Newspaper Page Text
j ; the &AXT Lake Tbibukbi Stostday Moimiisr&. may 29, lsoi. l7 ii'; I
li SEAL ESTATE
If IS PONG DP
p treat Activity in All
H j Directions.
2$ i '
J Extension of the Business
Sufi j District the Result of
35! High Prices.
j JTany Now Homes in Course of
Construction and Much Build
J V. ing in Sight.
letiiJH ALT LAKE CITY real estate is
I W picking up. There Is no quos-
J'lS' tIon nbout U The deals beIn6
C$m made every day prove It. The
2J! activity in building renders It impos
Ac V slble that It should be otherwise. Even
IWjWVne croaker has ceased denying It.
I' fcvvv More real estate has changed hands
I XjjXMurlng May than during any month for
lifll' " J'ear- More real estate has been
bought and sold during the last week
' frv tnan 'or anJ' iv otner weclca of tn0
t'ffjj jresent year.
1 1! V' , One firm the Tuttle Bros. assert
Out they have made a greater number
.t"' i of good, clean deals during the last
ypt, j week than during any two weeks for
ftil i three years before.
jjjjfc A. RIchter has made eighteen rales
ffc '. during May, representing total values
Bj J of65,000.
j These are only two examples of what
H9 j the real estate men are doing. They
Hj I are representative firms and their busi
ly I ness Ib a very good Indicator of what
Sj is being done generally in real estate
5SR The bulk of the real estate sale?. It is
,W true, are of homes generally of
iyjj moderate-priced dwellings. However,
, 53000 and $10,000 residences figured in,
'km . the deals made last week.
g The purchase by O J. Salisbury of
Hi i the Strevell-Paterson six-story block on
, 31aln street, for SC5.000, was one of the
m incidents of the week In the real estate
JH There would be more of such sales if
mm there were more- of such properties for
n J. W. Houston of the Houston Real
Estate Investment company, when
Pi, asked asked yesterday if there were
es ( any deals of business property in
,?8 prospect, answered by naming the well-
19 ' known owners of property in a Main
ai 1 etreet block.
Eg 1 "Those men," said he, "have no Salt
P Lake City property for sale. You
jjg couldn't get them to name a price on
"pi any of these Main street properties.
There Is virtually no property for sale
:fS In the business district. I know of
1m perhaps three or four lots on Third
, South and two on Second South that
tJJ j could be bought not at what might be
rniif; called fair prices, however."
ft Little Property for Sale.
This describes very well the present
h situation In Salt Lake City. It explains
3 why there Is comparatively little doing
I la transfers of the high-priced business
j properties. It means that with the
Ift rapid growth of the city now In pro-
'3e gress the increase of population as
j evidenced by the building of new homes
I ' by the hundred It means that there
rr ' must be an extension of the business
j This extension has already begun.
West South Temple street Is to be In
3' the new business district. There Is no
R - question about that, either. It is a
paved street It is close in. It is the
very gateway of the new union depot.
It is at the threshold of Zlon's chief
attractions. The applications already
received for the six new storerooms to
;( be opened about July 1 in the Empire
block Indicate that business men rea-
ir,' ; Hzo that the drift of the business cen-
pi , ter is in that direction. It Is Inevitable.
3' ! Many New Homes.
I , And the building of homes goes on
I ; without the slightest sign of abatement.
I ; Many of them are of four, five and six
I ! rooms, but all are modern nnd sub-
tantlal And among them are not a
few pretentious ones, costing from $5000
I to $10. 000.
I It shows that Salt Lake's new citizens
!l have rome to stay.
jjl ' i During the coming week thero will be
K let the contract for the basement walls
R ' i of Judge W.-H. Dickson's $25,000 man
f. j Blon, which is to crown Capitol hill, like
U ;F a t?plendld memorial structure pro
I j claiming to the world that this Is a city
I of fine homes.
I : Work will also be begun during the
P : week on the basement walls of the new
I- . ' ?S0,000 public library building to be built
on State street the splendid dona
tlon of a public-spirited Salt Lake
City citizen, John Q. Packard.
' Work will also be started at once on
the 525,000 livery alablcs to replace the
old McCoy stables, and upon the For
tieth district school building, to cost
i In the meantime work is progressing
ns rapidly as possible on the new yards
and shops of the Oregon Short Line
i railroad, in North Salt Lake, and the
time draws near wlvun active opera
tions will be begun on the million-dollar
Announcement of other large Im
provements will be forthcoming a little
later in the season. They are already
1 . assured.
There lo In reality nothing slow about
I I- Lake c,ti"' She Is progressing and
growing at a healthy rate of speed.
There Is nothing of a mushroom charac
ter about It It is all substantial.
Business of every kind Is on a solid j
footing and Is increasing steadily in
volume, week by week. "With the com
pletion of the rallroadfl being built and
the great Irrigation projects assured, It
IU Increase by bounds.
Salt Lake City will have 1C0.000 popu
lation In less than ten years from this
date. Nothing can prevent It.
f Plans for a New School.
The trustees of Bingham school dis
trict No. -13 were In tjie city yesterday
looking at the school buildings, to ga
ther ideas for the construction of a
nulling at Bingham. They propose an
eight-room structure in which a high
school can be couductcd. The Grant,
fcumner and Lafayette schools were vls-
New Postoffice for the East Side.
EAST SALT LAKE Is to have a post
oflico of Its own. It will be erected
for tho use of Undo Sam by Charles
Crane on tho corner of Second
South and ElRhth East, under tho direc
tion of Architect Klcttlng, and will cost
Tho postoffice department will occupy
tho ea6t half with a swing room In the
rear for tho ten carriers, while the west
half will be occupied as a store. Tho post-
Ited, and the Sumner seemed most
nearly In accord with the trustees' con
ception of a model school building.
Ground has been broken In Farmers'
school district for ah eight-room brick
school building. "Work on tho founda
tion will begin at once. Tho design Is
similar to that of the Sumner school.
Bonds for a slmilnr building in district
39 (Mill Creek) will probably be voted
at a special election to be held In about
GOOD SHOWING BY
The following building permits were la
sued this week:
E. O. Olson, -J3G-37 East Eighth
South, two brick cottages $ 2,000
Frank A. Fafik. 16 South Seventh
East, frame audition So
Mrs. S. PL Willslc, Sixth East be
tween Third and Fourth South,
brick house 3,500
Mrs. H. D. Ellcrbeck, First between
State and A strcot, two-story brick
Mrs. Carrio Richards, 457 Fourth
street, brick addition 250
L. Snow, Jr.. Keyaor's court, vottago 700
Lowis KJergard, Fifth near J. brick
cottago 1. .. 1.000
Pembroke Stationery' Co., 6-1 West
Second South, brick room 300
Martin M. Grimm, Ivcrson's court,
three brick cottages, $1000 each 3,000
Albert J. Hackwell, West Capital
slreot, brick and stone houso 1,000
Frank J. Hewlett. ICS East Seventh
South, two brick cottages 3.000
Gtjorgo J. Rose, 323 D street, brick
David J. Ayrton, Jeremy avenue,
brick cottage J.200
G. R. Bothwell. Ninth Soutli be
tween Second and Third South,
brick shop 1,000
W. E. Bray. 337 South Ninth East,
frara6 addition 150
S. Lester, Sr.. 33S West Eighth South,
two one-story brick terrace. $250)
James Thompson. Eaat Lake street,
frnme house 700
William Brothors. 21 K street, re
J, ,M. Wheeler, 610 South West Tern-
pic, shed 73
Clnrcnco E. Rnybould. Third East
. between Sixth and Soventh South,
brick cottage 2,500
J. U. Eldrcdge, CO East First North,
additions and repairs 450
James Langlon. 3C1 East Third
South, brick addition 400
Heavy Bank Clearing's.
Bonk clearings of tho last week, com
pared with those of tho corresponding
week of 1M3, aro as follows:
Mav 23 5 59C.SSG.16 5 G3l.54S.2f.
May 21 4G9.13CSS 410.163. 0
May 25 ".. 421.610-.21 351,300. D9
May 26 405.2U.4S 417.017.01
May 27 430.3C6.S5 330,403.21
May 2S 300,761.27 530.403.21
Totals 52.4S0,S).93 $2j0S5, 440.70
Descrct National bank ) J276.W
Z. C. M. 1 1G1-00
Homo Fire Insurance Co 140.00
Utah Sugar Co., preferred 9.37"
State Bank of Utah 144.00
Desoret Savings bnnk 27S.00
Zlon's Savings Bank & Trust Co.... 140.CO
Utah National bunk 102.00
Provo Com. & Savings bank 133.00
Lehl Com. & Savlifgs bank 105.00
Thatcher Bros. Banking Co.. Logan. 111.00
First National bank, Ogdcn 20o.OO
R. M, Bell Telephone Co W-00
Davis County h;mk. Farmington.... 10.. 00
Ogdcn Savings bank 140 00
Con. Wagon & Mach. Co.. preferred. 92.00
Fremont Sugar Co..... ; 10 00
Amalgamated Sugar Co., preferred.. 92.00
Idaho Sugar Co... 10.10
Lowlston Sugar Co.. 10 00
Provo Woolen AHUn Co......... 50.00
National Bank of the Republic 12u.00
Commercial Nallonul bank 1W.0O
Con. Railway & Power Co 05
Salt Lake City Railroad 102V4
Snmptcr Valley Railroad 103
Utah Light & Power Co v 101
Option on Property.
Ail option to purchase given by. the
Slrevell-Patcrson Hardware company to
the Salisbury company on tho Gcorgo M.
Scott building on Main street was. record
ed yesterday afternoon at tho county of
fice' Tho option runs until May 23, 1900,
and tho optional prlco la J63,000.
Ocden real cstato dealers have becomo
aroused by- tho activity prevailing in tho
metropolis and aro ngllutlnfr tho organ
ization of an association on the samo lines
us the Salt Lake Real EsUto association.
D M. Torpv 13 building a modern brick
nud atone five-room double houeo at esu
Tcmplo and Elshth South streets.
Mai. Richard W. Young has purchased
for ilO.WO tho splondld rcsldenco of ox
Mayor John Clark, at First and C strcelH,
and will taku possession about October 1,
or as soon as Mr. Clark can build on ad
joining Kround of which he retains own
ership: The cntlro nroperty consists of
10x10 rodH, of whlclf MaJ. Young ge s 0x8
rodH on tho comer, upon which tho Iioupc
etands. Tho rcsldenco was built by Louie
Conn, tho dry good merchant It Is a
model Lome and a very dcslrablo prop
erty. Real estate dealers report that tho pav
ing and the building of sidewalks and
flowers In progress and contemplated have
alrcadv had a very noticeable effect on
tho real estate market, both In tho way
or making sales and stiffening prices.
Inrtuirlcn In regard to real statc men n
day at Saltalr on June 29, and tho magnifi
cent freo drawing of housce and Iota and
other vnluablo prizes In connection, have
come from Butte, Mont., and several
polnt lu Idaho und Wyoming. Additional
ofiers of prizes have been received during
the last few days, until tho total value of
offico will be a general office, lock boxes,
registry and general delivery In short, a
Tho building will front forty-eight feet
on Second South and sixty-four reet on
Eighth East. Tho second floor will con
tuin two ilatH of six rooms each, with all
I modern conveniences. Tho building will
bo of pressed burf brick, cut otone trim
mings and Iron eye beams and coluircii.
Ashton Bros, have tho contract for t.io
brick and stonework, and tho wood. Iron,
tin. painting nnd plastering by W. J.
tho prizes Is now about 510,000. The ovent
promises to be tho most effective means
ever employed for advertising the lntcr
ROOMS IN 1 HE EMPIRE
ARE READY FOR RENT
J. Donnan Reavls will pass upon the
various applications received up to"
this time, and which are received after
this date up to and on Monday, June
C, one week from tomorrow, for tho
six storerooms in the Empire building
at the southeast corner of FirBt West
and South Templo streets, which will
be ready for occupancy about the first
of July. x
These rooms are most advantageously
located. Tho Union Railway Depot will
have Its main entrance In the center
of West South Temple, and the Em
pire building Is on the near side of the
street Just midway to Main street, the
center of the city, near the Tabernacle
and Temple buildings and the attrac
tions of Salt Lake City for tourists!
The corner room Is 20.4x60 feet, the
other five IS. 6x00, with a ten or twelve
foot alleyway around the entire build
ing. At tile rear of each busineBS
room Is an Inclosed private hallway of
about eight feet width, where goods
may be stored, and where eating
houses may cook. Coalblns, water
closets, water-sinks and nil con
veniences are provided for each room.
Thero will be thirty-five eleeping
rooms, first-class prlvnte and public
baths, water and Individual closets In
the upper portion of the building, which
will be entered by capacious private
stairways on both the east and west
sides. All of these have been leased
for live years to Salt Lake City's load
ing houscfurnishlng establishment, and
they will be furnished In tho most at
tractive manner and used as an apartment-house.
The upper portion of tho
building will alone afford a good mar
ket for small stores. Several druggists
are negotiating for a room to be oc
cupied by a drug store.
The location Is superb for drugs, gro
ceries, restaurant, barbcr-shop, fresh
and other meats, fruits, dry goods,
clothing and miscellaneous merchan
dise of any character.
Clean, new nnd capacious, easy of ac
cess are all these storerooms, and deal
ers In them will have an immense
territory to draw from to the west and
northwest, where the great railway
yards aro being constructed.
DENVER AND RETURN, $20,
Via D. & R. G., May 20-21.
Five days' transit limit In each direc
tion. Final limit June 15. See any Rio
Lower Berths at Half Hate,
Special Tourist Sleepers, Salt Lake to
St. Louis, without change, via D. it R.
G. and Rock Island System. Leave
Salt Lake S:05 p. m. May 30. Telcphono
245 or write Rock Island office. 100 West
2nd South, for reservations. Berth rato
only hnlf of regular Pullman rates.
Speeches to Be Made
Thus Par but Two Men Have Been
Chosen by President
WASHINGTON, May 2S. Repre
sentative Adam Bode of Mlnne
eota had a. talk with tho Presi
dent today regarding the se
lection of a Northwestern man who Is
to second the nomination of Mr.
Roosevelt at the Chicago convention.
Several men were anxious to havo tho
privilege of making tne seconding
speech for that section of the coun
try, but It has been determined that
the speech shall be delivered by Joseph
B. Cotton of Duluth. As planned at
present, five seconding speeches will be
delivered, but thus far the names of
only two, Ilarry Stllwcll Edwards of
Mason, Ga., and Joseph E. Cotton, have
Sunday, May 2D. $1 round trip. Spe
cial train 10 a. m. Refreshments
served free on train.
Via D. fc B. G., Sunday, May 29.
Fare 51.25 for the round trip. Leave
Salt Lake S:00 a- m. Returning, arrive
at Salt Lake 6:00 p. m. Sulphur baths.
Hot Springs. Good hotel, A nice out
ing. Everybody Invited,
W10-,?1 218-Th JftPaneso legation this afternoon received tho following official dispatch,
W lalcd at C'' iay: "'oS aro further details of tho attack on Kin Chou: The attack on tho :i
JY enemy at Nan Shan hill commenced at 2:35 a. m. of the 25th. Tho enemy's defensive works wero al- -t
nn, n"!!! ?1!rnianont by ,nQtu"' and tl,clr artillery consisted of fifty guns of various calibres and two quick-
t flrlE: Add artillery companies. Their Infantry ranged in two or three lines In covered trenches with loop-holes -
4- and placed machine guns on important .points and offered a stubborn resistance. X
t "Wo ranged all our field guns upon tho forts and tho enemy's principal nrtjllery, and silenced eleven of
4- them, and while qulckflrers previously retired to Nan Kwang continued firing until night our artillery con- t
I centrated fire upon the enemy's trenches nnd our Infantry forces1 advanced within four or fivo hundred "
t- meters from the enemy's position, but tho wire entanglements and mines lay before us, and the enemy's in
T fantry and tho machine guns, which yet remained unabated, kept up.
f "Finally ourjnfantry forces approached within 200 metres from the enemy's position and" tried several "
f charges, but they still proved unsuccessful, officers and men all falling within twenty or thirty meters from "
f the enemy's position. Thereupon our artillery began a heavy firing, arid In tho evening during the severest "
X cannonading the vlast charge was made and a breach was opened with great difficulty through which we gained "
; the whole height, expelled tho enemy and captured all the guns on the forts.
"One of the fortunate Incidents In the attack was the discovery of a mine wire at the eastern foot of Nan "'
T Shan hill, the cutting of which prevented heavy losses." "t
WELL AS INSECTS
Fame of Hew Jersey
Dobs Not Have to Depend
Upon Mosquitoes Alone
State Has a Most Comprehensivo
Exhibit of Birds and Animals
at the Fair.
Special to Tho Tribune.
ST. LOUIS, May 28. The fame of
New Jersey no longer depends
upon her mosquitoes, for that
Stato has one of the most com
plete and comprehensive exhibits of In
sects, animals and birds ever displayed,
at the exposition. This exhibit occupies
a place of prominence In the World's
fair forestry, fish and game building.
It has been prepared with great cace
and furnishes an educational as well as
an Interesting feature.
-Many cases of Insects that are in
jurious to farm crops, fruits and trees
are displayed, showing the moth, the
grub, the eggs and the Insect In all of
Its stages of development and transfor
mation, together with other Insects that
destroy the fruit-killing Insects. Sev
eral large glass cases are devote'5 to .ho
locust, showing that obnoxious oug In
Its various sizes and stages, from the
eggs, adhering to twigs of trees, to tho
full-grown locust, whose hideous noise
1b heard so far. A large display of
wasps is also made, showing ouch a col
lection of wasps and nests that tho
amazed visitor forgets all about the
The bird display Is even more inter
esting than the Insects. Birds of all
sizes and colors, from the grim and
somber eagle of monstrous size to the
tiny humming bird In Its brilliant col
ors, aro shown In this wonderful
bird display. Not only the birds them
selves, but their nests, eggs and young ,
are shown, all carefully mounted and
true to nature In every particular. Real
nests, eggs and birds aro seen, and the'
taxidermist did his work so well tlit
many of the birds seem to bo actually
Tho animal exhibit also Is most
creditable as well as unique, for New
Jersey has not confined Its exhibit to
the full-grown wild animals that an
killed or captured by hunters. This
exhibit shows both the old and tho
young, the mother animal and her ways'
of caring for her offspring. Hero Is an
opossum with her young safely
ensconscd In her pouch, only their tiny
heads showing. A mother rabbit,
suckling her young, Is another Inter
cestlng feature. A muskrat and her
young, a group of skunks at play and
several other animal collections muko
up this unique exhibit. It wns arranged
by S. R. Morse, director of the New
Jersey educational, forestry, fish and
game exhibits, with the special view to
education In order to carry out the gen
eral Idea of the exposition, which Is a
World's fair of Instruction and cduca-llon.
NOTED NEW YORK PANHANDLEES.
NEW YORK. May 2S Here are three noted New York panhandlors
who are bound for the St. Louis exposition, each of whom has made a for
tune at his profession. Tho first tlguro Is George Bayllss, "The Human
Crab," who lives In a Bowery lodglng-houso which he owns. The misshapen
mun Is 3ald to have become infirm through diseases of the spine- With
padded hands he walks on hands and feet, with his back down and a bunch
of shoestrings lying on his breast. Frederick Hammell. whose likeness ap
pears lu the upper circle, owns a big stock ranch In North Dakota which Is
run by his father. William Vanghnm, In the lower circle, has a 510,000 bank
Missing Woesmii Is Fsm4
Nr EV YORK, May 2S. Mrs. ITorman
Leroy Jones la back In her homo
at C East Twelfth street, after her
' remarkable absence. Her mysteri
ous disappearance sho has explained to
her husband and to Robert L. Cut
ting, who assisted him. She Is now be
ing tenderly cared for by her family.
Here Is Mrs. Jones's own story of her
"I left tho grand stand at Morris park
race track on Monday, May 16, deter
mined to escape from the surveillance,
tho constant guard, over me that had
almost driven mo frantic. I wandered
about in New York for some time. I
had taken such Jewelry as I could get
together that morning, and I deter
mined to pawn some of It.
"I offered a pawnbroker my diamond
brooch. It contained three large, three- ,
quarter kurat diamonds and Is worth
at least 5200, but all I was offered for It
was $17. This I took.
"I felt restless and apprehonslvo and
determined to leavo New York and go
as far as I could with the money in my
possession. I then went to the Penn
sylvania dopot and bought a ticket for
Wilmington. Dol. When I arrived In
Wilmington I walked about for hours
until I becamo tired. Then I went to
tho Young Women's Christian associa
tion, where I asked for employment of
"They sent me to a farm near tho
city. I remained there a week. It was
a delightful llfo at first, but It soon be
came frightfully wearisome. I did all
sorts of work about the place, excepting
milking cows. The hours were fright
fully long. I was up every morning at
daybreak and kept at work until I was
so tired that I was ready to drop each
night. At the end of a week I decided
that I would come back to New York
and attempt to find something hero that
I could do.
"I arrived In New York Wednesday
night and wont nt once to the houso la
which I hud engaged a room In West
Twenty-second street. I remained thero
over night and the following morning
started out to look for employment. I
found a place as governess and was to
have gone to work next Tuesday.
"When I arrived In New York I was
almost wholly without money and do
not know what I would havo done If my
husband had not found mo."
To Amorican Pork and Koturn, j
Via D. & R. G., May 27. Tho Wood- '
men special leaves promptly at 7:15 p.
m. GO minutes rldo In tho moonlight
through Utah's most beautiful valley.
BI0YCLE5 AND REPAIRING.
THE LEADING WHEELS ARK IVER
Johnson. Hncyclo nnd National. League
Cyclo fltoru. 325 So. W. Temple. U1M
NOTHING BUT PI12RCJS 1J1CYCLES.
F. L Carter, E0 V. 3rd So., cor. XV. Temp!.
IN TUB DISTRICT COURT OF THE
United States for the District of Utah.
In tho niattor of Frank E. Dorrlngton.
Invol. bankrupt. In bankruptcy No. C55.
To the creditors of Frank B. Dorrlnpton
of Salt Lake City, In the county of Salt
Lake and district aforesaid, a bankrupt
Notlco Is hereby given that on tho 7th
dny of April, 1901, the suld Frank E. Dor
rlngton was duly adjudicated bankrupt;
and that tho first meeting of his creditors
will bo held at niv offico In tho Commer
cial block. Salt Lako City, on the 9th day
of June, UM. aCIO o'clock In tho forenoon,
at which time tho said creditors may at
tend, provo their claims, appoint a trustoe,
examino the lmnktupt and transact such
other business an may proporly come bc
foro aald meeting.
CHARLES E. BALDWIN.
Referee In Bankruptcy.
Salt Lake City, May 2S. I'M.
NOTICE TO WATER-USERS.
Stato Engineer's Office, Salt Lako City,
May 12, 1001.
Notlco is hereby given that John Preeco
whoso postoffice address Is Fnrmlngton,
Davis county, Utah, has mudo applica
tion In accordance with tho requirements
of Chapter 100 of the Session Laws of
Utah, 1903, lo appropriate two onc-hun-dredths
(2-100ths) of a necond-foot of the
water llowlng from a spring branch of
North Cottonwood crock, In Davis county,
to ho diverted by meana of dams nnd
headgates at a point on said creek about
I 10.D cnalns north and 11-1 chains east from
tho ec-Uhwost corner of Section IS. Town
ship 3 north. Range 1 cnat. Salt Lake
uasc and morldlnn, from whero iho water
will bo conducted through a ditch for a
dl.stnncc of nbout 211 foul and thero be
used from April J. to November 1 of each
year to lrrlpatc nbout l.&S acres of land
In lot i. block 15, Big Creek plat, In Bald
All protests against tho granting of aald
application. Hinting tho reasons therefor,
must bo mndo In writing and filed In thla
offico after thirty (SO) days and before
sixty (CO) daya from tho date hereof.
A. F. DOREMUS,
First publication May 12; last June 1L
arusioAii. ' j
"o'irn . i ,., l
W2735 j 1 jH
ACCORDION PLEATING. ' ! '
SUNBURST AND ACOOnnrnv '1
pleating. Mra. Jennena. 7 B. 1st BoPmjja 1 ,H
ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS. ' '
WARNER & POWELL, ROOllS 1ft 1
and 17. over Walker's bamT wK62 j! lfl
ORE SHIPPERS. '
WILL FIND IT TO THEIR INTER-
est to be represented at aamplo mills and 1 mm
AIS?LiS?rrth.0 Western Oro Shlppera lM
phono 2000. .175 ilH
a DR' 5", A- GREENE REMOVED TO 331 I
Atlas blk. Tel. StSS-Y. 2374 I
PAINTING AND PAPERHANGING. -1
, P WILL . FURNISH IT ALL THE I ' ' 1
labor and material for tho decorating of 1 mm
your homo. Paint, painters and wall I
124 W. 2nd So. 'Phono .Ute-k, Sac IH
or terms. Soronsan.&toutt Co.. 42 E. 2nd 8. ,
9rtTp -ALL MEMBERS OF '
"Wtffi JAMES B. M'KEAN
Post No. 1, G. A. R., and
gTj1r a'1 0,(1 soldiers, aro re-
a I jj quested to meet at our t lmk
Yjf, Jl! ball, 21 W. 1st South St.,
t 18 HbL at 10 o'clock a. m.. Sun- 1 mM
lISi-aGcfl day' may ior tbo I'ur" ! i ll
&ffl) poso of attending me- ,
2(hi?3A morlal sorvlco at First I
etWlioirv Congregational church. LL
ItfS&gJiJi WILL D, GABY,
C. W. A. Schnell, Adj.
MASONIC NOTICE WASATCH ' j
lodgo No. 1, F. and A will hold a ll
special meeting thld (Friday) evening. i mm
May 27, at 7.00 o'clock. Work on tho M. '
Ml degree. Qualified Mason cordially In- JH
vlted. A. J. LOWE, Secretary. , i.H
MASONIC NOTICE MT. MORI AH fH
lodge No. 2 will hold a special meeting I
tomorrow (Monday) ovonlne at 7.20 o'clock IH
for M. M degreo work. Masons qualified
CHRISTOPHER DIEHL. See. J
a ARGENT A LODGE NO. S. F. I
Ji-ind A. M At Masonlo hall, first. j'
7v Tuesday of each month. Members '
L 7T of . siater lodges and sojourning J
-r,RANK: p- SHERWOOD, W. M.
MOSES C. PHILLIPS. Socrotary. , IH
,r-STCH LODGE NO 1. F. AND A. .
M. Masonic hall, second Friday each 1
month Members of slater lodges nnd 30- '1
Journlng brethren in good standing in- 1 mm
ivlted. A. BROWN, W. M
A. J. LOWE. Secretary.
MT. MORIAH LODGE NO. 2, F. AND
A. M. Masonic hall, eecond Monday each ' ll
month Members of Bister lodges and bo-
journlng brethren in good stunding In- .
vlted. JAMES H. BROWN. W. M. yLLm
CHRISTOPHER DIEHL, Secretary.
EL KALAH TEMPLE. A. A. O. N. M. ni Jl
S. Third Wednesday of each month. Ma- ' mm
sonic hall at S p. m. All nobles sojourn- 1 mm
lug Invited. , LLm
C. F. JENNINGS. Potentate. ILM
A. BROWN, Recorder. 1
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD.
WOODBINE CIRCLE NO. 41 MEETS 1 !
every Tuesday. 8 o'clock, at I. O. O. F. 1 IH
SILVER MAPLE CIRCLE NO. 103 ''
meets every Friday night at L O. O. F. .'. IH
FRATERNAL UNION OF AMERICA.
every Monday at I. O. O. F. temple. f iH
T. E. HARPER, F. M. H
H. J. HES3, Secretary. 1 (1
TJTAH LODGE NO. 1 EVERY 1!
Thursday, S p. m., I. O. O. F. temple, JH
S.AXT LAKE NO, 2. EVERY FRIDAY. , iH
S p. in., at I. O. O. F. tcmplo. IH
ENTERPRISE LODGE NO. 15. EVERY Vl
Wednesday, 8 p. m., I. O. O. F. temple. '
FIDELITY LODGE NO 17. I. O. O. F ' 1 j
meets every Wednesday night at S o'clock, IH
I. O. O. F. temple. Visitors welcome. ' IH
E. B. HENDERSON, N. G.
J. C. SMITH, Secretary.
REBEICH NAOMI LODGE (L OF , LLm
R.) No. 1. Every eecond and fourth Sat- , ll
urdny. 8 p. m., I. O. O. F. temple, , IH
MIRLVM LODGE (D. OF R.) NO. 6.
Every first and third Saturday, S p. m., L H
Q. O. F. templo. Robekaha Invited. H
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
every Monday, K. of P. hall. ,( ,
H. A. JOPLIN. C. C. 1
O. S. THOMPSON, K. of R. & S. uSM ' , IH
LINCOLN LODGE NO. 23, K, OF P, ' 'ilH
meets ovcry Tuesday evening, 8 o'clock, '
K. of P. hall.
ROCKY MOUNTAIN LODGE NO 3. ,
Every Thursday evening, K. of P. hall. 1 H
KNIGHTS OF THE MACCABEES.
Evcrv Thursday. I O. O. F. holL VJiv H
lng Knights Invitoa. I IH
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES. '
alt lakIc cTrYinviB
meets cvory first and third Tuesday. S IH
p. m.. I. O. O. F. hull. ; JH
FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES. j IH
SALT LAKE AERIE NO. C7. EVERY IH
Friday, S p. m.. A. O. U. W. hall. IH
FRATERNAL BROTHERHOOD. '
SEGO LILY LODGE NO. 252. FIRST H
and third Tuesday, 8 p. m., A. O. U. W. jH
' ROYAL ARCANUM. I
Thursday, Jennings Blk. I' H
inurauu. j0PLIN, Reg. f
E, L. JONES. Sec. jB
DANISH BROTHERHOOD OF ' H
AMERICA , iH
'XaBEt'lcSgiTnO 7S. EVERY 1ST j !
and 3rd Thursday, I. O. O. F. temple, j H