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iq The Sait Lake Tbootte: Saturday MokniGs February 27, 1904. 0 1
' ' CANAL PROCLAMATION
1 1 Exchange of Ratifications Takes Place and the Treaty Is
Now Formally in Effect Legal Questions On-'
5 ly Remain to Be Settled.
13 WASHINGTON', Feb. 26. President
u Roosevelt today signed the proclamation
8 putting into effect the treaty with
fit Panama regarding the Isthmian canal.
S As soon as the proclamation was
I! signed It was returned to the State de-
I partmcnt, whero the exchange of ratlfl-
I cation had taken place between Secre-
i tary of State Hay and Minister Bunau-
Varilla of Panama.
j Tho Cabinet was in session when the
I proclamation reached the White House
1 from the State department. Secretary
I Loeb took the document to the Fresl-
fj dent and he signed it immediately.
S The President may not send to
I the Senate his appointments on the .
n Isthmian Canal commission before the
f. first of next week. He has been in-
1 rormed by telegraph that Benjamin M.
11 Harrod of New Orleans has mailed to
fl iim a statement regarding the charges
3 preferred against Mr. Harrod.
9 Until he. has received this statement
n and given it consideration, the proba-
3 b'llty is that the official announcement
3 f tVi noT-annTiAl rf tho commission will
IS be withheld.
J The exchange marks the close of
" diplomatic negotiations looking to the
acquirement of .canal rights on the
j Isthmus, running back to the first
quarter of the last century. What re
n mains to be lone now is nothing more
Than tho adjustment of certain legal
jueations by the law officers of this
Government. The State department has
J filled Its functions.
u The legul questions remaining to be
J ; settled is the pending litigation in
Prance concerning the canal, and the
i question whether under the terms of the
' I Spooner act the 51O;O00,00O which was to
! be paid to Colombia can now be paid to
! ! Panama.
1 It will be some time before these ques-
j tkma can be settled, and meanwhile no
j j money Is likely to pass.
j THE PROCLAMATION.
J "By tho President of tho United States of
f America A Proclamation,
i Whereas, A convention between tho
. 1 nltcd States of America, and tho Republic
( of Panama to Insure the construction of
j a ship canal across the Isthmus of Pan-
nma to connect the Atlantic and Pacific
i oceans was concluded and signed by their
I rcspectlvo plenipotentiaries at Washing-
t ion on tho 18th day of November. 1993, tho
J original of which convention being In tho
J English language.
j The text of the treaty then follows and
I the proclamation continues.
And. whereas, The said convention has
I been duly ratified on both parts and tho
i ratifications of tho two Governments wcro
f exchanged in the city of Washington on
f the 26th day of February, 1004.
I Now, therefore, bo it known that I,
Theodore Roosevelt, President of tho
!, United States of America, havo caused
the said convention to be mado public to
! the end that tho same and every article
jl and clause thereof may be observed and
K fulfilled with good faith by tho United
States and tho citizens thereof
!, In testimony whereof. I have hereunto
. pet ray hand and caused the seal of tho
J United Slates of America to be affixed.
J Done at tho city of Washington this 26th
J, day of February, in the year of our Lord
1901. and of the Independence of tho United
. States tho 12Stlv
By tho President:
JOHN HAT, Secretary of State.
! BUNAU-VARILLA RESIGNS.
From the State department Minister
Bunau-Varilla, with the exchange copy
j of the treaty, drove to the cable ofilce
and tendered his resignation ay Minister
1 1 from Panama to the President of the
j; republic in the following dispatch:
Tho exchange of ratifications of treaty
i; has taken place today at, 10:45, thus fin-
i Ishlng the accomplishment of my duty to
l' tho Republic of Panama. I request your
t Excellency, In conformity with what I
have expressed in my letter of November
24th to tho Department of Foreign Affairs.
to accept my resignation from today and
t to send mo by noxt mail my letters of re-
j M. Bunau-Varilla expects to remain
! in this country for n fortnight, and will
tien go to Paris to look after private
! business. Il In possible the Panama
' Government will wish Bunau-Varilla to
remain In chargo of the legation until
; his successor. Dr. Aropemena. arrives).
And it is possible the Minister will con
; writ to extend his mission.
Replying to an inquiry -why the
Panama Government was not to receive
IF YOU SHOULD GO
TO THE PHILIPPINES
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Feb. 26.
-f- Secretary of War Taft, who is -f
i -- a graduate of Yale in the class
-f- of 187S. says in a letter to the -t-
Yale News that exceptional op- -f
portunlties precent themselves to
-f college men in the Philippines.
Lucrative law practices are to be
-4- built up. and engineers are in
great demand as provincial
-h supervisors or as employees in -f-
-f the engineering bureau of the
central government. -f
"For the' man who goes to the
islands." the Secretary adds, -f
-f "gets Into the service and does
not sit up nights thinking about
more salary, but makes himself
ufieful and does things; there Is -f
-f no place In the world, I think, -f
-f- -"where he can count on earlier 4-
f promotion. The American who -f
' 4- goes there and expects to make a 4-
! 4- success must, above all, be pa- 4-
j 4- tlent and kindly toward the Fill- -f
! -4 pino."
1 4 4 4- 44 4 444-44 4-4 4 4 4
I I NAMPA TO HAVE A
Ml BIG- EREWING PLANT
Hr. (Special to The Tribune.)
III NAMPA, Ida., Feb. 25. A bonus of ?2000
II has been raised and will be given to
George Rambour by the citizens of Nard
il; pa. Mr. Bambour agrees to build a
I brewery at Nampa that will coot S33.0M.
j' Land has been secured and work on tho
I foundations of the brewery will com
Ma raence about March 4th.
' . lf Lawrence, a traveling salesman for
HI Allen z Lewis, wholesale grocers of Port
H lan?. Or., died Budlenly of heart djt'easo
HP Si th3 Pewcy Palace hotel this morning.
' The body wan 3cnt to Portland.
H George McCabe, formerly a bu"Inoss
wan of Dc Lamar, Ida,, will open a larcc
1 grocery on G street at Nampa.
today, in accordance with the terms of
the treaty, tho $10,000,000 which this
country has pledged to pay, the Minister
"For two reasons. First, because I
had Informed the officials that were a
check for this amount handed me I
should be compelled to return It, be
cause I have ald all along that I did
not care to be connected in uny way
with the financial duillngs arising from
the canal sale, and further, because the
Government of Ponama has not yet de
cided on the programme for the invest
ment of this sum, and therefore would
prefer that it should not be transferred
for the present.
"A second reason is the necessity of
accomplishing certain legal formalities
with the Panama Canal company which
the Attorney-General of the United
States thinks should be settled before
the payment of the purchase- price. For
this reason the preference of the
Panama Government that the- money be
held In trust here for the present is in
hnrmony with the wishes of thl9 Gov
ernment." REASON FOR FORMALITIES."
Ai'ked- about tho nature of these for
malities, Bunau-Varilla said:
"Tlicse formalities arise from tho
lecial situation of the canal property,
which Is now In the? hands of a receiver
and can not be transmitted- without au
thorization of tlie courts. The absurd
theory of Colombia that certain parts
of the contract between Colombia and
Panama arc still binding, while others
are not, can cause only amusement even
to the simple. Colombia has lost her
sovereignty over the Panama canal, and
therefore Is unable to fulfill her obliga
tions to the Panama Canal company,
although Colombia seems desirous that
the Panama Canal company shall ful
fill Its obligations to the Bogota Gov
ernment and decline to sell the canal
without the consent of Colombia.
"I should say that probably not more
than a month will elapse before Panama
will be ready to accept this 510.000,000."
Tho Minister today received formal
notification from the Korean Govern
ment that Korea has recognized the in
dependence of Panama.
BEE IN HIS BONNET
STayor Ha-wley of Boise After tb.o
Democratic Nomination for
. (Special to The Tribune.)
NAMPA. Ida., Feb. 26. Mayor
James A. Hawloy of Bolso Is out for tho
Democratic nomination (or Governor of
Idaho. His boom" will bo launched In a
few days under tho direction of some of
tho most prominent Democrats of the
In an interview at Blackfoot a few davs
ago Mayor Hawley stated that ho would
accept tho nomination for Governor if it
was tendered to him. The Mayor of
Boise Is one of the beat-known men in the
State. He Is a member of tlie Idaho bar
and has been a resident of tho State since
1SG1. Ho was United States attorney un
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, scientific collectors of bad
debts. Top floor Commercial block.
Francis G. Luke, General Manager.
"Some people don't like us."
STATE FAILS TQ
MAKE OUT A CASE
One of the cases brought by th Stat
against alleged violators of the pure-food
laws, in selling adulterated catsups -and
kotchups, was dismissed upon motion of
tho County Attomey In tho civil division
of the City court yesterday. The caso
was that brought against William Lang
ton, proprietor of tho People's Cash Store
at the corner of Richards and First South
streets. The defendant was charged
with selling a brand of impure ketchup
tl-at is manufactured at Kavsville, this
State. J. G. M. Barnes, who. Is interested
in the Kajsville factory, was a member
of the Legislature at the tlmo the pure
food laws were enacted.
It appears that tho ketchup was sold by
one of tho clerks In the People's Cash
store and not by Mr, Langton. and for
that reason County Attorney Westervclt
asked for a dismissal of tho case. Tho
dismissal of the action In no way in
validates the other cases brought againct
other storekeepers at the aamo time. Tho
County Attorney says that ho docs not in
tend to prosecute the clerk who sold the
goods, but will file suit against tho man
ufacturer of the Impure ketchup.
G. W. Cross, superintendent of tho
Kaysvllle factory, and J. G. M. Barnes,
the secretary of tho company, both main
tain that their catsup Is as puro as any on
tho market and freo from Injurious substances.
HERO OF PHILIPPINES
DYING IN SEATTLE
SEATTLE. Wash., Fob. 25,-Jack Arm
strong, who got a mortal Injury at San
Mateo, whero Gen. Lawton was killed lies
in a local hospital dying. He has been
unable to find any of his relatives. Local
Spanish war veterans care for hlra during
his last hours. Armstrong belonged to
troop K, Eleventh United States cavalry
and enlisted in Spokane.
When the Century Owl has laid Uh
eggs and their young shall have died
of old age. it will still be on our records,
If he don't pay. Merchants' Protcctlvo
association, scientific collectors of bad
debts. Top floor Commercial block.
Francis G. Luke, General Manager.
"Some people don't like us."
LAUD SLIDES BLOCK
TRAVEL ON" THE P. & I. K.
(Special to Tho Tribune,)
WEISER. Ida,. Feb. 2S, Rains and tho
molting snow have caused landslides on
the Une of the Pacific & Idaho Northern
railroad in Welscr canyon. The train
from Council to Welscr, duo at 4 o'clock
yesterday, did not arrlvo until 2 o'clock
this morning. A alldo covered the track
to the depth of Ecvcra! feet
UTAH DEMOCRATS WAR
OVER WML R. HEARST
Scheme, of the Boomers to Capture the Committee and Secure
- a Resolution of Indorsiment for thz Man
With the Dough.
The light is on again among the
Democrats of Utah. This time WiJ
Ham Randolph Hearst plays the part
of the apple of discord. A well defined
movement is on to secure the six dele
gates to the Democratic national con
vention for the New York editor. Tho
plan of the Hearst boomers Is to get
the State committee together and get
an Indorsement of the candidate
through before the opposition wakes up
to what is going on. It is announced
that Frank J. Cannon, the Stato chair
man, and P. J. Daly, tho secretary, are
whooping It up for Hearst; that a com
mittee meeting is to bo held in a few
days, and by securing proxies from the
members in the outside counties, to get
absolute control of the committee for
It is given out by a prominent Demo
crat, who keeps wise to what is going
on in the party, that a close alliance
has been formed between Frank J.
Cannon and Hearst, so close In fact
that the Ogden editor is getting colored
supplements for his paper from the
Hearat syndicate. M. F. Tarpey of
In the House.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 26. The House !
passed the naval appropriation bill to
day after having had It under consid
eration for a week. There was a party
contest on a number of proposals during
'the day, and especially on an effort o
different minority members to secure an
amendment to fix the price of armor
plate at the figure bid by the Mid vale
Steel company. Several amendments
were ruled out on points of order, nnd
the Republican leaders by parliamen
tary tactics left the question of armor
plate in the discretion of the Secretary
of tho Navy
An Ineffectual attempt was made to
have the eight-hour law applied to all
ship construction. The contest over sub
marine boats was exciting, and an
amendment finally was adopted which
leaves the question of the type of boat
open, but increases the amount of the
appropriation for such boats. The mi
nority failed to secure a record vote on
the proposal to recommit, with Instruc
tions, the proposed instructions being
declared out of order.
At 6:30 p. ni the committee rose and
the bill was reported to ths House. Mr,
California has been in the city for sev
eral days doing systematic work for
Hearst. It is charged that D. C. Dun
bar, tho State member of the national
committee, 1b doing some of the work
for which he is locally famous along the
same line, and that R. W, Sloan and
George E. Blair are adroit and enthu
Of course that S2.000.000 that Hearst
Is suid to be willing to put Into the
campaign to secure his nomination and
election Is the "paramount Issue" just
now. When that J2.OOO.000 Is pro rated
among the Democrats of the nation It
is safe to say that the Utah faithful
I will get at least 30 cents, and there Is
certainly nothing better in sight for
The Tammany hall of Salt Lake,
made up of the consolidated city and
county committees, Is said to be badly
poisoned with the Hearst vlruy. A
meeting of the combination will be held
next Tuesday In the office of D. O.
Wllley, Jr., in the Auerbach building,
i and It Is supposed that at that meet
! Ing Grand Sachem M. E. Mulvey will
lay down the law to the boys and have
them toe the mark providing that Tar
pey and Dunbar have convinced Mul
vey that Hearst is the man of the hour.
SIX DEBATERS ARE
PICKED BY U. OF U.
As a result of tho preliminary doballng
contest which was held yesterday after
noon at the University the following six
members wcro selected by the Judges:
Frank Holman, Thomas Howells. Thomas
Iteese. DaI6 H. Park, Henry Soule and
John Jensen. These members will meet
In another contest In two weeks and tho
Judges will then name the thrco debaters,
who will defend tho University of Utah
In its debate with Colorado college.
Hitherto tho custom has been to choose
DAY IN SENATE
' AND THE HOUSE
Naval Appropriation Bill Passed
in tho House Work in
WASHINGTON, Feb; 26. When the
Senate met today Mr. Scott, from the
Committee on Public Buildings, present
ed a report on the condition of the old
Government printing office, saying that
the. condition of tho walls was such
that It was a menace to the lives of
hundreds of Government employees,
and recommending that the building be
torn down. The presentation of the re
port gave rise to a debate. In which Mr.
Hoar, Galllnger and Allison partici
pated. No action was taken on the report.
At the request of Mr. Beverldge the
Sennte decided to devote next Thursday
to the consideration yof Alaskan legisla
tion. The calendar of general business then
was taken up. Several bills were passed,
among theni that providing for the con
firmation of entries under the hQme
stead law when made out in the land
district in which the land Is situated.
A bill authorizing the holding of
United States courts at Great Falls,
MonL, was also parsed.
There was considerable discussion of
the bill requiring the employment of
American vessels In the shipment of
Mr. Hill defended the measure against
the charge that in effect it is a subsidy,
and said every effort should be made to
protect our dwindling commerce on the
pea. He contended that the- bill only
puts In practice the system of other
Mr. Hale said Incidentally that for
this session at least the Issue of general
ship subsidy was dead.
Other Senators participating In the
discussion were Messrs. Daniel, Patter
son, Lodge, Bacon, Perkins, Teller,
Hoar, Hopkins and Carmack. The bill
was amended at the Instance of Mr.
McCumber, so as to provide that car
riers under this bill should not make
greater charge? against the United
States than against other customers,
then, at the suggestion of Mr. Allison,
so as not to prohibit the use of ships
owned by the Government. Mr. Daniel
suggested a provision to the effect that
charges by American vessels should not
exceed by more than 10 per cent the
minimum bids of foreign vessels for
carrying the same freight, but before a
vote could be secured on the amend
ment. Mr. Carmack moved to recommit
the bill to the Committee on Commerce.
The vote resulted 12" to 30 no quorum.
Mr. Mitchell offered an amendment
providing that the bill should not tako
effect until July l, 1905.
No action was taken before adjournment.
tho debaters after tho first contest, but
It has been found that tho alternates then
givo up their studying on tho question
and consequently do not assist tho regu
lar team by giving them any subsequent
contests. This system has also been
adopted In a great many of tho large
The debaters paired off as follows: Hol
ea!K, Worlton and Howells against
Smith: Reese and J. M. Carlson against
ParkcjLSoule n,ld Phoenix agalr.sl Jen
sen Tho Judges wore Profs. Roylana
Babcock. Cummlngs. Howells and Judge
T. D. Lewis.
-UT-ra ii . i ',, , m 1HI
Meyer (Dem., La.) moved to recommit
to the Committee on Naval Affairs, with
Instructions to report a bill providing
for a coaling station at Olangapo.Phlllp
plne islands, eliminating the provision
for two armored cruisers, placing a
limit of $39S a ton on armor plate or as
lan alternative directing the Secretarv
of the Navy to erect a Government ar
mor plate factory; providing that all
ships authorized by the bill except the
battleships shall be constructed In Gov
ernment yards; providing that no part
of the money paid for armor plate shall
be paid to a concern in a trust, and
limiting to eight hours a day work on
all Government contracts.
Mr. Foss made the point of order that
new legislation was proposed by Mr.
Meyer and was sustained by the chair.
Mr. Payne cut off further debate bv
moving to recommit the bill to the Com
mittee on Naval Affairs, and then he
and his Republican associates defeated
the motion. 13S to 99.
Tha bill then passed without opposi
tion and the House adjourned.
DAUGHTER OF PROMINENT
RAILROAD MAN DEAD
PORTLAND, Or., Feb. 38 -Information
was received hore this morning of the
death of. Miss Ruth Mohler. tho daughter
of A. L. Mohlor, president of tho Oregon
Railroad & Navigation company, at Sara
nac. N Y., Thursday night. The young
lady had been sick with tuberculosis for
several months, and she had been taken to
Saranac in hopes of benefiting her health.
Sho was 19 years old.
BREAKS THE RECORD
A TWENTIETH CENTURY FLYER
IN THE MEDICAL FIELD
Rheumatism Rapidly and Radically
Cured Quick Work of a Fa- '
Convenience, comfort, safety, speed
are demanded by the traveling public
In our rapid century, and the keenest
Intellects constantly at work on these
problems are making wonderful pro
gress In the construction of the steam
ship and locomotive. Like results are
sought in medicines to take the place
of the old-faahloned, lelsuicly treat
ment of disease, and Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People are astonishing
the world by the triumphs they are
winning In the rapid cure of obstinate
maladies, such as rheumatism. With
speed they combine convenience, per
fect safety and cheapness.
Here Is fresh proof of their concen
trated virtues: Mrs. Margaret Gantz,
'of No. 1527 Eodeman street, Burlington,
Iowa, Is an Industrious German woman,
who about two ond a half years ago
found herself In danger of losing her
power to work altogether. She says:
"I got rheumatism which made my
knees and elbows very stiff and pain
ful. I had difficulty in raising my arms
and I could hardly lift my feet over my
doorstep. I ought to have gone to bed,
but I couldn't afford to do that, so I
forced myself to work in spite of tho
pain and stiffness. After suffering for
about eight months, I wau told about
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo
ple Dy a inena, who said she had been
cured by them. On her advice I bought
one box and in two weeks after I began
to use them I was well, and I have had
no need to use them now for nearly
two years. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
are a good medicine, nnd If I ever have
rheumatism again I will get a box right
awa. I have told many friends what
thpy did for me, and I am glad every
body should know."
This is valuable news to all who suf
fer from rheumatism, as Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People are within
the reach of all, and they act so thor
oughly that a cure Is permanent. They
have also cured stubborn cases of loco
motor ataxia, partial paralysis, St.
Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, ner
vous headache, palpitation of the heart
and all forms of weakness In male or
They are sold at all druggists, or may
be obtained directly from the Dr. Wil
liams Medlcine Co., Schenectady, N. Y,
on receipt of the price, fifty cents per
box. 6 boxes for two dollars and a half.
FREE TO W
Do you admire physical perfection iq
man or woman? Would you like to feel
B3 if you could muzzle a lion? Let ma
tend you a most interesting book tellind
bow you can be made to feel like a
Bamson. All human weakness cornea!
from a loss of electricity from th body.
My electric belt restores it, and my
book tells of the gladdening elTect it
J.as on you. Cut this ad. out and send
It. I moll tho book, sealed free. Wrlta
Dr. M. T. McLaughlin,.
031 Sixteenth Street. Denver. Colo.
ALL DAY TODAY WE WILL SELL
I THE FOLLOWING EXTRA '
SPECIAL VALUES: j
DRESS GINGHAMS. SHIRT WAIST SETS.
All the desirable new colorings In New gold-plated 3-pIcce waist sets A
u checks and stripes, pinks, blues, for spring and summer wear, t
I reds. tan. brown, etc., lights and dainty new designs, heart shaped' C
darks, good grade and only a trifle round or oval. Roman finish, with
higher than calico at present mar- burnished edges, bought to sell at
ket Quotations, j rf. 25c. from 7 to 10 p. m.
H yard 1 2Y only 10 f
Embroidered, Hemstifcch'd 35c and 50c Cashmere
I and Laco Turnovers. GLOVES.
In this lot of 100 dozen you will All our lined and unlined fabrlr
find values worth up to 35c In a gloves, that sold at 35c and 50c all '
great variety of embroidered effects, winter, to be closed out at one price I
hemstitching and laco i from 7 to 10
edges k. , 0 p. m ;
FOR. TOiNIGHT ONLY, ? TO 10 0CLOCK,
A SHEET SNAP. j
Home made bed sheets, the kind that mother used to make, and made
of extra good grade muslin, hemmed, torn and ironed, ready for use, 2 yards
wide by 2 yards long, the material alone is worth 55c, from 7 to 10 p. m R
we will sell the made sheets at only ' ' P
I 45 cfis
I ... HAVE YOU SEEN jf
iOur new $io and $12 Suits, our 50c Neckwear, our M
$1 Shirts, our $r Gloves, our 25c Hosiery? (R
i Well, there's a treat in store for you here. -pi
R.OWE KELLY CO.,1
I One Price 132 Mam St. Plain Figuras Ip"
flBK MANHOOD RESTORED "cupiderec
jfHjPSjSl Tills creat VrccUhlo Vltallror. the prescription of a famouii Trench pbjsJeUn wISS
MaX 2 raK qnlcltlrcurojou of all nerrous or dlieo-vo of lbererieraMvtiorf&Dn.,socti as I.oit J&aili
iJrVk hood, Sniomnlu. Xa!n In (he Back, Seminal Xoiliilon. Servant l)blt3F
iXSii .fei.'Tji l1mpl:, UTnfltneai to marry, ExbnmtlnK llrolni, Vartcncolc, and Caimli
Hfyrl vflCSI patlon. It stops all loiiei by day or nluht. Prematurltr. willed If not ctoctcd istuKb,
Na to HnermMorrtacEa and all the horror of linpotcncr OtJPIDEN'E cltaoiu lb llnKf
the kldncya. ClJPIDK?'E8troair,.tioD anil ro-ttorei. Tbe reason unflflrnrn are not oarod bTdoetoT1'.
bocnutc ninety pr crni. are troubled with fro.taUtl.. OBPIDEXB Is tho only known rflceJf
jo core tritboat an operation. 6,000 testimonials. A written guarantee siren and monoy rotarnod If riW
poxc do notcOoct a porminont ourti. Sl.OO a bnxi eli for to. CO by mall. end for Ireo elrcnlir WalrC
UallmonlalK ArVwi. r VOL JllEllICIXE CO.. Bun VT-ancltco, Cl. it
CrODBE-PITTS JXRTJG CO.. Salt Lako City. Utah, Acentfc J?
California Mining and Millinfr company
of isovada. Principal place of busineaa In
Utah. 221 South West Tcmplo stroct. Salt
Lake City. Location of mines, Uintah
rrlnlne district, Park City, Summit coun
ty.rUtah. Notice. There are delinquent upon tho
following described stock on account of
assessment No. G of S centa per share,
levied- on the 28th day of December. 1903,
the several amount uot opposite tho
names of tho respective shareholders, as
follows, lo -wit:
Name. ctf. No. Shares. Arat.
D. D. HIckey 1 200 5 16.00
V. A. Sherman 8 300 21.00
12. M. Conroy 12 1,100 Si.CO
W. H. Mclntyre ..."
U to 17 Inc, 3.C0O 26S.C0
J. H. Bolfuss IS 400 32. CO
M. V. Lannlns 20 100 S.CX)
N. A. Lovo 21 M0 10.00
0. G. Fallqulst 25 100 S.OO
John II. Llnck ., 26 . CCO 40.00
F. S, Fox ..' 23 -100 32.00
R. G. Roscamp 32 MO 40.00
S- U. Brick 43 & 14 1.C00 120.C0
Hush McKay 15 GOO 40.00
L. J. Gcntino 40 400 32.00
Emma Combatr 47 BO 4.CO
James A. Pollock & Co.
02 to 53 Inc. S00 01.00
W . V. Rico 71 COO 40.00
May Bailey SI 100 S.OO
B. II. Ahrons S3 500 40.00
Elizabeth Patterson .... SO 40 :$.20
Nancy Patterson 91 100 8.00
Lewis H. Pylc M 20) 16.00
Peter'S. Pylo ..07 & OS 30j 24.00
Harold S. Pylc ICO 200 ltl.OO
Evalinc Pylc 10-1 100 8.00
Henry Pylc 107 200 10.C0
Cornelius J. Miller 10S 100 8.00
Cornellua J. Miller 112 100 8.00
Sheets & Thompson ... US NX 40,00
C. W. Hartley ....120 & 121 1.C0O SO.OO
C. W. Hartley 123 COO 40.00
C W. Hartley 123 SCO 40.00
C. A. Granger 136 1.000 80.00
A. M. Carter 113 & 144 2.C0O 1C0-C0
M. T Jamison 146 300 24.00
George Beard HO tXfl IS. 00
Ann Cluff 153 & 155 1.G00 120.00
Frank Gllroy 177 1.000 50.00
Mrs. E. M. Bromley ... 17S 200 16.00
Frank A. Brown 181 ECO 40.00
Sherman Fargo ISO 1.003 SO.OO
J. II. Bean 100 6.V) C2.00
W. A. Adams 101 1,000 80. W
J B. Milan 153 500 40.00
Van M. Hixson 104 100 S.OO
A. D. Packard 1W 100 8. Go
W H. Freeman 20Ti 5W 40.00
J H. Skillicorn 209 1.000 0.00
Mrs J. W. Whito 210 125 10.0)
Irinda Watson 211 100 S.OO
Jamea Muuldin 213 1,000 SO.OO
W. T. Mauldin 214 400 22.C0
Martha V. Lannlng .. 218 200 16 00
1. M Pierce 221 200 10.00
Hazel Shoobridgc 22C CO 4.00
E. P. Denlaon 227 200 16.00
Edward Graef miller ... 2-12 2,000 100.00
S. C. Snyder 2-13 500 40.00
Mrs. Elizabeth Dicks .. 217 1,000 SO.OO
231 to 253 inc. H00 21.00
Hudson Sons Co 255 COO 40.00
M. S. Pcndorgast 257 100 S.OO
M. S. Penderpust
2o3 to 251 inc. SCO 21-00
E. M. Robert3 !31 .500 40.00
F. J. Hewlett 100 8.0)
Delia R. Snow 287 500 40.00
James A. Pollock &, Co..
290 to 292 inc. 300 24.00
Walter James 206 1,000 SO.OO
S. L. Brick 09 1.500 120.00
O F. Wall 3i)5 200 16. CO
Grato S. McMillan 207 100 X.OO
J R. Hodaon 21 ICO 8.C0
C F Golst ,. 323 ICO S.OO
7-f prison Snns Cct 39fi Km jam
i-iuusuii suns ....... o.'j auu 40.00
Mrs. Christina Stcffler ..3-32 50 4.00
Georgo W. Stertler 333 50 4 00
W. H. Clark 337 100 S.OO
B. F. Caftey 330 1,000 SO.OO
Parnctt & Langley .... 341 500 40.00
John Madden 343 100 8. CO
R G. Roscamp ... SS4 & 335 1,000 J0.0O
W E. Traughbor ,206 200 16.00
Michael & Sargent 397 100 8. 00
George W. Emery 393 100 S.OO
Hudson Sona Co 359 500 40.00
Hudson Sons Co 413 1C0 3.00
Man.' McCardcll 414 200 16.00
M,. B. Sowles 423 & 424 200 16.00
Hudson Sons Co 434 ECO 40. CO
Hudson Sons Co 43S 10O 8.00
Hudson Sons Co 441 100 8 CO
H M. Moran 446 & 447 2C0 16 CO
R. G. Roscamp 4J9 HO 8 00
W. E. Traughbcr 451 100 8 CO
hi S. Pcndorgast ,
457 to 469 Inc. 5,300 42l.ro
Mre. Emma Combaw ... 4S7 100 8. CO
Sheets & Thompson..!. 492 200 1600
Maurice Ennls 496 500 4 0 00
John Edpan SCO 100 g to
Sheets & Thompson .... 501 500 40 to
Hudson Sons Co 502 500 4 0 00
J H. Hamlin 505 500 40 00
R. Gardiner 509 109 S.OO
J. Barnctt 517 509 40.00
Herman Hill 521 200 16.00
John B. Read 623 1,5ft) 120.00
C. C. Higgins 526- 100 S.OO
Dr. H. A. Anderson....
551 to 50 inc. 1.000 60.00
II. B Colo 65 lfO S.OO
Byron Pape 571 100 8.00
Susie A. Lanston 5S5 100 8 00
Blanche J. Martin. 5S6 & 5S7 200 16.00
Chance McKendrlck .... 590 100 S.OO
Mrs J. D. Thompson
591 & 592 2.000 160.00
Hudson Sons Co 599 100 8.00
Mrs. J. F. Rlcnardson.. C02 200 16.00
. B. F. Bauer, trustee.... fill 750 60.00
Amos Mosher , 015 100 S.OO
NOTICE TO HEATING, VENTILAT
ING AND PLUMBING CON
The Committee on Buildings and
Grounds of tbe Board of Education of
Salt Lake City. Utah, will rccclvo bids up
to 11 n. m., Tuesday, Februarv 23, 1904. at
the boardrooms, city and county building.
Scaled proposal, marked proposal for
heating and ventilating; and sealed pro
posal, marked proposal for plumbing and
ecwer connection of tho Lafayette school,
situated ter. rods north of the cornor of
North Temple wid State streets In tho
Said building is to be heated by low
prtssure gravity return steam heat, with
direct and indirect radiation and natural
Plans and specifications may be had at
the office of William PInnoy. Superinten
dent of School Buildings, 531 North Second
Each 'bid must ho for tho full comple
tion of the work in all its detail parts.
Each bid must be accompanied by a cer
tified check made payable to the treasurer
of tho Board of Education. This' check
rrust bo 5 per cent of the amount of (sach
bid. The aamo is to bo forfeited to tho
board if tho successful bidder falls to ,
promptly enter into a contract and ex- I
cute a bond satisfactory to the Board.
Tho right to reject, all bids is reserved.
BRIGHAM S. YOUNG.
Chairman of Committee on Buildings nnd
U C. Johnson 620 100 j 7c
J. S. Dixon 621 i!
Thomas Drago 617 W
William Gray 631 ko I
Shcots & Thompson.... m 100 j E
W. B. Andrews cei ix
N. A. Pago 6C6 KO t KT
H. B. Cole Co CM 100 ' g
E. J. Waugn P37 KO , I
H. S. Joseph 704 &. 7C6 200 1
Sheets & Thompson ... 705 iro
F. D. Hlgginhotham. Jr 707 lf'o
G. L. Kornor 721 jr ',
Sheets t Thompson ... 712 ECO u 2s
H. B. Col.j Co 727 & 723 200
E. A. Hartonstein 731 ly 1 I
Barnett .t Langley ....725 100 I
Hudson Sons Co 721 & 739 20) 11
J. S. Ferris 743 y$ j, Jl
Henrietta Roscarnp 1 tB
Hudson Sons Co 748 100 1 '
H B. Cole Co 756 100 1 i-'
O. J. Salisbury. ...737 & 75S 200 ic r?J
E M. West 704 200 if
Sheets & Thompson ... 7S1 -m 11
B. M. West 7S6 160
O. J. Salisbury, trustee -v Hi
7S8 to 792 inc. 900 VJ
Hudson Sons Co 795 100 J
Hudson Sons Co 707 100 j
Hudson Sons Co 804 100
K M. Conroy 812 500 4( I
G. E. AdamH 819 1,000 H ft
II. B. Cole Co 821 1001 i rt
B. F. Bauer 832 500 4(1
B. P Bauer 835, SS9 1.000 8 fei
IL B. Colo Co 844 100 .j S
H. B. Cole Co 351 100 J ft1
J. S. Ferris S55 100 m
Sheets & Thompson ... SC2 100 f m
.7. S. Ferris 872 100 A .
H. B. Cole Co 877 1C) ;J rfT
E. P. Dcnlson 879 300 J j
M. IL Miller SS 100 i
J. S. Ferris 8S8 100 !
J. S. Ferris : f0 l0
N. A. Page 694 KO ;i Zx
M. M. Miller 890 n S
M. M. Miller 901 Sz 902 20) 1(
C. E. Coulter t-07 1.000 8 '
E. M. Conroy DOS 1,000 8 ,t
M. S. PendcrgaBt 911 KO !
Hudson Sons Co 914 KO ! til
N. A. Pago 923 r0 4( r&
C. W. Hartley 315 CCO 4( fa
C. W. Hartley m
947 to 955 inc. 1.500 9
C. W. Hartley 55S CCO 4f W
a W. Hartley ....801 & 962 1,000 S ICs
C. W. Hartley 966 500 41
C. W. Hartley 970 500 4! 2U
C. W. Hartley It'i
974. 976 to 10CO Inc. 13.000 1,04 d-
E. M. Conroy 1001 4CO M
C. W. Hartley 1C04 00 40
G. W Compton 1011 300 2( 651
Hudson Sons Co 1013 100 g
N. A. Page 1021 500 4C
John A. Williams 1036 2,000 1& Urn
F S. Fox 1041 400 3 sir
N. A. Pago ....1015 and 1016 l.OM rf.l
M. M. Miller 1059 500 4
C. E. Coulter 1064 500 4 iUt
C. S. Carter .1056 to 1063 inc 2,000 18 u
M. M. Miller ...1070 and 1071 200 lfl
W. W. Armstrong . dj
1079 to 10S1 inc D 1 tt
N. A. Page 10S3 1.000 8 tit
O. R. Tuylor 10S4 500 4 0
N. A. Page 10S6 20) 1 Mfc
M M. Miller 1033 100 II c
L. M. Hnrwood 1093 1,000 S trp
Mrs. W. LL Dodge 1091 ICO It
Ada Burns 1093 KM 1 L
E. P. Denlson 1103 300 3 g,
E. H. Ahrons 1101 250 S v t
L. J. Gentlnc IK'S 200 1(
Clarence Hagaman 1117 1,000
HL C. Soronson 1118 5(0 " "
W. S. Lockhart 1121 SCO :W
W. H. Brumel 1123 6.0CO 4?.
B. F. Caffcy 1123 2.CCO IMS
C. Y. Clawson 1120 SCO ,3 -n
H. F. Hanson ....11S0 & 1137 1,(00 8 g,:
James Fowlio ....U3S & 1139 l.(C0 S j
Sarah E. Cook I :p(
U40 to 1142 Ino 2.100 191
J. M. Forrestall 1143 1,000 8 5
N. A. Pago 1151 500 $
M. M. Miller 1162 10) i W
M. lil. Miller 1161 CCO M g
J. L, Sheets 2 1.50) IS Z
H. B. Cole Co 1174 KO 44 ?t
D. M. Leonard 1175 30) 2H
Frank Ball 1179 CM 3 Jv,
A. H. DeLong 11S0 KO A "JJ
M. R, Brothers 11S2 4.4CO 35
Pchi Von Ehrenhcim ..11S6 250 3 I2l
S. G. Soxman 1187 200 II
C. II. Gatrell 11SS 500 .4 7.
E. J. Raddatz 1191 2.000 1
S. G. Saxman 1192 SCO & A
Rose E. Davis UK 200 li 7'
A. M. Carter 1194 SCO ft ,
James A. Pollock & Co. 1195 2,0 1 ::
W. W. Rivers UK 1,000 Si. -7-
C W. Hartley 11&7 1,1(0 SJ
Jaics Rudellat 11SS 5C0
B F. Bauer, trusteo ...1199 Si.150 C.I3hsi
M. S. Pendcrgast 12CO LCOO SI fc-
And in accordance with law and the fcfc
dcr of the board of trustees of said &
poratlon, made on Bald 2Sth day of Dec 1
bcr, 1903, so many shares of each parcel
stock as may be necessary to pay said 1
scsumont, with costs of advertising a
sale, will bo sold at public auction at!
office of the company. No 221 South Wi
Temple street. Salt Lako City, Utah, a J
o'clock p. m. on Saturday, the 27th day 7"
February. 1901. to pay said asseaanu
and costs. W. I. SNYDER
Dated January 30. 1904. r3
By order of tho board of trustees t j
abovo sale la postponed until Monday, t
29th day of February, 1901. at 2 o'clock! :u
in., at tho samo place. IJih
W. 1. SNYDER. Secretary
NOTICE TO WATER USERS. J
Stato Engineer's Office. Salt Lako Cll
Utah, Feb. 26, IDOL-Notlce is hcrebr gjV. ni
that Irving M. Higloy. whose postoffl
address Is Salt Lako City, Utah, has ma ife
application In accordance with the ffc,
quircmont of chapter 10) of tho Sess ttr
Laws of Utah, 1903, to appropriate clgl ti
tenths (S-lOths) of a second-foot of wa' fcj .
flowing from three certain tiprlngs a '
uatcd In lot 2, block 45. Ten-acro Flat' rtd
El? Field survey. Salt Lake county, UM
which springs aro tributary to the si j.
creek branch of Jordan river The wal t
Is to be diverted by means of dams a,
ditches Into ponds at various places, fc
said described lot. where it will be uj k
continuously from January 1st to Dece.
bcr 31st. Inclusive, of each year for c
mcstic purposes and for supplying fc:
ponds with the water nocessary for 1
spawning and propagating of fish, a r
also for use In irrigating eold descrlt
lot from April 1st to October 1st of ca r;
year. Thin application contemplates ,0 fi
wator oqulvalent to one-eighth (1-Stn;-tho
combined flow from the springs J c
bo consumed and that tho remain!
seven-eighths (7-Sths). after having paw it
through the Aah ponds of tho applies bl
will be returned to the natural channM
leading from said springs to Mill crceK.
All protests against tho granting otjifc
application, stating tho reasons thprR
must be made in writing and filed In K
offico after thirty (30) days and beWu
sixty (60) days from tho date hereof, -lep
A F DOREMUS, State EnclnoeiftS
First publication Feb. 2j; last. Mar. JSJjv