Newspaper Page Text
r 12 The Bait Lake Tribttne: Mondat Moenhstg, May e, isu. 1 ,
Iijl ll LAWYERS HUSTLE
n i lS FOR DELEGATES
1 j. it
( ill , J Judicial Primaries Are on This Evcn-
'l-jft' t j ing Polls Must Bo Kept Opon
I i''f for nt :Lcast n "Hur
j"' ' Jl ! ( ,' Primaries for the election of delegates
j' j'j , p f ! from Salt Lake county to the Republl-
( ':!; 'j .can Third Judicial District convention,
! , set for Monday, May 10, will bo held
I ' V ' in each of the various districts tonight.
:' ' ,L fa 1 ; Under the rule decided upon by the
( ' I ' ; f ! i district committee the polls will be open
"I i "i i; !l from S to 9 o'clock this evening. Every
' , J ! ! ' j person, a citizen of the United State?,
i ' i , jj .' . and possessing all of the suffrage quall-
! j j Mentions, Is entitled to get out and ex-
, ! (('I; press his or her choice for the positions
! 1 ) ' ! j' jlf to be filled at the coming election.
I H ;!;' A largo amount of interest Is being
' . ' . -. ii'L: manifested In the outcome of the Re-
H publican Judicial convention. A large
, ;' irf number of candidates are out for nomi-
1 ! ;j 1 nation and the fight promises to bo a
'! 1 j t- lively one. In addition to Judge C. "W.
I -i 'r 1 l- Morse and T. D. Lewis, who arc out for
1 T.-jv , another term on the bench, other can-
. i dictates for Uic four Judgeships are
' I" 1 ' - George G. Armstrong, C. S. Patterson,
I I i ' ' i D. -II. "SVengcr, M. L. Ritchie, C. S. Kln-
I j ij J" ' I nev Daniel Harrington, Georgo F.
r vj 3 , V Goodwin and IT. S. Tanner. They have
j-i i , , all been speaking among their friends
i " i , and each has a good following through-
I . ," l out the district.
;,,; , The fight for the District Attorney-
(j, i tship nomination promises to bo no less
i j 1 ' 'interesting. They are four strong
: 1 iiandidates out for the nomination.
I j '.' I Benner X. Smith, by reason of
j ',,;!' hltf incumbency of the otllcc, will
j ,' ' , .naturally havo a stronger pull than he
. . , ' -would otherwise, lie, however, has a
' ';i formidable opponent In the person of
i Fred C. Loofbourow, former Assistant
i ' ' - ij County Attorney. M. M. Kaighn also
'' i has many adherents who are working
, I , ; hard for' him, and another candidate la
if L. L. Baker of Tooele, who. it is said,
i 1 , J has a sturdy following in certain parts
I v of the district.
Jt has not been learned where all of
I i', the primaries In this county will be
1 ! held, but it is supposed that In most of
i i , t the outlying places the district school-
1 J.j.f houses will be brought into use. The
I ( , ! primaries for the districts within the
. . ;i city will be held aa follows:
il ,!)'!!' 1- ver Hcmsley & Emsley's store, cor-
' , '! . Tier Eleventh South and Eleventh East.
,i 1 V l , 1 2. VowelH's mill, East Xlnth South.
,, ., 5. Ttesidenoo of D R. Hammond. 73-1
'! , Si East Seventh South.
' 'I I '. l ' 4. 71S South Fourth East,
f -I I i. Hewlett BroH.' factorj'. South State,
i 1 i I C, Basement city and county building-.
rl i i 7. Banement city and county building,
' 1 I Judge Tanner's courtroom.
, . , ' S. Roaid.'nco of "V F Lnngcnbacker,
' ! ') A S53 East Fifth South.
' i. " ; y. Pickering's sto-sa. Sfttiili Sevontl
if I East.
l . ! i 10. Tenth ward mcetlng-hou3.
i1 .' , ll. Residence of Georgo Bucklo, o2l
I I ' ' South Eleventh East.
I i ' i 12. Preoco's tore, CCD South "West Tem-
t 1 pie.
,! ; , y 13. Cottrcll's store. 17C Mead street.
I ! , 11. Wl South Third West, residence of
1 , ' i 1 j Jamvs Cowan.
I1 ! 15. Residence of Richard Shannon, 27
' , ' ' Joluison street,
i 1 i 1C. 847 "Wa. Second South.
I I . 17. Sixth ward moeting-house.
J 1 ; 15. Residence of J. A. Anderson, A1
, , West Fifth South.
I , , 1 ,i ' 1?. Residence of V. "V, Raybould, 523
,i , South "West Teaiple.
I , ' 20. ro-l South West Temple,
i j ' ' 21. "VValtcnspIel's cigar store, 73 West
v Second South
22. 142 West Second South.
1 , .-'! 23. 239 "Wcut Second South.
9i: f i i 21. Residence of A. J. Cronln, 470 West
,, U Second South.
Tf V ', 25. Wtst End store, 111 South" Fifth
1 'U West.
, ; , ' CG. Residence of T. A. Rcamor, rear S3
, ij i ( South Seventh WhL
1 1 i 1 I 27. Seventeenth ward meeting-house.
) t ' 1 ' ': 2S- Resldenco of Joseph Bull, 237 North
, i ! i' First-West.
i 1 - ' i) Residence of Joseph E. JMullct, 2S2
1 i! Wall street.
i ' .i . i : 20. Reaidenco of H. A. Smith, 56-1 North
I fi ,,l Second West.
! I , J I I , , 31. Not selected.
, ' ) ' , 1 ' .12. Gl North Fifth West,
l' ; J M as. 47 North Eighth West.
, U ' 21. Residence of T. A. Herringer, 442
' i 1 V, North Third West.
m ' kI ! I'i .V.. COS West Fourth North.
I U ii.i ?33. First door west of Burk's store,
I ' 1 '! Nqrtli Salt Lake.
H ' I' ( 3v. Eighteenth ward meeting-house.
I III' 3S. Parrys printing office, 43 East
i l; North Temple,
k J'li Residence of J. O. Nystrom, 1M C
it, m, , ! street.
'di. ' I J Residence of T. E. Harper, 276 3
II , V i B 41. Residence of - C. W. Boyd, 172 J
" I ill! street.
Ml 42. Residence of John. S. nighara, 750
1 ' . I I Second street
1 ! ' . 43. IMS' Second street,
k I ,11 41. Rcaldcnco of c. F. Loofbourow, 54
, 'i'i: South Twelfth East.
M 13. Kelson's store, SIS East Second
1 , ' - I South.
' j ll, ;) 40. Annex Eleventh -ward meotlng-house.
U : ' 47. Rcsldunco of Peter Hanson, 267
' , Seventh East.
I , I u 4S. Anderson's store, 53-3 East First
1 ,' I South.
1 1 ' 4?. Vcsldcnce of W. R. McDonald, 233-
i j I 'i'i South Fourth East.
( ; i GO. Drug store corner First South and
I i , ' ("' Stato sti-cotc.
I, ' ' vj'i 51. Judge Dlehl's . courtroom, old cltv
, !) hall,
j j 52. 18 Eost First South.
I i . '
I! J j' BANKRUPT BOOK STOCK.
n :.; Yh
( I j Choice Librai-ies for Loss Than Bind-
lj JV, ins Cost,
jj ',l j'li'j Frederick Hebard from Chicago, rcp-
i t ( III!;: resenting the First National bank
,1 '! 'HjJ'l other creditors of E. R. Dumont,
, , ,( 1 11 "bankrupt publisher, is in Salt Lake City
; S jl lor a day or two and is stopping at the
, ! r "Wilson hotel. He Is here to close out
!j n i. ,!(, the remaining asseta on the coast, con-
, . - i: Hlstlng of choice libraries bound in
, 1 ,' IcaUier now in Salt Lake, at 30 cents
1 1 v on the dollar. This is a rare oppor-
i- I li tunlly for our book lovers to obtain hls-
' ' tories, cyclopedias. Literature, Vol-
' t I!"' ,' - taire complete, Depew library of ora-
',1 ; j , tory, besides the best French, English
y I j flnd American authors. Our advice Is
. to sec Mr. Hebard at once. Thirtv and
j-; ; ji; I sixty days' time u III be given re-
J It I j' sponsible buyers
I, ; j : LIFE INSURANCE MEN
1 ji-j'lj WILL MEET TODAY
I : j:; 1
' fljj lj Officers of the Metropolitan Life Incur-
! rfil ' r) anct corni)any frora New Tork and San
i liltt - ijfl FranctEco are in this city and Trill
' fH I'jl hold a meeting for the purpose of dls-
''(' ' i cusslnir the afTuJrs. of the corporation In
W i the West, at tho ICnulsford hotel today
j The names of tho directors who are here
' J i are Haley Flsko, A. S. Knight, F O.
' 'Ju I' 1 OyrcB and B. R. Corv,Vn of New York.
y'm J ! and F. F. Taylor, E. M. Holden and
4 I Jill? I T- Mll,er ot San Francisco. Eighteen
1 rxt 1 other officers of the company, from Butte,
1 ' i i 8 i i I Helena and Great Falls, Mont., will ar-
:;1 '.j :i rive In tho city today, in time for the
3 Si' ' convention. Tlie delegutlon left Butte in I
l W f ' a body y5alcrua" afternoon.
Hi i n 3'!' Don't Miss Your Ghanco
W ' 1 1 To have your Rothes mado to fit you
S r '. I'i rJfiht, &t BauraEartan,vl22 Mta QL
i 111 1
HEATH IS HIS
Victim of Fraternal Discipline
Threatens to Suo City for
SMARTING under tho indignity of be
ing arrested by his own brother,
oven though the brother docs hap
pen to bo a policeman, Frank J.
Heath threatens to bring suit against the
city for ?10,O damages on tho groundw
to SeVEUV'1 hV'ln bccn Jectcd
Th? n8 cai :md mentul angul-di
lime nil i 1 . . " tnflt 'or somo
rr?&; tlJls0 nllayU
there was trouble In tho ticket ofnee nn
SasonCCl0fMh fc t,h0 nrst dunce of the
i-ween iiank J. and Francis with tun
i.t " ,Rtlmpted to Ktov tho diflleultv
and tried to throw him down This wnA
mora than tho ofneia JnsUncts of the
policeman could stand. With his left
a half vfi,?bbod.,V? orr,,,f hh- will
fnp lwlson,1i?t lhe 8Umo 1,0,0 deliver
whih tewts5;lft Punches with the right
Sunt STiK,f r",k t0. th0 SrpoL for '10
naVrni ,,u, wjt on him unlll tho
patrol, wagon arrived to take him to tho
iFIllink mit up 55 or his appearance
In pollco court and forfeited the ball, and
wra,mEetKOVOr, bcovlnsr tha: he was
I abused. Ilo contends that ho
orothor took advantage of hin position as
an officer to humiliate him arid "get oven"
?"' of their differences In regard
iit! Pa,uco management.
1 ,s.eP 1)y. a Tribuno representative
last night I. rank Hoath admitted that ho
n1.ol,?on,p,il!VI brlnBlnsr suit in the
Hrtit0iIinbiltiBald that 'e would not de
cide deilnltely for a day or two. "Tho
trouble may be ilxed up without carry
ing it Into the courts," he said. "I bono
so, anyway." 1
"There Is nothing to It," said Patrol-
V1,a,Mr?rac0,I,Icat,,( when th0 matter was
brought to his attention. "I slmplv did
Eh ,1 VlhVn officer- 0r course. It looks
h!t.?5 u d. t" Jlccount of his being my
fn.or wns "? PE" vufgar and ab'unlvo
"Kf,ln a nubile place, and I had to
run him In. .He wouldn't listen to reason
ond Irled to trip mo up when I attempted
t LU,Im lul !)C th0 n,ncc- s" 1 had
to resort lo horolc measures of poreua-
iV.?"'t ia't l vpry un'ortimato affair,
but I couldn t have acted differently and
held cither my job or my self-respect as
an oflleer. Aa to his bringing suit for
damages against the cltv. that Is tho
height of foolishness The law protects
peace officers In preserving the peace. I
may have struck 1dm with my flt harder
than I intended to. but he has only him
self to blame for tho whole trouble"
HELD'S BAND MAKES
ITS WEEKLY HIT
.It,WOUId ho difficult to determine which
of tho soveral artists gavo the greatest
amount of pleasure at tho Held concert
last evening. The large audience that
ciowded tho lower part of the housfc
was more than liberal In its appl.iuso and
responses to encores wero compolled In
every Instance. Walthcr proved himself
ui. c,omplcto matitcr of the violin, and
while there are local nrttats who get bot
tor tones out of that wonderful Instru
ment, there have been very few violin
ists heard in Salt Lake who havo been
more export in handling the bow. It
would have been a treat to watch this
mnn manipulate his hands and fingers, if
he had not made a sound. His imitation
of the bagpipe, the crowing of a rooster,
the old town pump and the grunting- of
a pig convulsed the house. At the same
time his music was thoroughly enjoyed.
Jean St. Remy sang thrco "numbors to
the delight of all In the house. Great
demands woro made upon tho lady for
siill other numbers, but one sim
ple litilo song nbout thrco chest
nuts, was the best she would
do In the way of encores. Mlsa St. Remy
has a beautiful and a well-trained voice:
2I10 slngH very dlflloult muslo with such
perfect case, apparently, that it Is a
pleasure to hear her.
No number on the 'entire programme
called out more spontaneous" applause
than the piano solo b Katherlne Do
ere. And the second number, played
In responso to the applause, was given
with such spirit and skill that tne lady
was compelled to bow her acknowledg
ments. Her accompaniments were also
of a high order, and added much to the
success of the other performers. This
was especially notideable with the violin
ist A decided novelty was presented In the
monologue of Dorothy Walsworth. It was
far better than tho achlcvcmcnto of the
.lady elocutionists so often heard. Tho
story was that of a country girl visit
ing her rich and fashionable relatives In
tho city. At first it gave one the Im
pression that tho young lady was out
of place, but as the story proceeded tho
whole audience seemed to swing along
In perfect sympathy with tho atory-tellcr.
It I3 a daring undertaking for any voung
lady, but Miss Walsworth 'seemed "equal
to the demands made Upon her. She
ullclted much laughter and applause, and
was compelled to respond to an encore.
Manager Held came In for his share of
the applause. His cornet solo In "Ber
ceuse" caught the crowd better than anv
ot the other band numbers, and a sec
ond number was demanded with such
vigor that tho popular musician re
Tho programme as published was car
ried out without change, and on tho
whole it may be said that there have
been few more popular musical cntor
tolnmcnts In recent months. There was
variety onough to reach tho lovera of
the various kinds of music, and all watu
of such a high class that tho ontlro au
dience, with repeated applause, voted It
LOSES PROF. CASKEY
After sixteen yoar3 of continuous sor
vico in the Salt Lake Collegiate institute,
Principal R. J. Caskoy has. decided to re
tire from the institution. His resigna
tion will tako effect September 1. His
successor in the prlnclpalship will bo
George 13. Sweazey, whoso connection
with Westminster college for the past
seven years has brought him into close
touch with the Collegiate Instituto. Mr.
Sweazey Is a graduate of Wabash col
lego, and besides his experience an a
teacher has had the advantage of a year's
residence In Germany and Rtudy in tho
University of Bon. Mrs. Sweazey was
I formerly MIsu Anna M. Turry, for two
years a teacher in the Collegiate institute-
Of tho present faculty, Miss Murphv,
Miss Paull, Mlsd Sutherland and Mr. An
derson remain with the school. The
places of Mrs. Morgan and Miss Morgan,
who also retire at tho close of tho year,
havo not yet been llllel.
Mr. Caskoy does not expect to leave
the city, but will bo associated with the
Intermountaln branch of the New York
Life Insurance company.
TT. P. Officials Go East
J. C.' Stubbs, E, O. McComilck and the
Union Pacific officials went east to Omaha,
yesterday, aftor their two-days' consulta
tion -with tho local chlofu. A. L. Cralir
rotumod to Portland on Saturday after
ROOTING FOR JAPS
Sympathies of Hill and Harriman
May Be Disinterested, and
JAMES J. HILL and E. IL Harri
man are both otrongly pro-Japanese
In their- views, as Indeed,
are all men who are Interested in
trans-continental railways and trans
pacific shipping concerns, according to
the Denver News.
Tho reason of this interest is, per
haps, to be found in the fact that the
Canadian Pacific and J. J. Hill, In par
ticular, have within the past two years
very largely Increased their Pacific
Ileety, the former by the addition of
several vessels of the standard and the
latter by the building of the Minnesota
and Dakota, which will bo ready for
business by September 1.
These great additions to the fleets
have been put on at considerable ex
pense, and the one object of their in
ception Is tho handling of a rapidly In
creasing traffic from Victoria and Seat
tle to Yokohama, Hongkong, F ko
datc and other Japanese and Chinese
ports. The future of this commerce
wilh Japan Is dependent upon the out
come of the war. The "Western railroad
men think that a victory for Japan
would so stimulate the commercial life
of that nafton that within a very few
years the facilities for the transporta
tion of busineys ncross the Pacific
would be out of date. They talk with
considerable logic about the era of
British conquest and point to the fact
that victory in arms landel that na
tion at the head of the world's com
merce by sea. They figure that victory
for Japan would so stimulate commerce
in that country that it would assume a
new importance as a center of Pacific
The Western railroad people quite
generally disregard the trade of our
Western ports with Asiatic nussia.
They saj' it amounts to practically
nothing as compared with the trade
with Japan or to China. The following
Government statement Is cited in sup
port of this:
"The exports from this country to
the Orient in 1D03 amounted lo about
550,000.000. Of this amount $ol,000.000
went to Japan, $19,000,000 to China,
$0,000,000 to Hongkong. $1,500,000 to
Asiatic Russia. Therefore exports to
Japan alone amounted to fourteen times
ns much as to the whole of Asiatic Rus
sia." The following table Illustrates the
way- this Japanese and Chinese busi
ness has grown during the past ten
years, the remarkable growth being duo
in large part to the efforts of the Hill
lines to build up an export business
from Puget sound ports:
To Japan 53.195.000 Wl.-ISsiOflo
To China S.CCO.000 32,700.000
Per cent of Import"? of Japan
supplied by United Statns.... 11. t 37.0
Per ctii t of imports of China
. supplied by United State.... 5.9 9.3
ROADS ARE READY
FOR PASSENGER WAR
One of tho biggest passenger rate
wars in the history of Western roads
has been precipitated by the action of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & SU . 3aul
In cutting the round trip rate- from
Chicago to St. Paul and Minneapolis.
A notice was Issued from their offices in
Chicago that this rate would be $3, the
lowest ever made between these polnt3.
This rate was to. be good for one day
only, that day being yesterday, and
great preparations were mado by the
company to run an extra number of
trains. The return parts are good for
The Denver News stated that there
was great consternation among the
officers of competing lines when this
cut was announced.
According to the St. Louis Globe
Democrat, the Burlington la going to
still further cut that rate, and the Wis
consin Central is going to put In a 510
basing i-ale for the trip to Yellowstone
park in this coming summer. This fare
is for the round trip, and will be made
to about twenty-five other points In the
FL0CKT0 SANTA FE
Employees of the Union Pacific shops
at Cheyenne, Wyo., have been leaving
there in large numbers to lake the
place of the striking machinists on the
Santa Fe. The men are among those
who took tho places of the Union Pa
cific strikers in Cheyenne two years
ngo. They say they have been offered
big vages and board on the Santa. Fc.
and they have no hesitation in taking
the places of the locked-out Santa Fe
Even If the venture of the Unity club,
has not brought It very muoh monetary
gain through tho recitals of Rubin Gold-'
mark, it can at least feel assured that
it has accomplished a good thing In help
ing to raise the standard of musical taste
In the city. Mr. Goldmark's lecturo recitals
have done more, if anything, toward this
object than tho actual performance of
the operas themselves could havo done.
Very few people can appreclalo Wagner's
works at tho tirst tlmo of hearing, but
aftor listening to one of theso recltala
any one who Is unfamiliar with any opera
can go and enjoy it with a certain amount
of understanding, and can follow tho
muslo ho as to take In the full accord
ance of the music, with tho meaning of
Tho series terminated last nisht with
"Parsifal." Mr. Goldmark gave- a lino
account of how Richard Wagner has
takon ono of tho mosu beautiful of re
ligious legends, half fairy talo and half
allegory, and read Its Innermost meaning
into the moBt beautiful music. Ho han
dled the subject, ns It was handled bv
tho master, with great reverence.
In sorao of tho Illustrations that he
gavo on tho piano Mr. Goldmark took
scmo of the music rather too fast. Thlrf
could not detract Berlously from tho
merits of tho performance as a whole,
but the great mujorlty of Interpreters
of Wagner take tho "Vorsplol" slower
than he does; also the music at tho
end of tho first act.
He brought out U10 fact that Wagner
was as great a dramatist as he was a
composer. Although tho munlc alone is
magnificent, the strength ot tho dra
matic situations, and the power of tho
construction, and, above all, tho perfect
harmony of all this with the music, wero
woll omphnohittl by Mr. Goldmark. -
INTO HOLY GROSS
Stranger 'who "Was "Very 111"
Proved to Havo tho Jim
Jams. FJ. ANDERSON, who claims to bo
a resident of Los AiikcIos, worked
g n new kind of confidence game on
the sjsters of the Holy Crosa hos
pital. He Induced them to take him Into
the Institution upon tho representation
that ho was very 111, and it developed that
ho wns only under tho influenco of a
Jng of oxcepllonol proportions. Ander
son arrived In the city Friday, and tho
llrst thing ho did upon getting off the
train wus to hire a hackman to tako him
to the hospital. He was almost helpless
ami was readily Uikon In. Ho slept for
two days, and yesterday awoko to the
terrors of delirium tremens, when it re
quired the combined efforts if two stal
wart attendants to keep him from Jump1
Ing from tho window. Tho slstcr3 re
sented tho implication that they wero
operating an Institution in competition
with Dr. Kceloy's celebrated concorn, ond
had Anderson taken to the county jail.
BY A CANNED DOG
A team of spirited horses, a dog with
a tin-can attachment and a surrey full
of people proved a bad combination
yesterday afternoon on the Big Cotton
wood road. While the mix-up was on
screaming ladles were jumping out of
the rig and the men were grabbing
wildly at tho decorated dog.
The story begins with the disappear
ance of the dog, which belonged to
George Grantor of Murray. About a
week ago it left Us happy homo and
was given up by the family. Little did
they foresee the manner of Its return.
Yesterday afternoon a party, consist
ing of Mr. and Mrs. Grantor, Mrs.
Henry Rippe and Miss Laura Shulen
berg of Salt Lake and Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Ottley Of Murray, were return
ing from the canyon In a surrey behind
Mr. Granter's team of bays. As they
were passing a house on the rond Mr.
Granter saw a dog that resembled his
lost pet. He whistled and the canine
dashed madly toward the team, accom
panied by the fierce rattle of tin. Over
joyed to find his master, the dog ran
close to the horses. His clanking ap
pendage frightened the team, which be
gan to rear and plunge. The men, with
the exception of the driver, Jumped out
to seize Lhe dog, and the women jumped
In every direction.
For a time 11 seemed that the surrey
would be kicked to pieces, but the dog
was finally captured, after he had been
kicked and trampled by the lrorses, and
lhe can removed from his tall. No one
was hurt, but someone would have been
If the gentlemen of the party had been
able to lay their hands on the thought
less and cruel person who canned tho,
DROVE RIGHT OVER
A RESTAURANT COOK
Henry R. "Wilson, a cook in tho Popu
lar cafe, was knocked down and run over
at Main and Second South streets, about
7:30 last night, by u team driven bv a
joung man named Olcson. WllBon's head
struck tho pavement with a resounding
thud and lie was rendered unconscious
for a time. He was carried into Smith's
drug storo and Dr. J. U Glesy was called
to attend him. Tho man was found to
be suffering from shock, probablv to the
extent of a mild concussion of the brain,
and the doctor thought nothing more se
rious would develop: so. after partially
recovering consciousness, he was removed
to his home, 3-1G Sherman avenue,
Wilson had Just como off shift and was
about to tako a car for his homo when
tho aocldent occurred. He had sighted
Ids car and was making his way toward
It. and did not notice tho team bearing
down upon him, whllo the driver appa
rently expected Wlliion to get out of
the way and did not check the team,
which knocked the man down nnd drew
tho buggy over his prostrate form. Ole
son, the driver, was detained by nn of IK
cer until tho doctor reported on Wilson's
Injuries. Wilson was considerably bruised
on various parts of tho body, but no
bonei; wero broken.
a1 HENANDOAH," the last play
W ' of the Ellc-ford engagement at
1 the Grand theater, will be pre
sented tonight. In playing the
noted war drama the company will be
assisted by Miss Ida Due, and members
of the National Guard will take part.
v fc 0
At the Salt Lake Theater this evening
the State band of Utah, of which An
ton Pedersen Is conductor, will give a
Bad news of Mrs. Thomas Whlffen
cornea from London, says the Chicago
Record-Herald. This sterling actress,
50 long identified with the Frohman
forces, went to London a few weeks ago
to attend her aunt. Mrs. Louisa Pyne,
in her last hours. This lady, a famous
singer In her day. recently, passed away.
Mrs. Whiffen was; then stricken with
acute rheumatism, and after weeks of
suffering, is Just able to be about.
"While in Los Angeles Mrs. Whiffen was
stricken with pneumonia, and was com
pelled to give up her position in Mary
Shakespeare's comedy, "The Winter's
Tale," which has been given no notable
presentation on the American .tago
since the days of Miss Mary Ander
son's activity, will be revived in an
elaborate form next season by Miss
U V o
"The Prince of Pllsen" wound up its
New York stay In Daly's theater in un
usual fashion. Raymond Hitchcock,
the star of "The Yankee Consul," and
Maclyn Arbuckle. the Jim Hackler of
"The County Chairman," visited the
performance at different times during
the evening, appearing upon the stage
before the audience and wishing their
confreres farewell. At the close of the
entertainment spectators and company
Joined in singing "Auld Lang Syne,"
"The Star-Spangled Banner" and
"God Save the King" The organiza
tion will begin Its London engagement
St. Louis and Return, Via Chicago,
and Vico Versa.
Over the Oregon Short Line and
Union Pacific railroads from Salt Lake.
Sixty days limit. Tuesdays and Fri
days each vTveek- flee all Short Xln
SPONTANEOUS COMBUSTION was
given us the origin of a lire yesterday aft
ornoon in the roomlng-houso at 163 West
Second South HtioeU The blazo started
In a pile ot curUlns and old clothes In the
pantry, but fortunately had gained llttlo
headway when discovered, and was ex
tinguished by tho department , with a
FIRE, believed to hao been started by
a live electric wire coming In contact with
a gasoline lamp tube, gave tho Germanla
saloon, corner Iflrst South and West Tern
pie streets, a closo call to destruction
about 9.S0 yesterday morning. Tho lire
department put out tho blaze with a los.i
of about ?25.
CLEAR SI-CIES and pleasant sunshlno
were taken advantage of In good stylo by
tho people yesterday. Homes wore deported
by old nnd young to get out In tho glad
some weather. Many botook thcmsolvos
to the hills, largo crowds, going up City
Creek ond Parley's canyons. Others spent
the afternoon out at Fort Douglas, and
still others enjoyed themsolvcs In tholr
automobiles, .carriages and- on tho street
THE POSTOFFICE at Clinton. Utah
county, has been discontinued and a new
offlco has been' established at Grass Creek,
Summit county. William 11. Carruth has
boon commissioned as postmaster for the
new offlco In Summit county.
EX-GOV. ALVA ADAMS of Colorado
and wife, who havo been sojourning In
California, ntopped on In Salt Lake over
Saturday night on their way home. They
left irly yesterday morning for Denver.
ALTHOUGH the court proceedings
commenced by the Nazarcno mission
against the followers of Mrs. Kont White
of tho Burning Bush mission havo been
called off, and Mrs. White has secured
another hall In which to conduct her ser
vices, tho rivalry has not abated. Each
mission hold forth on tho streets yester
day evening, one at tho corner of State
and Second South and tho other nt Sec
ond South and Main. Each had a crowd,
but the gymnastics which earned tho
Burning Bushltes tho nickname of "holy
Jumpers" proved tho more popular and
gained tho largest audience.
Tho one placo for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones In every
room! modern lit every way.
D. J. Sharp Coal Co.
Office, 73 South Main street. Tele
phones 719 and -130.
Rock Springs and Cumberland lump,
nut and slack and anthracite".
We arc always prepared to. deliver
coal the day ordered.
20 outgoing coJIb pec month. No
charge for lnoomlnji calls. 2Vc for ex
lo r Reaid encea. ,
ROCKY MOUNTAIN BELL TELE
HAM SHOW CANINE
WANTS AN UNDERSTUDY
Sudden Indisposition of one of the per
formers in tho Press club company has
mado It obligatory upon tho manager to
securo a canlno actor on Bhort notice to
till tho vacancy An opportunity of a
Hfotlmo Is thus presentedto .a versatile
dog UBed to playing Shakespearean roles.
There was great consternation among tho
Ham show troupe when Bessie was taken
111 and forced to go to bed. Although
tho doctors express themselves confident
of tho performer's ultimate recovery, tho
result of a consultation held at tne bed
sldo yesterday was that sho would not
bo able to take part In tho great play.
Although tho part to have been taken
by Besslo is not ono of tho simplest In
the play, little difficulty is expected In
securing a substitute on such short no
tice, owing to the comparative ease with
which actors in this ago glvo Interpre
tations of Shnkespcaro's most difficult
characters. In upplylng for the opening
It mubt bo remembered that tho part is
a heavy ono and that no small dogs will
bo considered. What is wanted is a largo
dog of commandip presence, on as well
as off tho stage, ano who has enjoyed
I all the advantages of a modern training
and had good homo surroundings. Any
person owned by a dog meeting with tho
above requirements is Invited to call with
the same at tho Press club this after
noon Manager Race Whitney will be on
deck aftor 3 o'clock and glvo each and
every ambitious aspirant for stage laurels
a try-out at the Ham business,
will begin promptly at 11 o'clock Wednes
will begin promptly at 11 o'clock Wednes
day. Much excitement Is predicted, and,
from forecasts that have been taken, the
bidding for the favored scats promises
to bo keen. So many havo set their
hearts on witnessing the great perform
ance to bo pulled off on tho 16th nnd 17th.
that tho manager of the box-ofllce has
been required to put up bonds of $10,000
for tho faithful performance of the con
tract, which provides that no tickets shall
be sold except In fair and open compe
tition, where all have a chance, ond tho
man with the biggest wad gets the seat.
Rumors of several attempts to bribe the
auctioneer have como to the Ham show
management, and It Is feared that tho
amount of the bond will have to be raised
before tho sale, Is over. He has been
especially Instructed, no matter how
many people may be turned away, to not
sell piore than five tickets for tho same
Brought Crew of
Governor of the Bahamas and Other
Distinguished Englishmen Among
Arrivals in New York.
' l TEW YORK, May S. The Ward line
steamship Santiago, which arrived
today from Tampico. Havana and
Nassau, brought Capt, J. H. Shep
herd and seven seamen of the American
schooner Arthur McArdlo, which was
wrecked on Egg Island, Bahamas, on
April 23, and became a total loss. . Tho
McArdlo was bound from Philadelphia
for Havana with a cargo of petroleum.
Other passengers on board the Santiago
wero Sir Gilbert Carter, Governor of tho
Bahamas; Lady Carter and daughter.
They are In transit to London.
The steamship Celtic, from Liverpool
and Queenstown, arrived here t oday,
bringing Dr. Roswell Park the Earl of
Stamford and Sir Charles H. Tuppcr.
St, Louis nnd Return, Via Chicago,
Over the Oregon Short Line and Un
ion. Pacific railroads from Salt Lake.
Sixty days limit. Tuesdays and Fri
days each Tvoirk, 'See all Short Lino
After Ikl I ifi
Miss Violet Cruger to Bo Victim of
Surgeon's Knife, Then Goes
N' EW YORK, May S. Before the end
of tho week Miss Violet Cruger,
one of the most beautiful young
women In society, will undergo
an operation for appendicitis. Every
effort has been made to keep her mal
ady a secret. Miss Cruger came Into
prominence a year ago, when her en
gagement to Harold Vanderbllt was
reported, and since her "coming out"
last winter she had been one of the
belles of the year.
The Tarns home, in No. A Lexington
avenue, was a. busy house yesterday,
and ono might have guessed something
unusual was In the air. Several han
soms and broughams left young friends
of Miss Cruger at the door. To them
Mrs. Tarns explained the nature of the
illness. Miss Cruger's Is what is known
as an "Interval" case, and although the
operation Is not an affair of life or
death, the appendix must be removed
sooner or later. In fact, sho had been
going about In her usual spirits until
yesterday, when she began preparing
for the operation.
Tho young woman will be kept on a
liquid diet for a. day or two and then
the operation will take placo. A room
on the third floor of Mrs. Tama's house
has been denuded of furnishings and
sheets soaked In bichloride of mercury
cover the walls. An operating table
wlllbe brought to the house.
Miss Cruger Is almost a heroine to
her friends on account of thcr fortitude
in facing the operation; in fact, she
Mrs. Tarns divorced Eugene Cruger
about ten years ago, and a few years
later was married to J. Frederick Toms,
a broker. Sho is a popular woman,
whoso intimate friends are Mrs. "Fred"
Nellson, Mrs. Stephen Olln, Mrs. Henry
Clews and Mrs. Oliver H. P. Belmont.
Mrs. Tarns Is from New Orleans, and
her maiden nnme was Blanche Speddon.
Accordlng to present plans, Miss Cru
ger will go abroad after the operation.
Sho will stay In London as the guest
of Lady AVIUIam Beresford, the former
Duchess of Marlborough. The two
have been girlhood friends. Miss Cru
ger is blonde. She is known as one of
tho Tuxedo set, and In that colony the
TamseB have a country home.
Mikado Eats From Rice Bowl, Same
Food Furnished Soldiers, to Set
j an Example.
RICHMOND, Ind.. May S.-Guemey
Bonfrcd, a Friend's missionary In
Japan, writing to relatives here,
says of the war situation In Japan:
"A remarkable thing Is tho surprising
economy which Is observed in every place.
People arc not spending moro money than
is absolutely necessary. Families who
havo o.ccupled two houses are closing one
ami two families enter one house No ono
Is putting out money for repairs, oto. To
such an extent is economy practised tliat
It seems lo threaten produetivo Industry
and bring trouble upon luborlng classes.
"I tell them that It is foolish to do so,
for while the general claim Is mado that
this Is dono for economy to savo monoy
for tho war. In reality It is extravagance,
because by tho stopping of tho regular
channels of Industry the necessary funds
and provisions cannot bo produced.
"It Is said that to an extent tho Em
peror Is eating only one. dish, a rich bowl,
and that his food Is the samo as that
given to soldiers. Ho is doing this, they
say. to set an example of economy nnd
show sympathy with tho people."
Bride Left New .
Husband at Altar
For Little Thing- Like That Califor
nian Secures Annulment of
jRESNO, May S. BecauseIda M.
j-4 Mitchell, who lives at 2110 Sixth
j avenue, West Berkeley, snapped
her fingers in the face of her hus
band of ten minutes, told him he wa3
a fool, and then turned and walked
away from him with a sneering laugh,
Lincoln J. Mitchell's marriage to her
had been annulled by an order of Judge
Church in the Superior court. Mitchell,
who Is a prosperous Fowler vlneyardist,
became acquainted with the young wo
man through a mutual acquaintance,
and arranged by correspondence to
The date was set and he went to San
Francisco, met her and together they
secured a license, went before a Jus
tice and were married. They left the
olllce of the Justlco and walked to the
nearest corner, when suddenly the bride
turned on her husband and said: "I'm
done with you. You're a fool. I'm go
Then she snapped her fingers In his
face, laughed at him and walked away.
He petitioned for an annulment of the
marriage on the grounds that the wo
man had never been a wife to him. If
he were to get a divorce he could not
remarry for a year, while with an an
nulment he Is as free as before. The
marriage took place in the fall of 1902,
and Mitchell has not seen his wife
Follow Each New Discovery of
Tho great itrldes that medical science
has mado In the last few years 1b duo to
the Germ theory. When the germ of a
dlseaao has been discovered, the doctors
havo 1 uot been alow In finding a drug to
Hi Ul w1,LlK-few yca1'". It will bo rare to
Jlnd a bald-headed man or woman. The
fulllac out of hair is due to a dandruff
germ, and now it has been discovered
how to kill this germ The remedy uaed
is called Newbro's Hcrplclde. Ita suc
cess hoc been marvelous. Not a falluro
hV? w.e,en. ,far. reported. It is ulso a
delightful hair dressing freo from oil or
itlcky substances. Try It and be con
vinced of Ua actual merit. Sold by lead
ing drusuJts. Send ioc, la stamps for
10 1110 HerplcliU C ifrtrolt, J
Up Japanese Styl0ot
WashingtnTj- s t H
vrestllng has WIT,,1B
f-ong the wC?$B
Jitau is the Japans narn, , E
ercise, and women prominent,
affairs assemble each Inorn wl
lessons from Prof, and 'r I 10 W1
Some of the women & T'uSI
defatlgable In carrying oufB
tions of their quaint litni . . hj SBi
Mrs. Arthur Lee and vrMi
Davis, sisters of fir
Elklns; Mrs. TOlllam &11 hlP? Hf
Miss Ames, sister 0
Butler Ames, nnd vu?SB.
Elklns. daughter of the Sp.H
There Is also a groin 0;W
have been taking aavantaS1'
structlons-the llttE XuSM
Clarence Moore, llttlo vur'
daughter of Mrs. George w? BS
Miss Katherlne BrowndUX?'
late Mrs. R. M. G. Bro8hBUr.
of Mrs. Elklns. 4
Sight Returns b I
Goes Blind While Walkinj the vjM
and Pot Dog id HerB
NEW YORK, May 8.-Str!timJ.
denly blind while walkltr'VJ
street on the afternoon of M
16, Annlo Jamleson, an TibMr
was as suddenly given back htr M
yesterday afternoon at th& Math-Si
Eye and Ear hospital. The remjt
and specialists who attended ttr iM,
unable to account for her sud'atM
of sight l
Annie Jamleeon played 'jM
Gwynne" in a Western stock cocjtSj
during the past season,. Her ho&SBI
Joseph Burchard, and they Hv( ,vM'i
U6 East Sixty-third street. f
"I was walking with my dog uuft'f
on Third avenue, near Siilr.jjMl
street," she said, in tellln her utMll
once, "when suddenly everylhfci M
came dazed to me, and I seemtdojM:
nothing but a huge electric arcHdtWS
was frightened and Instantly chflhi
Laddie, whom I was holding on a
I believe the dog knew somtth!rt
happened to me, because he ty1JhIM
dragged mc after him. All I orcJJiM
was the outlines of people paskr
the street. Laddie somehow Irfl
home, and I groped my way upsatiff
"Everything was lilack before mil
then, and 1 thought it must b ti&W
felt my way to the window aid rt'M
the shade, but I could not h uAjj
Finally I found a match and KnidS'
it. I knew it lighted, but I coaMiiiBL
the flame. I was awfully frishsMj
Then I scratched another and litX
the gas. The gas puffed ns It !psB
but 1 couldn't sec IL I felt thejljiB".
the flame and crawled over to a'ou&!
to wait for Mr. Burchard. jE
"Finally he came In, and h aV
dlately asked me why 1 had ih'eB
burning. I told him I couldn't tH,siji:
he said: 'Nonsense, it's only J o'jj&jtt
and broad daylight. I was fosltlnSiB
that I was blind and I asked tizWfc
pass his hand In front of my fact mk
said he did It, but I couldn't en It' K
told me I had a strange look, uilK
rushed out for a doctor."
South American Republics' tfruj
Over Boundary Has BecoaJ
WASHINGTON. May S.-I2
tho statement made by lis
zillan Legation deflnlug B
vposltlon in tho boundary
with Peru, tho Peruvian Lc?atM W
made a counter statement to uii w,
"Peru has never admitted In
right whatsoever to tho .territory
in dispute. , M r1Ml
"Tho treaty of 1S01 contains ir gr
nltion in Brazil rights laj f$u;X
Brazilian Legation. Tbe'MW X i
of amity and commerce, and ntf
eronce- as to tho territory no
"According to late J'otw
ecem that the .ve.Xr to ffif
stead of framing its P"ff.ot!utrij
with the provisions of w .Vtf
which provides for the , sctt gwg
ternatlonal disputes ft til
assumed a hostile at ltuflc y j
steps by no means co nduclY x tf
clllc solution U has plwiseu :
""""Took No Advantage of Brs
"The Brazilian lS?11 $J 3
that Peru took udvan tage $ fa
trouble with Bollv a to t
forces to the hcadww ,nU
Yuroa and Puma is nU
Peruvian population alw
there, as well as small
servo order. According to
one of theso Sanson 1 not lvtttfifU
assaulted by SA Brazlii in peni
tho result that sn'0n0 "s
wero massacred and sorn t!lC 9
crs and taken to J ana. m. wM
zillan officials so them wc Gol
neither tho central nor 1 !fl
mints wero resnonMb ie ,ei
sault. Such would 1 not m tovriti U
tilude of Brazilian nc ' thocrf
Peruvian soldiers had f
a moment they hod mdeJJroi
territory. Vera toda u hoUl ; as
sorting to rfc11;,0"'. unnectfSjU
lng previous condition t0 &b
.Governments really, w f ttleng: ,
prompt, just "dja?n9hc e TO
their dlfferencee This s t& t
the beat proof ot wrs ber suiu ,
ttrnal sentiments towaru
ST. PETERSBURG. UM
Nilkon. who hnf0!? . PhE;
since 1SS7, has been npp suCCc,9jK
police at W arsaw, .stf gjBj
Llkauscheff. Jjyso 0f "cnt