the night of
13th last, consumed another
? In the criminal division of
ict court yesterday. A large
'. witnesses for the State were
and a net of strong clrcum
evldcnce has been -woven
le defendant. The prosecu
one witness to examine this
ind will then rest its case. It
own how much evidence the
has to introduce, and conse
f.whcn the case will be concluded
fbe foretold. The defense, It is
tood, has several -witnesses who
ling to swear that Fuller Tarns at
t the hour the crime Is alleged to
Den committed Attorney Leath-
expects to be able to prove an
for his client on the night in
crime and all the circumstances
neotion with it are so dastardly
It very little of the evidence will
repetition. The testimony tended
ve that the button found on the
He near the scene of the assault
en detached from the coat of the
int. The ofllcers Identified the
ig Introduced as evidence as that
Fuller was wearing at the time
Surest. The clothing was blood
1 and there were also stains upon
t. A. G. Clark was sworn and ex
i'for the defense yesterday, with
tsent of the District Attorney, as
IthesB intends leaving the city,
jleutenant testified that he and
Midlers had gone to Miss Gill's
irtd that she was unable to Iden
aller as her assailant. The de
1111 Introduce the balance of Its
fPo Foreclose on. a Note,
action brought by Henry Law
jalnst Patrick J. "Ward et al. to
one a mortgago on a promissory
Judge Hall has prepared finding
conclusions of law In which he
.that the plaintiff Is entitled to re
'$122.50, but orders a dismissal of
auee. The dismissal judgment Is
wult of the refusal on the p.m of
alntlff to accept the above amount
& declination to accept any Judg
excopt one ordering- a foreclosure
.mortgage. It Is ordered that
party pay their own costs.
hln Hands of the Jury.
Tease of C. A. Nichols vs. the
Reporter company, which has
n trial before Judge Stewart, was
ide.d yesterday and submitted to
ry with Instructions to bring in a
verdict at 10 o'clock this morn
The action Is one in which the
Iff Is suing for 53000 damages for
i3 defamation of character. The
Iknt, It Is alleged, printed and clr
4 some cards which defeated
la as a delegate to the Interna
ilTypogTaphlcal union's conven
ed in "Washington last year. The
Stated on one side that Nichols
about $34 and had owed that
t for eight or nine years, and on
her side was printed the name of
il candidate and a request to vote
II Suit for $800.
National Bank of the Republic of
:ty brought suit In the District
yesterday against J. W. Seely,
;B. Adler and H. P. Ottoscn to re
..SSOO and Interest on a promissory
alleged to have been executed by
pendants on September 18, 1003.
fd Halls. Pleasant and comforta
6onable. 3rd So. and State.
ID THE OLD SAME A8AIN,
Jfen in the City Jail for Trying
to Get Porterhouse Steak
f Tree. !
rjcB Jackeon played a mean trick on
rlend. Ernest Clarke, last night at
Fee Cotnago restaurant on West Sec
touth street. But he failed to make
i? the play, and as a result both ho
'J friend were taken to police head
era, where they were charged with
fcB.?lcaVLand ,101 Pavlripr 'or them.
irLfa?s hal he w;i8 walking along
fw M nlRllt wnen Jackson nc
ihim and invited him to dinner. He
ed, and together they went to the
.oinaec. They ordered porterhouses
ii tho sldo dishes they could think
a really had a swell meal. During
thwy c,laed pleasantly. Clarke
, evct Imagined that his
Ci Lpla.y,,ne h,lm fnlse- Jl,st after
c nv,flllshed an1 waiter was lav
!. ?k ,ln fr01,t of thurn. Jackson
iu ?.nd naal" "long the street.
unJ?6 ,a mln"te." he snld. "till I
ri,ai- fo,llow' I must see him and
unc n a second."
u nas 6Jl wlth th0 check before
im.H?u?ht nollnP of It for a time.
&rll"' thaL he had gone up
l w.?utK m,onc' he became embar-
ssurnH hX k.epJ .n watlng until he
iSBUred that Jackson wouldn't re-sh..-eXpivlned
hIa Predicament to
aid L P? i"nn, wh0 handles the
had heanl lhat- tnlo before
s nnlenf,(t0 much pressed
'V.K'nallty. So ho called Police
-uuBh. who was passing along his
i nart0d J.0 headquarters with
etvEV "achlntr Second South and
land ?i?V,,9,arko 8Pcd hlB falso
fen JPJ"1,01, hlm oul 10 tllJ ofilcer.
K?ilnClhJod5tedJn tho clt' Jal1 and
p& aftSoon1. haPPCnCd 0 JUdG0
mfi yp We Kind Yea Hare Always Bought
B1PEBS WITH FEATHERS.
Sixteenth Annual Show of the Utah
Poultry Association, in Full
The sixteenth annual show of the Utah
Poultry association opened In the hall at
21C South State street. The show Is de
clared by the officers of tho association
to be tho greatest and best patronized
over held. " The fowls exhibited are away
ahead In stock and qunllty of any previ
ously shown. Tho entries Include every
variety of poultry and domestic birds.
The "Barred Plymouth Rock and the
Brown and White Leghorns are best rep
resented, while AVyandottos, Brahmas.
bantams and the well-known other classes
are prominent. F. H. Shellabargcr of
West Liberty. Ia., ha3 been secured as
Judge and will make award of tho prizes.
SAVED BY THE SNOW
Mother's Presence of Mind
Saves Burning Child.
While playing In front of an open grato
yesterday mprnlng Ray Penrose, a 4-year-old
son of Ed' Penrose, of the Btaft of
tho "Dcscret News, went too close to the
fire and his clothing became Ignited. The
child was soon enveloped In flames, and
his mother, unable to extinguish tho lire,
seized him and tossed him into a bank
of snow, outside the house.
The snow was piled over the child and
tho Hamcs were finally put out. The
youngster received a number of burns and
was seriously Injured. His clothing was
almost completely destroyed bv tho lire,
but It is thought that ho will soon re
cover. Mrs. Penrose was also burned
in her efforts to tear the burning cloth
ing from tho child. Her hands wcro
burned and her faco slightly blistered,
but no serious results will follow.
Tho lad 1h of an extremely Inquisitive
disposition and has encountered quite a
few thrilling experiences In his four short
years. A couplo of weeks ago ho be
enmo Interested In tho anatomy of a cow
and examined Its hoof minutely. Ho won
dered how the strange creature would act
If he tickled It with a straw.
In order to carry on his Investigations
ho got a straw and rubbed It at;alnHt tho
hoof of the cow The cow stared at his
nnpcrtlnonco for a second or so, then sent
the child flying backward by means of
the tickled hoof. Young Pcnroso suf
fered a broken noso In the scrimmage, and
was rapidly recovering when, yesterday,
ho became deeply absorbed In tho compo
nent parts of a fire.
Eat Royal Bread. It Is pura and
wholesome. Sold everywhere.
HIS INJURIES PROVES FATAL
Charles "W. Needham Succumbs at
Holy Cross to the Effects of
a Street Car Accident.
Charles "W. Nccdham, who sustained a
bntlly crushed leg In a street car accident
on New Years evo, died nt tho Holy Cross
hospital yesterday morning at 6:35 o'clock.
"While alighting from a car at tho corner
of Fourth North and Fifth West streets
about 10:45 on tho night of January 1st,
Nccdham fell and tho wheels of the car
pasted over his right leg On January 14th
the limb was amputated by Dr. J. S.
Richards, who had charge of tho case.
Tho patient never rallied from the shock
of the operation, and passed away yester
Nccdham had but ono leg, having lost '
the other as a result of a fall on tho Ico
about fifteen years ago. It was a cruel
fato that caused him to slip and lose his
remaining limb on New Year's ove. The
deceased was a teamster and leaves a wifo
to mournh is death, lie was 35 years of
ago on December 1st, and was born In this
city at his recent home, C4S West Fourth
North street. Tho funeral will be hold to
ol orrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from the
Twonty-elghth ward mcotlng-houBe. Tho
remains may bo viewed by friends at tho
home tomorrow between 12 and 1 o'clock
In caecs of catarrh Hood's Barsaparllla
heals the tissues, builds up tho system,
expels Impurities from th blood and
H1SB1ME FELLAM0NG GERMS
"Why Desk Sergeant Livingston lie
fused to Confound a Suspect
at the City Hall.
Scrgl. Livingston, desk sergeant at the
pollco station, will always bcllovo that
John Condon got the 10 cents, but ho will
never be posltlvo unless Condon makc3 a
It Is not often that a man takes money
from under Sergt. Livingston's noso and
gets safely away with It, but In tho pres
ent caso thero wcro extonuatlng circum
stances. Two weeks ago John Condon
was an Inmate of the city Jail and came
In contact with tho prisoner who broko
out with tho smallpox. Yesterday, just
fourteen days from tho tlmo of tho ex
posure, Condon entered tho station and
cheerfully announced that ho was a can
didate for the quarantine hospital. The
appearance of his faco was sufficient to
Insuro his election.
Sergt. Livingston, who was on duty at
tho tlmo was counting over some small
change which lay on the desk. Tho close
proximity of a smallpox patlont disturbed
his sang frold to such an extent that he
forgot about tho money while ho sent for
Capt, Burbldge. The captain Instructed
Condon to stand In the hall nnd wait for
the ambulanco, and Sergt. Livingston
again counted his money. The second
count showed tho cash to bo 10 cents
"I believe that man stolo It," muttered
tho sergeanU "He must have stolen It,
for there was no ono else around,"
Ho communicated his suspicions to Capt.
"By GcorgeJ" exclaimed tho captain, "I
bcllevo you're right. If I wero you I
would go and search him. You'll find him
out In tho hall and ho hasn't had a chance
to spend It yet."'
"No," replied tho sergeant, "maybe tho
poor fellow needs it. I'll make It up out
of rny own pocket."
The sent sale for the engagement of
Paul Gllmorc In "Tho Mummy and tho
Humming Bird" begins at the Salt Lako
Theatre today. The engagement opens
Preparations are being made to present
"Alabama" here by a homo company, for
tho benefit of tho Y M. C. A.
Answered First Call to War.
New York, Jan. 2d Col. Lloyd D. Wad
dell, who.untered tho Union Bervlcc at tho
first call for volunteers in April, 1S61, as
Captain of company E, Elovonth Illinois
infantry, wan advanced to bo Colonel of
that regiment, la dead al his homo hero
from huurt failure.
BIG PROFIT IN RAISINS
Great News Brought in Frem
YIELD OF $300 TO THE ACRE
Stato Beard of Horticulture Is
sues a Bulletin.
Tells of Remarkable Results Possi
ble From Grape Growing- and
That another great Industry may be
added to the already long list of wealth
producing occupations in Utah, Is made
clear In bulletin No. 1. just Issued by tho
Utah State Board of Horticulture, In
which "Grape-Growing and Ralsln-Mak-lng
In Southern Utah" arc set forth In
a most Interesting and practical way. Tho
history of tho Industry Js given, tho pro
cesses .of handling, curing, cleaning and
packlng.lhe varieties especially adapted to
tho soil of southern Utah set forth, and
tho average profit per aero estimated.
Among other things, It Is said that tho
formation of "Washington and portions of
Garfield and Kano counties Is of volcanic
origin, very like that portion of Italy
where tho world's best raisins arc grown,
and "tho opportunity Is at hand for tho
farmors of Washington county to en
gage In an Industry that Is at once pleas
ant, profitable nnd legitimate, and for
which tho Southern Utah experiment sta
tion Is prepared to furnish nil necessary
instructions and assistance." '
HISTORY OF THE STATION.
The Southern Utah experiment station
was provided for by act of tho Legisla
ture of Utah, approved March. 1S00. De
lay in perfecting title to property resulted
In deferring all work on the farm until
January, 19w. The rough surface and bad
condition of the soil made it imposslblo
to plant many vines pr trees on the farm
prior to 1001. Many varieties of fruits are
being tested on this farm, but, as tho
grapo Is tho earliest of all fruits In ma
turing, and has already given some re
sults worthy of publication, the bulletin
has been printed.
"WHAT RAISINS WILL DO.
After brlefiy stating the history of the
raisin industry in Utah and tho pleas
ant and Interesting work connected with
tho Industry, tho bulletin tells of tho
profits of tho business In tho following
"It is an easy matter to show up phe
nomenal yields and enormous profits In
nny industry. That there aro exceptional
seasons when all special crops yield sur
prising revenue Is, of course, well known.
Such experience has fallen to tho happy
lot of the ralsln-growcr when profits
reaching as high as J300 per aero havo
been obtained. While It Is well to keep
theso possibilities In mind as an Incentlvo
to supremo endeavor, conservatism de
mands that tho average rosults be used
as a basis for computing probable re
turns from a ralsin-field. With S00 vines
to an acre, It Is safo to calculate on a
yield of 000O pounds of fresh grapes. Tho
aerago grapes grown for raisins will pro
duco about ono pound of finished product
to three and a half pounds of fresn fruit.
With 25(0 pounds of cured raisins at even
4 cents per pound to the grower, there Is
clearly a revonuc of $100 per acre. That
this cstlmalo is eminently conservative
will bo attested by all persons who have
had experlenco In grapc-growlng. Tho
figures here given arc based upon a yield
of Icsb than twelve pounds of fresh grapes
to each vine, whllo actual experience
shows that fifteen to twonty-fivc pounds
Is moro nearly tho yield of mature vines.
Figures might be given showjng an In
come of moro than $20) per aero from rai
sins produced near SL George, but, for
tho sake of conservatism, tho moro mod
crated figures aro used. Granted that
?100 per acre may bo reasonably expected
from a ralsln-llcld, tho Industry assumes
great importance to the citizens of
Washington county. Without materially
Interfering with tho production of food
stuffs and forago crops needed by tho In
habitants of the locality mentioned, it Is
perfectly safo to say that there nro In
tho various settlements an aggregate of
1000 acres that could be Immediately do
voted to growing grapes for manufacture
Into ralslhs. Given 1000 acres devoted to
tho growing of rnlsln grapes, thero would
be, at a safo calculation, a revenuo of
$100,000 coming to tho people of the county
"This revonuc would como wholly from
outside sources, and would bo distributed
to the growers and laborers, thus bring
ing material prosperity to tho commu
nity, "It Is undoubtedly truo that tho con
tinued success that must Inevitably at
tend ralsin-maklng, whon properly con
aucted, would Induce a very considerable
portion of tho farmers to cngago In tho
enterprise, until tho 1000 acres of vine
yards suggested would extend to doublo
"Tho opportunity Is at hand for tho
farmors of Washington county to engagG
In an Industry that Is at once pleasant,
profitable and legitimate, and for which
tho Southern Utah experiment station la
proparcd to furnish all necessary Instruc
tions and assistance."
BEST RAISIN GRAPES.
Several varieties of raisin grapes that
havo been successfully raised on tho ex
periment farm rofcrrcd to, including tho
Muscatel, Muscat, Muscat of Aloxandria,
Muscatol Gordo Blanco and the Thomp
son SeedlcHS grape, tho latter of which Is
Sronounccd Identical with the seedless
ultana of Asia Minor, which Is conceded
the best In tho world. Tho bulletin says
that, whllo it Is not intended to dlsparogo
the Muscat as a raisin grape, still the
suggestion Is made that It Is better to
grow the seedless grapes and meet the
demand of trade. The Muscatel Gordo
Blanco 1b especially recommended as tho
best nnd most profitablo variety ror cul
tivation In southern Utah.
Tho bulletin closes with a number of
notes whloh will bo of Interest to vlne
yardlsts, as follows;
SOME IMPORTANT POINTS.
"Soil that Is adapted to grape culture
will yield four times as much revenuo
from raisin grapes as from lucerne.
"Grapes should never be planted on low,
wet ground, nor among oilier classes of
fruits. Too much Irrigation Is suro to
follow If grapevines aro grown with other
things. Let the vineyard bo by itself
and the different varieties of grapes In
separate rows. This latter la advisable
becauso of the different culture and Ir
rigation suited to tho different varieties.
"Bishop E. W, Bunker, forty miles
southwest of St. George, harvested and
sold 11,00)) pounds of Thompson Seedless
raisins from three acres of vineyard In
:?03. Tho crop waa only an average one,
and this fact goes to show that estimates
glvon elsowhcrc in this bulletin aro vory
"Up to tho present tlmo no insects havo
appeared to injure the grapevines In
Houthorn Utah. There Is an occasional ap
pearance of grape mlldow In tho form of
a grayish whlto coating on the leaves and
darker 3Dots on the fruit. Tho ordinary
remedy for grapo mildew Is to apply finely
nowdorcd Bulphur by means of a hand bel
lows after tho vines havo first boon
sprayed with clear water. It 19 recom
mended also that the Bordeaux mixture
be used as a spray when tho young leaves
nro opening, also that tho winter spray
of lime, salt and sulphur bo used whllo
tho vines are dormant, Tho lime, salt
and sulphur spray kills nil forms "of 'In
sect life, and Is also" a provcntlvo of fun
"When the product of tho soil can bo
concentrated into small compass, aa In
packages of cured raisins, so that 5200 to
$200 worth may be loaded into one freight
wagon, distance from the railroad ceases
to bo a barrier to the Industry."
Congress Not Disposed to Dabble
With the Question in Presi
From Washington comes the following In
regard to railroad legislation by the pres
"The prospect for railway legislation of
any character at this session of Congress
Is very slight. A number of bills aro be
fore the House and Senate Committees on
interstate and Foreign Commerce; and, In
due tlmo there will bo hearings at which
their advocates will be permitted to ex
plain and urge tho reasons calling for their
passago. But it Is stated by a well-posted
member that all considerations at present
seem to call for caution. Propositions, for
tho further amendment of the Interstate
commerco law arc not favored by the ma-
4orIty of the two railroad committees,
''hey contend that It will bo well now to
wait for a while and watch tho effect of
the legislation passed by tho last Congress
This argument Is directed at tho so-called
Bacon bill, which was Introduced In the
House this winter by Representative
Cooper of Wisconsin. This Is the bill
which seeks to enlarge tho powers of tho
Interstate Commerce commission, giving
them authority to make rates. Represen
tatives of the shipping association which
are said to favor tho mcaauro have been
In Washington, ahd havo been assured of
an opportunity to bo heard; but tho Houso
committee has been busy with pure food
legislation, and the Senate's Commlttco
on Interetato and Foreign Commerce has
not had a meeting this session.
"As a result of tho recommendations of
the Interstate Commerce commission for
legislation looking to further extension of
safety appliances, and particularly for tho
general adoption of a block system, thero
haB been somo Informal discussion of a
bill of this character, but It has not yet
taken definite shape. On this subject, too
thero Is a feeling that tho evllB are of a
sort not to bo corrected by legislation. It
Is artucd by members of tho committee
that most of tho casualties are due to tho
struggle In which the railroads are en
gaged to handle an enormously Increased
traffic with a disproportionate and Inade
quate equipment. Tho roads aro dolnc
their best to remedy this, by double-tracking
and increasing their rolling stock, but
this necessarily takes time, and will not
bo promoted nny by Federal legislation.
No effort will bo made this session to car
ry out tho President's suggestion that tho
Inter-State Commerco commission bo trans
ferred and made a bureau of tho Depart
ment of Commerce and Iabor."
Bancroft Out for Inspection.
Vice-President nnd General Manager
Bancroft of the Union Pacific and tho
Short Line is headed west In a private
train, accompanied by several officials
Ho was expected In Denver yesterday and
will bo In Salt Lako probably Thursday.
Ho Is not very familiar with the Union
Pacific, It Is said, and Is making his first
tour of Inspection.
The talk seems to be that the general of
fices of tho Short Lino hero will bo abol
ished and the work removed to Omaha or
to Chicago If the headquarters are moved.
It Is thought that a general agent hero
could attend to all the business necessary.
Get Under One Roof.
Tho fixtures of the strcot railroad office
wero moved to tho office of tho Utah
Light &. Railway company, at 9 Main
streot. yesterday, although the carpenters
and painters were not through with their
work of enlarging the old eloctrlc light
company's office. Tho moving will be fin
ished today. Mr. Wells said he did not
know of any changes to bo made In the
personnel of the offico forco due to the
consolidation of the offices, but he thought
they might bo changed around some.
Trip Over tho Road.
A party of San Pedro officials wont out
on the line late Monday. General Manager
R. E. Wells has returned from tho coast
and with hlai was H. Ifapgood. chief en
gineer of the road. This Is hla first visit
to this end of tho line since it come into
the hands of tho San Pedro people, and he
Is giving it a pretty thorough Inspection,
particularly tho now sections and tho
Leamington cut-off. Assistant Chief En
gineer McCartnoy, Division Engineer
Brown and Superintendent Hondcrson
completed tho party.
Traffic Manngcr T. M. Schumacher of
tho Short Lino has gone to Chicago to con
fer with tho traffic director of tho Harrl
General Passenger and Freight Agent E.
W. Glllett of the San Pedro has returned
from Los Angeles, enthusiastic over the
tourist scnBoh, saying tho coast is having
a great influx of travelers. Los Angeles
hotels, ho says, aro well filled at the tlmo.
The Short Lino will put on special rates
Saturday for a rabbit hunt at Downoy.
Ida, provided the guarantee Is mado up.
A H. Nelss and J E. MeGinncs havo tho
outing In hand and reporting on their visit
to that country say thero aro myriads of
rabbits Just waiting to bo shot.
The WcBtorn roads havo reached an ar
rangement by which colonlBt rates to Pa
cific coast points shall be appllcablo only
between March 1st and May 1st and be
tween September 1C and October 16. Last
year the rates wero In effect between Feb
ruary 15th and Juno lfith nnd between Sep
tember 15th and November SOth. Experi
ence indicates that tho periods agreed up
on aro the vory best In the year for tho
colonist business, nnd that tho cream of
this traffic naturally confines Itself to
MORE DISTRICTS TI ACT.
People of Salt lake County Deeply
Interested in School Consol
idation. Another meeting In connection with tho
proposed consolidation of tho school dis
tricts of the county was hold in tho offico
of tho County Commissioners yesterday.
Tho three trustees of each of tho follow
ing districts wcro present: Crescent, Rlv
crton, Draper, Bluff Dalo and South Jor
dan. The plan Is to consolidate thdso
five districts Into ono. Tho trustees dis
cussed tho matter nt length with tho
Commissioners and County Superintend
ent of Schools Aahton, and although tho
majority of them wero strenuously op
posed to any change at first, the general
sentiment was changed In favor of tho
consolidation boforo tno mooting broke up.
Tho truntcoB of tho 8andy, Granite, Union,
Butlervlllo, East Jordan und West Jor
dan districts will meet with tho county
authorities next Tuesday.
I It's True ' I
I eoffee I
1 keeps many half sick. I
I Postum I
1 ro days and note the I
GIVEN UP 'TO OIL
But Our Great Cod Liver Oil Prepara
tion Vinol, Cured Her of
Mrs. J. G. Erown of Anderson, Ind.,
writes: "Our daughter Mary was on the
verge of tho grave with consumption.
Our family physician had given her up
said she could not possibly recover- She
was so weak she- could take only half a
tcaspoonful of nourishment at a time.
We read an advertisement of Vinol, and
decided to try it as a last resort. She
has now taken eight bottles, and her
health has been restored in a marvelous
manner, and she Is as well, as ever she
was. Words are Inadequate to express
MISS M. BROWN.
our gratitude to, you and your valuable
remedy, and wc hope that other dear
ones ma' be saved as ours was."
The reason that Vinol accomplishes
such wonderful results in throat, bron
chial and lung troubles Is because it con
tains in a concentrated form all the vi
tal principles of cod liver oil, but with
out a drop of oil to nauseate and upset
the stomach and retard Its medicinal
value; the weakest stomach can retain
it, and It Is delicious to the taste.
Vinol Is the most valuable preparation
of cod liver oil ever discovered, and we
ask every person In Salt Lake City who
has a hard cold, hacking cough, throat
or bronchial troubles, to try Vinol, on
our guarantee to return your money If
you are not satisfied with the results.
Druehl & Franken and Smith Drug Co.
AT THE HOTELS.
Yesterday's arrivals at the Cullcn
were: A. G. Gordon Wilson, Bingham;
Don Magulre, J. W. Houston, J. L. Moore,
J. P. Wilson, Theo Van Busklrk, James
Ruffa, B, Jones, H. Johnson, Ogden; D.
Hazel, Philadelphia; Mrs. J. Bourgard,
Bingham; E. J. Murphy. SL Paul; J. E.
Benbcrlt, R. McIConzlo. Oneida, N. Y. ; W.
J. Bcardsloy, Park City.
NEW WILSON EUROPEAN.
Arrivals at tho New Wilson European
yesterday were: D. B. Cronln, Eureka;
C. J. Srcen and wife, Des Moines; James
Hughes, St. Anthony; Andrew John. Sun
nyslde; Ed. Schwartz, Helper, T. B.
Shannon, W, S Glcason. D. C. Dunbar.
Chicago; M. A Calhoun, Washington; W.
Buchanan, F, E. Llebcman. Denver; T..
Beadle, Silt Edge, Mont ; C. D. Amberg,
Milwaukee, F. A. Shellabargcr, West
Liberty. Ia.; S. P. KIttcl. St. Louis; Al.
ICatz and wife, Miss E, Wallenberg, Og
den; Tom Wise, Kansas City; Maurice
Burks, Bingham: J. F. McCarron, De
troit; E. L. Lockncr. Provo; Charles S.
Ruppnor, Tellurlde. Colo.; J, S. Hawlcy.
Ploche, Nev. ; A. Van Wagnen, Provo, Dr
C. F. Osgood, Morgan; S. A. French,
Barberton, O.; A. E Sargent and family,
Frldn. In ; A. M. Stewart, E. J. Murphy.
St. Paul; A, S. Hollowell, Evansvllle; E.
A. Hlgglnson. L. A. Miller, Park City; H.
C. Gorton, Soda Springs; Stuart Barnes,
New York; C. J Gleason and wife, De
troit; L. H. Nell. SL Louis; C, Smith,
Butte; Moroni Helner, S. F. Dallmnnn.
Morgan; M. J. Sullivan, T. J. Lynch. Snn
Francisco; J, W Gelgcr. Park City, E.
M. Temple, New York; J. H. Crum.
Jamestown, N. D. ; Mrs. J. C. Laux,
CACHE COUNTY IN A BOOK.
Valuablo Directory Just Published of
Logan and Her SurroundingB
in the North.
R. L. Polk & Co., publishers, have filled
a long-felt want by getting out a direc
tory of Logan city and Cacho county,
which is most complete and useful. It
not only gives the names and addresses
of residents of tho towns and farming
communities, but St gives an alphabetical
list of landowners, with tho number of
acres they possess and tho value of tho
land according to tho Laxshcots. At tho
end of the book is a classified business
directory- The book is well-printed and
bound In a bright red cover.
Wo are prepared to Invest your funds
60 that they will bring you the largest
returns compatible with Eafety. You
hold the security. We do the work.
McGurrln & Co., 134 Main SL
Not How Cheap But How Good.
Blue Point Perfectos,
Utah's Favorite Cigar.
ftg 1 WT3 DON'T NEED 1
1 M eighn St. I
9 Successor to Pleasant Valley I
tt Coal Company. 5
I CARPENTER, ' ' ' CONTfiJ
Phone 1053-Z. H
H. F. WILLIAMS, f
ICO B. 2ND SO. IK
An kinds of woodwork. Including III
everything from tho making of models U
and patterns to repairing or building I
a houae. 1
PATTERN-MAKER. REPAIRING M
H BEAVEN AND MURRii
Trio of WM
I OSTEOPATHS H
IO 503 Aucrbach Building HI
MB Office Tel. 1120-y. Res.Tel. 1254-z J
I Only 4 More Days of Our Annual 1 , 1
Muslin Underwear Sale I
1 ONLY FOUR MORE DATS OF H
J THE GREAT REDUCTIONS ON
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR- '
I Take advantage of tlie special values offered during this 9
1 sale. Our entire elegant stock of new 19(M styles in fl IH
I Gowns, Chemises, Drawers, Corset I H
I Covers, Infants' Wear, III
I All made from finest MUSLINS, CAMBRICS, NAINSOOKS, I H
SWISSES, ETC. perfect in fit and workmanship on sale for I
I balance of week at unequaled low prices. I j i
I SEE WINDOW TODAY AND TOMORROW FOR p I ! H
1 Special Bargains in Long and Short I H
I Kimonas and Wrappers I H
1 2.00 dark colored Kimonas for..5 95c
3.00 dark colored Kimonas for. . . $1.45
I $8.00 CaBhmere Wrappers for. .-. . . $3.95
H 1.25 Wrappers for.... 63c
1 1.75 Wrappers for 83c m
1 2.50 Long Kimonas for. .
1 2.50 Wrappers for..,.. $1J9
1 50c Short. Kimonas for...r.
90c Short Kimonas for 45c
6.50 Eiderdown Robes for $325 j 1
SEE WINDOW. J IH
I ANTI-HUST NON-BUST, M
fi OAN'T RUST I
j Every piece warranted NOT U
I TO BUST. A special offering.
I See our -west window. Inspect I
1 those goods. H
I HARDWARE COMPANY I
1 27-29 "West Third South. 1
Is effectually remedied with
When Ru8hmer trrifiJc cio jnses.
Ho rIvos a thorouch examination
FRB1D and, for a moderate- price,
makes glasses guaranteed to fit
tho EYES and NOSB.
RDSflMER'S OPTICAL PARLORS
73 W. 1st So. St.
Scott's Santal-Pcpsin Capsules
Tor Inflftnitattlcn or OtUrrh
of th Bladder and Dlioued
Kidney . Mo our no fuj.
Cures qalokJj- nd Perma
nUy lb trorst ovn ot
tionorrhauk ud aiet,
no matter of kov long itaau
lnr. Abiolntelr h&rmleftC.
Sold by drnretit. PtIc
81.00, or by ball, pO-idr
1.00,S bom; lift.
THE 8AHTAI-PEK1N CO.,
E J. BiMj PRUft 0,. gftlS Lk9 fiUl.
I STUDENTS' EYES 1 I
H Parents who aro g-ullty H IH
U W I ' riORlectlng their chll- kll
91 drcn's eyo-slght during 1 IjH
SI I school llfo may In later L IH
ll years loam that they aro IH
H responsible for a blighted I IH
IB H career, through Inability
H of tho children to proper- H JIIJ
ly apply themselves while young. I
It costs you nothlnsr horo to deter-
mine tho truo condition. Consult J
us; don't delay. HIH
Utah Optical Co,, I H
237 Main St. 1
jliquozone Free I I
W Anyilck person nboh.ni neror DftedLtminxone H BIBB
1 hoald write tho Liquid Oxono Oa, ES Klml f HBBH
n St., Chicago. Thoj -will tend yoa nn ordor on i
roar drugfrUt for a fO-cent bottle fro, it tlq S -llll
U Trill ilato tho dlscmo to bo troatod.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OP THE
United States for the District of Utah.
In the matter of Bmlllo Minor Van Blar- ,
com, vol. bankrupt. In bankruptcy, No. ,
To tho creditors of Bmlllo Minor Van , qBBBB
Blarcom of Salt Lake City. In tho county 1 I
of Salt Lako and district aforesaid, a 9BB
Notice is hereby Riven that on the ISth fflapH
dav of January, 1904, the said Bmlllo I BbbJ
Minor Van Blarcom was duly adjudicated 1
bankrupt; and that tha first meeting of , JjJ
her creditors will bo held at my offico In I iBf
tho Commercial block. Salt Lake City, on ; ,
tho Cth day of February. 1904, at 10 o'clock , ifVf
In the forenoon, at which time the said
creditors may attend, provo their claims, ;
appoint a trustee, examine tho bankrupt , , npapj
and transact such other business as may 'i
properly come before said meeting )1 BBBB
CHARLES BALDWIN. f Jl
Referee In Bankruptcy InilaLH
Salt Lako City, Jan. 26. 1904, J