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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, June 08, 1904, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1904-06-08/ed-1/seq-10/

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H 1 ' 5 ft 10 the Salt Y.aktc Trebtjke: Wednesday Momsncs'G, Juise S, 1904. ' ; ; i!f
I 'ill ' TEN JURORS SELECTED
Ml FOR RICE MURDER TRIAL
I '!
' . ' ; William Quick .City
( , l' . David E. Jones Union -f
i f ' Milo Andrus Big Cottonwood
. ' I'i "V. P. Gillespie City
: f -t- "W. II. Attwood Murray
'.,'!, Myrum S. Scofleld City
1! John Robinson City -f
, .4- George T. Marsden City -f
( 1 4- Frederick VT. Walker Union 4-
- ;' 4- John S. Edwards Sugar -t-
j ,
OOD progress was made yesterday
flv In the Rice murder trial, and the
( JJ above ten jurors were given into
it ( the care o tho bailiffs when
f, !' court adjourned at 5 o'clock. Only two
X i more jurors are needed to complete the
a panel, and there Is no doubt that they
t i will be secured this forenoon and the
l trial proper begin with the afternoon
' , ;,j session. The special venire Issued Mon-
l tl, day night was completely exhausted In
H ,! TWELVE THOUSAND THE
(1 i DAMAGE SUM ALLOWED
iJ Tn the case of Ellgn Men-Ill. ct al. vs.
I 1 the Oregon Short L'ne RallroaJ company.
, ii verdict In favor of the plaintiff for $12.-
( 11 000 was returned by the Jury yesterday
i j morning. The plaintiff, In behalf of hcr-
i j; belt and two Infant children, brought suit
I against the railway company to recover
1 ('I j.j .150,000 'damages for the death of lier hus-
f vr I A I band, who died on October IS. .1C-02. Tlio
h Ijl deceased was engaged In repairing a car
H'! ' 11" ,! In the dcfendniil's yards at Pocatello w'hen
I ' i the car wux put in motion and passed
H. i I over his body. Tlx- accident occurred on
B L' ! October T, JW.', and Merrill died eleven
ft 1 i' days later. The case wan tried before
f , , , District Judge Stewart, and submitted to
i i( li ' J Tnc Jur-r Monday night with Instructions
4 ii' " .lo bring In a sealed verdict next Morn-
IK .j1 t j DIVORCE COURT RECORD.
f ( f ' Mattie 13. McKay was granted a divorce
If i I from Qeorgo N. McKay on tho ground of
" . k non-support by Judge Hall in tho DIs-
'K j trlct court yesterday. The defendant was
' I, formorlj' principal of the Lowell school In
. !l this city. The couple were married Au-
" j gust 2G, 1SSS. at La Veta,- Colo. .
ft; j' Suit for dlvorco on the ground of . de
ft ' sortlon was filed In tho 'District court
ft I yesterday by John A Thomas against
it J . .. I Anna T. Thomas. The couple were mar
V 'U i rled Jruiuao L lO'M, at Temple, Ariz,, and
hi 'k 1 bavc one child. The plaintiff asks that the
7 'rt' . M custody of the child be awnrded to the dc
ftj 'i 'I fendant if she desires II
Il 'IJ 4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4;
, l 4- COURT CALENDAR. 4-
' 'I -: 'I
Case? Set for Today. 4-
H 1 ! 4 DISTRICT. COURT.
j v ' 4- Division No. 1-Judge Hall. -f
, 4- V. I. Volshous vs. A. B. C. Mc- 4-
f t 4- Bride ct al. - 4-
lu i. i 4- Dlvlolon No. 2-Jiideo Stewart.
v ' M 4- .O..S. L. Ry. Vs. H1113, ct al. '4-
' i ' ) rf Division. No. 2 Judge Morae.
i- ! , , iji 4- -State" vs. John Rice. ... . -f
i'i Division No. 4-Judgo Lewis. 4-
2 i( j j j 4- If. J. Bullock . vs. American 4-
t& ! ' ( 4- Smelting & Refining company. -f
;r I i! 4- CITY- COURT.
ijir 4- Civil t Division Judge Tanner.
iT . : 1 4-10 a.-m. Soronson vs. Morse. 4-
L M ' ' 4- 2 p. m. Sorcnson vs. Heath. 4-
fAi I i'i . 4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-
j ( ' ! I Court Notes.
(I H I I The Daly. West Mining companv is dc-
f '1 , fendant . in a $50,000 daniogo suit filed In
!i ! i the Federal court yesterday by Larman
i l( ; Glllltt through his attorneys."-McGurrln &
f , , I Gustln and Powers,. Stratlp. & Llppman.
H ' i Glllltt was employed as laborer-at tho de-
H'1 ' foudant's mine and wliilo engaged In ro-
H t I ! J 1 moving rock on the K(-foot level May 17,
U I i ! struck a missed hole and was blown
f il 1 up. In con?e(iience, he alleges, he lost his
Ki II ' I ; eyesight, had his law broken and nomc of
HLIJ I ,,i IJI. lit? teeth knocked out. Tho defendant Is
f, J ., I faid to have neon negligent In falling to
.j L Mf prornulgata proper rules and Instruction
j ill for tho protoction of the men.
iil .11 Dr. S. Ewing filed suit In tho District
f v J In court yesterday against A. Glenn to rc-
Hf ''II1. 'fl cover ?S1. alleged to bo due for mcdfcal
L , ' ( !! et-rviccs furnished at defendant's request,
B (. ' ! : An order was made by Judge Hall yea-
B I- '! ' ttrday making the Pittsburg and Moii-
j . fl tana Gold, Silver, Copper and Load Mln-
ij ' I 'm! lug company a party defendant In the
If V case of Matthew T. Glsborn va. the Utah
H I ' ; Commorclal and Savings bank. etc.
B I i(l George Tully was bound over to the DIs-
1 I j .l trlct court yesterday by Judge Dlchl. He
1 'I'I Is charged with robbing John ChrlHtenspn
H ii I l of a watch and some money on the night
j i 'iJ of June 1. Chrlstcnson was In the rear of
W Ir t,ie G- & G- saloon when he was assaulted
H I by J-lirea mxa, who bit him ovor. tho head.
securing the seven jurors sworn In j'es-
terday, and another special venire of
eighteen names was drawn for today.
Very little interest is being displayed
In the case by the general public, and
at no time yesterday or the day before
were there more than half a dozen spec
tators In the courtroom The murder
of the old umbrella-mender. Fred Beut
ler. which occurred on the night of
February 25. 1897, Is recalled by very
few of the talesmen who have been ex
amined. Some had never heard of the
murder until the arrest of the defend
ant. John Rice, and his alleged accom
plices In the crime. Abe Hunter and
George Muncey. last March.
The defendant occupied a chair yes
terday between his attorneys, J. M.
Hamilton and A. J. "Weber, and paid
close attention to the examination of
the jurors. Nothing could be gleaned
from the questions of the defendant's
, attorneys as to what their defense
would be, but it Is understood that they
Intend to prove an alibi for their client.
The case promises to be interesting and
will be hard-fought on both sides. As
sistant County Attorney "Whitaker Is
assisting District Attorney Smith in the
prosecution.
and look $M from his pockets. Tully was
arrested bv Policemen Williams and Hom
pel on a description furnished by Chrlston
seln, a short time after the robbery. Af
ter his urrist hii threw away a watch
which had been taken from Chrlstensen.
Benjamin Miles was arraigned for Iho
Mjime offence and entered a plea of not
guilty,
For Over Fifty Tears.
An old and well-tried remedy. Mrs.
Wins-low's Soothing Syrup has ben
used for over fifty years by millions of
mothers for their children while teeth
ing, with perfect success. It soothes
pain, cures wind colic and is the bent
remedy for diarrhoea. Sold by drug
gists In every part of the world. Be
6ure and aak for Mra. "Wlnslow's Sooth
ing Syrup.
MEET THE ARCHIISHOP
' ' AT ALL HALLOWS
Quite a number of the prominent mu
sicians .of ,tho city were Invited to meet
Archbishop Redwood of New Zealand at
All Hallow? collcgo lost evening ahd en
joy an Informal musical programme. Sen
ator and Mrs. ICcarns. . Gen. and Mrs.
Sanno, ,and Gov. and Mrs. "Wells were
among tire guests, and after the pro
gramme enjoyed a banquet In the largo
dining-room of the college.
Among those taking part In the pro
Gramme were the distinguished guest of
honor, who renderod several numbers on
a lino old StradlvarluH; Prof. Thomas
Radcllffo, Prof. 'Anton. Pedersen, Arthur
Shepherd, MIbh Slgrld Pedersen. "Walter
Wallace, Fred Grahnm, "Wlllard Squires,
Mrs. Browning and Arthur Pedersen.
At tho delightful banquet following tho
programme Father Murphy was the
toaslmastor, and among others respond
ing to toasts were Archbishop Redwood,
Gen. Sanno, Senator Kearns. Lieut.
Grecncwald. Lieut. Bassett, Prof. Pcder
eon, John K. Hansen. Mrs. Don R. Corav,
Father Smith of New Zealand and C. B.
Leigh.
EXCURSION RATES
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return $42.50
Chicago and return ,. 47.C-0
Chicago and return via St. Louis. 60.00
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.
$1.00 TELEPHONES
For Residences.
20 outgoing calls per month. No
charge for Incoming' calls. 2c for ex
cess calls.
$2.00 TELEPHONES
For Residences.
Unlimited service.
ROCKT MOUNTAIN BELL TELE
PHONE CO.
THE SAN PEDRO LINE
Has been chosen as the OFFICIAL
LINE for the ELKS DURING CAR
NIYAi .WEEK AT PROYf
PORTLAND MAN THE
VICTIM THIS TIME
E. T. Taylor Buncoed Out of Sixty
Dollars by the Old-Time
Check Game.
EJ. TAYLOR of Portland Is
the latest victim of the cold
0 check man. The game was worked
In the old way, without any frills
or artistic variations. Mr. Taylor, who
Is 60 years of age, fell in with a very
agreeable person while on his way to
Chicago via Salt Lake City. Tho meet
ing took place on the other side of Poca
tello and the stranger was so well-informed
and entertaining that Mr.
Taylor welcomed his advancer. They
remained together until they reached
Salt Lake and saw- the town In com
pany. Ay they were going to the Rio
Grande depot yesterday afternoon a
.second stranger stopped Mr. Taylor's
friends and said:
"I must have that $G0 you owe me or
I will nttach your baggage."
The lirst stranger was much em
barrassed. "You know I am good for such a
i small amount as that," he remon
strated. "Oh. I know you are good for it," re
turned the other, "but I must have the
money right now. 1 need It."
"I haven't ?G0 In cash with me. My
money Is all in this check." and the first
stranger produced a check for $750, pay
J able to F. M. Black.
"Well, give me the check!" demanded
tho second stranger.
-I can't do that." was the reply, "We
are going down to catch the 7:55- train
Ean and 1 can't wait for the bonks- to
open."
Suddenly the first stranger turned to
Mr. Taylor.
"I really hate to ask you," he said,
"but you can see the fix I am in, and if
you will let me have ?60 to pay this
fellow off I will let you hold this check
as securily and pay you back as roon as
we get to Denver."
Before Mr. Taylor could think Lhe
matter over the stranger had $60 of his
good money nnd was going away with
the other stranger to get a receipt, as
he explained. In the course of an hour
Mr. Taylor awakened to the fact that
he had been flim-flammed and reported
the affair to a policeman.
FREE LIBRARY MAKES
VERY GOOD SHOWING
Some interesting data 'is contained in
the annual report of Librarian Miss
Sprague of the Salt Lake free public
library, which was submitted to the
board of directors and approved at the
monthly meeting held yesterday after
noon. In her report Miss Sprague re
fers to the work of the library as fol
lows: "The year has been a most satisfac
tory one, both in the line of accessions
to the library ahd of Increase In circu
lation, a gratifying feature of the lat
ter being a proportional Increase over
last year In the number of non-fiction
books Issued."
A pretty tribute is paid to the former
librarian, Miss Annie E. Chapman, de
ceased, by Miss Sprague In the begin
ning of her report
The report shows the total number of
volumes In the library on June 1. this
year, to be 23,199. The number of vol
umes acquired during the year was 2441
and the number lost and discarded was
IOC, giving an increase of 2035. The
number of reference books Is 5UC. in
cluding a medical library of 9S volumes
and 2l books for the blind.
The Increase In the number of library
members during the year was 2354, and
the total membership on June 1, 1004,
was 12.5SS. There were during the year
99.42S books lent for home use and CG,
4S9 lent In the reading-rooms. The to
tal number of visitors to .the library
during the 298 days that the doors were
open is estimated at 194, 29G.
Tho total receipts of the library from
fines, etc, amounted, lo $619.80. During
the year 117 bound volumes and 130
pamphlets were donated to the library.
EXCURSION RATES
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louie and return $42.50
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis. 50.00
St. Louis and return via Chicago.. 50.00
Limit 60 days. Transit limit 10 days
in each direction.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. Stopovero allowed.
TO SUBSCRIBERS LEAVING
TOWN FOR THE SUMMER
Let The Tribune follow you. It will
be like a letter from home every day.
All you have to do Is to notify the busi
ness office of your address by mall or
through telephone 360. Uncle Sam will
do the rest.
You Need Exercise.
You know it. Take time! Best tonic.
Eugene Thompson. Phone -172. 46 Main
street.
Nearing the Last Days of the Great
Black Silk Sale.
Today until Saturday; the best values
ever offered. Entire stock on sale.
AT WALKER'S.
McCoy's livery stable for carriages
and light livery. Telephone 81.
PALIIER-DYKES WEDDING.
The wedding of Frederick G. Palmer
and Miss Emily Dykes took place at 9
o'clock last evening at the home of the
groom, 322 North First West street.
Elder B. O. Willey officiated. The
bridesmaid was Miss Jane Price and
the best man Parker Dykes. The deco
rations were roses and carnations. At
the wedding supper which followed the
guests were relatives and Intimate
friends of Mr and Mrs. Palmer.
Thrown From a Wagon.
Mr. George K. Babcock was thrown
from his wagon and severely bruised.
He applied Chamberlain's Pain BaJm
freely and says it Is the best liniment
he ever used. Mr. Babcock Is a well
known citizen of North Plain, Conn,
There is nothing equal to Pain Balm
for sprains and bruises. It will effect
a cure in one-third the lime required by
any other treatment. For sale by all
j JeadloK drugglstac
j PLlTieHL gssipT
DELEGATES from tho Seventh Ju-
dlclal District, composed of San
Petol Carbon, Emery, Grand and
San Juan counties, will meet at tho
WIIhoii hotel at S o'clock this evening, to
nomlnato a Democratic candidate for
District Judgo and District Attorney.
It is also proposed to havo a conven
tion of the delegates for the Sixth dis
trict to name a Judicial ticket, but the
time and place was not announced last
night.
. John H, Ivldd of Salt Lake City, Is
hustling for election as delegate, to the
Democratic National convention.
Former Congressman Roberts',; card in
Tuesday's Herald hi which he discussed
somo llvo politics, was llko throwing a
bomb Into the ramp of a prominent wing
of tho Democratic party and there was
much discussion of lta probablo Influence,
on Thursday's convention yesterday.
Some say It Is a forecast of a part of
the proceedings that It means an altompt
will bo made to Instruct Iho National dele
gates to oppose tho nnU-jKilygainy reso
lutions Senator Dubois of Jdnho proposes
Introducing.
This Is not conceded by many prominent
local leaders, howovcr. It beltiK Insisted
by them that no rcfcrcnco to the action
of Dubois will be mudo.
H
Notwithstanding tho assertions of sev
eral Democratic leaders that the- Church
Question will not bo Introduced In tho
Stato convention tomorrow, thera Is a
considerable number who say It cannot be
suppressed.
Snnator Dubois's strong stand against
polygamy In tho Idaho convontlon, and
tho fact that he I3 a delegato to St.
Louis. Is bitterly resented here, and sov
eral friends to tho Church aro quoted as
saying tho Utah delegation must bo In
structed to opposo Dubois at every turn.
It Ik even claimed that tho delegates
may be Instructed for Parker because tho
Idaho delegates aro for Hearst and Hearst
Is a pronounced enemy of tho Church.
Ono loader said Dubois Is not pernonal
ly for Hearst, but knowing the feeling of
tho nowspnpermen he hoped to win tho
support of the Hearst delegates for his
antl-polygam resolution.
v n
Simon Bamberger Is one of tho strong
probabilities for delegate to the Demo
cratic National convention. There arc
well-informed politicians who say ox
Sonator Rawlins and Mr. Bamberger will
bo Salt Lake's two delegates and that,
of the other four, two will como from tho
northern part of tho Stato and two from
tho southern portion. It Is conceded bv
all factions that Chairman Cannon. Sen
ator Whlttemore and Sam King will bo
delegates, but beyond this there Is doubt
COMMENCEMENT HELD
AT ROWLAND HALL
Rowland Hall wmiors gave for their
"commencement exercises as choice and
refined a programme as hay been heard
in Salt Lake this year. The numbera
performed were well chosen, well exe
cuted and well appreciated. The essays
by Mary Finley and Nellie Calvin were
well written and very nicely delivered,
and all the musical numbers reflect
great credit on the faculty. A vocal
trio, "Robin Adair," by the Misses Os
borne and Finley, met with the special
approval of the audience.
There were present the Right Rev.
Bishop Tuttle of St. Louis and tho Very
Rev. Dean Eddie.
Previous lo the programme Miss Col
burn, the principal, gave a dinner, at
which the following were present. The
Right Rev. Bishop Tuttle. the Very
Rev. Dean and Mra. Eddie, the Rev.
and Mrs. George C. Hunting, the Rev.
G. E. Perkins, Mr. and Mrs. George
Y. Wallace, Mr. and Mrs, Peabody,
Judge and Mrs, Ritchie, Mies Florence
Robinson and the senior class, consist
ing of Miss Nellie Calvin, Miss Jessie
Kenyon and Miss Mary Finley.
It was announced last night that Miss
Mabel Corbln. who for the last four
yearn hns been Instructor In English at
the high school, would next year take
the place of Miss Annie Starling at
Rowland Hall. The Misses Starling are
going home to Kentucky this summer
and will not return to Salt Lake.
THE SALT LAKE LODGE OF
ELKS
Have chosen THE SAN PEDRO LINE
as the ofilcial route to PROVO DURING
CARNIVAL WEEK.
EXCURSIONS WEST
May 30 and 31, and June 8 and 0,
Via Oregon Short Line. Following rates
will prevail from Salt Lake;
San FranclKco and return $36.50
Lob Angelea and return 61.50
Portland f,v Spokane and return... 36.50
Tickets good 90 days, with transit
limit of 10 days going. See other ad
vertisements in thlo issue for east
bound rates. City ticket office 201 Main
street.
HAS INTERESTED CAPITA!.
W. M. Sunderland, who has invented
a process of extracting a gum from the
Indian root which can be converted in
to rubber, and who has also dlpcovercd
a way of securing textile fibre from the
same plant, has intcrentcd Eastern
capltalsts in the project and has
shipped upeclmens of the products to
Boston. He expects shortly to patent
his processes, and believes thut a com
pany will be organized to take advan
tage of them. Eastern capitalists are
expected here in July to take up the
project. The Indian root grows In vast
quantities both In Utah and Nevada.
Mr. Sunderland left Salt Lalte. yester
day for. hla home lu.Jjeki,.
lest It bo in the caso of former Senator
Rawlins who. though opposed, will more
than likely be elected.
nam
Salt Lake's delegates will meet at
Judge Stewart's courtroom In the Joint
building at 8 o'clock this evening, to
caucuo on several matters to be brouglil
up In tho convention
JoHhua Greenwood, of Millard county, a
candidate for the Sixth district Judgeship
on the Democratic tlckol. Is one of tho
earliest of tho convention arrivals. He
Is fi popular Democratic and a good poli
tician and will be nominated, It Is claimed.
Among the Utahns nuntloncd for tem
porary chairman of the Stato convention
aro Frank 1C. Nebecker of Logan, and
T. D. Johnson of Ogden.
Nebecker Is believed to be the pick of
tho D. II. Peery following, and Johnson
by friends to Judge Powers.
U does not appear that aides are being
taken, particularly on this miiller. but
friends to tho respective candidates have
made such an alignment." Tho State com
niitteo will decide who shall be tho tem
porary officers today, and will recom
mend the permanent officers.
For permanent chairman. Mayor 11
Hain Roylnnco of Provo, and Frank J.
Cannon of Ogden, are mentioned. Some
favor Mr. Cannon, In order to provoko
him to deliver a stirring speech.
Tlioro Is no perceptlablo change in the
contest between Judgo Powers and D. II.
Peery for Democratic National commit
teeman for Utah. All day Tuesday the
frleuda of each wero working like trognns
and gained and lost some support.
The best of Judges refuse to hazard an
opinion of tin outcome. Friends to each
of these candidates boats of their fav
orite's success and somo express doubts.
The contest does not appear to be bitter,
but it Is sharp; and there aro thoHC who
say that even the stronKOSt man may not
win that tho early work of the convon
tlon may Impose obligations that will
cause many desertions of present friends
and accessions of present opponents. It
is a party fight between Democrats of
blood and skill and It has clearly dis
tanced all other matters of interest
Some arc looking for a couple or three
electrifying speeches Thursday. Judgo
King, B. H. Roberts. Judge Powers.
Chairman Cannon and Joseph L. Raw
lins may each be heard, and all they say
may not bo along Jeffensonlan lines if
rumors account for anything.
a
Complimentary mention has been made
of Mrs. J. M. Cohen as a probablo Dem
ocratic candldato for delegate lo the Na
tional convention.
On account of 111 health Mrs. Cohen has
requested her friends to not consider her
name.
CITY ATTORNEY WILLEY yesterday
mado the paradoxical statement that
John Miranda had been doing noth
ing since he came to town but loan
up against walls, telegraph poles and dry
goods boxes, and that he had no visible
means of support. Instead of making the
obvious point that poles, walls and boxes
aro decidedly visible, Miranda entered a
plea of guilty to vagrancy and accepted a
pointed invitation lo get out of town.
May Walker was tho damsel
With sadly mussed-up hair,
Who plavcd the part of Sappho
Upon the prison stair.
Cllvo s were the arms that hold her
As up tho steps she went;
While oery ono applauded
And wondered what It meant.
Sho said unto his Honor,
"Though full I must have been,
I never will play Sappho
Or touch the stuff again."
G. II. Leaden, tho man whose fondness
for souvenir spoons and sllvor-mounted
hair brushes got him Into trouble at the
Clayton rooming-house, pleaded guilty to
potlt larceny and said ho was a smcltor
man by occupatlcn and an Inebriate by ac
cident. The Judge was Inclined to le
niency because ot linden's condition at
the time the larceny was committed and
let him off with Jlftv days.
AMUSEMENTS... J
MRS LESLIE CARTER will present
"Du Barry" at the Grand theatro
this afternoon and for the last tlmo
this evening. Tho matinee per
formance will begin at 2 o'clock There
was a largo audience last night, and tho
sales for tho remaining performances as
sure good attendance. From here Mrs.
Carter goes t't San Francisco to play an
engagement there from Juno YS to July 9
Tonight's performance closes tho season
at tho Grand.
a
Robert Athon has been made manager
of the Salt Falaco theater by Mr. Heath.
Mr. Athon has had much experience In
Chicago theaters, and It Is believed that
ho will make a success of the work he
has undertaken here. Tho theater Is now
on the Orphcum circuit, and will havo
good talont through the season. The show
this week embraces cloven features.
The following Interesting programme has
been arranged for tho entertainment to bo
given at Lnlty hall on Friday evening,
Juno 10. under the auspices of tho ladles
of the church, the programme to bo fol
lowed by an Informal dancer
Duet The Misses Kclley
Song. "Out of tho Deep" ... .A, G. Mahan
Violin hoIo, "Serenade" Schubort
Miss Sturgls.
Piano solo, "Lutzow's Wlldc .Tagd" ...
Miss Irma Watson
Song Miss Emily Larson
Dramatic Reading
"Tho Sleeping Car," by W D. Howells.
Mrs. Roberts Mrs. W. C. JonnlnKS
Aunt Mary Mrs. W. II. Fish, Jr.
The Callfornlan J. D. Kelfer
Mr. Roberts W. H. Fish. Jr.
Willis Campbell Dr. W. IT. Hopkins
Conductor Eugene Lowls
Porter J. F. Sturgls
Passengers
Dr. A. W. Johnson, A. G. Mahan
Song MIkh Emily Larson
Tamborlne danco .......Miss Ethel Sturgls
Nearing the Last Days of the Great
Black Silk Sale.
Today until Saturday; the best values
ever offered. Entire stock on sale.
AT WALKER'S.
The Finest and Fastest Train From
Mississippi to tho Hudson.
In addition to ladles' maid, barber
and other attendants on "The New
York Limited," over Vandalia-Pennsyl-vanla
Lines, official stenographers, free
of charge, with their correspondence,
taking letters or telegrams from dicta
tion, writing thorn on typewriters nnd
forwarding communications en route.
Special features of "The New York
Limited" also include bath, reading
lamps In berths, library of selected lit
erature, and current Illustrated period
icals, and financial reports. "The New
York Limited" leaves St. Louis daily at
12:30 noon, arrives In New York at 6
o'clock next evening. For further in
formation communicate with George T.
Hull, District Agent, Denver, Colo., or
J. M. Chesbrough. Assistant General
Passenger Agent, St. Louis, Mo.
Hair Specialists
For ladies nnd gentlemen. Miss Char
lotte Lyngbcrg and Miss Carrie Lea
ker. Formerly with Dr. Nell C. Brown
now at -117 to -121 Constitution bulld
InS). 'phono 2003-X(
SETTLEMENT OF OLD
SCOREISEFFECTED
Young Men's Republican Club Lis
tens to Explanation of Loofbou
row's Charge Against Lawson.
rHE Incident In which Fred C.
Loofbourow called attention to an
alleged discrepancy in the ac
counts submitted by A. F. Law
son, chairman of the Salt Palace ex
cursion committee, at a meeting of the
club last January, was reopened at the
Young Men's Republican club head
quarters last night.
For some time Mr. Lawson haa en
deavored to make an explanation In his
defense, and the matter came up at the
regular monthly meeting following the
introduction by Lawson of a resolution
the force of which would be to discipline
a member for charging another with
Discussing' the resolution Mr. Lawson
produced a statement which was In
dorsed by the auditing committee and
which was alleged to have justified the
financial report made by Lawson.
He made several personal references
to his accuser's political offenses and
spoke In defense of his own conduct.
The resolution was not adopted, a
motion to lay the matter on the table
meeting with no opposition save Mr.
Lawson's vote. , .,
It was explained by the mover of the
motion to table that since Mr. Law
son had been paid all he claimed tho
club should consider the incident a
closed one.
It is the purpose of the club to give
especial attention to the naturalization
of all who are entitled to citizenship,
and the. work is entrusted to the follow
ing naturalization committee: James
Christiansen, chairman: Gus Bachmnn,
Charles S. Brink. C. V. Anderson, Jo
seph Cahoon. A. E. Beveredgc and
Wright Pickering. Sub-commlttces
will assist.
President P. P. Christiansen also an
nounced the appointment of these com
mittees: House Job Lyon, chairman;
Thomas Hull. Percy O. Perkins. Charles
D. Rocklldge and JoscphC. Sharp. Ex
cursionGeorge Wilson, chairman:
Frank I. Sefrlt, B. B. Bitner, Ed C.
Penrose and O. H. Hewlett.
A library social will be given within
the month, the purpose of which is to
procure a good political and historical
library for the headquarters.
IT IS EXPECTED that C'apt B. 11.
Wells of the Twenty-ninth Infantry will
arrive from the Philippines In a few
weeks and take command of his company
at Fort Douglas. Capt Wells Is con
structing quartermaster at Camp Joss
mon, Gulmaras, P. I., and being a bonded
officer was forced to remain at his sta
tion until all buildings were completed.
Nearly all were llnlBhcd at the time of
the departure of tho Twenty-ninth Infan
try. Capt. Wells Is a brother of the
Governor of Utah, and ranks among the
first of the olflcers of the army. Ho will
be accompanied by his wife, who has been
with her husband In the Islands during
tho past two years.
LIEUT. H. B. BERRY of tho artillery
corps. Fort Douglas, Is riow on detached
service at tho Presidio, San Francisco,
for tho purpose of taklifg an examination
before the board now In session thcro for
promotion. Lieut. Berry Is considered an
excellent officer of his brancli of the serv
ice, and the fret that he possesses a diplo
ma from one of tho leading colleges of
the country the mental portion of the ex
amination as prescribed by tho regula
tions will- bo eliminated. Tho Lieutenant
will be absent about twenty days.
ONLY ROUTINE business was tran
sacted at the muetlng of the State Board
of Land Commissioners j'euterday. Gov.
Wells, chairman of tho board, went to
Ogden In the afternoon, and tho Sevier
bridge reservoir proposition was continued
until today, until which time adjournment
was taken.
o a
FRANK L. HINISS. Superintendent of
Waterworks, loft for SL Jxiu'is yesterday
to attend the convention of the American
Waterworks association. Mr. HJnes ex
pects to be gono about two weeks.
SERGT. JOHN HEMPEL of tho pollco
dopartment began his ten days' summer
vacation yesterday. Officer Henry John
stone will havo charge of Mr. Hempol's
shift.
KNTJTSFORD HOTEL.
The one place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones in every
room! modern in every way.
DEATH OF JAMES CHANNING-.
James Channing, an old and respect
ed resident of Little Cottonwood, died
there yesterday of Bright's disease. Ho
was 75 years of age and for forty years
had been a resident of Utah, a greater
part of that time being passed at Little
Cottonwood. He was widely known and
respected In the south end of the coun
ty and also had many friends in this
city. He leaves a large family to re
gret his death, although it was not un
expected. The funeral will be held to
morrow from the nieetlng-house at
Little Cottonwood.
TO FIRE FOR RECORD.
Companies E and L. of the Twenty
ninth Infantry go today to the new rifle
range recently completed to fire for
record for the ensuing year. The prac
tice will bo governed by the new
"Firing Regulations for Small Arms,"
Just issued from the Government press.
Tho new regulations aro an Improve
ment over the old. They were compiled
by five officers from the general staff
nnd the cavalry branch of the service.
The men expect lo make some good
records this year. The Twelfth and
Twenty-second batteries were on the
range yesterday for pistol firing.
Vacant Improved Without Cash.
"THE REA.VIS SVSTEM" builds
houses on a day's notice for those who
own vacant property. Investigate.
"Wall Paper.
Somo elegant new decorations Jui
received. We are up to date with our
orders. Our workmen are always the
best, including paint and painters.
W. A. DUVALL.
Phone 1145 K. 124 W. Second South.
OGDEN AND RETURN $1.00
Via D. & R. G., Sunday, June 12.
Special train leaves Salt Lake at 10
a. m.. returning leave Ogden H:30 p. m.
Grand outing In Ogden Canvon. Trout
and chicken dinners at the Hermitage.
Refreshments served free on train.
EvcxydK invited,-.
CHRISTENSEN ISP
THE SUrBINTENoif
Salt Lake City Board of jd J W
Makes Few Changes in plB
sonnel of Department, If
DH. CHRISTENSEN- B- V
elected Superintendent . M ' Y
9 Salt Lake public schools! i l
next two years at th
of the Board of Education h ''. fr'
A report from the commits '
whole, recommending that Mr rv! t lB?
tensen be retained, was Ignored J? '.
board upon objection of it,, v'1 W
who was not present at the cott . tier,
meeting, and the Superintend Ul
elected upon motion of Mr n '(
The position enrries a salary 0ft5 ' tl
year. fa
The following were re-elected
cial supervisors: Miss Rosalie pi? h
primary supervisor, $1650; "W a t i
zell, supervisor of music, 51500 g. ! r t!ifj
Doxey, supervisor and Instruct ?
manual training, $1G00; Miss aIIn? ?
Hson, supervisor of sewing, jsms h
report of the committee of (hi J; o0
recommended that the salary ni f
Wetzcll be only 51450. but Mr vj r--2ii
amended the resolution so" ih ,
supervisor of music would rcdY,1 i
same salary as the supervisor o's 't
ual training. Q i
By unanimous vote a resolulfe, i ' n
passed giving the Committee on p E
lugs and Grounds authorlt) to xsW
the furniture for the new LafaW.'l Ho'
building. mj unc
The only changes made In the 10 Pt
tlon of principals for the comirdJBj1?
were these: J. H. Coombs vavifctt
ferrcd from tho Lincoln to th W9t AW
ette; Miss Etta "Powers, from the xSMMaI
side to the Lincoln; "W ,
from the Bonneville to the lUxtniA
E. H. Scott, promoted to prindsa) L PL
the Bonneville; Miss Louise ShJm,l I R
made principal of the Jordan sebw
fill a vacancy caused by the retlci- ,
of R S. Sanborn. The following K'
employed as assistant teachers li ,f
monthb salary of ?30.
Xellie Loback. Florence Lloyd, Cb I
MacCready, Mayme Parker, Marie Jt V
sen. Grace Livingston, Grace XI& T
Annie Nordvall, Jennie Breckon.-iij f
Seidhelmer, Kate .TameB, Edna, Cte' f
Agnes Lawson, Adelaide Joynl, &' f
Latimer and Irene Walker. f
The question of creating the pal J"
of supervisor of drawing was dlsci L
Informally among certain of tht cs Tff
hers before the meeting, and it Is ft il
that the matter will come upj ill,
meeting next month. One factbii fcV
the board, it is understood, wanti t ''
position created for D Y, PamlU
sislant supervisor of manual tnS t-.
last rear, while the opposition !i "r
favor of Miss Mary Tcasdale, wlat, 1:
been the instructor In art at Iktb
school. I lf
As each faction feared the othtr.-J cr
matter was not taken up last nliil
FINE QUALITY OF OIL g
STRUCK NEAR FILLMOHf
Special to The Tribune yt
FILLMORE. Utah. June 7.-Gqi Ws ;
phal, who is sinking the State cipifa .
tal well Just west of the Cedar Itar :
In this county, has encountered 111
quantities of oil. Last year bifc.t
Ing down for tho winter he fousi m ' v
oil, and considerable land In that ftz: r
was located, but as soon as he taz: rft
operation this season tho lncr2to T
quantity was far beyond all eipectaft 0
A depth of 700 feet has been ri3ch.ti i I
many bottles of nearly pure oil hvts i.
taken out. Some of It has lxn ual if j
chemists for analysis and they in- :r
It the verv best quality of oil. Ills Of I
parafflne base which render l' K ff 1
more valuable for communal jwr ?J :
than the oil with an asphaltcn w fr;s
which Is black. , , , ?
Persons who have vinlted this Mdisj t
the State pronounce it the bt-at cjUt:
the Stato today and the nrobatlllJHJj il
that with an increase of depth tot iw L
of great commercial value will cni jy
oped. t"
t rv
Republican aspirants for nomlmteii
the county ticket ar bt-Kinalnp
nounco themselves. Many of Ui F" t
count v officers will be candidates M, f
election. It is expected that the i
will a few chnnges made. .
County Attorney Melville, who Mit( 4c
his position for nearly six years, jui v
n candidate for the position of Dt"jJ
torney on tho Republican ticket. Mr. f
generally conceded that his nomlaius,
certain. i t
Arvll L. Thompson of Sclplo willBM ,..
bo nominated for tho lower homo m .a
State Legislature. There are Mverui . u
plrants for State Senator, but IM " ; 1
beT will bo reduced before the Sewi- r,il
convention is held. V
1 ' Rl
Frank Slaughter of Hinckley and J
Gardner of Kanosh are spoken of tip
slblo candidates for County ComoJ .,
crs. h'jjj
o -a. J T o tlxjl-
CHOLERA IN PHTWPPI
I rift
A letter from the Philippine
ceived Tuesday, bears the sadic
gence that the Twelfth Infan.
tloned at Camp Jassman. Gurn
P. I., has been In strict quWW ,
since the first of May. to pre.e m
apread of Asiatic cholera,
also states that oyer 150 J1811.'
regiment are already In the f
suffering from all sorts of trop J Jft
cases other than cholera. hlcn .(
said, is due to the vast change w
perature and the low altitude, w- jw
vatlon of this camp, the former g
of the Twenty-ninth Infanto, . i.R
over 150 feet above the sea lew
withstanding the new ba",rSt
wero constructed by the Tem
Infantry prior to tho departure
United States, the men ai rv ft
"tough luck." so far as the.r WJ
concerned, the officers and "W'
lng alike. Every Pcautkn i,s
taken to prevent thejpreadj . (
Hearing- the Last Days of the Om j
Black Silk Sale 1;
Today until Saturday; "J&l'j.
ever offered. Entire 0:
K0LITZ EXCURSION
To Ogden, Sunday,
lUve?'saltKLake 10 a. m. SlBfe
leaves Ogden 0 30 n. m. A spi
portunlty to see the beauU u .ji
Canyon. Trout fcS.
at the Hermitage. Reirevu. .if
IraJnDon't nilssJU,-

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