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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, June 01, 1904, Page 10, Image 10',
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STUDENTS RALLY AROUND ALMA MATERS
I SCHOOL SPIRIT
I Happy Days Recalled
Alumni Association of the
High School in Joyful
Had Letter Day in the Life of the
Organization Marked by Many
n t EVER in (lie history of Die Alumni
"ft association of the Salt Luke High
school has there been so large and
enthusiastic a gathering as that
of last evening, when the annual rcccp-
II tlun to-new members was held at the
I High school building. Representatives
I of all the classes were there, those of
more recent years in goodly numbers,
I and fraternity among members and
I loyalty to their alma mater seemed to
k be the ruling spirit of the evening.
The old building was made very, ut
' tractive for the occasion with .streamers
I and banners in the school colors and
) in the colors of the Individual trusses.
( Especially pretty was the small nssem-
h My room whore the banquet was
I , ipread. All about the big room at fre-
iuent Intervals were pretty cosy eor-
II m rs of Oriental stuffs and Indian
y blankets. Suspended from the center
of the celling to the walls on all sides
' were alternate streamers of red and
t black, while the cosy corners were
I adorned with colors of the various
classes, and these wer6 used as a sort
of reception room for the individual
classes. Two long tables and a short
one- arranged in horseshoe fashion ac-
) t ommodated the guests, the tables being
prettily decorated with class and school
I colors and flowering plants.
I Quite a distinct feature of the evening
I was the feast of good things In the way
of toasts that followed the foast for
I the Inner man. Rollln W. Dole was
the toastmnster. and in characteristic
' -cln introduced the following- members
of the Alumni association and teachers
ho responded to toasts as clever and
witty as any ever given at these annual
feasts: Miss Myra Sowles, "The Teach
ers", Mrs. Flora Grllllin Thomas, "The
Boys"; William M. McCrea, "The Law-yoi-s
of the High School"; Gwynne Of
ficer, "The Engineers"; George A.
K.Tton, "What the Alumni Association
.(Means"; Miss Evelyn Thomas. "Foot
balll ; Harry Fulton, "The Medicos";
Burgess Young "College Students";
Falrchlld Sherman, ' The Class of 1903";
Ir. Glllilan. "The High School." Then
in be-half of the association. Miss Hullic
Fcrron, the president, welcomed the
new members, and class of 1901, most
cordially, the greeting being responded
to b the president of the class of '01,
After the banquet dancing was en
joyed until a late hour. A large danc
ing floor was laid on the lawn In the
High school grounds and was crowded
, -with the pleasure seekers. The grounds
j all about the floor were lighted with
J electric lamps shaded with Japanese
r lanterns, with bunting In the national
colors draped from tree to tree, making
I the scene altogether gay.
I Last Night's reception committee In
J eluded the members of the evecutlve
board of the association Miss Halllc
Fcrron, chairman, Fred Smith. Gwynne
Hf' Ofllrer, Miss Irnfa Eberhardt, Miss
Hl W W. Little, Rollln Dole, Mrs. Bessie
lEmlse Blng. Alex Eberhardt, Miss
Mable Carson, Miss Agatha Berkhoel,
B' Miss Kate Williamson, Miss Catherine
H Blddle, Miss Llllle Pearce and Miss
K Following is a list of the members of
H the Alumni association, a large number
Hf of whom were present at the annual
reunion last night:
Mary I. Crltchlow, Mary Hall Hunt.
Herbert T. Jlllls, JanieH Irvine. Belle
Lew, Cnrru? Levy, Lily Levy, William
Sibley, Shndrach Stringer, May Watson.
H Fred M. Ayer. Edna Boeinnn Dayton,
Maud B. Clark, George R. S. Dow. Marv
Lager Johnson, Benj. D. I la mil I, Roy
H Hampton. AV. P. liavenor, Walter W.
Little, Blanche Oppenhc-lmer. Mollv V.
P.ittcrson, Florence M. U Infer.
Lucy Corker, Eleanor Dooly Bamberger
1 John W. Glesy, Ronald A. Greene, Dar-
win Irvln. Lee Judd Bubcock, Lucv Lutl
nit r. David J. Kelly, Olive Llster'Smlth.
Ictorln. Lloyd Harvey, Anna ld:i
Knickerbocker. Leon J. Loofbourow, Jon
mIi Mollnelll Holt, Gnicc Nelson, Lvdln
Palmer, Belle Parsons, CharluH Po;ik, Ada
M Pratt. Louise Richards. EIolso Sher
man. Myra Sowles. Lillian Thompson.
George E. Alrls. Clarissa A. Bee tile v
Dumarla Bet-man. Carrie Davis Davv
Btrlha Bishop Chrlstopherson, Rollln w'
H 1 pole, Florence W. Dye. Enrl Dunshco',
t Lmma Hall Fisher, James T. Goodwin
' Flora Griffin Thomas. Florcnco M Hall
Harry H. Hempstead, Lena Hlcka Soren
sun. Catherine Jelleh. Arthur O. Johnson.
, Mima B. Kendall, ITarle-tta L. King V-
urn B. Lister, Alice Manning. Valentlna
. Murphy, Pearl Ncwcomb Golst. Lenh
1 Oppenhulmer. J. Fred Odull. Wllllum J
T Patterson. Gertrude M. Rellly. George II
f.2ll,, Sr,? y Snyi- Sybil Stewart',
mmmW ':Jrtf,,a ,atsrm- "'anlfred Whltehcnd.
1 t Isdre Whitehead Blnvll. Beatrice Wll-
klni-on. Ethel Wlmmor Spauldlnc, Ellza-
, Ik th WlllIamsoi, Gordon Williamson.
i Myrtall M Abell. Vlolpt Bruce Maud
l Rwring Woodbury, Alex Col bath. An-
T i tta t.orless Jones. Bertha Cherry Vorne
Ensign. Edith Folsom, Anny loorn
Tucker. Jceslo A. Gray. George Hedver
Hi Ada Hartwell McCarthy. Marffa.ret Hull',
E HaPff0Ji. Walter S. Jcnntms. Elean
H1 V- J"my. Edwin Kimball. Cornelia
Hl Marie Kantcrs. Marlon Knickerbocker.
Julia LIttlcy, Gertrudo McGmth. William
MeCrea Lena L. Mannlns. Nellie Pettltt.
ln?f Honnold. George Y. Robblnw,
ictta Rands, Josophlne Studebker, Wll-
Ham n Shaw, Florciu-t B Terhime,
Estella Taylor, llultla Youngbcrg.
Irniu Alff llenrotln, Ruby Armstrong.
Emma Louise Armstrom;. lCothleMi An
derson, Il.trrv II. Atkinson. Clurenrc D.
Breeze, Clarence Colin. Lynn Clinton.
MagKlo Cahooou Prlehard. Elsie Dlckert.
Pearl Durnell. Mabel Davis Young. Ella
Dangerileld. Alex E. Eborhardt. Iulse
c. t mis 4 iii'u.t ufiii. Ejairiisi cii,i'"' nv...
Gertrud' Fell Kimball. Mabel P Gardner.
J. S. Groo, Rothwell Hardin, Claronce E.
Holman. Matle Hall, Jerome B. Ireland.
Annlt E- Jones. Gertrude Jones Lung
Prl.scllla Livingstone Evans, Margaret
Livingstone. Fred W. Meakln. Haltle Me
Kellar. Eleanor McM:isier. Carl MeDon
ald. Alia R. Miller. Nellie Manning. Mil
dred No well. Robert G. Ofllcer, Adelalnc
PI:ilstd. Aura Rogorj;. Ralph Richards.
Samuel Russell. Sablna Smith, Laura
Sherman. Bessie Snyder. Clnrleo Thatch
er, limr. Trent, Madge U'esterlleld, llelcn.i
Mollle Alexander. Benton Andiew,
Lidgh Block. Mabel Jsa- Brldgin:in. Matil
Carson. Edson Cole Sylvia Cohn, C.irrlu
Colballi. Jacob Coleinan. I by Crlsinon
Stone. Edna Doane Davis. Tivne Dickson
Sclnilder, Margaret Dooly. Mary Jane
Eldredno. lna Eddlnglleld. liable Ferron.
Gertrudo Gurlev, Mabel Guthrie Addit
ion. I'ffie Hague. Wlnnlfred J. I lardy.
Gwendolyn Harmon. Harold Hnvenor.
Maria Hill. Maytlella Alden llobbw. Alle
E. Hawkins. LeRoy B. Hughes. Walter
Hard, Alvln Jackson. Christian Jensen,
Sarah E. Jeremy, Jay Herman Johnson,
Mabel A. Jones, Kitty Kidder Wight,
Alllc Levy, Katbryn I. Mnddlson, Edna
Mav. Claire Marell. Bessie Mnyne-. Annie
Mobri?. Louise Nelden Cross. Richard
eglesby. Ruth M. Palmer. Harry J. Pitt.-.
C.liironce E, Post, Claud'n M. Schmlerer.
Belle Scholleld. Arthur Skldmme. Joshc
W. Smith. Melvin Sowles. Laura Squires
Ridges. Florence Street. Evelyn L. Thorn,
as. Wlnnlfred Webb, Lydia Weller. Lyle
Wlmer. Marv Wlghtinnn Lydla Wlsoiar.
E. Scolt Woodward. Jasmine A'oung.
Anna It. AU.inis. Uertna m. uooies. .miiik
C. Brovn. Louise M. Benz. J. Peicv
Berkeley. Isaac Ball. May Billings. Emma
Brown. Agatha Borknoel. Abble J. CraKer.
Millie E. Davis. Jasper Fletcher. Harry
R. Fulton. Alice A. Glleon. Nellie Gosh,
Florence- Groesbeek. Abner L. Howell,
Esther Hall. .Mvrtle M. Hanson, Edyth"
M. Hale. Gertrndii M.' Hartman. Winona
Jones. Ioulsa King. May Kendall. Flor
ence laisee O'Neill. Sam .7. Mathls. Fan
nie E. Maicll. Royal II. Mllllron. Mar
Kaiet C. Miller. Leiu McMillan, Fritz
Palmtntlot. Edwin Puzey. Sarah Reld
Park. Leila V. Patter.on, AVill A. Rich
ards. Dulsy Rayboultl. Stella Rellly,
Wlnslow F. Smith. Jennie Sands, Carrie
SapphiKton, John R. Turner. Pearl Wel
ler und Violet M. Whltwnrti.
Gavin Andrew, Thomas Billings. Hy
ruir.Borgstrom. Mabel Brown. Besslo
Bowrlng, Nellie Brown. Eugene Breeze,
Nellie Bennett, Lulu Bourgnrd Ray, Laura
Bird Sinclair Wilfred Bccpley, Irem
Clayton, Foster Curtis, Frank Carhart.
Blanche Cherry. Xenla Druce, Catherine
Eager, Irm.i Eberhardt, Frank Eddlng
lleld. Walter Evans, Robert FollanJ.
Grace Fisher. Oliver Goodwin. Harry
Goodwin, Jessie Home, Abblo Hannon.
Emma. Holberg, Albert HagCn, Jojejih
Jeremy. Bertha Johnson. Maud Jones.
Ada Kinney. Edith E. Kendall. Ella Kel
sey. Ethel Lewis. Florence La Due Ward.
Hubert Llttloford. Emma E. Lewis. Net
tle, Mycr. Lenoro Morse. Lela Miller, Ida
McComsey, lone Morrison. Sadie Merrill,
Roy Morcton. Ina Nichols, W. Paul, Jr..
May Plnnock, Joseph Richards, Edgar
Rogers, Claudia Schollold, Ida Schonberg.
,..-.. CI.Anl.nH,l 1 n.... C,
Smith. Evn Smith. Arthur Shyder. Mary
Snydir, Luelle Tnylor Romney, Jessie
Trenam, Herman Wlsmar, Grnce Wilton,
Mlnnlo Wlngate, Kate AVIHIameon and
Amy Atldoms, Mariona Allen. Caroline
Arnold, Henry Arnold. Lulu BaiT. Juno
Blntz. May Bourgard, Ray Bradford, lna
Bothwell, Max Brown, Edith Carlson,
Maud Chugg, Edna Coutes, Harriet Cohn.
EUiel Connelly, Edith Cornell. Helena
Crltzer. Nellie Cullen. Mabel CurtwrlKht,
Myrtle CartwTlghl, Emma Cooper. WIU
Ham Case, Nells Chrlstcnsen.. Marguerite
Donnellan. Ethel Deane Milner, Ethel
Druce, Mabel Dalley. Clara Enrlght. Fred
ICvans, Orson Eldredgo, Edna Edwards.
Roy Fletcher. Catherine Folsom. Ella
Folsom, Alllc Godbe, Lucy Gaby, Sadlo
Howell, Helen Halm, Roy Hlgson. Flor
ence Jennings. Marlon Jones, Blunche
Kimball. Edith Kingsbury. Frankla
Kearns. Tllllo Larscn. Wlnnlfred Lvnn.
Edith Lowther, Samuel Lawson. Pearl
Lelth, Thomas H. Latimer. Cella Levy.
Alleon Maclean. Evelyn Mason. Dcserot
'McCleery, Mary Mclnt-Te. Zeta Morris.
Flora McDougall. Nephl McKenzie, Ar
thur Murphy. Alia Nuwcomb. Bessie (Df
tlcer. Lily Pearce: Jesse Paul. Eva Rich
ardson. Catherine Riddle. Lily Richards.
Ethel Scranton. Lewis Sowles, Nellie Sut
ton, Ethel Shepard. llelene Sheiiard.
Nicholas Smith. Grace Smith. Edith I
Spcrry, Mary Sharp. Owlngs Shechel.
Brenlon TemiKwt, Florence Tuddc-nham,
Pauline Terhune, Mona Thompson. Geor
gia Vadncr, Clare Williams. Edward Wat.
son. Morton Wheeler and Susie Wilton.
Laurence Anderson, Helen Bamberger.
Nona aBnks. George Barratt, Hattle Bar
nett. Will Bateman, Janle Pateman. Janie
Barnett. Paul Belcher. Rae Bartch. Har
old Bird, Louise Bascom, Grace Berge,
Will Brown. Ruth Bourgard. Helen Bux
rud. Erie Daveler. Jennie Breckon, Mi
lium Broolts, Will Davis, Cllfrie Canv
oron, Mchring Eardley. Ivy Clcghom.
Iouls Farnsworth, Sadie Coates, Edith
Coxhoatl, Eva Dlv Druehl. Frank Fisher,
Luella lr-Ine. Kate James. Harold Heft
ron, Lucy Jeremy, lfarold Hills, Anna
John-son. Mabello Kinney. Alpha Man
ning, Clara Latimer. Agntss Lawson. Rob
ert Marsh, Helen Lctchlleld, Nellie Lo
back, Mark McChrystaJ, Clelhi Mac
Cready, Loulso Maddlson, llarrv, Moore.
Hattle Miles, Maud MeCarger, "W'lll More
ton, Marjorle Mllllron. Mlldre-d Ott. Dale
Pitt, Ellzubelh Palmer, Will Rclllv
Maymo Parker. Ethel Partrloge. Hntt'lo
Pcnfoid, Charles Alt. Bessie Pike, Alio.
Rawlins. Jajict Richards. Reuben Smith
Mamie Sapplngton, Aetna Smith, Alberta
Brown, Hazel Stevens, Chrestus Tripp
Ethel Thompson, Margaret Klnghorn
Lomax Turner. Blanche AVhitti-edgc'
George Webb. Roy Williams, AVIII Castled
ton. Alice Andrew. Rachel Crozinr. Ade
laldo Nelflon. A. Falrchlld Sherman. Lil
lian Connelly, Katherlne Yardley. Ethel
Rogers. John Jensen. Louiac Bt-tts. Will
Crpzler. Lawrence Tremajne. Emma Sud
hclmer and Phoebo Harding.
Class of 1904.
Olive Bartch. Bess Besley. Lizzie Bob
man. Pearl Branch, Amanda Brim. MI
rlnm Brooks. Thenla Chllcott. Annie
Chrlstonsen, Hazel Clark, Pearle Clark
lA'clyn Cone, Bemlce Day, Eleanor En
gler. Corlnno I'oster, Hazel George Janle
Glllett. Julia llallen, Ada Hartley Violet
Iverson, Ujulne Jennings. Clara Konor
Loreei Iury. Laura Malln. Bees McMil
lan, Teresa Mcloy. Mabfll Mullett. E'lle
Murdoch. Blanche Newcomb, Elizabeth
Nlles, Beatrice O'Connor. Annie Parson"
Erma Read. Rhea Rogers. IaU Rouse'
iora Shaw, Emma Shea, Trnnc Short
Ruth Slorer Jennie Swan, Mnudo Wheel'
er Efllp Wilson, Georgia Young, Hairy
Blntz, Walter Brooks. Ben Harris. Robert
Hartley. Earl Haveuor. Roland Herman.
Corydon Hlgglns. Joseph Jensen, win
Ferron. William Fowler. Edward Jone
Frank Manning. Ralph Nedn. Orlando
0Crnn,0,UtPel0', rn'-o Richardson
John Rudy Max Shlck. Lisle Smith. NoIh
Sorengen. Harold Stephens and Leigh
TEACHERS' RATES WEST
Via Oregon Short Line,
May 30th and 3ltrt and June Sth and
Oth as follows:
Salt Lake to San Francisco and re
turn J3C r0
Los Angeles and return....!! si'n
Portland or Spokane and return!!!
Limit, 90 days; stop-overu going. A.k
agenta about routes etc- B
Alumni Banquet Was a
Hall in the Museum Build
ing a Vision of
Tonstmnstcr nnd Other Spoakers Lot
Loose a Flood of Wit
ONE of i ho leading social events of
the week was the University
Alumni banquet which was held
last evening In the Museum build
ing. Over two hundred graduates were
there assembled and during the course
of the evening they enjoyed the pleas
antries of a banquet, participated la a
dance and met old friends and school
comrades. with whbm they delighted to
associate In the.pasL
The gymnasium was transformed In
to a brilliant banquet hall. Red and
while streamers floated from the celling
while national Hags neatly draped hung
from the walls. Set about corners and
sides were floating palms and ferns.
The. banquet tables which were ar
ranged In the shape of two U's were
neatly decorated with red and whito
j carnations and strewn taslely about
wore bits of green smlax. The main
hall, which was devoted to dancing,
was done in Oriental fashion. The
windows were draped with Oriental
curtains and from the walls glittered
escutcheons and Oriental war Imple
ments. The corners were supplied with
tempting cosey corners of the same
fashion, hi the north comer. lK-ncnth a
bowery of palms and overhanging flags,
punch Was servodi The entire hall was
transformed into a waving palm garden
and teemed with Oriental inagnillcence
on evory side.
The banquet did not begin until 10
o'clock, and lasted until past midnight.
Judge T. D. I.cwl, in calling the guests
to order urged them, as president of
the association, to always work for the
Interests of their alma mater. In mak
ing his report he referred to the growth
of the school both educationally anil
physically. "The graduate of twenty
I years ago would now find dllllcully in
entering the school as a freshman."
He closed by introducing the toastmas
tcr of the evening, Waldeuiar Van
Coll. Ills humor was unceasing and
his clever Jokes and capital stories
kept the banqueters hi constant spell
of laughter. Pi Is short talk on the
"Trials of a Toasl master" was somc
.thlng of an innovation, and wals Im
MaJ. Richard W. Young was next In
troduced and in a simple but intensely
Interesting way did he describe the "old
council" and recall its pleasant mem
ories. He payed a glowing tribute to
Dr. John R. Pnrk nnd declared that his
,,,.1.1 K V.-oV. I, !f 1.1
students' memories. He recalled the
names of many of the students who
hav6 since achieved fame both at home
and abroad. -
The "old trio" was appropriately
toasted by Mrs. Alice Dlnwoodey
Moylc. A high tribute It was that she
paid to the three men Dr. Park. Presi
dent Kingsbury and J. B. Toronto, who
laid the foundation of the now great
and rapidly progressing. University of
George- Halverson recalled some
happy incidents that happened In the
old school "on the square." Miss Ellis
Shlpp, in responding to the toast
"Climbing." captivated the banqueters
by her clever and interesting history
regarding the rapid growth of her Alma
Prof. William Stewart greeted the
new members Into the association In
right royal style and If he didn't make
them think that by joining the Alumni
association .they had entered heaven's
Availing room, it wasn't his fault. He
spoke of the , success which has at
tended the members of the Alumni as
sociation In the four great professional
branches. Claudia Schmiercr of the '04
class made a pleasing response and de
clared that the Alumni association was
the star towards which every gradu
ate has been striving.
The banquet committee was, com
posed of the following members: H J.
Walluce. Ray Van Cott. H G. Faust.
ENGINEER OF GREAT EXPERIENCE TO
COME TO THE UNIVERSITY OF UTAH
Gtt3tave A. Overstrom Turns Down a
S6000 Salary for a Chance to
Experiment in Utah.
THE engineering faculty at the I'nl
verslty of Utah will bo consid
erably strengthened next year by
the presence of Gustave A. Over
strom. lately appointed to the new profes
sorship In mine, plant and mill design
work. Mr. Ovoratrom Is generally recog
nized an an expert in ore-dressing and
mill-design work. He comes to Utah after
llfleen yuan) of very successful practice
ulong these lines. 1
In 1SS7 Mr. Ovorslrom graduated from
the Chambers institute of Technology
with a degree In mining engineering. Ho
Immediately came to this country and
has been engaged since as a draughtsman,
designer of steam and minim; machinery
and as a constructor of ore dressing
metallurgical and mine plants in Colo
tiido, Arizona, Montana. Michigan und
Canada. He has also been employed as
the designing engineer of the Sulllviin
Mnchlnery company. Morgan-Gardner
Electric company. Eraser & Chalmers.
Gates Iron Works company. Parrot SHvit
and Copper company. Amalgamated Cop
per company and the Allls & Chamber
For the last three or four years Mr.
Ovei-strom has been engaged In private
practice in Chicago designing ore-reducing
mills, lie also receives considerable re
turns from royalties on patent concentra
tors being manufactured at the present
time by the Allls-Chnlmers company.
Last fall ho was offered the position of
chief engineer bv thin company with a
salary of JGOffl per annum. Of late he b;is
rerelved repealed and tempting offers,
but he has declined them all becuiFe of
his great desire to come to Utah
Gustave A. Overstrom.
On this point Mr. Overstrom says: "The
salary offered -will not support my fam
ily, but that doesn't Inconvenience me. T
am compelled to move west on account of
the health of my wife. Moreover, the
position appeals to me on account of the
opportunity the new experimental plant
will give the students and myself In re
Mr. Overstrom has had some experience
In school teaching, and his enthusiastic
imture. It is thought, will stimulate the
students to put forth their best efforts.
j PLITIHL GSSIp71
SENTIMENT In Democratic circles
changes swiftly these limes. Salt
Like leaders, several of them, now
feel quite snro Parker will bo nomi
nated at St. Louis. Three months ago
they believed nothing could keep Hearst
out of the nomination. Then, as the
Hearst boom betran to sag they turned to
Purker. Parker's feet becoming cold, a
dark horse was discussed. A dark horse,
they argued, seemed so certain, that an
almost united effort was nrL-milveil in nrn.
vent Instructions. Now 'Parker's stock Is
looking up and there Is a division of sen
timent as to whether or not the conven
tion should take a stand and chance giv
ing Parker a boost Into the nomination.
Discussing this ' feature, a Democrat
said yesterday: "Utah Is little, but she is
bohiK taken Into consideration neverthe
less. Vou seo wo are to select our dele
gates next week. If we wore, to declare
for Parker the States which are to select
delegates later In the month may feel
that the new Purker boom has really a
considerable sentiment behind It. To de
clare for him eolld we would bo taken
Into account by all or the Parker papers
and the. moral Influence would bo made to
count greater than our few votes. 1 fa
vor taking a stand. I bollove Parker or
Cleveland will bo nominated. I ravor In
structing and unless I chango my mind I
shall speak In favor of Instructions."
The llrst Republican campaign buttons
that have beon peen arc the Hltt buttons.
I-rlcnds to tho Illinois Congressman arc
organizing a strong following for him
and now they aro waking up the. peopl
with "Roosevelt and Hltt: Hltt Hltt'
Soveral political booms will bo laid at
Logan s big celebration todnv accordlnc
to current reports.
"Ogdon Is for H.ber M. Wolls for Gov
ernor, sfdd a Weber county politician
yesterday, "but If the Governor Is not
candidate t9r another term. Weber coun
ty will go to tho Republican Statu con
vention with several hundred shouters for
Angus Wright. "
"Mr. Bryan has been so quiet for scv
erul days. ' said a Democratic ofllcchold
er. that I conclude he has become
ashamed of his Chicago threat, and has
co"c'udcd to keep his mouth closed."
Tho Commonor has . been spcaklnir and
Us tones arc full of the ring of battle.
Members of the Young Men's Repub
Ican club Invite all Republicans to visit
their clubrooms In tho Atlas block. Thoje
looms are opened afternoon and evenlims
and It Is the Intention to make everv one"
welcome who calls.
Democrats are beginning alreadv to
advertise the Republican light in Penn
sylvania, remarked a Republican. ".13
though hey can diaw any hope from such
a condition. Why. every county In the
btato might have a thousand bolters and
here would still bo lOO.OCx) majorltv In the.
Keystone State for Roosevelt." '
,iUn(?.r K1'1' caution "Up, Boys, and at
Itei U, ItomavlUe Courier-Journal
P ints an appeal to Democrats for ration
ality In politics, and savs In part-
I'hc paper stands on Its record Mr
Olney. Mr. Parker. Mr. Grnv. Mr." Gor
man. Mr. McClellan. Mr. Cockerlll-tliey
Mrt' u" d Democrats-d any one
them will please tho Courier-Journal,
which can and -wi support any ono of
win" wlt" ,,ve,y hope "nd he"rl sood
"It ever there was a call for moderation
for sober counsels, ihnt call Is made upon
us now. The State convention cannot be
too careful In the selection of its dele
gates to the National convention Thev
sliould bo not only loyal men. but prutlent
men. We have something more than tln
asHurancea of victory In the coming bat.
Lt-P.HUn' ,n lts or,)lt tt'ms onceniore
to rain down upon it happy beaniH The
form VS on ,a ;00fl Platform-a' plat
I7E? !fn.r,1,fr d"ad lflSU '" ciwelllne
alone oii'Uva onc-and the battle Is on a
S' M"5 rear: good senScand
coou reeling to the front. By-goncs bo
by-gones. Lot us wait until w-o lit a
flAnil.hel,,et bcforc b'Kin to iiRht
".n V AVc havo hsul 'iKhtlng enough
All ofl us arc weary of it. NonS of us Is
afraid of t. But what of tho paxly
Sir1 hn 1 K ,ld D'''cratlc earrwil -snail
land oa many, moref
Jr., Mrs. D. C. Wilcox, Mrs. Eugene
III lis. Mrs. Sara E. ICarrlck and Miss
Mary Connolly. They were assisted In
serving by the following college wom
en: Marge Ellerbeck, Vivian Little,
Edith Kingsbury. Josephine "Wells, Ju
lia Crlsmon, Mona Wilcox, Nora Van
Cott, Elsie Dller, Lucy Farnsworth.
Florence Kimball and Kitty Little.
Mrs. Emma J. McVlcker. MIso Kate
Chase. Miss Claudia Schmlrer. Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Whlttalcer. R. C. Fowler, MIhm
Winslow. Joseph J. Cannon, George A.
Starkey, MaJ. R. W. Young. John Jensen,
.lav Groo, George M. Cannon, B. J. Stew
art, Ruth Dalqulht. Miss Valeria Brlnton.
Dr. Charles F. Wilcox. AVnldemar Van
Cott, Theodore Nyatroni, Henry J. Wal
lace. Miss Annie Nonlvall. Miss Lucretla
Klmbo.ll, Dr. J. T. Kingsbury. T. D. Lewis.
Eugene. Hills. Miss Ann M. Cannon, C. E.
Marke. Miss Rlnda Hamlin. Miss Eliza
beth Barton. Miss Edith McLoland. Miss
Etta Lambert, Miss Lucy M. Van Cott. C.
G Drceser. D. H. Parke. Miss Jcnnlo Hill,
Enoch Van Cott. Mr. and Mrs. J. Cart
wright. Dr. L. W Snow. Mr. nnd Mrs. P.
L. Williams. Wllllalm M. Stewart, Wil
liam W. Rlter. MIhs riara Ellerbeck. Miss
Ella R. Shlpp, Mr. and Mm. Milton Reu
nion. Ray van Cott, Miss Milan Connolly.
David Howellf, W. W. Babcook. J. llcy
wood. W. R. Wallace, J. u, Moylc. A. E.
Caldwell, Goorgo L. Morris. Mr. nnd Mrs.
George A. Stookey, J. E. Talmago, Miss
BAKER IN MURRAY
HAS A SAD EXPERIENCE
Thinking to give his wagon wheels a
washing, the driver of a Murray bak
ery wagon washed the whole of his
load so thoroughly in Little Cotton
wood creek yesterday that he washed
bread, cake, doughnuts and lee cream
out of his wagon down 1 he stream.
Instead of crossing at'the usual place,
he drove over at a point where tho
stream ordinarily is not more than
four feet deep. But the swollen condl
tlpn of the creek made the water so
high that It came over his horses'
haunches. To make bad worse, the
tailboard of the wagon came unfas
tened and the ico cream freezer wont
I on an exploration voyage down stream.
After running down the bank and wad
ing through the water to recover It, he
returned to the wagon, to the accom
paniment of the grins of the onlookers,
and his own very emphatic and half
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return $42.50
Chicago and return 47.50
Chlcugo and return via SL Louis. 50.00
St. Louis and return via Chicago.. 50.00
Limit 60 days. Transit limit 10 days
In each direction.
Tickets on sale Tuesday and Fridays
each week. Stopovers allowed.
$50 in Gold as Prizes.
To bright boys and girls. See offer of
'Reavls System" on page 3.
TO SUBSCRIBERS LEAVING
TOWN FOR THE SUMMER
Let The Tribune follow you. It will
be like a letter from home every day.
All vou have to do is to notify' the busi
ness ofllcc of your address by mall or
through telephone 3C0. Uncle Sam -will
do the rest. -
Cases Set for Today. . -r
4- DISTRICT COURT. -
Division No. 1 Judge Hall.
Oregon Short Lino Railway com-
pany vs. F. T. Davidson ot al.
f Division No. S Judge Stewart.
Rio Grnndo Western Railway
company vs. John McCready ct al. --
Division No. 3 Judgo Morae,
No court. -f--4-
Division No. -1 Judge Lewis.
-f Matilda Tuckctt vs. American
Steam and Hand Laundry com- -4-
CITY COURT. -f
-f- Civil Division Judge Tanner.
2 p. m. Winter vs. Kllburn.
2 p. m. Glsburn vs. Robins.
Judge Hall yesterday granted a divorce
to Delia Lane from Adney II. Lune, on
tho grounds of desertion and non-support.
The plaintiff testified that her husband
had never supported her and that ho ran
away with another woman soon after
their marriage. Tho couple wuro married
In October. 1M0. Lars F Fromo was giv
en a divorce from Sophia Fromo because
the defendant ordered him away from
home and refused to live with him Thev
were married In this city July 2, 1900.
An affidavit and petition in bankruptcv
were tiled In the United States court ves
terday by Lewis Peterson, a butcher'llv
mg at Bingham Canyon His liabilities
amount to $1719.07 nnd his assets to J203
all exempt. '
Undennuslins One-Third Off Regu
Semi-annual sale of muslin and
underwear now on AT WAXJvER'S.
To Ogden and Return.
Next Sunday, auspices of Order of
Washington. Round trip $1.00, via
Oregon Short Line. Special train 10 a.
m., leave Ogden for return 7:0 p. m.
20 outgoing calls per month. No
charge for Incoming calls. 2lAc for ex
ROCKY MOUNTAIN BELL TELE
ORDER OF WASHINGTON EX
CURSION To 6gden Canyon.
Sunday, June 5. via Oregon Short
Line. Round trip $1.00. Special train
eaves Salt Lake 10 a. m.. returning
leave Ogden :30 p. m. Opening day at
the Hermitage, where trout and chick
en dinner will be- served. Blcjoles and
babx carriages curried Jtrc
A WEEK FROM FRIDAY evening, ot
Unity hall, there- will be a dramatic read
ing of Howi-U'm "Sleeping Car," Sdven
under the auspices t-f the ladles of Unity
circle. In addition, there will lie several
musical numbers and a monologue by
NEXT FRIDAY EVENING. Juue 3. at
Unity hull. Mr. Takahushl. a highly edu
cated Japanese who is traveling through
this country, will speak on the Russo
Japanese war and the causes which lea
up to It. Mr. Takah.-ishl Is said to be a
very lnterfctlng upeaker. ami has been
hijehly recommended to Rev. .Mr. I-lsh or
this city by the Unitarian minister at Ann
.Arbor. .Mich. The lecture will 1 free and
tho public la cordially invited to attend.
"TUSK EG EE INSTITUTE" will be (ho
subject of an address by the Rev. ur.
Booth, pastor of the Calvary Baptist
church on Thursday afternoon at 2:3".
Tho occasion will be- the meeting of the
Baptist Women' Missionary society, to
be held at the homo ot Mrs. Edwards, .21
East Seventh South.
CONSIDERABLE INDIGNATION Is
being felt all over the city at tho coward
ly work of nouie people who are poison
ing dogs. During the last week soveral
people living In the southeastern pnrt of
he cilv. near the Country club, have lost
dogs that were oulte harmless and highly
valued by their owners.
BETWEEN 1 AND -l O'CLOCK of tho
afternoon of Decoration day, the burial
plot of the family of Maj Breedcn, which
had been decorated with the greatest care.
and expense, was completely denuded 01
oil the flowers. Cut llowers. potted
plants, water bottles ami llowers were
ruthlessly stolen. In view, It is thought,
of tho large crowd that thronged the
eemotcry all Monday afternoon. Tho
cemetery ofllcials are at work on tho
DR. CREEKBAUM. who attempted sui
cide at the Metropolitan hotel Monday, Is
now at the Holy Cross hospital. The case
was turned over to tho county last night
and the County Physician Is now In
charge. Creokbaum continues to Improve.
He is still heavily under the Influence of
drugs, and falls asleep again every time
he Is aroused, but he Is out of danger.
IT WAS ordeied by Judge Lewis yca
lordav In the caso of B. F. Overholt vs. O
II Burbldgo el al. that the S600 shares of
stock In the Central Stock exchange, held
under attaenment In custody of the Clork
of the District court, be delivered to de
fendants. v a
DURING tho month of June tho office
of Superintendent Cluislenscn of tho pub
lic schools will bo open to visitors from 2
to I o'clock each afternoon.
AFTER being closed sine- May 2.'! for
the taking of the annual Inventor', the
doors of the Free Public library in the
city and county building will be thrown
open this morning. The task of classify
ing and Indexing all of tho bqoks has been
a larce one and will not be fully com
pleted for several days.
W. W. THOMPSON nnd Roy Watrous
are charged with cruelty to animals in
complaints Issued by the County Attorney
yestcrdav. The complainant In each case
Is President T. B Beatty of the State Hu
mane eoclelty, who alleges that the de
fendants nro- guilty of striking nnd beat
ln; their bourses in a cruel and vicious,
manner. ' 1
y GLENN FENSTERMAKER, a seventeen-year-old
boy. Is charged with incor
rigibility In a complaint Issued from tho
County Attorney's ofllcc yesterday. Tho
boy Is charged with being unruly and In
corrigible since April :i0.
PROF. B. H. BRADFORD will not
teach at tho University summer school,
as stated In the manual recently Issued.
He has Just recently been elected a direc
tor of tho Utah mining exhibit at the St.
Louis fair, and will leave this morning In
order to commence his now work at one-?.
MRS. GEORGE M'CONAUGHY has re
ceived, the- sad news of the death of her
mother, Mrs. Christine Mutter, at her
home hi Toledo, O. Mrs, Mutter was a de
scendant of one of tho noble families of
Swlt.orland, and was the widow of Capt.
S. M. Mutter, a veteran of tho Franco
LADIES of the Veteran Fircmon's as
sociation aro requested to attorn! the fu
neral of Mrs. R. J. Knight at 1 o'clock at
. CITY OFFICIALS and employees of the
nollco and llro departments will recelVo
warrants from City Auditor Felt' today
for their salaries for the month of MKy.
Tho total payroll Is $12,200, segregated fls
follows: Officials, $1530.52; Councllmcn,
$o2T.: police department, $367950; llro de
TICF Mnylleld Land and Grazing com
pany of Sanpete county filed articles of
incorporation with the Secretary of State
yesterday. The limit of the capital stock
of tho corporation Is $2300. divided Into
shares of the faco value of $5 per share.
The ofllcers are as follows: Christian C.
Inrscn, president; A. M. Vorlus, vice
presldont; J. N. Christiansen, secretary,
and George A. Whlttock, treasurer.
BY JUNE 10 every licensed pcddlor must
be numbered or go to Jail. Llcenuo Col
lector Haslam gives this out cold. Ten
days graco have been allowed to give the
peddlers a chance to gel badges, but. af
ter that It will be to Jail with the peram
bulating morchants who don't have tho
numerals on their collars. They can as
certain their numbers at thu ofllco of tho
L. W. SlfURTLIFF of Ogden. one of
tho local commissioners for the St. Louis
exposition. was In tho city yesterday,
having Just relumed from the great fair.
In conversation he said that when ho left
lust Thursday things were In fine shapo
nnd that the fair has progressed wonder
fully since opening day and right now
there Is far more to see and hoar than
can bo enjoyed by tho nvorago human in
a week. Tho grounds aro looking verv
beautiful and as for the Utah exhibit,
while It Is small, It Is a great credit to this
THE thirty-third annual commence
ment exercise of the University of Utah
will be held In tho Salt Lake Theater to
night at 8:30. Persons holdln? tickets of
admission must be In their scuts at S-30
'Dho second and third balconli will bo
open to the public at 8 o'clock and sharp
ly nt X:30 the unoccupied seats of the par
quet and llrst balcony will bo open to the
public. The public is cordially invited.
A. 'HOWARD M'COY, wife and daugh
ter are at. the Kenyon with I. U. Perrlno
of Blue Lakes. Ida. Mr. McCoy Is a Chi
cago capitalist and Is interested in the
colonization of Iduho.
COUNCILLVN T. R. BLACK'S father.
P. E. Black, died yesterday at Falrlleld
Is., aged 01 years. '
ALONZO WORTH EN. the victim of the
street car accident on Memorial day. will
bo burlod from th residence of his nar
enus. at 173 West Eighth,.-South, at 3
0 clock tomorrow afternoon.
BANK clearings yosterday. $373.758.t:
last year. $3X1,600.03; for the month tho
nJin'QiVU-mj'S-''S' as salnst 511,
w.K'S.ai for the same mcnth lost year a.
.decrease of $-174.9-19.61.
...T!1;?Jat(9t. re?or,S from the lake show
1 S ,the ":Rtcr is, no-w about stationary.
This Is a dlsnppolmmaat. Inasmuch a it
was believed the wet spring would cause
11 e rise to continue well intfc the summer.
: The water to now under th pavilion and
Is about eight for good bathing, but
without a considerable Influx, this level
will not bo maintained after a little hot
MRS HARRIET A. "ll ARDY, aCed 77
died at her home, Kin North Third WmV
street, Monday afternoon from Pou
nionlu. She was tho widow of the at
Bishop I-connrd W. inrdy nnd olosaed the
p alns to Utah In with her parent.
Vd VX mo, hcr of four chlldfen. hut
Ul dh:d,iyJailQ.ciiJtuouulf. J3JiQ leaves f.rn
sisters and one brother. The funecral Villi n
bo held at 3:S thto afternoon from th
Twenty-second ward meeting-house-
t 1 v
CHARLES G. WIRTCK. the will-knounl
barber. Is doing nicely at the St. ' 1
hospital, where he recently undc rw. nt m i
operation for appendicitis. ' 1
MAJ. JOSEPH Wi CALIFF. now 1.
command of the nrtlllery m Fort Donca 1
has been promoted to the rank of iVu' 1
tenant-Colonel of artillery. lit- was proh
ably be placed In command of a post n
has been In the service since l.'C, when h i
began as Second Lieutenant In the SoV
enth U. S. colored Infantry.
JOHN CIIRISTENSEN. a lodger at lh
Mission, reported to the police iasl nI?: i
that he had been drinking with five m ,
In the G. oi G. saloon. The rest of tho
story was that the live men with whom )'
poured tho llbntlons had Inveigled him in 'II
the rear of the saloon and given him tl!
strong arm, taking 5M and a nickel v,ntrh (111
from his person. Ho described Ills awn 1 K
nnta a best ho could. "aii. ft
KNUTSFORD HOTEL. l
Tho one placo for comfort and eu I
gance. Fireproof; telephones n 0v " I
room! modern In every way.
EXCURSION RATES j
Via Oregon Short Line.
St Louis and return j,,.. i
Chicago and return 1r
Chicago and return via St. Louis Inrt
St. Louis and return via Chicago Bonn
Limit 60 days. Transit limit lo' dav
In each direction. Jaa
Ticket on sale Tuesdays, and Frlriiv.
each week. Stopovers allowed
Eugene Thompson, Kincsitherapist (
It's not contagious. It means that r llll
cure disease by movements Call I7 M
fjrr HERE is a strong demand f0r ffl
i seals at the Salt Lake thealer for W
j the engagement of E. II. Solium. j
who gives on Thursday ccnlng '
an opportunity to view MeCarthj s ru t
love drama, "The Proud Prince ' j,lk
"If I Were King," the surroundings are j
mediaeval and admit of chivalrous i
deeds and picturesque scenes. The ro! I
that Mr. Sothern interprets glve him I
even more opportunity for diersl!lc-,l
portrayal than did that of Francois VII- ,
Ion. The actor appears first as a gor- I
geoualy attired king, and changes to a :
hobbling court fqol. Throughout the
play Is this contrast, and Sothern Is
called upon to portray through hu
make-up. which changes with almost
each movement of the play, the en
nobling of the proud king, who grows
from a scolfer of religion to become a
4 o &
Accompanied by David Belasto and
the entire "Du Barry" organization to
the number of 118 persons, Mrs. Lefhe
Carter left New York Friday afternoon
for an extended tour of three months,
which will take her to all the Important
cities of the far West and brln to a
close, in the neighborhood of ScnUle,
her third und last season in Bel.isco's
famous play, says the New Y01 k Press
Tempting Inducements wore offered to
Mr. Belasco several months ago. with j
a view to sending Mrs. Carter to Lon
don thin summer. Buj.. as this was to
be her final season in the pla bo anil 1
she preferred to say the farewell to hfr j
own countryfolk. The company left j
here on a special train of nine ari. In- I
eluding- the five baggage cars that carry
all the original scenery and properties. n
There were three Pullmans and a din- f
ing car. The first atop will be inada. In 1
Denver, whore Mrs.' Carter will play j.
one week. Three nights and a matinee J
follow In Salt Lake City. Thonce the
organization Jumps straight to San
Francisco, where Mrs. Carter will play ;
for three weeks In the Grand. j
Nance O'Nell Is prosperous again. She
has purchased the famous old Brlnley
estate in Tyngsboro, on tho Merrtn.ac
river, and will make It her 6ummer
home. Alterations are now being made
in the colonial mansion for hcr oc
W. L. Ablndgon and Bijou Fernandez
have made formal announcement ot
their marriage in London. The bride's
mother. Mrs. T. L. Fernandez a New
York dramatic agent. Is with them. Al
though an Englishman. Abingdon Is as
well known In the United States as Is
his bride. He is affectionately called
"The Barry more of London. " While
noted for his genial good fellowship
among his friends, he is equally fa
mous for his dignity on the stage
JcJlTn Duss is said to have Instructed
Attorney Mnce today to enttr suit
against Mme. Nordlca for $20,000 dam
ages for broach of contract because she
failed to sing In Madison Square Gar
den the opening night of "Venice " Th
contract was signed, and in addition to
being paid for singing, she was to re
ceive her traveling expenses to Canada
and return. Although she wired that
she was unable to sing In New York
she traveled to Winnipeg and sang l
there. Mr. Dusr will contend thai if,rf
the diva was able to carry out hcr plans
In Canada she was able lo come to New VI
York. "It Is not that I need the
monev," declares Director Duss. ' but I
think persons holding responsible prsl
tlons should be taught the Important
of keeping their word. T know no bet
ter way thanahis to give an object lea
son. " ';vs
"? pt T1 r2- "2H II
Boaratho rj? 1,(9 Kind YooHaWJJ B0C II
Bigaatoro , oil
Will Go to Log-an June 1 i
With the Commercial Travelers Ex- 1
curslon, over the Oregon Short Line.
Four other bands will be In attendance.
Grand parade and baseball game.
Round trip only $2.50. with tickets good
for return on any train of the 2nd. Spe
cial train Jeaves Salt Lako S a, m. ,
PERSONAL MENTION. wk
Postmaster Arthur Thomas rc.urnl IB
yesterday morning from Idaho, he re ' M .
hns been visiting nt Urn ranch of f-Gov.
Einorv on tho Raft river. KM'
Free) Simon of the llrm of Simon Tres.. fl ;
Louisville, Ky.: Is In the clt In the In-
toresl of Old Cambridge Rye. ji '
No Competition. jl
The uniform success of t hini'"1"- ill
Iain's Colic, Cholera and Dlarnv",-
Remedy In the relief and ur- of eofl
complaints, both In children and emit.1'. M
has brought it Into almost unl- ial J
use, so that It Is practically wllhnu' a j
rival, and as everyone who his 1 1 1 j
It knows, Is without an ecpial. For
pale byyiUl Jeuding- druggiat ''