Newspaper Page Text
The Salt Lake Tbebuntb: Friday Moknxntg, February 19, 1904. $
; 'rxTav about a
ijO H 0FFICEi I
Ap. Train Will Bo Bun Over the
$ ' W Linc Today'
! I i F'b 10 -The first regular
V ' across the bosom of the
h M " .nue will ho sent over the
f.v . rA SlU, .ofI today, unless all signs
i....: P jyfo rk tho opening of traffic
Uie cutrnff- lrains will bo sent over
2 ?' 55 Is absolutely certain that
F.ulcs of Practice.
: 1 , rules of practlco In the
w i,i court have been Issued.
'I & WAwnt feature In the book
- 1 ff ,us for the terms of court in
.' a tis d3US,,intles nB follows:
4' ntj'-Commenclns on the nth
f nd CVC,Y month and 5
"J $ 7 r'nunty-ConimoncIng, on the 1st
M "".I every month and ending
;-I 'tfty-Commcncinf: on the 26th
-'I pSf S and every month and ending
-. f Briefs.
' r , p rcrrin Is to lcavo Sunday for a
' c,,tic Northwest.
X' S Joha F. Chldcster was In town
V'-J ' Surs yesterday.
"'3 'i!l.r Fruit Tree Inspector Wilson was
jS ; &ke visitor yesterday.
l tl Fleshner. chief clerk of the
"J I ggi raclflc. is taking a week's .va-
i Creraalna of John 12. Ellas who was
3 JKK motor-car Wednesday, aro to
: to Sherman, Tex.
J -nnrlctors of the New Pastime
jK(?1Svc purchased CCO up-to-date
It Stf for tho new house.
J ?L johnson porter at the Elite barber
tcrday found a deposit check on
M'oxSn Stato bank In favor of Wl -'
r h for S3- Mr- Johnson notl-
ftracc and I nn effort will be made
.l1 r "fed the owner.
'I 'M-h Ruffa of the Blackman & Griffin
' M -V,r,r Is the recipient of a unique
E,t fron one of the leading Chinese
'W of .the city. It is a dagger
'41 entirely of Chinese money, all bound
:i fji&r bv silk cords.
i in SOUTHERN UTAH.
" i. . i
ftcjitss at Modena Extending- the
! Telephone System A New Pa-
(Special to Tho Tribune.)
Bog l'ODEN'A, Feb. IS In a few days Mo
fl. isi will be connected by telephone with
9 a following places. St. George. Cedar
Pal & TcauervlUe, Washington, Conory
itM Leeds. Pine Valley, Pinto, Enter-S-tJm
jrffc and Bellvlow. The terminal station
itiletnd of tho line will bo In the store
J 3. Lund & Co.
'J T&ts Uco will reach about 7000 people,
&m ziu tWa place Is the distributing point
'irM, ra naraber of these towns, the transnc
sKfiiVi3 of business will be greatly faclll-
CflHrJ''1 Western Jllnoral News, a weekly
HMfi'flcatlon. will soon be issued here un
Wm z the editorship of Miles Obcholt, for-
xr of the Statellno Orncle.
-S Wtlle It cannot bo said that there is
si tooai In progress here, yet owing to
M i rapidly Increaelng business a number
"si- itaprovemcnta have been recently made
; 7 R Lund & Co. and the San Pedro, Los
rf iftlcs & Salt Lako railroad, the former
6 aHif an addition to their warehouse
ui the latter enlarging tho station bulld-
; U by the addition of.eevcral rooms. The
i-j n!!isg-rooin and agent's office have been
,,v 1 itnltd nnd otherwise Improved.
!j D. T. Jackson, who la Intended in a
-M sxiiT of mines In this vlclnltv, has
i.J ;ifA an assay office In the building
SJch he has erected here.
r ' Jie'irlnte'" far has been rather mild,
strcurv- having descended below the
'La i n cark onI' f0lIr times, twice in Jan
m a-7 snd twice this month, with a mlnl-'-w
ra cf S below, as compared with 17 be
M "jt iuter. There Is no snow on the
i Pand the fall up to thu present time
J I flpn about eight Inches. Thore is an
-. i , i-uiinee of snow on tho mountains to
iMlHUTES FROM MERCUR.
i (Special to Tho Tribune.)
Sl'R, 1-cb. 1S.-E. C. Farley has
h,B huBlntss Intrcsts to Tom
w V,,s h?uso has bcn sold to Addlo
n ,c I:ar'cy has been n realdont of
ly1f0 s,x years. Twice he has
tomlcaUd for Mayor of the city, and
SrJm5. dtlefllca by tho incumbent.
'.-f. Dmocratlc candidate for
?irM?,ial,V0 t0 tho stat0 Loglshiture.
k i , !,f.or u,e Present to locate In
tTiif.e.Clly' nntI wn,le llie boys here
hiIKuSQe.E(1 K tlic-v "re conndent
lUnof blends." ealhCl" "r0Und h,msc,f
firff?0?leiof hcr rnothcr. Mrs. Frank
wfiH.nd BUrror"lod by her lmmc
grclatlvfca and friends. Miss Floy
lXLot r beautiful and popular
Rr wirVnd Mr Evjin Jnrmen one
crt nl an.(1 "'MPscted young
V bv RUh,lcd,n lhe bonds of rnntrl
irdtiiJcn,nF' trmmed with cream
tq Rfl lnk' an,f , can-j rng brldo's roses.
S & imett acted as brldcs
t (hp I?ronchy " groomsman,
hi rt-Ii ?f,,ny. "Plcndld hannuet
"sbbv hnfho brld0 vaa tne recipient
Ocro l8m? a,,d useCul Presents.
mdenof1'"?, snial1 bo.v was strong
fe fc,?11 anything and every
- "racn WII make their homo here,
i?lih a triml'3 ofrIco lias ""ed
tct nn,Khon?;1and the 6fflce It, now
"SRSto ti.Ph w,lh tnc outaldc world.
l;awny ll'ct courtesy of the telephone
flw&rih'tf Lno. renuest of the new
JM --"anal attended to It at once.
JlttliJbr,n to Mr and Mrs. Rob
f uicd yesterday morning.
SSnISnih,?,l1n; "P Popular young
I t4nysi L," lnc Stelnman Dry Goods
C5 In MiirSJ returnt-d to l;er mother's
oiher b?iLyn,aj' on account of
bho lt th slck-, .However. Dame
nsan bock im? w,n 30on ,,!,ve ai,ss
VI h ,C w,th UH "P31"' that little
9nJbV ar1, ca,lod Cullld bcll,S
'prtllf Ntes Prom Layton.
IITOS3,1 to T" Tribune.)
litStfcefrmnu' lc;The funeral services
iffiU11 t the hLna of JIrs- Jobn King were
' -il f 1n7,, ,,f tho deceased's par-
Hid h 7' John Bruce. Mrs.
'I rlli "Hack Sutui'day night from an
'JLknd -2f,aPI-'ndlcltls. She leaves
lflfIndend two small children. ITors
WjitmiFl. nTa,Sad deaths
iNRIfeh'Vi rCook- widow of tho into
V b baei n?,.recov"cd from her Illness
,l9'miLeiS-r i:h h.'r family.
tfJfct ''0n o the Uth. A welcome vnl-
MILK AND OTHER
Delegates to Dairymen's Congress Listen to Treatises and
Enjoy Themselves at the Agricul
(Special to Tho Tribune.)
T-OGAN, UTAH, Feb. .18. The Utah
Dairymen's convention held its closing
yesslon this evening. Milk as a food
:md carrier of disease was discussed by
Dr. D. C. Budge of Logan. The doctor
argued that as a food milk is indis
pensable. It is the best food known to
man anJ Is used more- than all other
foods. On account of Its, Indlspensabil
Ity scientists are trying to produce an
article of milk that will not vary. On
account of prevallng diseases caused
by mothers' milk many children must
be fed on cow's milk or artificial milk.
The child thrives then only under proper
conditions. The milk must come from
healthy cows properly cared for and
must be scrupulously clean, Under
these conditions children will thrive
best on cow's milk. It is better than
prepared foods, as they often produce
rickets and scrofula. In feodlng milk
to chiiArer. a cow with a. calf about the
same age as the child 13 best, as It la
then more easily digested. Never use
milk from a house where thpre is a
ccnlug!ous disea?e. as germs are car
ried with the milk.
Condensed milk, the speaker argued,
is a good substitute for mothers' milk.
As a food for Invalids It Is the best.
Paflents do better on milk than any
thing else. A milk diet for thirty or
forty days will bring wonderful results.
Of course It must be pure It will not
do to be curing a typhoid fever cae
and at the same time administer tu
berculosis in the milk.
"Upon you, the dairymen of Utah,"
said the doctor, "rest tho lives of the
people. You should see to It that in the
production of this best nnd greatest
food for mankind you give It to ua
The convention adjourned and vis
ited the Agricultural college, where
they were handsomely entertained.
The farmers of Cache county and
their wives had assembled en masse
and the throng at one time looked as
though It would equal the one that
greeted the recent Irrigation congress.
A programme of feasting, music and
speaking was carried out and ended
with practical demonstrations to the
satisfaction of the visitors In the barns
to the vai'fous departments of the In
stitution. A reception was held at the chapel
hour with Mayor Robinson presiding.
President W. J. Kerr In a neat speech
welcomed the visitors to the institu
tion and Invited them to visit the de
partments at will to listen to the sweet
strains of music, join in the discus
sions and to eat, drink and be merry.
The school was running In regular
order and the time of the instructors
and heads of departments was at the
disposal of the visitors.
"How to Make Dry Farming- Pay"
was discussed by George L. Farrell of
Smlthfleld. The secret of his success
was deep ploughing and subsolllng so as
to preserve the moisture In the ground.
Raising sugar beets was discussed by
II. E. Hancy of Hyde Park, the most
successful :?uear beet raiser In the
county. He said he preferred a heavy
clay loam and was an ardent advo
cate of subsolllng. Work was the se
cret of his success. Prepare your
: ground well and cultivate the tubers
' thoroughly and good results will follow.
Prof. E. D. Ball Impressed the audi
ence with the Importance of farmers'
organizations. Organization is tho
spirit of the age and nothing succeeds
like determined organized effort he
A- J. Hansen, Miss Hazel Love and
Miss Minnie Peterson rendered vocal
solos, Prof. J. A. Anderson performed
at the piano and the college orchestra
A women's meeting was convened in
the small chapel, where Prof. W. S.
Langton spoke on home sanitation,
discussing germ disease and how to pre
vent them. He urged provision for
plenty of sunlight in the home and the
drinking of pure water. It it can't be
had pure it should be boiled. The care
of children's throats was discussed and
spraying with peroxide hydrogen ad
vocated. "Books in the Home" was discussed
by Miss M. Elizabeth Wyant. Stan
dard authors were recommended and
books within the grayp of the reader
always. Physical culture for the house
keeper was handled by Miss Ruth E.
Mocnch. Proper attitudes in sitting,
standing, climbing stairs, etc., were
discussed In detail.
Musical numbers were rendered In
the men's meeting
All then repaired to the domestic
science department, where over a thou
sand people enjoyed a carefully pre
Following Is the score on dairy prod
ucts, 100 per cent the standard: But
ter, Lewis S. Watkins, OS per cent,
Wellsvllle creamery: the Pasteur Dairy
company. 97. Ogden; Faust Creamery
company. 9Gi, Salt Lake; Emll Maurer,
9CU, Logan creamery; Ogden Valley
Creamery company, 96V1. Ogden. Les
lie Watklns, 93x, Logan creamery.
Wellsvllle Farmers' Union. 91. For
cheese: Wellsvllle Farmers' Union.
vriA' Louis P. Watklns, 97; Wellsvllle
creamery, August Larsen. 9CVi; Mil
vllle creamery, James Morton, usy-:
Hyde Park creamery. Faust Creamery
company, 90'i. Salt Lake.
The prizes will be awarded by Sec
retary Clark tomorrow Torence O.
Hansen was elected president and Prof.
R. W. Clark secretary, both of Logan,
for the next year.
The following resolution presented by
Orson Smith was unanimously adopted:
"Resolved. That the Utah State
Dairymen's association indorses the ac
tion of the Slate Engineer in launching
schemes to provide water for our arid
LAST EVENING'S SESSION.
U last evening's ccs.slon of the convon
tlon Lorenzo Hansen of Logan discussed
condensed milk. He said tho manufac
ture of condensed milk Is a now business,
in iiili State at least. We shall soon havo
two aclor es in 'operation In this part of
,i " q,oie and before another meeting of
nix association we will know more about
It than we do at the present time. Wo
iro Inland nu to market. In consequence of
which our dairy interests sometimes suf
fer on account of Burnlus butter and
cheese Condensing milk and canning it
makes It proof against any dlraato, and
It can be snipped to any market ami sold
where milk Is much higher than It Ib here.
The mission of tho condensed milk fac
tory to to use the surplus milk. These
factories will benoflt the dairy Interests
of the State by using, this surplus and
turning out a product that we can shlj
to remoto, markets. They are not to
cruah out tho crciuncrlcs both will have
their sphere and should keep within rea
sonable bounds an Utah can BUpport
both. The creameries will supply In the
future, as they have In tho paat, the but
ter and cheese of the State, nnd surround
ins markets, while the condensed milk
factories will first supply the 100 carloads
per year that tho State- Imports. This
means a matter of $210,000 per year. We
then havo the markets of tho world tx:
fore uh, with our product in a condition
to reach them. The prejudice aaalnnt
condensed milk Ih gradually dying out,
and our people aro growing In favor of
the Industry. We phall make the awcet
cned milk, tho evaporated cream, nnd tho
( bulk condensed milk The product must
be brought to as perfectly clean and
sweet. We shnll work the business up
systematically, and shall hnve field men
out to educate the people In this Industry.
A MAN AND TUB COW.
Prof. R. W. Clark of tho A. C. U. spoke
pn "Feeding Dairy Cows." He discussed
It from two points of view tho roan and
tho cow. "First, the man. Wo hear a
great deal about pure-bred cows, but
very little about pure-bred men. Now the
business will never get ahead of the man.
Wo want a big man, a. kind man, one who
Is a student and will Teed. Wo want a
rrnn who will read; It Is Just as nccoBsary
for a dairyman to read his dulry papers
as It la for a lawyer to read IiIh law
"The cow. We want the dairy cow, of
the dairy type, of the dairy breod; no Hcr
f ore), nor Angus. Wc might as well hunt
prairie chickens with a bulldog as to hunt
milk In one of theac breeds. Pure-bred
animals of the right type and breed will
bring best reriiilts. The cow Is the most
enconomical of any producer on the farm.
She Is a consumer of coarse forage, and
alfalfa Is tho beat forage for cows, and
J5. JO or $7 a ton for lucern hi not high If
they are the right kind or cows and treat
ed right. Cows should be fed liberally.
Only 65 per cent of what tho animal cats
goes to her support, tho remainder Is In
digestible. "If the pastures nre good, grain Is not
necessary Somo cows require a. great
deal of material to make them do their
best, and In a highly-developed cow grain
Js good all tho time. Cows nhould be
handled gently, driven quietly to and
from pastures, and fed well. They should
be kept warm, temperature about AO de
grees, away from draughts, and never
subjected to sudden changes of heat and
cold, and In well ventilated barns to avoid
fluctuations In the milk flow.
"Water Is Just as much to the animal as
to tho plant, The cow should have all the
water sho wants, as often as she wants
It. and when she wants It. to produce the
be,st results. They should have all the
salt they want; keep It beforo them all
the lime so they can lick at will. A cow
increases In quality till she Is 6 or 7 yearn
of age. She then holds her own till about
1l y??r,s 0,d' and then declines. Cows
should be given eight weeks rest between
"Lucern ranks first as feel. Orchard
grass Is good. Grain bran, barley, su
gar beets carrots aro good. Potatoes aro
not In favor Oil cakes are not good."
In answer to a question as to which was
best, a pure-bred or a cross, Prof Clark
said the purc-brrd Is preferable nccnuflo
she has tho breeding behind her and ought
to respond if she has the treatment
The Hausen creameries gave an exhibi
tion In operating a hand separator with a
sheep tread. Two sheep were brought In
and put Into the tread, the manipulation
or the machine br-lng highly successful
nnd satisfactory to the Interested spectators.
GOOD MEETING AT MANTI.
Large Attendance of Sanpete Farm
ersProf. Merrill Spoke on Soil
(Special to The Tribune.)
MANTI. Feb. 18. There was a largo at
tendance of tho farmers of Sanpete coun
ty here yesterday at a special meeting of
the MantI Farmers' association. An af
ternoon and evening session were held.
President Cox of tho association had re
dcustcd the Agricultural collego to send
speakers for the occasion and In responso
Profs. Merrill and Hutt wero present and
addressed both sessions.
Prof. Merrill spoko on. "Mothods of Soil
Improvement," urging the farmers to Im
prove their soils by growing leguminous
crops and ploughing them under, nnd also
by utilizing all their barn yard manure.
He said that tho best method of retaining
the natural fertility of Utah soils wo? to
keep animals on tho farm and to carefully
cbnKcrvo and utilize nil tho manuro He
pointed out tho fact that unloss the farm
ers had some system of farming by which
they could bo profitably employed during
the entire year they could not expect to
got the same returns nB men ongaged In
other professions. Prof. Hutt gave an
hour's talk on "Horticultural Mothods,"
and at the clo60 gave a practical lesson
In budding and grafting. Many varieties
of apples were brought in and Identllled
by tno profeaaor.
At the evening meeting Prof. Hutt spoke
on "Home Ornamentation," urging tho
farmers to make the grounds nnd yards
more attractive, and pointed out methodn
by which this might bo done. Prof. Mer
rill spoke on "Method of Improvement In
Animals and Plants." By npplving tho
known principles of breeding ind by care
ful selection. It Is possible 10 bring about
such Improvement as Is needed on most
Utah furms. He showed the. necessity of
keeping a pure-bred male at the head of
the herd and said that progress In agricul
ture In thin State depended upon the Hlm
Inntior of the mongrel sire.
Th meetings were well attended and
many questions were asked and answered.
The MantI Farmers' association holds
weekly mcotlngs nnd tho farmers of Mantl
make on enthusiastic and energetic com
munity. The association today, at tl;o
suggestion of Prof. Merrill. Is making ar
rangement? to begin a circulating library
on agricultural subjects.
THE DEATH J. B. KIDDLE.
PALISADE. New, Feb. 16. J. B. Rlddla
of Palisade died from an operation per
formed upon his left foot, .at 2 p, m., Feb
ruary lfith, at Reno. He was a most
esteemed and loved man by his friend?,
both old and young. And loved by all.
Mr Riddle was undoubtedly the most
popular man In this part of Nevada; ho
was conoldercd a very true friend by all
who knew him.
Mr. Riddle was an unmarried man, hav
ing lived In Nevada almost thirty years.
He was 01 years of ago. was In best of
spirits when he left for Reno to be
operated upon Ho has for the list threo
yenrs been employed by thi E & P.
railway as conductor, having there gained
the love nnd respect of many friends, I
do not know of nny of his relatives except
a sister who lives In Michigan.
Cheerful at Srmtaquin.
(Special to The Tribune.)
SANTAQUIN. Feb. 18. With a flno sup
ply of snow Jn the mountains our farmers
aro very hopeful of a good crop thin year.
Yesterday they held a meeting In the new
church to elect officers of the Farmers
and Gardeners' club for the next two
years C L. Dubois, president; F Wall,
vlce-prcsldont, nnd Ed Clirk, secretary
and treasurer, were unanimously elected.
I PARK CITY 1
1 TRIBUNE BUREAU, 1
PARK CITY COUNCIL
OFFICER REPORTS ELEPHANT
ON HIS HANDS.
Hostility of Union Men to a Returned
Member of tho National Guard
Social Club Organised.
PARK CITT. Feb. lS.-At tho session of
the City Council last evening the usual
bone of contention, the granting of re
bates for unoxplred licenses, occupied a
largo part of tho time. After protracted
discussion John Dudlcr .was granted a re
bate on an unexpired liquor license. The
discussion was closed by a resolution to
tho effect thnt hereafter no rebates on li
censes shall bo granted for less tlmo than
thirty days nor for a greater amount than
The act of recommendations from the
Volunteer Fire department, handed to the
Co.-nmltteo on Flro nnd water nt tho last
session, were discussed and steps taken to
put tho plan Into effect. It was decided
that In case of a flro all pollen officers
shall report to the Marshal for duty, that
the Flro Chief shnll see what disposition
can be made of thu chemical engine, In
view of purchasing three two-wheeled
chemicals, and that on emergency hose
shall be placed on the corner adjoining
tho place of Tom Timlin, on Main street;
that tho water company shall be requester
to place cut-offs at all suitable points, to
bo hereafter decided upon, nnd lay n cross
main connecting Park avenue and Mulu
A LITTLE BILL.
Quite n sensution and no llttlo merri
ment were occasioned by the presentation
of a bill by Mr. J. A. Greenough, which,
since the last session, has Increased from
the original amount of f2C0 to a sum ag
gregating vlSOO, for his services as Fire
A list containing the names of the mem
bers of tho Volunteer Flro dcpartnerit. to
the number of scvcnty-flvc, was read and
Marshal McDonough. presented the case
of a certain indigent, William Dunn, who
Is in Jail In a half-dressed condition, bav
ins burned his clothing.
Dunn, who Is suffering from paralysis of
tho feet and the loss of the right hand
arrived here from Caslle Gato a few days
ago and was arrested or. Main street yes'
terday for vagrancy. Immediately upon
his Incarceration he sat down by tho
stove and began to remove his shoes. He
then took oft his coat and vest and, care
fully wrapping these articles together,
threw them Into the stove Having no
other articles of apparel, he has slnco been
obliged to spend his tlmo In bed Ho Is
unable to oxplnln his actions. Tho affair
reached the climax of ludlcrousness last
evening, when n city ofllccr who took tho
matter quite seriously arose In the Coun
cil and announced with tho utTiost solem
nity: "Gentlemen. I have nn elephant on
my hands.'' The nstonlshcd Fathers were
nil attention, to hear tho species of the
animal kingdom described, and when th
explanation followed, tho building fairly
shook with the Inughter of those pres
ent. County Physician Ward secured an
order for clothing from the County Com
missioners today And Dunn will leave
town this evening in a brand new suit.
Social Club Organized.
The upshot of the meeting of the Socinl
club last evening Is that the club and
Its nlnn to turn the Dewey Theater Into
a place of dnnclng and amusements arc
assured facts. Contracts with F. J. Mc
Laughlin, proprietor of the Dewey, wore
signed and paid up. nnd a handsome fund
was left In the treasury.
Three candidates for each of tho fol
lowing offices Were nominated: President,
vice-president, secretary, treasurer. Tho
election Is proceeding today by ballot, at
R. H Walter's stationery store The suc
cessful candldntcs will be Installed at the
meeting of the club tomorrow evening.
The lumber for the dancing floor arrived
today, o that the original plan to glv
the grand opening ball February 22nd will
carry. A first-class orchestra Is assurec.
It was decided last evening to leave tho
club lists open for new me.iib'ers until the
night before the hall
The unions here nre waging a war of
extermination on three men they don't
like. At their regular meeting Saturdav
ovenlng they prepared statements plnclnc
these Individuals on tho unfair list and
declaring war against them to the bitter
end The weight of their hostility fails on
an employee of the Silver King company
Harvey Hardy, who has Just returned
from the coal Holds, where ho served as
n member of tho National Guard. Tho
other two. Mlko Gennon and Albert White
are charged with lighting against thu
unions, and tho latter Intend mailing it
warm for them.
C. L. Rood visited camp today.
B. L. Davis left for Zlon lost evening.
C. P. Brook came up from the capital
Frank Evans was on tho Incoming train
Charles Bcrryman was nn arrival here
Dr. E. K. Ward roturncd from Salt Lake
Prof. W. P. Jnnney was back In Park
J. B. Fitzgerald was on the outgoing
W. S. Wilson was among tho outgoing
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Sutton will enter
tain at hearts tonight.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Wceter will enter
tain at a card party this evening.
Manngcr Turner of the J. I. C. returned
to Salt Lako last evening, after visiting
C. B. Marshal and wifo returned from
Salt Lake today, where they havo been
visiting Mr. Marshal's mother, who Is
The body of John Hennoy, who was
killed In the snowsllde, was shipped today
to Midway, where It will bo burled to
morrow. Mr. and Mrs, A. E. Raleigh loft for tho
capital last ovenlng. Since his resignation
as fore.nan of tho Woodsldo Mr. Raleigh
has not yet formulated any plans as to
When the Century Owl has laid Its
eggs and their young shall have died
of old age. It will still be on our records,
If he don't pay. Merchants' Protective
association, fclentlllc collectors of bad
debts. Top floor Commercial block.
Francl3 G. Luke. General Manager.
"Some people don't like us."
The undersigned, trustee of the I.
Clascr company, at Helper and Sunny
side. Utah, will receive bids for the
stock of merchandise, store and office
furniture and fixtures, book accounts,
horses and delivery wagons of the L
Glaser company up to 10 o'clock a. m.,
Feb. 13. 1901, to be opened at the
creditors' meeting to be held at the of
fice of Charles Baldwin, referee In bank
ruptcy, Commercial block, Salt Lake
City, on that day.
Thu stock will be open for inspection
by appointment with the trustee.
JOHN Q. CRITCHLOW, Trustee.
RECEPTION AT MARYSVALE,
It "Was- to Dr. Franklin, Dr. Palen
and E. A. Canfleld A Great
(Special to The Tribune)
RICHFIELD, Feb. IS. Ono of tho most
cnjoyablo and decidedly tho most signifi
cant of all celebrations In MuryBvale, both
for what It was and what It portends for
the future, was the reception tendered by
tho citizens of thnt camp to Dr. P. A. II.
Franklin, Dr Gilbert J. Palen and B. A.
Canfleld. Messrs. Palen nnd Canfleld aro
Philadelphia capitalists who have become
associated with Dr. Franklin In his gi
gantic undertakings It Mt. Baldy dlstriot,
out of Marysvale.
Preceding an elegant and elaborate ban
quet served by the ladles at Marysvalo,
there was an entertainment at tho Metho
dist church of the little city, where an ex
cellent programmo was rendered of which
a synopsis .follows;
....MIfsch Bingham, Shcrmor, Hanen.
Address of welcome .
.... Representative William E, White
Response Dr. P. A, H. Franklin
Vocal solo Rev. E, E. Mork
Pleasant possibilities .....Samuel L. Page
Vocal solo Miss Florence Bingham
Our scenery MJss Grace D. Johnson
...Mls3 Hansen. Dr. Palen, Rev. Mork
Wild West Impressions Mr. Canfleld
The effete East Dr. Palen
Mt. Baldy geology Prof. J. F. Glbbs I
Mining Bracton Broady
Prospector and millionaire
." Col. John Meteer
Our suburb, Salt Lake
Judge Frank Pierce
As the court rules
ludgo J. F. Chldcster
Rlchileld's graft E. E. Hoffman
The law in tho cac
Judge WllHon I. Snyder
Vocal solo ." Miss Bingham.
Every feature of the evening was a com
plete success. The music was good, tho
atmosphuro w:us cheerful nnd tho ad
dresses were pleasingly seasoned with cold
facts, sound argument and spicy humor,
all looking to the great future of Mnrysr
vale and felicitating the camp upon Its
acquisition of the talent Imported by Dr.
Among the guests from outsldo the
camp were Rev. and Mrs John M. Han
sen of Rlchllcld, Mrs. M. A. Pnssmoro of
Elslnore. Misses Florence Bingham and
Edith Shermer of Rlchileld, Judge John
F. Chldegler of Pnngultch. Col. and Mrs
John Meteer of Richfield, Rev. 13 E Mork
of Ephralm. Attorneys Frank Pierce und
W. 1. Snyder of Salt Lake. Saul Krotkl
nnd John Rollo of Richfield, Mr. and Mrs.
Scott McClellan of Klmberlj. and Attor
neys George T. Bean. Joseph H Erlck
son and E. E. Hoffmann of Riohllold.
Dr. Franklin. Mr. Canfleld and Dr. Pa
len ure en route to Salt Lake today, and
thence will leave In a few days for Philadelphia.
STATE BOARD GOES TO PROV0
(Special to The Tribune.)
The State Board of Equalization ha's no
tified the County Commissioners that they
will be In Provo Saturday. February 20th.
to meet with the Commissioners nnd
County Assessor In relation to tho tax lew
C L. Murphy of tho Provo First ward
died last evening of cancer of the stomach.
Tho deceased has been a resident of Pro
vo. for about five years He leaves n wife
and son living at Payette, Ida., a son In
Salt Lako and another lives In Prjvo No
arrangements have vet been made for in-
Mrs. M. Holladay. Superintendent of
Schools of Kane county, has been visiting
In Provo with hcr sister. JIr.. J. M. Har
mon. The lady left for hcr home In Kanab
Sheriff Harmon wis at Lehl today on
Raphael M. Rogers, administrator of the
estate of Arsena Rogers, deceased, has
commenced suit against A. N. Phorson to
restrain the- defendant from removing tho
sheds, stables and other outhouses lvom
the lands leased by the defendant und
owned by tho said estate. The complaint
set forth that the defendant la flnanclally
worthless and therefore plaintiff cannot
get damage?. A temporary restraining
order hos bo?n Issued by Judgo Booth.
In the estate of Thomas M". Ilaymond.
deceased, Joseph S. Wing. Jumcs E Hall
ond James Sumslon havo been appointed
William BoJdocs, Charles Hanks and
William Taylor has been appointed ap.
pralsers of the estate of Lars Peterson,
The wlfo nnd an S-yer.r-old daughter of
Samuel Kent of Lewlston, Utah, have
died of typhoid-pneumonia.
Tho thirty odd Inches of snow that fell
at Hallcy recently have been reduced over
a foot b the subsequent rain. The roads
arc bottomless and impassable, says tne
Tho flags on public buildings nnd
schoolhouses at Bolso were at half-mast
on Tuesday, out of respect to tne mem
ory of Senator Hanna.
The past three or four days the wea
ther has been a medley of snow, chlnook
winds and rain, says the Idaho City
World. The depth of snow Is now 2G-?i
Inches, nnd qulto solid, the chlnooks and
rain having settled It.
Mrs. E. L. Vancll and her husband
havo. for Jl. sold to Lawrence Greene, of
Salt Lake, an undivided one-fourth Interest
In and to the Combination and Idaho
Wonder lodes, about four miles from the
old Muldoon townslte, Idaho.
Tho Pocatcllo Tribune says: Dr. Wright,
who assisted Dr. Plnkcrton at Salt Lake
Saturday In the operation upon Mrs. H. J.
Peterson, of this city, for appendicitis,
reports tho operation to have been en
tirely successful. Mr Peterson Is In Salt
Lalto City and will probably remain thero
until hla wlfo Is well on the way to re
covery. Lc3 and Sylvester Bunch, of Garden
Valley. Idaho, have sold two blocks cr
their stock In the Oxbow power and mi
ning cnterprlso on tho south fork of the
Payetto. the rtrst for $71,000 nnd tho sec
ond for Sto.COO. The company Is capital
Izcd with 2.000.CC0 shares at $1 per shorn.
They sold at par value. The boys still
hold a large amount of stock, which could
havo been sold, while they wero East a
short tine ago, for Jl per share,
A strnngo storm of dust and snow Is
thus described by tho' Idaho CItv World:
Tho dust that fell with tho snow at this
place a week ago ln.st Thursday did not
come from Snake River plain, as every
body supposed It did. James Ballantvne.
who was at Parma on that day, says
tho dust camo over tho War Eaglo range
In tho morning, and continued to thicken
during the day and settle At 1 o'clock
tho sun vas Invlslblo and the darkness
was like unto the near approach of night
Buslnes.s houses wero lighted at 4 o'clock.
Objects could not be seen more than a
few hundred yards awny. The dust fell
at this plnco at about 10 o'clock at night,
when tho storm atartcd, opening with a
rain shower, which lasted a few min
utes and was then followed by snow.
O JSL JEJ T 3 jEB. Z ju m
Bears tho Kind You llarc Always Bough!
Emll Lundqulat of Bingham Is spending
a few days In Salt Lake.
W. G, Whitney, a prominent business
man and fruit-grower of Payette, was In
tho city yesterday.
Bad debts recorded with us are saved.
The records won't come off till they pay.
Merchants' Protective anjoclatlon,
scientific collectors of bad debts, Top
floor Commercial block. Francis 0.
Luke, General Manager.
"Somo people don't like us."
IN THE WORLD OF SPORT I
HUNTING WILD HORSES I
ON WYOMING PLAINS
THERMOPOLIS. Wyo ' Feb. IS A
party of Thcrmopolls rangers had an ex
citing experience with a herd of 1C00 wild
horses In the mountains near tho head
of Klrby creek last week. The party was
headed by C. H. Eads, and ho was ac
companied by Allison Shoemakor, Frank
James, Dick Buck.-n aster, Vlnco Hayes,
Tom Walsh. Frank Berg and Dan Wins
low (Denver Jake). Thu wild mustangs,
hooded by about twenty magnificent stal
lions, were located on the plains near
tho head of Nowatcr. The rangers spread
out and located themselves back on the
plaint In relays, whllo two men started
tho bunch toward .them. It had been ar
ranged for each relay of horsemen to
chhee thu mustangs toward the moun
tains, In tho hope thnt by relaying with
fresh horses they would be able to run
tho wild animals down; but the mustangs
scattered and the cowboys were compelled
lb give chase as best thoy could.
Then followed ono of tho most excit
ing chases In the history of the Western
BABIES OF BOISE ,
READY FOR BALL
Strong; Organization Formed, "With
Sebrce for President and McClos
key for Team ManagerJ
The Bolso Statesman gives a good Idea
. of the basebnll enthusiasm that Is raging
in the Idaho capital In the following:
The final 3teps in tho organization of
the Boise Baneball association were takan
Inst evening, when the directors of the
club met and elected Walter R. Sobrcc
of Caldwell president and treasurer of the
corporation, John McMillan vice-president
and Craig H. Coffin secretary. The arti
cles of Incorporation had previously boon
filed with County Clerk Cuddy, having
been prepared by Hawlcy, Bucket & Haw
Icy freo of cost. The forfeit money has
been released and President Sebreo will
receive the franchise In a fow days.
John J. McCloskey afllxed his slgnaturo
last evening to a contract making hlrn
manager and captain of the team. Ho will
leave Boise today on a still hunt for
Tnc election of Walter Sebree as presi
dent of the club was a well-morltcd com
pliment to a gentleman who has always
represented what Is clean and uplifting In
athletic sports. The citizens of Boise, and
especially the stockholders and directors
of the club, have the fullest confidence In
Mr. Sebrce's Judgment, and all admirers
of tho national gnmo may rest assured
that tho home team will be well managed
and well drilled under the direction of
tho president and manager of the asso
ciation. M'CLOSKEV PLEASED.
"Thcv are the nicest lot of gentlemen I
ever had to deal with, and I have dealt
with a fow," said Manager McClonkcy laac
evening. "Not a kicker or fault-tinder
atnong them. That pleases me Immense
ly. President Sebree understands tho
game from grandstand to outfield, and I
will get along with him much better thun
I could with a man who did not. When
1 am right. I know he will back me up;
and when I need good counsel. 1 know
where to cot It.
"Now, as regards the team." continued
the manager, "it will not do for mc to
say much at present. Remember, we must
first get our mun Most of tho desirable
plnyers hnve been gobbled up. but I think
I can connect with u few who will sur
prise the natives. Tho 'Bolso Babies' aro
going to bo heard from, Just as sure as
Idaho Is a great State, and. If hard work
and patience can do it, wc will have a
tea ii of winners,
"The 'Babies' will be uniformed In cream
and maroon, with the word "Boise across
tho shirt-fronts. I think the people will
like the uniforms, nnd also like the mon
who wear them Any player who dis
graces the cream a-nd maroon by dissi
pating or misbehaving himself will be
dropped from tho pay-roll Immediately.
"It Is tho sole nlro of the Pacific Na
tional league to cater to the best class of
patrons. The grandstand will be so regu
lated that women will neither see nor hear
anything offensive. I notice many peo
ple object to tho rulo prohibiting s.noklng
In the grandstand, but 1 feel sure Bolso
will quickly come to the conclusion that
the rule Is proper. It has been tried In
other cities and found to work well. Bois
terous conduct. Intemperate language and
betting will not bo ullowed Inside tlie
The Bolso association Is under deep ob
ligation to the owners of the Salt Lako
club for waiving claims upon Manager
McCloskey's services. Tho Utah magnates
took the vlow that the stronger tho Bolso
team was the better It would draw In
Salt Lake and elsewhere. For that rea
son they released "Honest John" to Bolso,
knowing full well he would kcop .the
"Babies" to the fore.
Boise still continues to be the wonder
of tho baseball world The San Francisco
pnpers have taken to exploiting the Idaho
capital. The Evening Bulletin of thnt
city prints under big headlines n story
regarding the Pacific National league. It
predicts that McCloskey at tho head ot
tho Bolso club will make the town a
splendid drawing card. The article con
cludes as follows:
"It Is thought tho now arrangement will
please every club. The schedulo can bs
more easily arranged with Bolso In tho
circuit It hns been doclded that Buttn
Is to play two gomes In Spokane before
tho Indians visit Butte. Then nftcr tho
soason Is moro advanced the other teams
will play In Montana.
"Who McCloskey will hnve on his Boise
team Is not yet known Ho say.s players
never bothered him. That Is tho last thing
he thinks about in tho baseball business"
He says ho knovs where ho can get thb
players, nnd will have a team that will
make the others hustle."
BILLIARD CONTEST BE
TWEEN DAVIS AND DE VERE
A scries of billiard games for tho Intcr
mountaln championship will be played In
Collnnder rooms, beginning next Monday,
by Josh Davis of this city and C. O. De
Vero of Portland, Or. A total of COO points
will bo played, making 100 points each
ovenlng until the series Js closed. Josh
Davis was formerly tho champion billiard
player of Portland and Du Vero once held
second plnco In tho same city, so that tho
contest Is looked forward to as one of
BASEBALL ARTISTS BE
GIN TO LIMBER UP
Within a short tlmo tho players thnt
compose the Butte team will assemble In
Salt Lake for practice. Munager Walter
Wllmot sent out advance money to each
of his mon nrd they will at onco prepare
to Join him at the Mormon capital.
Butte Is to havo a strong aggregation
this year. Spoknno has signed a fast
bunch and It has made It necessary for
Wllmot to strengthen In two or threo
Down at Boise tho fans nro enthusiastic
over tho proepectH of professional ball
In the Northwest lenguo, A club has been
organized with a capital stock of JIO.OOO.
; J. J. McCloskey, who has been chosen
1 manager, is marshaling his plnycrd "'-,.
plains. Frank Jnmes followed one bunch I
of twelve head to Plcard's winter camp, I "H
where he succeeded In corrallng thou ; but
during the night tho wild animals broke ' fM
down tho coitiiI and escaped. .
Other members of tho party stayed on
the trail until they had run down twontv I
head, but. In order to overpower the )
brutes, It was nccessarv to slay two slnl
lions that led the bunch (
The race lasted two days nnd threo
nights, nnd took the riders over moro than r
10) mltea of tho roughest country In tho
-northern part of the Slate, The rldcru
wero not able to change hordes during thj
chase, and gave their mounts the toughest
kind of a test. Klao Tuds had the most
exciting experience, being out two nights
and one day in tho mountains without
either food or shelter.
The wild mustangs havo been causing
rnuchmen no end of trouble for years.
Th? herd bus steadily Increased, and all
offorlfi to capture or kill the anlmal3 havo
heretofore proved of no avail. There ar JM
probably no leas than l-l wild horses In
tho country on Nowatcr, Nowood and
promises his supporters as good aa thero l
Is In tho league. Elscy will probably play ;M
first base for Boise and Dave Zearfos.i VH
may be secured from tho St. Louis Na- , tM
tlounlR to catch.
Salt Lake's manager has iiot been so-
lected. "Buck" Weaver will have charge- ll
of the men on the field, and there Is somo IH
talk of making him manager. Butte In- I
tcr Mountain. ' H
DIVINA "WAS LEFT
IN TWO-MILE RAOE
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. IS. Tho mllo? IH
event, which was the featuro at Ingle
sldo itodny, was marred through Dlvlua
being left nt tho post. With Burns In
the saddle, the maro was an 11 to S fa
vorltc. She bolted .as tho barrier went up
and could not be Induced to go after her ,
field. Daisy Green and Eahcrln mado '
most or tho running, but both tired. Gor- I l
galctte assumed the lead in tho stretch ' 'H
Und won, ridden out from Grafter and f
Favorites did not fare well. Eduardo 1
by lug the only ono to sdore. He took tbt VM
two-year-old race easily from Mogrcgor. I IH
while Cardinal Sarto, an outsider, wok IH
third. Saintly, favorite for the fifth, re-
eclved a bad ride at the hands of Bell 1
and finished outside tho monoy. Tho racv J IH
went to Hlpponax, who beat Amasa a IH
nose. t IHHHIIIH
Travers Tode in good form, whining with ' " 'IH
Sir Preston and Byroncrdale. Tho woa- lH
thcr was flno and tho track good. Re : iH
suits: H ( jH
First race, five and a half furlongs, sell
Ing Sir PrcBton won. Bard Burns second, 1 1 IH
Maud Mull or third. Time, 1:GS. " VM
Second race, three and a half furlongs. ' IH
selling1 Eduordo won, Mogrcgor second. I IH
Cardinal Sarto third. Time, seconds. " IH
Third race, soven furlongs, selling Bou
tolnnore won, Decoy second, Dandy Bell
third. Time, 1:30. t
Fourth race, mile, purse Gorgalctto i
won, Grafter second, Leader third- Time,
Fifth race, six furlongs, selling Hippo- ' t
nnx won, Amasa second, Constellator IH
third. Time, l:lli. iH
Sixth race, ono mile and a quarter, sell- iH
lng Byroncrdale won. Horton second. . ilH
Frank Woods third. Time. 2:0Stf. 1 JH
HILDEBRAND A STAR j IH
AT THE ASCOT RACES ' IH
LOS ANGELES, Feb. IS. Two fa-vorltc-s,
threo second choices, and an out-
slder won the purses at Ascot today. ,
Jockey Hildebrand landed two winners
and two place horses, nnd was once out- J
side of the money. His good riding of C. Jl
B. Campbell won tho free handicap for I 'll
thnt horse at seven furlongs. This was J ll
about tho best raco on the card and wtui iH
a heavy speculative affair. It resulted In JH
a head-to-head finish between C. Ii ilH
Campbell and Bragg, and tho former got 'H
the decision because Hildebrand outrodo ;H
Mountain on Bragg. Gloriaso was third. JJH
First race, ono mile, selling McUnkatla I IH
won, Dorlcu second, Innugurator third. JH
Time, l iS. ' iH
Second race, six furlong3, selling Col. H
Bogey won, Gcntlo Harry second. Durbar H
third. Time, 1:17. ' JH
Third race, six and a half furlongs, sell- Jl
lng Nnnon won. Athelroao second. Miss ll
Nettle third. Tine, 1:25. 1 H
Fourth raco, seven furlongs, handicap t ll
C. B, Campbell won, Bragg second, Glo- 'HH
rlosa third. Time, 1:30. 1 IH
Fifth race, one mile, selling TJltruda IH
won. Henry Clay Ryo second, Blucrldgo nH
third. Time, 1M.
Sixth race, six and a half furlongs, sell
lng J. V. Klrby won, Emsheo socona.
Military third. Time, 1:25. "'JH
ATTELL GETS DECISION
OVER HERMANN AT CHICAGO
CHICAGO, Fob. IS. Abe Attell, tho Cal- 'J iljH
Ifornla featherweight, won a decision over IH
"Kid" Hermann In a six-round contest IH
here tonight. According to tho condition J ll
of tho match, Hermann agreed to dlnpopn ' H
of his opponent Inside of six roundn or for- '
felt the purse. Attoll had no trouble lit il
lasting tho limit, and In fact had a shado IIH
the hotter of tho fight fron beginning to fM
WALSH WORSTED IN j
THE POOL CONTEST
Cummings won first blood last night in '
tho pool contest between him and Walsh H
lie secured hla limit for the night of 100 H
whllo Walsh got but 97. The "Kid" from H
tho coast gave tho spectators a shock. He IH
got a mlsorablc atari, making but 1 first IH
trial to Walsh's U. He grew stronger as , IIJH
the game progressed and made a brilliant B
Indoor Baseball Tonight. il
The game tonight botween the signal IH
corps nnd company D of tho National IH
Guard promises to he a strong one, as
the signal corps has not yet been de- IH
fcatcd. Company D Is now playing bet- IH
ter ball than evor and this ought to mako hH
a good game. Ladles arc Invited. Il
EVERY BLADE WARRANTED 1 '
L. M Beaven P H. Murry I H
J Annlo B. Murry JJ , IJH
of 31 ll
OSTEOPATHS 1 ' , llH
Trent Successfully all Chronic I
i Diseases fl I
I 203 Auirbach Building I H
Office Ti-1 1120-Y Res. 10S0-T. ; jH