Newspaper Page Text
12 The 6.AXT Lake TribtosTe:. Friday Moetotg, April l, 1904, " ' . 0 ! M
HARMONY TO A MARKED DEGREE
CHARACTERIZED THE PRIMARIES
I Republicans Turned Out in
Moderate Numbers to
! No Friction Reported From
i Any District in the City
I Prominent Friends of Senator Kearns
I Kept in tho Background
I Everywhere. " '
I Harmony and lack of spirit'to a do
I rec seldom if ever before witnessed
I. In Republican proceedings In Utah, pre-
vailed In tho district primaries held In
I Salt Lake county last night for the
I selection of delegates to the coming
B State convention. In a majority of
I the dlstrlctB only ono ticket was placed
I Jn nomination, and as far as could be
I learned no delegations were instructed
ior any particular set of delegates to
the National convention.
Men who have been prominent as
supporters of Senator Kearns inva
riably refrained from taking any part
In the primaries which could be" con
strued as a violation of the Senator's
pledge that his name should bo in no
way associated with factional politics
in connection with the sending of dele-
prates to the National convention. A
notable example of this disposition to
""play fair" was 'witnessed in the
Twenty-first district, which Is entitled
to ono vote In the convention. When
Jacob J. Grccnewald arrived at the
caucus last night and found that he
I piad been nominated for delegate he
positively declined, In tho interest of
party harmony, to be considered a can
didate. Other names were then placed
jn the field, with the result that
Grccnewald, H. G, Fisher and P. Porter
received each the same number of
votes. "When the result was an
Inounced it was suggested that the
ihree attend the convention to cnat
the ono vote to which the district is
entitled, hut Greenewalrt said that he
would resign In favor of Fisher, and
St was thought likely that Porter would
do the same thing.
Resolutions were passed by the Six
teenth district primary protesting
against the action of the county com
" mlflce 'z recognizing a defunct com
I mlttecman from that district. A cam
' palgn committee is elected from year
j to year, the voters claim, and there is
no precedent for recognizing two com
I mittces in the district.
, In the Twenty-sixth district alone
, nvas there failure to bold a- primary,
and in no case will theve be contesting
delegations. The attendance in most
districts "was only moderate.
The delegates elected by the various
districts are as follows: '
I) First Ward.
Diet l-J. G. Souther, 31. V. Van Pelt.
I Dlt 2 John K, Cor, Kennolh 'C'Kerr.
Dlst. 3 W. J. J-ynch. S. B. Young. Jr.
1 Dl6t. 4. H. E. Tanner L. B. llooro.
DIM. G-Oscar II. Hewlett, E. W. Kelly.
Dlst. 6-Jullan W. Riley, Fred T. ICeg
lcr. i Dlst. 7 E. II. Necdham, John J. Heps-
i Disc, S -David P. Kingsbury, W. S. Lan-
DlBt. 0 E. B. Crltchlow. F. C. IBassott.
Dint. 30, Claude Y. Russell, 31. S..Laney.
DlBt. 11 Jacob Morltz, Georgo C. Buckle.
Dlst. 12-C. W. Jensen, l.cn Wheeler.
I Dint. 35 John DcGray Dixon, J. R. Cun-
( nlnctoD. s
Dlst. 3-l-C. 13. Hawley,
' Dlst. J. Wood.
Dlst. 1G Goorgo D. Dean, George Col
Irell. DisL 17 John ivr. Rasinus3en.
Dlst. IS JA. Anderson, A, H. ICclly, Jr.
Alternates Don Richardson, Bert Pratt.
Dint. 3!-Sam C. Park.
Dlst. "JO E. J. O'Donnell. C. P. Morgetts.
Dlst. 21 J. J. Grconewaia, 31. G. Fisher
mid P. Porter got 3 votes each and each
-will bo entitled to onc-tlilrd of a vote lu
Dlst. 22 William Kelson, C. F. Emery.
Alternates F. 31 Jordan, Isaac Woolf.
Dlst. 22 Thco. Nyetrom.
Dlst. 24 George Canning.
Diet. 2S-Alhcrt W. Griggs.
Dlst. 26 George F. Ashton.
DIs. 27 "B. F. Grant. af. 11. Krichcl.
Dip. 2S. F. S. Tingey, ThomaB 31. Cart
wright DIs. 2? Hans Chrlstophcrson, Duncan
DIs. SO. A. K. Asiper.
DIs. SL Joseph F, Smith, Jr. Alternate
Enohorlas Derrick. ,
i DIs. 32 J. E. Openshaw, Wm. Hall Al-
, Ittrnatcr-John G. Smith.
J Dis. SS-Wm. J. Yard. H. C. Anderson,
i lAltrrnats Henry James.
Pij. 3t T. A. Horinger.
DIs. -C. M. 3-ccs.
DIs. 3 No prima ry held. ,
j!)Js. A. L. Thomas, Jr. '
DIs. CS-Glcn Miller.
Dis. 25 Perry Anson, John G. Sharp.
DIh. 40 James Chlpman, T, E. Harper.
J Die 41 Alexander Lyon, Rufus IC
DIs. 42 J. S, Hlgham. IT. S. Joseph.
', Pis- 45 John T. Lynch, T. Sanford.
DIs. 41-Wllt L. Price.
I Din. -J. B. Jensen. Dr. E. V. Silver.
DIs. 45 Horace II. Smith.
DIs. 7 H. N. Standieh. Joseph II. Felt.
DIs. -JS-K. D. Hardy, C. W. Johnson,
Pis. 4&-C E, Allen. E. AL GarnetU
DIs. W Charles Read.
Din. Bl-S. C. Ewlng, E. S. Kerrick.
DIh. 52 A. J. Davis.
I A GREAT HELP,
lave Wires That Are Not Dangerous.
A man whose office is filled with val
uable papers, law books, stock certifi
cates or documents of value Is not so
much afraid of burglars as he is of a
Sire which might result In an Irretriev
able loss. He consequently insures ali
his valuable chattels, hut In a building
where the llxtures are faulty or where
there is Inadequate protection against
a blaze the rates are extremely high,
idealizing this, McGurrln & Co., Invest
ment Bankers, have decided to entirely
rewire the new Security Trust building
at an expense of about $1000, having
"been assured that the insurance rates
to occupants of the building would bo
! reduced accordingly. When this work
is completed, the Security Trust will be
N one of the finest office buildings north
of Third South street.
L K. B. Stewart) HL D., 1
tfovied to emtio 200, Atlas block. I
IDist. mrJ. C. Smith. A. E. Cahoon.-
DIi!t. 67 Bamuol Perry.
Dlst. tS Krnll Hartblkaon.
Dlst. 72 D. O. Rldeout, Jr., Thomas
Dlst 78 Gtorgo Goff. Meal Anderson.
Dlst. SI J. W. Whltbcck. Altornoto
Mrs. David Harrington. -
DiHt. SS John R. Smith. Alternate
William S. Murphy.
City ; and hborhood
DON" M. MONGER, the popular young
clerk -it Smith's drug store, has resigned
Ilia position to go to his home in Waterloo,
la., uhcre ho will open up In business for
himself. Mr Monger will leave about tho
end of tho month.
LI LI A GENEVA, tho &-nionlhs-old
daughter of Wllllim H. and Clara. A.
Strong, died on Wedncsduj night at K2i
East Fourth'South street from pneumonia.
Tha funci-al will take place at 2 o'clock
this afternoon from the family residence.
AT THE AGE of nearly 72 year. Mrs.
Isabella. S Carlisle dlud last Tucudav at
her horn In Mill Creek from old ago. Sho
was horn In England, December 21. 1S32.
and emigrated to Utah in 1SSI. The fu
neral will take place from tho Mill Creole
ward mcctlng-houac at noon toTTay.
ONE THOUSAND VOICES will bu fur
nished by Granite stako to make music
for tho Sunday-school TTnfon convention
noxt Sunday. There aro lrom 4&i to COO
members in the Juvenile, choir, tho young
people's singing clacs and the united ward
choirs make up the mlllenl.il total.
A BANQUET s to bo Riven by Calan-ths-Myrlle
lodge, Knights of Pythias, on
tho evening of April -Ith at the Castle hall.
Tho officers of tho grand lodge and manv
Invited guerts will bo present.
STATE WARRANTS for $25,000 will be
ready for distribution today In pavmcnt
of tho t'.uortcrly salaries cf tho State offi
APPLICATION for pardon has been
maop by William H. Burtcn. Jr.. who Is
serving a 2-year-term In the penitentiary
for grand larceny. He was sentenced In
this city on Juno Cth of last year-.
THE ADDRESS of A. F. Keuhncr is
wanted by his sister. Mrs. W. J. Hiser of
.1 vcrano, Cal., who has written 'to Post
master Thomas making inquiries. Sho
says he was last hoard of In April, 1S0S.
DISCOURAGING WEATHER condi
tions are reported from the south bv c
Shrln? Virgil Kelly of Millard countv.
who m intown yesterday from Fillmore.
He says that tho rains of the last two
weeks arc the first they have had in Mil
lard county. Tho country to the south Is
parched and many ranchers are leaving
for Idaho and Canada.
BRIGHAM 17. S. YOUNG i the name of
a tourist who dropned Into the cllv ves
terday from Apsley. Ont., Canada! Mr.
loung's father was a great admirer of tho
Mormon prophet and also of Gen. U S
Grant. Ho thoroforo named his son after
the great men This Mr. Young Is not a
TWO MORE CASES of smallpox havo
?nn rcXrtCl1, le Board of Health
office. The victims of these reports are
Miss Schcttlor, who was quarantined in
5?.?iih h"1?' 225 Fourth Mreet, and George
pL ill. living at Xo. 4 Floral avenue. The
latter, who is 23 years of age, was taken
to tho Isolation hospital.
KnAh iTi"7?i "DDAV r-cnion sen-ices, to
bo held th 3 Good Friday at the mining
exchange the Hon. Morris L. Ritchie will
conduct the services n.nd mnko tho ad
dress. Business pe6ple respectfully in
vited. PRESIDENT J.' T, K TNGSBURY. tho
Utah member of tho committee and chair
man of the local committee, announces
lhal the examination for tho Rhodes
scholarship will bo held at tho University
JfLuinj,Aprn 33tl1' beginning at D a. in.
All candidates must send their names to
B. B. QUINN left yesterday afternoon
for Warren. Ind., with the remains of
Emanuel Rauch. The burial will tako
Place in Warren among the boyhood
friends of the deceased.
REV E. W. RANKIN, former synodical
evangelist In Colorado, will hold meetings
?m U A,Ycinlnstcr Presbyterian church
till April 10th. Tho service will com'
rnenco this evening at S o'clock. All arc
Invited. This means you. No admission.
If you can sing, you are wanted there to
CHARLES GORNDT, a mechanical ox
pert from the factoryVof the Wlnton Mo
tor Carriage company of Cleveland, O..
Is at the Wilson. He will spend some
tlmo with the Utah Automobile company,
assisting to install the automobile shop
In its now building on Market street. Ho
Kays' the great automobile racing events
booked for this year aro already attract
ing a great deal of attention In the East,
and he believes that Barney Oldfleld, with
his HMiorso-powcr Wlnton Bullot. will
lead in the races tills year, as he did last
?E DRUG FIRM is to be cstab
Ilshcd n Salt Lake. The corporation,
.which Hied articles with the Countv. Clerk
yesterday, will be known rfs the Cltv Drug
company, and is capitalized at $200), di
vided Into 200 shares of stock of the par
valuo of $10 each. The officers of tho com
pany' arc: Joseph Dederichs, president? S.
J. O'Connor, vice-president; James O'Con
nor, secretary and treasurer.
ARTICLES OP INCORPORATION of
Chrlstcnscn's academy, organized in this
city for tho purposo of conducting a
dancing academy and musical business,
were filed yesterday in the office of the
County Clerk Tho capital stock of tho
company Is $16,000, divided Into 1600 shares
of the par value of 510 ach. Tho officers
are as follows: C. P. Chrlstonsen. presi
dent: Mqse Chrlstensen, vico-president;
Totta Chrlstensen, secretary and trcas.
YESTERDAY WAS PAY DAY for tho
city officials apd employees of the police
and llro departments, who wero paid off
by City Auditor Felt for the past month.
Tho total of th warrants Issued amount
ed to J11,S.20, distributed as follows: City
officials. $432.: Couhcllmen. JS25: police de
partment. J3139.70; lire department, JCC73.50.
STANLEY ENSIGN, -who for several
years has been In the office of the Utah
Savings and Trust company, leaves today
for PJchllcld. whero he goes to tako a.
rrsponslblo position with tho Gold De
velopment company of Utah.
THE INFANT SON of 32. E. Hawley
dlcd at St. Mark's hospital yesterday,
aged 7 days. Tho funeral will take place
from Evans's undertaking parlors tnli
MRS. JOHN SHEA received the sad In
telligence yesterday that hor slslr. Mrv.
Mary Boggs, died very unexpectedly at
10 o'clock in Kansas City, and she left
InHt night for that city.
BANK CLEARINGS yesterday amount
ed to ?5M,2J3.E0; for tho samo day last
year they woro .V72.S9S.72. Tho month's
clearings wre- SlO.KO.CtW.rt?. In March.
1903, tho total was $11,77.1TS.00.
x THE SCOTTISH 1UTE MASONS cele
brated tho Feast of the Extinguishment of
tho Lights. Tills ceremony always tnkey
place on Maundy Thursday, and In accord
ance with this about sixty Scottish Rite
Masons assembled at the Ladles' Lltcraryi
olub la3t night at 8 o'clock. After con
ducting tho ceremonies In ritualistic form,
they took a recess until Easter Sunday,
when tho ceremonies will be completed,
Local Knights Will Honor Thoir Su-'
preme Commander, D. P. Markey,
in State Convocation.
All Utah tents of tho onlcr of Knights'
of tho Maccabees aro expected to partici
pate in a grand rounion In this city, be
ginning this evening and extending over
next Monday, In honor of the visit to tho
State of Supremo Commndcl' D. P. Markoy
and other supremo officers. As there nro
2230 members of tho order In tho State
and most of tho lodges will have nearly a
full representation, tho occasion must be
,one of considerable Interest and Import
ance. A degree team contest will be tho special
order for tonight. The contest will bo
hold In Odd Fellows' hall nnd tho com.
pctlng teams will be those of Sprlngvlllo
and Park City, Utonlan tent No. 12 and
Salt Lake tent No. 2. Tho judges chosen
for tho occasion aro R. T. Harris of Og
den. John Ivy of Eureka and a Bingham
A reception to Supreme Commander
Markey, Supremo Record Keeper Blna
West and Supreme Commander Lillian M.
llplllstcr will le held In Odd Fellows' hall
Saturday afternoon from 3 to fi o'clock,
andffrom 5 to S oVlock lunch will be
served to the visiting Sir Knights and
Ladles. State class initiations will begin
at S o'clock Saturday evening, those of
tho Sir Knights being conducted in tho
Salt Lake Theatre, while the Iadlos will
conduct theirs In the I O. O, F. hall.
On Monday there will' be an excursion
to Ogdcn, where a public rcreptlon to tho
supreme officers will lo held from 3 to
5 p. m. In the Mnccabee hall, and at S p.
m. a public meeting will be held in thu
Walter Seott presided and Dr. Thomas
W. Plnkerton was the orator. An In
tellectual feast that comes only once a
BRADSTREET'S has this to say this
week of trade conditions in Salt Lake:
"Unusually severe weather has hampered
all business, and the impassalilo condition
of country roads is the chief cause of dull
ness In retail qnarters. Shearing has com
menced, and mining circles arc active
Money in demand."
WOOL BUYERS aro now coming i Into
tho city in great force., Mark Harris of
Harris Bros., at St. Louis; R. J. Craig of
Herbert & Co., from Philadelphia; N. I..
Nellson of Mt. Pleasant; Sam G. Adams
of Brown & Adams, from Boston; and J.
S. Stressenger ot Dewey, Gould & Co .
from Boston, are the latest arrivals. Sat
urday evening will see a regular reunion
at the local freight officeii of the most
prominent men In the business out here,
and their old friends among the local
The one place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones in every
room; modern In every way.
D. J. Sharp Coal Co.
Office, 73 South Main street. Tele
phones 719 and 430.
Rock Springs and Cumberland lump,
nut and slnck and anthracite.
' AT THE HOTELS.
Arrivals at the Cullen hotel yesterday
wero: Mrs. Katherino Schuckmann, Mrs.
Kathcrine Zaun, Milwaukee; W. J. Ennis,
Ogdcn; J. H. Pritchard, Pocatello; Myrtle
Berry. Ivansas City: V. 31, Murphy, IDcn
ver; Ben Powell. Lehl; G. W. Craig, Pro
vo; E. Opdyko. Echo: II. F. Brown, San
Francisco; J. T. Cordell. Denver: J. W.
Johnson, Chicago; John Stewart, Lehl;
C. E. Hoffman, Ogdcn: L. II. Winter, New
New Wilson. .
Arrivals al the Now Wilson European
hotel yesterday were: S. T. Lyon. Chi
cago; James Crooks. Park City; D. W.
Ostrandcr. Park City; S. S. Shumand and
wife, Chicago: W. C Thomas and wife,
Oakland; Howard Reynolds, San FYnn
clsb; John Tarpey, Bingham. J. P. Pratt,
J. D. Wray, B. T. Cannon, New York; R.
3Ienry Rule, Rock Springs; D. L. Johnson.
Omaha; Mr. D. W. Teachenor, Bingham;
D. R. Page, San Francisco ; J. A. Benson,
Parowan, Utah; John IIadcu and wife,
Ault; T. B. Shannocn, Chicago; A. B.
Terry and wife, Kingston, N. Y. ; C. W
Caldwell. Tampa; E. J. Murphv. St. Paul;
G. Slmonds. Redland, Cal : W. L. Pelster,
Rochester. N. Y. : J. 31. Gaut. St. Louis;
Fred Wright. Thomas A. Hall. Philadel
phia; 31. D. Gaskell and wife. Denver;
.Airs. Charles.Stallu-n. 3Iobokon; Dr W. T.
Glcason, Paris, Franco; Nod 3CessIcr.
Dwlght. 311.; Ed Schwartz. Helper; Ar-
tliur 3Iamllton. Egypt; II. E. Smith. Tel
lurlde, Colo.: A. H. Winder, St Paul; G.
J. Applegate. Ottumwa. la.: W. C. Stone,
San Francisco. W. B. Segal, Los Angeles;
D, E. Black. Morgan- Ivent O. Kycs, Mil
waukee; Blanch Taylor, Ogdcn.
' For Residences.
20 outgoing calls per month. No
charge for Incoming calls. 2,icfor ex
cess calls. x
ROCKY MOUNTAIN BELL TELE
ELKS ELECT FIFTY
DELEGATES TO PR0V0
Salt Txiko lodge No. S3. B. O. P. E.. has
elected the following members as delegates
to tho State convention, which Is to be
held this year at Provo: Ben D. Luce, J.
C. Barthcl. J. C. Lcary, A. D. Tobin, M.
E. Mulvcy, Thomas Homer, J. J. Grccne
wald, J. O. Nystrom, Lester D. Freed, J.
S. Crltchlow, J. Enzcnsperger. W. H.
Dale. Ralph Guthrie, C. B. Dichl. 3.cwis
D. Martin. H. E. Boolhe. P. P. Chrlston.
sen, G. R. Cleveland, C. J. Crabtree. A. J.
Davis, M. A. Daugherty. 31. E. Dcardoff,
James Devlnc, P. J. Donahue, IL J.
Ifanst, Jr.. F. 3j. Gardner, W. W. Hall.
B. It. Hey wood. F. Ij. HInes. J. P. Mca
kln. Jacob Morltz. D. S. Murray. II. P.
Myton, C. F. Warren, Tom D. Pitt. W. P.
Read. C. II. Richmond, C. D. Rooklldge,
Dr. H. S. Scott. C. C. Slad W. F. Snv
der, Bismarck Snyder, E. D. It. Thomp
son, W. II. Tremayne. A. Fred Wey, Si
mon Bamberger. George Ames, C. M.
Ncuhauscn, B. F. Redman, W. S. HalL
To Salt Lake City, Via D. & R. G.
From all points In Utah. Selling dates,
Ogdcn to Silver City, Including Bing
ham, Park City and Heber branches,
April 1st to 6th inclusive, final limit
April 12th. From all other points April
1st to ith Inclusive, final limit April
15th. Fast trains. Fine equipment.
Service first-class. See D. & R. G.
For up-to-date work 'Phone 61.
A PROMINENT Salt Lake woman,
who always takes much Interest In
politics, says she will have nothing
whatever to do with politics this i
year unlosa tho pnrty forces a
change In tho joint commlttco chairman
ship. "I think It Is a poor policy," she de
clared, "to elect n saloonkeeper chairman
of any political organization which women
aro exaected to nfflllato with. 3 havo
nothing personal to say about Chairman
Mulvey. It is not nocesHiiry. He should
not havo put hlmsolf forward, knowing as
he must, that hundreds of Salt Lake wo
men will not go Into an organization led
by a liquor dealer.
"And besides. I thmk that It weakens
the Democratic party. It gives the Re
publicans a chanco to mako an issue of
tho chairman. It also brings tho liquor
Issue to tho front, whora It docs not be
long. 3 do not object to saloonkeepers
voting tho Democratic ticket. 3 rather
llko it. But they have no business trying
to control the organisation In a manner
as bold as Mulvey has dope. I'll havo
nothing to do with tho party under such
a leadership, and I know of many other
Democratic women who feel as I do. I'll
not have a thing to do with politics this
year unless there is a change. That's all
thcro Is to it, now!" (
Utah Republicans aro especially har
monious on ono thing. They all want Wil
liam Randolph Hearst to win out at SU
General Miles may become the Presiden
tial candidate of a consolidated temper
ance party. He is being very strongly
urged to do no, and while not announcing
his willingness he has written manv let
ters to friends telling them to defer'hold
ing a convention of the anti-liquor people
until tho great parties have a full ticket
In tho field.
Clearly General Miles will brcomo a can
didate for any party that will give him a
chance to tell the people what ho' thinks
of the President of tho United States at
Every man who goes Into the State con
vention next week should labor to dis
cover tho slates and, figuratively, to kick
a hole in them.
Democrats may be said to bo In tho
samo predicament as a famous character
was who was dogged for ers by tho
ghost of a victim of an early crime. The
party Is pursued by the specters of Its
M,h,c..1i.n1 1,7nB,lB City platforms. And
tho specters will not "awRy""
Jf the party could bury 'tho folly of tho
campaigns fought on those platforms-lf
at tho Hume tlmo it could awmsslnato or
hide away the "living leaders" who bulld
ou thOHo party-wreokcra there might bo
somo hope for success.
But the specters will not "down!"
Colonel Henri Wattoraon has tried to
stab thorn with his editorial pen. They
o udo hlmso far as tho naked ovo may
discern. Cleveland has attempted "to hoot
them out of sight. They will not lca?o
tho banquet board. If they were mortal
Hearst might brlbo them to loavo. but
even tho milllonii of tho lrroprcs3lbIo Now
lorker do not terrify them.
Thoso platform bogles nro tho spirits of
Democracy made drunk with the gush of
an irresponsible orator and killed In tho
blossom of inebriety.
The platforms will not down!
Our Democratic friends should not bo so
familiar In poking their fun at the local
Republicans because they do not readily
agree on national delegates Thcro 13 a
Democratic convention booked for some
time In the futuro, and tho laugh muy bo
ours after all.
At tho conference next week it will bo
a good tlmo to draw "Fussy Jimmy" out
on his appointment of Jackson. The Re
publican Stato chairman might find It in
teresting to explain to tho Utah Repub
licans In convention assembled why ho
appointed to a fair position in his office
the secretary of tho Joint Democratic
committee of Salt Lake.
Possibly tho party In Utah will feel more
Intorest In carrying out the Instructions
ot the Stato chairman If they aro assured
that the instructions arc not written under
the eye of tho Democratic secretary.
3n tho meantime keep your eye on the
slates and smash them.
,A mugwump never votes for anybody.
Ho Is always against somo ono or somo
measure. That is what he noes to the
polls for to vote against men and thlnga
He Is never satisfied. He must be op
posed to something If In the course of
time the mugwump finds tho trend of af
fairs his way, which is seldom, he forth
with goes over to the other side Mug
wumps are nevor organized except as a'll
kickers nnd malcontents organize. It Is
natural that thej get together and work
along tho same lines.
Tho mugwump Ih a political animal, as
rostJes as a Jackal and as pestiferous as
a mulcy cow.
SANITARY sewen agitation has begun
In earnest, and the people of Salt
Lake aro watching tho developments
with tho keenest interost. This
city has becomo too large to
permit of further dallying with this
problem. No well can -be said to be
frco from infection from tho myriads of
cesspools. Tho health of,tho-clty Is great
ly jeopardized each summer. And tho
feeling that .somcthlug should be dono
toward safeguarding the people and pre
venting an epidemic of typhoid is very
There should be no division of sentiment
on tho question of a complete sanitary
After a conference between tho Demo
cratic nnd Republican members of Coun
cil on tho patronage question Wcdnesdaj
forenoon, attention was attracted to the
seeming harmony of tho partisans as they
walked down Second South. In tho" lead
was Coun'cllmen Tuddonham and Barnes,
their faces radiant. Councilman Hobday
brought up the roar carrying a pot or two
of choice flowers.
It is not known whether the flowers wero
for a political funeral or to celebrate a
party victory. It must be acknowledged
that Councilman Hobday seemed to wear
a worried look. But there Is no friend ot
the flowor-boai'cr who will feel that Mr.
Hobday got much the worst of tho con
So many complnlnts are made against
the irregularity of the streot .car servico
that It might be a good idea for, the com
pany officials to adopt a plan now in
vogue in one of an Eastern city's great
department stores. A man Is employed
whoso business it Is to come forward
whenever there is a comnlalnt filed, sul
mlt to a sharp reprimand from the man
ager, and "get the bounce!"
The victim Js discharged many times a
day. but he plays hjs part with a clever
ness that often wins for him' sympathy.
Indeed, the complatnunt ofton Insists that
the manager be not so severe, or Insists
that the victim Js not the offender, but
the manager is obdurate and declares that
ho has offended before and. that If not tho
right person In this specific instance, that
ho deserved all he has got.
' The effect of till system Is to lessen
tho number of complaints, or.. In. some in
stances, to gratify those complaining souls
who arc constantly looking for a place to
The street railway employees have been
working under great disadvantages during
the past throa months because of the
heavy rains and snows. Tho failure to
run cars on schedule possibly -osnnot be
Sovcral Eastern ONchangs have been
passing a story along, tho substance of
which is that a "Utah polygamist froze to
death a few weeks ago "between his two
wives," It is explained, however, that
one of the .women lived In Salt Lake City
and tho other at Brlgham City, and that
whilo on bis way from the one to the other
the husband, was caught in a blizzard and
lost his life. .
' "Boll your drinking water!"
This is the advlcn given, with emphasis,
bv one of Salt Lake's -nost thoroughly in
formed physicians. It Ih not so Important
that those who u$e hydrant water do so.
although this i? advisable, but no family
using water from wells should fail to .ob
serve this almonltlon.
Tho excessive nows and roins during
the present season have carried Into the
wells preat quantities of forelpn matter.
At this time, whep the wells are filled, the
poisonous matter is so diluted that tho
danger is minimized. When the dry
months come and the water level Is low
ered, the disease germs enter Into every
drop of the water u.ied, and the result is
sickness nnd possibly death..
Tho people of Salt Lake. In the opinion
of this physician, will be fortunajo to es
cape an epidemic of tvphold this year.
The danger will be ureatly lessened, If
not wholly dissipated. Jf every hbusekcep
er will provide for the use of the family
ample quantities of water that has been
"Cral-lfl always cheapest about tho first
of liay," lemarked a provident Salt
Lakr. "I have made ft a rulo fqr several
years to lay in my supply somo tlmo In
"that month because there Is a general
spring reduction following the great de
mand of the wlrter months. The mines
at this tlmo of year are producing more
than the demand. There Is a piling up of
coal until tho bins and yards nro nllcd to
overflowing. Then, In order to keep the
mun in employment until thero lb In
creased demand, tho operators cut tho
prices. The spring reduction seldom lasts
beyond the first of Juno. Then there Is
a steady increase in the demand until tho
high water mark is reached about the
If you ever travel through the country
districts and have occasion to put up at
one of tho small "hotels," it will be well
to take advice from the following incident
clipped from a Miesourl exchange:
"A traveling man slopped one night In
a hotel In a small Ozark countv town, and
askd to be called at 3. CO o'clock so that
ho might catch a train. In order to ac
cede to the guest's request, the landlord
had to remain up all night, as ho had no
clerk and no alarm clock. Ho found it
hard to keep awake, and when 3.00 o'clock
finally' did come he was In a surly frame
of mind. Knocking on tho guest's door,
ho said: 'Git up. It's 3:30.' In a sleepy
tone of Yolce tho guest repliod: 'Oh. I
guess I'll let that train go and sleep until
7 o'clock.' 'Well. I guess not,' said tho
landlord. 'I've stayed up nil night to git
you up and you're goln' to git up.' Tho
guest caught tho early train."
Council should attempt to find a wav
between this and next winter to amend
tho street railway -franchise ao as to com
pel tho company to put In boat lines for
Mayor Morris has abandoned his alleged
movement to consume the smoke and now
he in Jollying tho Commercial club because
of Its efforts to sccuro for the city a bet
ter water supply.
Many of the churchos aro preparing ex
cellent Easter programmes for the "Sun
day services. Some of the musical fea
tures, it is claimed, will bo unusually fine.
Resolutions of Respect.
At the meeting of the Suit Lake
County Medical society last Monday
evening the following resolutions were
"Inasmuch as Dr. C. M. Garrison has
been removed from our midst by an
untimely death, be it.
"Resolved. That the Salt Lake Coun
ty Medical society has sustained a
great loss by his death; be it further
"Resolved. That this community has
lost an honorable citizen, society a val
ued member and the profession a wor
thy representative; be It further
"Resolved, That a copy of these res
olutions be spread upon the minutes of
this pociety, and also that a copy be
sent to the dally press.
"By the committee.
"DR. E. V. SILVER,
"DR. A. S. BOWER.
"DR. J. N. HARRISON."
I A. B. Edler, Lawyer,
Moved to 5th floor Atlaa Block.
AT HOME ONCE MORE.
In our new warerooms at 51 and 53
South Main street. Our line of pianos
and organs Is second to none In Utah.
Our prices are right and terms easy.
Our latchstrlng is alwaj-s out. Van
sapt and Chamberlain, 51 and 5.1 South
lrc?ident A. J. Kerr of the Agricultural
college at Logan Is registered at tho Ken
W. .N. Stapncr, the Cullen pastry' cook,
has teen confined to his bed for several
davs with an attack of pneumonia.
READ IT THROUGH)
'Twould Spoil This Story to Tell It in
To use an eighteenth century phrase,
this Is an "o'er true tale." Having hap
pened in a small Virginia town in the
winter of 1902, It is a story very much
of the present. Up to a short time ago
Mrs. John E. Harmon of Mclfa Station,
Va.. had no personal knowledge of the
rare curative properties of Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy. "Last January."
she snys, "my baby took a dreadful colrf
and at one time I feared she would have
pneumonia, but one of my neighbors
told me how this remedy had cured her
little boy and I began giving it to my
baby at once and it aoi cured her. I
heartily thank the manufacturer? of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for plac
ing so great a cure within my reach. I
cannot recommend it too highly or say
too much in Its favor. I hope all who
read this will try it and be convinced
aa X was. All dru&ffiata.
IT Is a number of yearn slnco Isabel
3rving appeared in Salt Lake, but
many remembered the winsome young
actress who was last seen hero with
John Drew, and so wero anxious to
seo her since she has mado the success
sho has in her chosen profession. They
were anxious, too., to sec "Tho Crisis,"
which was dramatized by the author from
ono of Uio most populnr of tho later
novels nnd which was seen here for the
llrst tlmo Inst night. Tho story, as read
ers will readily recall, deals with thV
events of tho Civil war and the intense
feeling existing between tho North and
tho South, and the author has given a
very faithful dramatization. Judge Whip
ple s law office Is made the opening scene
of tho play. It Is hero that Stephen Brlco,
a young Alxilltlonlst from tho North,
comes to study law, and tho morning or
bis arrival buys a slave woman at public
auction and sot hor free. His action
arouses the indignation of Virginia Carvel,
who wanted the woman for a servant, nnd
of her cousin. 1 Clarence Colfax, who
thought tho Yankeo should vleld to the
wishes of his cousin. Tho second scene,
and which, by tho way. is tho prettiest
of tho play, shows Col. Carvel's country
home, with Its wide verandas, broad,
llower-studded lawns, the whole bathed In
moonlight, with fireflies flitting about.
Hero a daneo is given in honor of thu
birthday of Virginia Carvel, and among
thoso present i Stephen Brlce. the
despised Yankee, who brings news of tho
expected election of Abraham 3Jlncoln.
The nows causes the most Intense indigna
tion nmong the guests, and it Is declared
by all that the South will secede. In
the third act the war is on; Stephen Brlco
has enlisted in the service of tho North;
Col. Carvel and Clarence Colfax In the
servico of tho South. Camp Jackson Is
captured by the Northorn troops and
Liout. Colfax is saved- from death in tho
house of Virginia Carvel by Stephen
Brlco, who orders ids men to retire nfter
pushing young Colfax Into a room adjoin
ing the parlor. Tho fourth nnd last act
shows again tho office of Judgo Whipple,
with tho latter dangerously HI and Vir
ginia Carvel and Mrs. Brlce. mother of
Stephen, endeavoring to nurse him back
to health. Hero it is that Stephen Brlce
finds Virginia and the bonds of prcjudico
aro broken down by his vows of love.
The play is full of dramatic scenes and
events nnd presents some splendid oppor
tunities for the players. Miss Irving,
whilo pleasing in her portrayal of the
winsome Southern girl, lacks the forco
which tho unfolding of tho story demands,
and in the lntcnsest moments sho was
winsome only, never strong. Wilfrid
North also waa a disappointment as Stf
phen Brlce, and ono wished as he followed
tho lines, which portray a splendid man,
mentally, physically, morally, that Mr.
North might put into them some of the
strength which tho author intended.
Charlfs Lamb, In tho role of the Impetu
ous Judgo Whlpplo, and Thomas A. Hall,
as Col. Carvel, antagonists regarding tho
fdavo question, but the best of friends,
were both excellent. Jacques Martin ap
peared as Ellphalct Hopper, a character
who has tho antipathy of everyone, nnd
whilo portraying a different type of man
from that given to the world by Churchill,
was sufficiently debased to win tho dls
llko of th? audience. Seymour Rose ap
peared In the role of Clarence Colfax, and
the other roles of the play wero in good
hands. "The Crisis" will be repented to
night and tomorrow night, with the regu
lar Saturday matinee.
Up. under the roof at tho Salt Lake
Theater lat night Joy was unconllned.
Few eliows can hoyo to win the unqaull
ficd approval of tho free-spoken critics of
tho top seats, but "McFadden's Flats" is
one of thorn. Thoso ardent admlrern of
the real thing cannot help feeling dis
gusted ofton with what they sec on tho
stage. Many a time will they spend a
wholo evening without seeing an actor
slap another anywhere on his persdn, to
say nothing of giving him the Justly fa
mous swift kick. Thero will bo nothing,
perhaps, but Just plain action, such as
ono might see for nothing in real life. No
tripping up and falling down, no bump
ing, no mechanical upsettors, no monkey
business, no horseplay, nothing! Which is
certainly very discouraging.
This dearth of good things, however,
makes tho fun all tho better when a
really meritorious show cornea along. Ono
came along last night. It arrived some
what late, to be sure, which was not Its
fault. It having been delayed. But when
it was once In action you could, seoin a
mlnuto that It was a swift one. Its peo
plo raced around so fast that they were
Irresistible. Waves of merriment com
menced beating against the decorations on
the ceiling and they kept on boating
against them all night. These did not by
.. ll n, lint-
Ml) JI1U.IU3 ill! ouill llm HI" tuii uv..,
though Its occupants wero ever ready to
see nnd acclaim the good things In a play
written by the loved author of "Chlinmle
Faddon." No. these things we call waves
rolled up from every gallery nnd from the
ground fioor. Down in the parcjuetto
thoro were femlnlno screams of delight.
So we may assumo that even Intellectual
ity was not yroof against tho tickling in
fluences of the merrymaking.
One cannot undertake to dlascct the per
formance or analyze its charm. Ono .
knows that there aro in it Irish, German,
tramp and lndy comedians, all fleet of
foot, trim young girls In costumes scant
and costumes scantcr, musical specialty
people of skill and versatility, and a yel
low kid. But as to what they all did ono
can havo but an impressionistic memory
of kaleidoscopic doings.
The performance will be repeated to-night-
"Sag Harbor" will bo the conference bill
at the Salt Lake Theater, nnd seats are
now on sale.
The Elloford stock company will open
its season at the Grand next Monday night
In "A Flag of Truce."
New Theater for Chicago.
CHICAGO. March 31. Ground will be
broken in May for a theater on tho site
of 'the Ferris wheel park. Wightwood ave
nuo nnd North Chirk street. The promoter
of the enterprise, Adolph Engel. former
manager of the Haymarkct theater, said
the new playhouse will cost $150,000 and
will be devoted to high-clans productions.
Tho theater will be known as the Lake
View theater and' will havo a seating ca
pacity of atw.
NOTICE TO BEEKEEPERS.
The spring ronventton of the Utah
Beekeepers' association will be held In
Jlie Mayor's office, in the city and
county building. April 5th, at 10 o'clock
a. m. and 2 p. m. Among other im
portant questions to be considered will
be the World's fair, our Stale fair and
the Portland fulr In 1005. It is also'
desired to formulate some plan, if pos
sible, to further Increase the fraternnl
Interest for the mutual benefit of our
beekeepers'. We cordially Invite all
beekeepers to bo present. We also in
vito them without delay to send in their
views on these or any other topics.
E. S. LOVESY.
( COMES OFF ON TUESDAY
Special to The Tribune.
POCATELLO. Man-h 31. The tity
election1 occurs next Tuesday, and both
Republicans and Democrat are mak
ing an active fight. Nominally, Po
catello is Democratic on national and
State issues; but the Republicans have
elected their nominee for Mayor con
secutively for tho last four years.
Pat Dwyer, tho Democratic nomi
nee for Councilman In the Second ward,
has withdrawn and T. '('. Reynolds has.
been placed on the ticket.
Frank Doughty has also been placed
on tho Democratic ticket for City 3in
glneer, to fill the vacancy caused by
tho withdrawal of tho incumbent.
DENTISTS OF UTAH - I
TO MEET IN ZIONjf L
; ; i 1 I
annual meeting, which wll take place Fi
in this city on April 8th and Oth. at . k
Kenyon hotel. Qn jrri- L VM
Tin "ai-lS-"" 2?: I '
will be given on some of the most im , I
portant subjects by various mgrnbera; , ' H
and at 2 o'clock on Saturday the final H
session will bo. occupied by the dfecufl H
slon of clinics, unfinished business and H
the election of officers. ,
The committee will he pleased tobac , H
any one give a clinic or papor on un
subject of general interest to the p o- , Jm
fcsslon. All members of. the profession
in this Sbite aro Invited to bo present. .
SOME OF THE DETAILS , ,
ARE STILL LACKING .; ' I
Some woman (name unknown) had a '
pocketbook (contents unknown)
snatched by a man (unknown) at the
corner of Second and 33 streets about
S o'clock last night. The general Vague-
neaa of this statement is due to Coun- .
cilman 15. A. Hartcnsteln. air. Hartcn
stein called up the pollco station about
8:15 nnd said that while two women' IH
wero waiting for a car a man had como dj
up, grabbed a hand satchel from onejv'
of thern and escaped. He said ho did!
not know the name of tho woman or. VM
what was in the satchel, but that full
particulars1 could he obtained from the IH
family of atr. Bateman. Several olll-
cers were dispatched to the scene. No IH
one at tho Bateman residence knew
anything of the Incident, air. Harteu- jH
stein was not at home and no man was' t
found running around with a hand
satchel, so the affair is in statu quo. . '
Maccabees, Attention! : .. iH
The Record Ivceper of Salt Lake TenJ.
No. 2, aiaccabees, haa moved to room
309 Atlan block. jH
" -T7- ! H
Removal Notice. IH
E. J. Wilkinson has moved his office IH
to 309 Atlas block.
SENATOR BURTON'S CASE 1 t, lljjH
' COMES TO A STANDSTILL T
ST. LOUIS, aiarch Sl.-yThe bill of ex-
ccptions to be filed by the counsel for I MH
United States Senator J. R. Burton of I
Ivansas, who was last aiondny. con- I
vlcted in the United States District IT
court of having received compensation Mr
for using his influence before the Post- 1 ,
office department in behalf of the Rialto .. . tmI
Grain and Securities company of St. , . A JM
Louis, has' not been completed. Until It ' 'v vJH
is completed and submitted to the Gor x IH
emment for inspection and perusal. serjL ' ' H
tence will not be passed upon Senajojv
Burton. It is considered probable tfiau
the bill of exceptions .will be submitted I
to United States District Attorney Dyer
In the light of the disposition of Sena- -tor
Burton to waive his Senatorial pre-' '
rogatlve which renders him Immune1' IH
from arrest durfng the session of Con-
gress. it is said that no time will be lost,.'' IH
In taking the case before the higher. IH
court on appeal.
The Chesapeake Cafe reopens today ';;
at noon, after thorough renovations. ji 4
Everything that the market affords.
BRAY & SHAFFER. ,
A. B. Edler, Lawyer, V ; I lfl
Moved to nth fioor Atlas1 Block.
ERROR MAY SAVE NECKS -OF
CHICAGO, aiarch 31.-Seemingly a IBi
bad hungl-s in the sentence of the car IHfl
barn bandits, ararx, NeJdermeler and Hfl
Vnndlne. confronted the State's Attor- HH
ney's ollice today. Instead of speedy Hl
hangingjor the trio, a long legal battle Hl
seemed in prospect.
The Illinois statute provides that th
data set for hanging must not be earlier
than the tenth day of the-next term of
the Supreme court nor later than the
twenty-fifth. April 22nd, the date on
which, according to sentence, the ban-
tilts were to be hanged, will be the 'H
27th day of the Supreme court's torm IH
Application was made today for writs ll
of habeas corpus in behalf of the ban- v IH
dits. The writs were issued bv Judge IH
Lhitraus and wero made returnable IH
Royal bread la mado by machinery.
Absolutely pure. All grocer.s sell It
None genuine without our label with lM
the crown, j jVj
More new machinery just rcelvd
'Phone 61. AaiERJCAN IITNL,ry! IK M
HABEAS CORPUS SUIT BY M
COLORADO STRIKE LEADERS WM
GRAND JrNOTlON. Colo Vl
District JudKe Theron Stevens i,c 3K"T WH
a writ of habeas c3niua fS? Pha,i'wH?,l VH
Moyer. preHld-nt oFthc ? wStcX &i " I
tlon of Miners, who is bctog': f
prlHoner by tho military at TelhiH. n Fl
ass .m'uV'K"' - 'M
RAILROAD TO THUNDER ' '
MOUNTAINNOW ASSURED V "
Special to The Tribune H
WE1SER, 3da., March "A r. , Bl
has. let, received lr tho el ri"foi"niaUo B
dnt Hall of the Pacific t rol Pres'" Hl
Railroad company mt worh ."heni
te.wlon of th., road trim CouL?nilho '"x- V1H
oon as thw snort- U Trr Avlu buKn as MVH
will be oxtcndVd from MKroum1' R"d MlAM
Creeft. In the Tliuild Meadows to ui- BlftH
Jl-trlct. as wpldiJS'oSSffiWn mining ' K9
JlJnle??"1;. rch 31.-j. A 1 '
Northern I'aemi"l2nrCOimluclor of tho m ; HftUH
resident of Salt U'ko rd and a former V KJSrN
neath an overtuSatncrru1sl,etl nK r fEEH
train at Gold Creni- car In a movlnir 9JmH1
few minute nft;r thoAn"i-. aml died HH
was as y?ara F -tho 'aWent. Henley Hi
ulananolls. b ana a natly 0f i5 H