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H 4: THE E?AfF 1iAE3 TETBTOOSi tTNDAT MOimXKTG, JTOTE 5, 1904.
III Prii mam
I 5 VJffEAITII at Uie Utah Stato prison
I jl continues a record-breaker for penl
I r- " 1 IB tcntlarlca. Thcro 13 senrccly any
I use for a hospital or a prison physl
', clan. Thcro arc nearly 200 men In Trlaon
at this time, and nono oC these aro dls
.; i Thl3 not only speahs well for the sanl-
tary conditions there, but for tho glory of
I the Utah climate.
I , . .
i jn amusing: story Is told by an Indiana
I 1 visitor of an Incident In the Federal grand
f ' Jury room recently.
A man was arrested for having In his
j possession a quantity of counterfeit
, ' money, no admitted the charge, and
i when asked where ho received tho coin,
Y "Now, gentlemen, you will laugh at mo
f and say I am trying to give you a 'eon'
L story, but the fact Is, a cow gave mo
, that coin."
"Oh. como off!" exclaimed Capt. Halls
( -of tho secret service, who hnd worked up
F tho case.
I "It's a fact, gentlemen, an honest fact!
' ' That cow has helped me out of many a
' tight place. Every time I would pnss by
4 her sho would stick out her hand and
', drop a lot of them dollars Into my pocket.
Indeed sho would."
Tho Jury concluded It bad a lunatic on
i Its hands, and some of them directed tlio
deputy sheriff to call the pollco and have
tho fellow locked up, when ho resumed
' "I know It's funny, hut It's n fact A
hand Jifnt shot out of her shoulder every
time 1 passed her, and It was full of tho
' silver dollar. I thought thoy wcro tho
real thing until the Captain thcro nabbed
i "Ono thing I ought to tell you: The cow
had some peculiar disease nnd tho owner
feared she would communicate It to tho
rest of his stock, so I offered to tako her
4 off his hands and look after her Jor a
while to see If I could euro her. But she
rl didn't get well."
V "Did you kill her?" asked a Juryman.
& "Kill her! Well. I think not. T reracm
! bcred tho story about the. goose that laid
I the golden eggs. 'Course I didn't kill
I The officers wcro unablo to break the
man's story dowji and ho was held to a
hearing- for insanity.
In front of tho Keith-O'Brien building
each day Is an old organ-grinder whoHo
Instrument woald drive u "proHl" to
drink; but ho Is an interesting character ,
In some rospectd. 1
Ho Is bent and an object of sentimental
reverence by hundreds of Salt Lakors,
Occasionally a stream of coin -fallo Into
his cup. and wiUn the dropping of each
succeeding coin tho old man JiUorn a
blessing. As tho contributions follow the
old man-grows enthusiastic and hla "God
bless you!" riss Joudor and louder until
ho can be heard a full block at times.
"I was at one of tho hospitals yesterday
and noticed a yaucg woman on ono of
the coin whoso faoo wan feverish and
whoso eyes were pun'cd, showing signs of j
a serious ailment that aro unmlstakeablo
to a trained eye," remarked a Salt Lake
physician recently. "Today I returned,
and in walking- down tho alslo In tho gen
eral ward I observed tbat tho cot occupied
tho day beforo by tho- young woman was
stripped to the sprlnfi-s.
"Them Is always a, sad story to tell
whon tho cots contain no bedding. It sel
dom means bat ono thing death. And it
was so in this case."
Sho hail como to town on a visit and
ho met her and wanted to got married.
Sho was one. of tho unsophisticated
brand the kind the cows have to take tho
second look at to dotermlno whether or
not it Is grass.
She did not exactly promlso him, but he
thought a licsnso would be persuasive, so
ho procured tho necessary document and
she said she guessed It would be all right.
The Juotlco aakesi her several questions
which he attempted to answer. Thl3
made the honest old fellow suspicious and
ho refused to perform tho ceremony.
A minister was then sought nnd every
thing waa proceeding as the groom de
sired until tho girl nsked a question:
"Now. Mr Preachfir. if I don't llko mar
ried ilfo and want to quit after a while,
It will be all right, won't It?"
Tho preacher said tho ceremony would
"Then 1 guess I'll .not get married."
He urged her to go ahead with the cere
mony, but sho balked completely nnd left
tho parsonngc, saying sho had only como
to town to soo tho sights and believed
sho would go home.
And sho did.
don't llko tho looks of that mtik."
said the Sixth street housowlfo to tho
young man who had undertaken to earn
a few dollars between school terms by
working for the dairyman. "It looks llko
It was half water."
"It's more than that, madam," said ho.
"Fully SG per cent water Four per cent
Is butter, 3 per cent casino and tho re
mainder sugar and various salts."
Tho woman hasn't recovered yet.
"The Board of Pnrvlons did a great thing
for Utah today." remarked a citizen,
"whon It commuted Charles Botha's sent
ence to Ilfo Imprisonment.
"Public sentiment will applaud tho act
and It should. Botha did not descrvo death
for taking the Ilfo of tho man who de
stroyed his happiness His execution
would havo been an outrage.
"I am one of Uioso who feels that thoro
Is not enough vlolonco of tho kind that
pent Tlbbctts to his accounting. Tboso
man that proy on weak girls and weak
women descrvo the sovorest punishment.
And to havo executed Charles Botha for
avenging himself would havo not only
boon an unusual thing, but an unjust
"I. too, feel Botha should not havo been
convicted," said another. "There Is no
Jury that will convict a man when ho
kills him who breaks Into his home to do
a theft. Much less should any Jury vote
the death penalty on a man who kills a
lecherous neighbor that steals Into his'
homo and seduces his wife or daughter.
That Is ono of the unforglven crimes. And
tho husband or father, when convinced of
the guilt punishes tho culprit with death,
Is to bo commended and not condemned.
' It shows a lino spirit In tho Board of
Pardons that It did not permit Juntlco to
be outraged by taking the life of Charles
"Ono cannot reach an honest verdict In
a Case of this kind until lio can, In a sense,
put himself In Botha's place. Ho loved
his wife. She was a frivolous young wom
an, but of good character until TIbhetts
offered her the luxuries her poor husband
could not supply. Botha wno compelled
to be away from homo much of the tlmo.
Tlbbctts, wealthy and cunning, took ad
vantage of this.
"Botha warned his neighbor to remain
away. Tlbbotts heeded not tho warning.
Ho carried tho foolish glrl-wlfo's affec- 1
lions to hla home. Then Tlbbelt's was
slain. So was the woman. It was tho
tragedy that springs from a Joalous rage.
Botha declares ho did not purposely shoot
his wlfo. . Sho attempted to shlold her par
amour and suffered through that Indiscre
tion. "Botha ought not have been released be
cause of tho killing of his wife. But ho
should not havo been condemned for the
death of Tlbbctts."
Elk Horn Whiskey Nino Tcar3 Old.
For J3.40 we ship In plain boxes to any
point on the railroad In Utah, Idaho
and Wyoming, express prepaid, four
full quarta of the above well-known
brand, a fine old mollow whiskey, guar
anteed to glvo eatlsfai-tlon.
Remit cither by money order or
bank exchange. For reference, any ex
press company or National Bank of the
Republic. C. H. REILLT,
Elk Liquor Co., Cor. Stato nnd 1st So.
Sts., Salt Lake City. Utah.
FIr3t, Baptist church, corner Second
South and Second West, Rev. D. A.
Brown, pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m.
and S p. m.; communion and reception
of members at morning service; Sunday-school
at 12:15, F. J. Lucas, super
intendent; B. Y. P. U. at 7 p. m., sub
ject, "How My Silence Witnesses
Against Christ." Wednesday evening
at S o'clock regular midweek prayer
meeting. A welcome to nil.
Rio Grande mission chapel, Second
South between Ninth nnd Tenth West.
Sunday-school ap 10 a. in., George
Burlington mission chapel, corner In
diana avenue and Navajo -street. Sunday-school
at 3:30 p. m., G. J. Badert
scher, superintendent; Friday evening
service at S o'clock.
East Side Baptist church, corner of
Third South and Seventh East, F. Bnr
nett, pastor. Regular services ut 11 a.
m. and at 8 p. m.; the ordinance of the
Lord's supper will bo observed after the
evening service, with the hand of fel
lowship to new member?. Surulay
school at 12:15 p. in.; Young Pcoplo'3
meeting nt 7 p. m. General prayer
meeting on Wednesday evening at 8
First Methodist Episcopal church,
Third South street, nenr Main, Benja
min Young, pastor. Service at 11 a. in.
and 8 p. ml In the morning the sermon
will be preached by Dr. James M. Buck
ley of New York City, editor of the New
York Christian Advocate; evening ser
mon by the pastor, subject. "A Pano
rama of Grace." Sunday-school at 9:15
a. m.; Epworth League at 7 p. m. All
are cordially inlted to these services.
Iliff M. E c-hur. h. Ninth East and
First South, D, M. Helmlck. pastor.
There will be no preaching service In
the morning: HUbjcctfor the evening,
"Christ and the Outcasts"; Sunday
school at 10 a. ni.; Epworth League, 7
p. m.; preaching at 8 o'clock. Strang
ers invited. Seats free. Ladles' Aid
will meet with Mrs. Marshall and Mrs.
Brooks, 516 Second street, Tuesday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock.
Liberty Park M. E. church. Services:
, Sunday-school at 10 a. m., A. Tracy, su
perintendent; preaching at 11 a. m.,
second discourse In the series on "Tho
Homo Life," "The Ideal Wife"; class
meeting at12 noon; Junior League at
3:30 p. m Mrs. George Kent, superin
tendent. There will be special singing
at the morning service. A cordial In
vitation Is extendud-to our friends nnd
to strangers to attend these services.
Lou In R. Bailey, pastor.
Waterloo M. E. church, Richard
Wake, pastor. No preaching services
in morning, as the congregation will at
tend the First church to hear Dr. Buck
ley; preaching at 8 p. m. by the pastor.
First Unitarian society. Services at
Unity hall. No. 110 South Second East,
at 11 a. m., the Rev. W. II. Fish, Jr.,
pastor. Subject of sermon, "Longfellow
and Tennyson as Religious Touchers";
music by Unity quartette; bass sok by
Mr. Odenwalder; solo, "Storm and Sun
shine," by Mrs. Cook. Sunday-schpol
nnd Emerson class nt 12:15. No meet
ing of Unity circle on Wednesday.
St. Paul's church. Main and Fourth
South Btrcets, tho Rev. Charles E. Per
kins, D. D., rector. Services: Holy
communion, S a. m.; Sunday-school, 9:45
a. in.; holy communion nnd sermon, 11
a. m.; evening1 prayer and sermon, 8 P.
m. Strangers und visitors are cordially
welcomed. All seats free.
St. John's chapel, Perkins addition,
Mr. B. W. E. Jenncns, lay render. Sunday-school.
2:15 p. m.; evening prayer
and sermon by the rector of St. Paul's,
4 p. m. A cordial welcome to all.
St. Mark's cathedral, Very Rev.
James B. Eddie. B. D.. dean First Sun
day after Trinity, Juic 5, 1904 . 7:30 a.
m.. holy communion; 9:45 a. m, Sunday
school; 11 a m., holy communion and
baccalaureate sermon by the Most Rev.
Daniel S. Tuttlo, D. D.; 8 p. m.. even
ing prayer and addre."?. The public is
cordially Invited to attend tho services.
St. Peter's chapel 3 p. in.. Sunday
school; 4 o'clock evening prayer and
First Church of Christ, Scientist. 336
Ent?t Third South Sunday-school at
9:45 a. in.; church service at 11 a. m,
Subject, "God the Preserver of Man."
Each Wednesday evening at S o'clock a
meeting is held to listen to the testi
monials of henllng of both sin and sick
ness. All arc welcome to these services. '
Free readlng-rooma open dally from 10
a. m. to 5 p. m., In rooms C07-G08 Scott
Strevell building, 16S Main street. Take
English Lutheran. 336 South Fourth
East street, Rev. II. A. Ranson, pastorSunday-school,
10 a. m.; service,
11, subject. "Man Viewed in Two Pic
tures." Everyone cordially invited to
Our Savior's Evangelical Lutheran
church, Fourth East, between Fourth
and Fifth South Sunday services at
10:30 n. m. In English and 4 p. m. in
Norwegian. You are cordially Invited
to attend. A. G. H. Owen, pastor.
Swedish Lutheran church, corrjer
Fourth Eaet and Second South Sunday-school,
9:30 a, m.; service, 11 a. in.;
service at 8 p. m. Rev. O. A. Elmqulst
of Ogden will speak. Everybody wel
Flrot Congregational public services
nt 11 o'clock, sermon by the pastor.
Rev. Elmor I. Goehen; Sunday-school
nt 12:30; young people's meeting at 6:15.
Public cordially Invited to all ocrvlcet?.
German Evangllcal at the East Side
Bnptlst church, corner Third South and
Eeventh Eant Sunday-school, 2 p, m."1,
preaching, 3 p. m. All Gcrnmns aTe
cordially Invited. Rev.. G. A. Flmmer,
pastor; residence, S2S Eaat Second
First Presbyterian church, corner Sec
ond East and Second South streets,
Wm. Paden, D. D., pastor; John C.
Lincoln, nsalotunt Morning service, 11
o'clock communion and reception of
members; Sunday-school, 12:30 p, m.;
young peoplo'o meeting, 6:30; evening
service, 7:45. The annual address before
the graduating class of the Salt Lake
Collegiate Institute will be delivered by
the pastor. All are invited and wel
comed to all the services of the church.
Society for Ideal Culture.
At 32 South Second East street (con
servatory of music) lecture on "Re
ligion nnd Music," by Dr. A- Brodbeck
at 11 a. m. Besides, readings and m,-J
Reorganized Church of Jesus pmiP
of Latter-day Saints Services In uS1
elon chapel at 22S East Second
street a follows: Sabbath-school nV2?
a. m., sacrament at 11 a. m Sea
navlan meeting at 5 p. m., prcac'htn
7;30 p. m. acnuigl.
TURN OVER, A NEW LEA? (
Begin Saving a Part of Your Incc
Everything looks prosperous to t 1
now In a business way, but that d -not
mean that adverse conditions n
not come later In life, This l3 r,1,
ulnrly truo among people whose Hv!h
hood Is gained from a salaried positS
Many of them never stopped to y?
that by a Judicious Investment of a v
tion of their earnings, which yjoSi
scarcely be missed, they could bulidr
a snug sinking fund which later ?
would be a safeguard against poWib'
misfortune. Capital, however smarT1
grows llko a green bay tree if pronS;
placed, and a sum which looks in?
nlflcant at tho time doubles Uf &
twelve years if invested where
at the rate of six per cent can blT
cured. This Is the amount McGurrtni
Co., the investment bankers, guarai
to their customers. Their tranoactlI
are all done on eafo and conservatu,
lines, and their securities, while jArtr!
a higher rate of interest, are as tw
and reliable aa State bonds. The cuVa
mer Is permitted to hold the securltl
himself if ho eo wishes. Write if v
haven't tlmo for a personal IntcrrtW
and gain full information regarding tlj
class of securities they aro in a posillai
Sf Yon Don't Care What You Wearl
We have nothing to say, but if you are Jpoking for sura
mer clothes of distinction skillfully designed tb fit any figure
with a completeness that only the most expensive custom J
tailors can touch, you will profit in appearance and purse by
examining our carefully chosen assortment o Stein Bloch
Smart Clothes. They are made up in fine and seasonable fab
rics in fresh and tasteful patterns. We call your attention
specially to the unlined and restless outing sacks for belt and
straw hat days. Two-piece suits, ?7.50 to"20. Regular three
piece suits, $10.00 to $30.00.
We have just received a fine line of negligee shirts, 75o
to $3.00. Panama hats, ?5.00 to 25.00. Straw hats, 50c to
$3.00. Slimmer underwear, 25c to $2.50 per garment. No old
goo'ds to show you. Our stock is all new and up to date.
220 MAIN STREET.
OINE PRICE. PL, A I IN FIGURES.
Iff We Ms 0cW 2 Store Formerly Known as the Lace House, '228 & 230 Main Street - m !
Hi 4pk I 0llr PraS8nk sor.3 and bassmaat, is packed and crowded full of merchandlsa that, it, would ba impossible for us to find room for, ifff f
Hi ' I when addarl to the already Sarga stock now at tha Lace Hbusa. For this reason we shall ba compelled to mak a FORCED pT t
l I SALE to dispose of th stock m the S0rtj fcimB at ur disPosaI- COMMENCING TOMORROW v !
If i In' Addition to the. Big Cut in Goods we will Give $2 Worth of American It I
I . ll Saving Stamps with Every $1.00 Purchase. See Lace House Ad. ill
I S THE GREATEST BUYING OPPORTUNITY IN THE HISTORY OF THE CITY Sh9,vlng' Cownters-Show Cas-' I W
' I " Safes and a11 Fixtures for Sale. j ffff