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H 1 ' ti j the Salt Ease Tmbtoto Sunday moknik-g Jme 12. 1904. I
' j n 'J -- ML
III 'PHONE WIN
1 OUT ONSTRIKE
'If'te i Wen Allege Contract
f I Was Violated.
, Employees of Rocky Moun-
Jj.' : tain Bell Company Quit
i ' 1
Manager Bliss Says Ho Doos Not
i ' , 1 , j 1 Know. Just How Many Men Are
j .(; j Involved in the Strike.
j': j! ,i jHflr ANT of the linomen in the em-
i( iji j ! ,j jlfl ploy of the "Rocky Mountain
1 ( ; ' j llJI Telephone company quit
II ii ' V j work af 1 o'clock ycslerdas'
l i I afternoon, alleging that the company
M , ' , i ; had violated several provisions in the
L., ')!" contract signed with the union about
ft , four months ago.
j I ' j M Just how many men walked out
' cannot be ascertained. Manager F. U.
' ( ' j ', Bliss of the construction department
1 , , ' said last night that only a part of the
P j '' tj il force had quit, but he was unable to
1 ; I ' i say how many or what proportion of
j!j . ' ( S the whole.,
Li ' t t "Tliey simply quit," said the nian-
1 ' Si i, nger. "We received no complaints and
I 1 ' W ' 1,0 not'ce Yo11 have to ask the
J H; men what their grievance is. They arc
' I 1 V , working under a contract with the
t ' i j' , company signed by the union and
if .' 1, '. cannot strike without violating the
j I, "' j contract. Nothing will be done by the
1 1 r if 1 company until Monday. We will wait
' , J ; ',i ' and see what the situation Is at .that
i lj J time. We do not work on Sunday, anv-
1 'nil M'ay"
. jl p i A special meeting of the union was
L 1 ' j i held in Electrical Workers' hall last
'h j 'f. evening. It was determined not to Is-
; ! , j.' ' sue any statement at thin time, as the
. : men propose to carry their grievances
K . j ,' before General Manager D. S. Murray,
l if i j; i In the belief that he will concede what
i! i they ask. As to the nature of the dif-
J j'j 1 , tlculty, the members of the union are
V' very reticent. All they would say was
Mi thot the company had violated its con-
i,' ' i J i tract and that a committee had waited
l, , ji'j . upon the city foreman twice without
, j I ' getting satisfaction.
Id iii As nearly as can be ascertained,
, ; . j ' there Is no question of wages or hours
' ) .!!'' involved. The trouble seems to have
' i 1 nV 'di' come up over a conflict of authority in
' t , ' f!w the administration of the department.
V ' 'iy The Bell company has in its employ
, rl' no linemen They have been receiv-
1 ' ,',! fi Ing 53 a day for nine hours' work, go-
i j! j j; lng to and from the places whore they
I ' n i! !ir? employed on the company's time,
y I ' fi! 'r'le Independent Telephone company
' ( J i,, '( j ! pays its linemen $3.1!n a day for eight
1 )i , , j J ' hours' work, but the men go and come
' 1 ' -Jil iH ' on their own time, which tends to
y '.'.Iflfr equalize matters.
' 'j .! f The Bell linemen went out on a stilke
i 't fi nhout fourteen month ago and were
I, , i, i t' out six weeks, gaining their principal
! , , !f 8 demands. The contract signed at
lP that time remained in force for a year,
i. ,, , ; M A new controcl, embodying j)tacticqlly
Si II Vl, ' tn same terms, was signet! at the ex-
' J J ' k piration of the old one. A general
ij ' strike is almost certain to injun: the
j ' 'jj,';1 - local telephone service, as constant re-
'' ) r j pairs are necessary to keep thi- lines
,1. I in working order.
iLi''. (, ' . I , ! .
II : DISTINGUISHED METHODIST
;' j rj BISHOP WILL PREACH
jl 1 ;! J t Bishop John M, Walden of Cincinnati
!' ; arrived in Salt Lake last night and is
8. , !j the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. Sowles.
y , 1 i; I The bishop is a distinguished Metho-
i. 1 l i I J fllt divine. He will preach at the
, i :,'p First M. E. church this morning.
. M;j $1,00 TELEPHONES
, 'd ! & For lUsidences.
U ' it - outgoing calls per month. No
' i ''. B charge for incoming calls. 2Vic for ex-
' V ceS ca"S.
j ijjlj $2,00 TELEPHONES
. k 1 For Residence,
f 1tl Unlimited service.
r V ' j I ROCKY MOUNTAIN BELL TELE-
. j J PHONE CO.
I' ' i ARBESTED FOR FORGERY,
1 , , ' I , I , Arthur Tew of Springvillc, who savs
ft (j I e Is 26 years old, tried to cash a check
'l ' , I ' for ?-25 In the Silver King aaloon, on
d, t !l Commercial street, last night The
. : '( V check bore the name of H. W. Brown
M bii IB Ueasurer qf the Utah Stove and Hard-
l ' ' Ti 1 ,vare coniPan'. to which Arm the check
'P . lf 1 AVS payable. As his appearance did
;'. I l taJ'y with that of the check the
. I bartender called Patrolman Selgfus.
f j! I Yh0 arrested Tew. The arrested man
f ill does not seem to 1,? more than 20 vears
, I,, i , I oltl- ,T1 t'es he gives arc varying and
ii I I I one is more extraqrdlpary than the
Ml ' !6 other Flrsl e said he found the check
ji.fi, j , I'M and others thaL were found on him-
t i''V ' hen he claimed thai he took them from
A- 1J a box In the postoffice.
Ill ,,' j" J j I oss and Lewis to" "Wrestle.
; , ' ! j! II II Frank Lewis and Charles Rofs tvlli
, . 1 t ' I ' wrtHtic at Provo next Saturdav night for
S I ll I I a sldo hot of The event will be the
jj-.j . J, I jl Rfand llnalo of the Elks' reunion at that
IS ,, ;IJ !, I Thrown From a Wagon. '
V !'u j- I "- George K. Babcock was thrown
I ; j n I from his wagon and severely bruised.
1 i ( ' h l 3fe PPHed Chambcrlaln'3 Pain Bairn
.. 'JiH freely and says tt Is the best liniment
, I1 I It I c ever ueed. Mr. Babcock I3 a well
' ' '! ly known cltlzenof North PIaJn, Conn.
I ' j ' t;l . There Is nothing equal to Pain Balm
' . ' ilif iov sprains and bruises. It will effect
Is ' I r jil a cure In one-third the time required by
, " ' ni any other treatment. For sale by all
I 1 1 leading drucslsts.
, ;'!'; I
TONIGHT at the Salt Palaco. Held's
band will give a concert from S:30
to f):30, after which a sacred con
cert will be given in the theater.
The Vaudeville bill for the coming week
includes good talent Dorcnda find
Green" In a laughable comedy-juggling
turn, John Morrison, the Irish singer,
JolnrJ. Welch, the eccentric dancer,
DoKotn, the Australian wizard, the
Alhon-WilBon-Clarke company In their
latest farce-comedy, "The Suspicion of
- Hawkins"; Albert Cosad in Illustrated
songs and a new scries of moving pic
tures. The new management has put Into
effect a new scale of prices which will
win popularity among the Palace pa
trons. Beginning tonight, the 10 cents
admission charged to enter the grounds
also admits the purchaser to a scat In
the theater free of charge. Those de
siring front seats may have them at
the nominal price of 10 cents extra.
Manager Pyper of the Salt Lake The
ater is going East to purchase an as
bestos curtain and other appliances
with which to afford additional protec
tion to patrons of the house. The
theater will be closed until Ethel" Barry
more comes In August. September at
tractions will be "The Wizard of Oz,"
Frank Daniels in "The Ofllce Boy," and
Maxlne Elliott. Florence Roberts will
be here during conference week In Oc
tober. . . '
From Blnghamton, N. Y.. Mrs. Fiske
telegraphs asking the Tribune to "deny
the absurd report that I lectured an au
dience In Ann Arbor." Any one ac
quainted with Mrs. Fiske. and her re
tiring methods both In her professional
and her private life needed not this de
nial to convince them that there was no
truth in the report. There are certain
players who are fond of lending the
widest possible publicity to their opin
ions both by talking and writing, but
Mrs. Fiske Is not of these. Chicago
America is to see the play "Saturday
to Monday," which is crowding the St.
James, London's most fashionable the
ater. The piece has a curious history.
At the start the'crltrcs,' with one voice,
condemned It,-and. the public wondered
what it was all about. There was ex
cuse for that. "Saturday to Mondaj'"
haxl only just gone Into rehearsal at
the time George Alexander put on the
Ill-fated "Rosenmontag," which ran for
only four nights. To fill in, "Saturday
to Monday" was announced hastily.
The part of Lady Diana was given to
an Inexperienced actress, who, on the
llrst night, forgot her lines. In the first
act she left out two whole pages of
explanation of the why and wherefore
of the play. This appalling gap In the
story not only paralyzed the unfortu
nate actress, but every one else. None
of the auditors dreamed the play was
supposed to be farclal. But when the
actors started on the second uct they
went to the other extreme and rollicked
through the play for all they were
worth. The audience became more and
more puzzled and left the theater In a
resentful mood. But Alexander con
tinued the play and It seems to be in
for a long run.
It is announced that next season the
Manhattan theater, Now York City, Is
to be the home of a permanent organi
zation of players headed by Mrs, Fiske.
The venture is the result of the recent
dissolution of the Independent theatri
cal combination, which will release the
theater from the demands heretofore
made by the members of that organi
zation. Announcement has been made
by Harrison Gray Fiske that the plans
lor such a company had so far pro
gressed that a number of" well-known
English and American actors have been
engaged and a partial list of the plays
to be given arranged. In addition to
revivals of several of the plays in
which Mrs. Fiske Is well known, a num
ber of Ibsen and Maeterlinck plays
will he produced. It is also planned to
give a subscription series of Interesting
CHILD SUCCUMBS TO
The slucerost sympahty of many friends
will go out to Mr. and Mrs. C K. Scher
mer In the loss of their threo-ycnr-old
son, Fred, whose death resulted from a
malignant attack of diphtheria on Tucs
dny last. A week ago today the child
seemed In perfect health, and had the
usual romp with his father at bedtime.
On Tuesday ho was not well, but the
family physician thought It was nothing
m6re than a slight attack of biliousness
and tonsllltle. As the little one was sub
ject to attacks of the latter, no alarm
was felt. Next morning the child was so
much worse that a consultation of physi
cians was held, and they pronounced tho
dlflcase us being diphtheria In the most
malignant form. Their diagnosis was cor
rect, for the child passed away at 6
o'clock the same evening The burial
took place on Wednesday morning at Mt.
Mr. Schcrmcr. the father of the little
boy. is one of the oldest and bct known
engineers In this part of the countrv, and
Is also prominent in lodge circles.
Otto FJoto's "The Circus Beautiful"
will surely be In Salt Lake City, It is
announced, on Monday and Tuesday,
June 13 and 11. As a newspaper
man with some claims for originality.
Mr. Floto succeeded In establishing his
right to the distinction by finding a
new name for his show, and it is even
said that he has carried the idcu still
further by putting new things In It.
An original cfrcus that Isn't too orig
inal Is destined to attract attention,
and the Floto shows are doing that.
Among the features are a herd of
funny Dutch elephants and a bunch of
funnier French clowns; a girl who does
all sorts of Impossible things on horse
back and a man as ho loops the loop on
a single wheel; a jungle-full of the
wildest animals ever captured and a
dozen of the handsomest Arabian
horses ever seen. There are many other
attractions almost equally unique and
soul-stirring, and It goes without say
ing that the boys of all ages will ace
"The Circus Beautiful."
DIES OF FRACTURED SKULL.
Hyrum Huggard.'who sustained a
fractured skull at the factory at Sugar
City, Ida., from a 700-pound beam
which fell on his head, died at St..
Mark's hospital yesterday morning.
His parents arrived from American
Fork last night and have made ar
rangements to have the' body conveyed
home, where the remains will be in
AND MILITARY BAND
Member of Federation Speaks of
Recent Misunderstanding at
rjrVIli unfortunate situation by
I which the military band at
J Fort Douglas was denied the
privilege of taking part in the
Woodmen memorial services, after
having been engaged for the occasion,
was wholly the result of n misunder
standing," said a member of local No.
101, American Federation of Musi
clans, to a Tribune representative, yes
terday. "The committee of arrange
ments had In some way understood
that there were not enough local civ
ilian musicians to provide three bands
for the occasion, and with this under
standing the regimental band was ap
proached with the Idea of having It
participate. Afterward, upon represen
tation to the committee that the citi
zen musicians were able to furnish the
requisite number of bands and that the
employment of tho army band to the
exclusion nf a number of civilian musi
cians would be a manifest Injustice to
tho latter, the engagement of the for
mer was canceled.
"There Is every reason to know that
the civilian musician is most generous
ly disposed toward his military
brother, at the same time realizing that
he has certain rights which It is his
privilege and duty to maintain. That
we have a kindly feeling toward the
boys who wear our country's uniform,
and respect them in their chosen call
ing, is shown by tho fact that at tho
national convention of our federation
a draft was made for a Congressional
bill whose object was the advancing
of the pay of army musicians. While
we earnestly desire to see the Govern
ment pay its musicians adequately for
their services, It would he manifestly
unjust for thorn to compete with the
civilian musicians, who have no regu
lar salaries upon which to rely when
business Is slack. It Is realized by
members of our profession, much more
seriously than by those whose experi
ence has not led them along these
lines, that years of patient application
and thorough study are necessary to
fit a man for professional music work,
not to speak of the great expense at
taching to such training. They there
fore deem It to be lust that reasonable
remuneration be accorded to men who
give such professional service to the
army, and that the army employees
come not inlo direct competition with
professional musicians in private life.
In othor words, ih Government should
properly sustain Its own bands."
WILL VISIT THE FORT
Brlg.-Gcn. Baldwin, commanding tho
Department of the Colorado, will arrlvo
nt 1:33 today over the Denver & Rio
Grando and will pay an official visit to
Fort Douglas. Gen. Baldwin will proceed
at one to th poft, and will be escorted
thereto by a detachment from the Twenty-ninth
infantry and the companies of
the Twelfth and Twenty-second batteries.
Immediately upon arrival the troops at
the post will bo reviewed and Inspected.
The inspection will doubtless be rigid for
tho troops of tho Twenty-ninth infantry.
Gen. Baldwin will remain over Sunday
at tho jiosl and will witness the target
practice of tho new regiment, which Is go
ing on at tho rifle range. The practice
Monday will be quite interesting, Includ
ing tiring by platoons, by companies, and
skirmish firing will probably take placo
In the afternoon.
After visiting the range and looking
over the work of construction now going
on at the fort, tho General will pay a visit
to tho posts occupied by tho companies
of tho Twenty-ninth Infantry at Fort Du
chesne, Whipple barracks and Fort Bliss.
Batteries Give Dance.
iin- uiiu 1 w fill -scuuiiu u;u-
terles gave a dance to their friends at
tho post hall Friday night, about fifty
dancers being present to enjoy the occa
sion. Tho music was turnltshcd by mem
bers of the Twenty-ninth Infantry band.
Served Thirty Years.
First Sergl. Eli Lidstone. company n,
Twenty-ninth Infantrv. with station at
Whipple barracks. Arizona, having served
the required thirty yeara, was retired yes
terday from actlvo service. Sergt. Lid
stone has an excellent record as n soldier,
and tho regiment loses a valuable man
upon his retirement. He will leave for tho
Kant to make bis future homo, whero his
relutles now reside.
Visiting- the Post.
Mr. A. M. McMahan and daughter,
Mlsa Valley S., of Carthago. Mo., arc In
the city, guests of Ttoglmcntal Sorgcant
Major T. Dale Mahon of tho Twenty
ninth infantrv at Fort Douglas. The
mother and slstor of Sergt. McMahan
have been visiting the coast cities during
the past throe months and are now en
routo to their homes.
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return $'. 5Q
Chicago and return .17.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis 0,00
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. Stop-overa allowed.
TO HOLD REAL ESTATE
MEN'S DAY AT SALTAIR
Tickets for Real Estate Men's day at
Saltalr, which the last few days have
been placed on sale In nearly all business
houses In the city, aro selling by tho hun
dred. The list of prizes to be given away
In the free drawing, which now Includes
a house- and lot In the city and a twentj
acro farm near town, reach the total
value of upward of fSOOO, and Interon In
the novel event Increases with the growth
of the IIhL Special excursions to the cltv
on the day of the celebration have been
arranged for, to run from Bingham. Park
City, Eurfkri. Hcber, Provo. Ogdcn and
Intermediate points. It Is believed that
25,(00 pcoplo will go to Saltalr on that
day. greatly ccllp6lng any previous at
tendance at the famous resort.
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return f!2,50
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis. DO. 00
St, Louis and return via Chicago.. 50.00
Limit 60 days. Transit limit 10 days
in each direction. ..
Tickets on wile Tuesday and Fridays
each week. Stop-overs allowed
Tho Hunting of tho Jag.
(With apologias to the lato Rev. Lewis
, , Carroll.)
LL LTST 11,0 p,ftCo for a J2 tnc 11000
fj As ho crawled from the frolghl
Giving tho "brakey" a berth very wide,
As the cinders he shook from his hair.
"Just thu placo for a Jag, I have said It
That alone should encourage you:
Just the placo for a Jag, I have said It
What I soy three times Is true.
Salt Lake Is Just great, though the beer
Is flvo centH.
Every five yards you'll find a saloon.
And tho thirst It gives you Is simply, lm
innnse, If you're hungry "froo lunch" Is a boon.
But around on l-'lrst South there's a place
they call jail.
And a magistrate thoro, too. you'll And.
Ills name Is Chris Dlchl, and no yarn will
To fool him. And yet he Is kind.
John Koys Ih a lineman.. At least so he
But Selgfus Informed tho-Judgc. "Nay.
John Keys Ih a agrant. We don't like
To work ho's a stranger. All day
lie haunts tho resorts where they servo
out tho booze,
And though ho lias not got tho prico,
To drink with a stranger ho'll never re
fuse. And that, you'll, agree, Is- not nlco.
"John Koyfl." said the Judge, "you must
go far away.
Don't linger too long In Salt Iiko;
K you are still hero at tho end of a day
A scntenco In Jail you will take."
A soldier there was who has fought for
'Neath the Philippines' tropical suns.
THE Benevolent association of tho Nau--co
legion has arranged on excursion to
Saltalr on Wednesday noxt. tho proceeds
to bo given to aid In tho eroctlon of tho
Prophet Joseph Smith memorial building.
A program will bo rendered at 3 p. m.
President Joseph F. Smith and counselors
havo expressed their Intention to bo pres
ent. If possible, and address tho assembly.
R. T. Burton, V. II. King and others will
relate Interesting matters connected with
tho history of tho legion. Tho commltttce
In charge Is coinoosud of . Charles J,
Thomas. William Sanders, Georgo Tall.
Elizabeth Roundy and Andrew Jonson.
which assures tho succ.oh of tho aftulr.
TI10 day will be llllod with entertainment
and all the old-timers will bo out In full
SEVERAL merchant on Main and Sec
ond South streets havo been warned to dis
continue the practice of sweeping rubbish
from their stores and sidewalk Into tho
gutter.". Street Supervisor Sodden will
cause some arrests If tho practice la not
MISS MARY lIAMlifON, 25, at 753
Enat Fifth South, and Walter Pruhs, aged
y, cornor Navajo and Union strcotw, have
been quarantined at their homes for
THE Utah World's Fair Coniintnelon was
compelled to pass up a good business deal
yesterday because of tho arratiBomcnt for
transferring tho Utah exhibit from St.
Louis to tho Lewis and Clarko Exposition
at Portland. The model concontratlnK
mill at St Louis has attracted the atten
tion of Lehigh university ut Bethlehem,
Ph.. which wants to buy it This Is the
second offer for tho model, but it will
probably bo turned over to the Utah
School of Mines when It ceases to bo a
source of entertainment to World's Fair
visitors. Samuel Newhouso reported to
the commission that he had been unable
to secure enough ore from tho American
Smelting and llellnlng company to com
plete tho bullion arch Intended to go over
the Utah mining exhibit at St. Louis.
Nothing boyond the transaction of rou
tine busInCHs was accomiuinlrid by tho
1 wh .-ipine .Mcrcnmno comp.uiy ol Al
pine, Utah county, filed lta articles of
Incorporation In tho oftlco. of the Secretary
of State yeBtorday. It will Ishuo L'oW
shares of stock of a par value of J."i por
fharc. Thomas F. Carlisle. Jr., Is presi
dent; Benjamin Dates. vice-president;
James W. Vance, secretray: Joseph II.
Beck, treasurer; J. E. Booth, J. W. Vnnco.
Joseph 1L Beck, directors. .
"GERMAN SCHOOLS AND FNPERT
MENTAL PSYCHOLOGY" was the sub
ject of an luterciitlng address delivered by
Superintendent Chrlstenaen of the Salt
Lake City schools boforc the teachers of
tho Normal Institute yesterday morning.
At the Monday morning session Prof. J.
II. Paul of the L. D. S. university will
speak on the subject, "English and Gram
mar." He Is a strong advocate of reform
In the mothods of teaching these branches.
FTONIAN Tent, No. 12. Knights of the
Muccabecs. Is arranging tor an excursion
to Costilla Springs on Juno 15. Among tho
amusements at tho resort will bo fishing,
dancing and a ball game by Maccabeo
H. E WUNDERL1CH. laborer, of Salt
Lake City, was adjudged a bankrupt by
Judse Marshall of the Federal court. Tho
statement of obligations filed by Wunder
llch comprises merchandUo accounts of
from 33 to $75 each, aggregating J15S.C5.
while his assets constat of household
goods and machinery valued at .V200, and
all claimed to be exempt.
EX-COUNCILMAN J. J. THOMAS, who
Is Just completing a now modern homo at
I486 Eleventh Fast street, will at once bo-
f:ln the erection of another similar bulld
ng on adjoining ground.
EX-CITY ENGINEER KELSEY re
turned yesterday from Idaho Falls, Ida.,
whore ho was called by the Council of
that city to prepare plans for the enlarg
ing and extension of Its electric light and
waterworks nystem. The city will expend
5I0.0CO In tho proposed Improvements.
KNUTSFOROD HOTEL. j
The one place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof: telephones In every
room: modern In every way.
DESERTER IS ARRESTED.
Charles Miller, who deserted from the
United States army three months ago,'
was found yestorduy afternoon by Pa-
trolmniv Simpson in a restaurant on
Second South, v. here he was employed"
as. a Walter.. He. was .taken to-Fort
Douglas and handed over to the mili
tary authorltlee. .
PRESS AGENT RESIGNS.
C. A. Nleholf, who has been the ad
vertising and press agent for the Salt
Palaco for tho present wason, resigned
last night and Is no longer connected
with the resort. Mr. Nichols will con
tinue to publish the score-cards as
heretofore. Mr. Nichols gives as hip
reason for resigning .the taking up of
parses which 'had been lsnued and a
disagreement over the delay in the
payment of advertising and printing
The thirst ho acquired such liquor de
mands That his boor Is served to him in lun3.
Now It seemed that for all this he's hardly
Though with being drunk he was ac
cused, And since he had wholly forgotten his
"John Doc, to conviction unused.
You. may go," said tho Judge, "but don t
como hero aguln.
Though I've always admired hospitality.
If you're drunk very often, 'twill give mo
To try to suppress your sodality. '
Now there's ono Lena MadHcn, whoso
tongue Is ton free,
llor language is wry abusive.
Says her friend Emma Martin, "The
names sho called me
T hope you will soo that she rues. If
Ilor mouth Is not stopped, I am sure 'twill
And that flho'd repent very dearly.
Says the Judge: "Sho must promlno that
sho'll not call you
Those names or wcMl treat her sqverely.
"What, again here, L. S. Randall,"
Said tho Judge. "I thought you promised
You would stay away from liquor,
Slay away from this police court,
Stay awoy from beer and whisky,
Prlmo nnd mellow Bourbon whisky."
Aged in years Is L. S. Randall,
Aged Is his tongue and agile.
But for onco his talent failed him,
No excuse ho found to utter.
"Flo upon. Out upon you.
Many times I've tried to show you
That tho bench p quite paternal,
Quito paternal In Its mildness.
Now paternal In Its strictness.
This time you must pay tho city.
Poor old hard-up. needy city,
Thr.e good dollars, and In caso you
Don't amend your ways you'll llnd It's
Up to you to stake the city."
DR. STANLEY WILL
VISIT OLD PUPIL
Dr. A. A. Stanley, professor of music
in the University of Michigan and di
rector of the Ann Arbor School of
Music, will visit Salt Lake City abdut
Juno 21, as the guest of his former pu
pil. J. J. McClellan.
While in the city Dr. Stanley will
deliver an illustrated lecture upon
Wagner's last opera, "Parsifal," which
has created the sensation of the year
In musical cities of the Fast where the
opera has been played. This Interest
ing subject will be presented In the
doctor's best nature and Illustrated by
stereoptlcon views and the leading
numbers performed on the grand or
gan of the Tabernacle by Mr. Stanley,
assisted by Wlllard Welhe and Mr. Mc
Clellan, and the Tabernacle choir in
one line number.
The date cannot he fixed yet, but will
be announced later and will take place
early next week at the Tabernacle. Mr.
Welhe has been engaged to play the
"Good Friday" music.
Dr. Stanley is one of the best known
organists of Michigan, having In his
charge the great Columbian organ
used at the Chicago fair. 1SS3.
Maccabeo excursion to Castllla
Springs, Wednesday, June lo. Fare,
round trip. $1.25.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Boxwell of Franklin,
O.. spent yesterday and will spend a part
of today seeing the sights of Salt Lako
City. Mr. Boxwell Ih one of tho prominent
attorneys of Ohio, was an old-tlmo per
sonal friend of President McKlnloy and
Senator Honna, and. like all othor visit
ors, ho la greatly pleased with the capita!
CharleH A. Nlchol". who for several
weeks past has been press agent for tho
Salt Palaco resort, roslirnod vusterdnv nnd
In tho future will confine his attention to
other lines of work,
Principal W. J. McCoy of the East Side
High school will leave- today for Salem.
Ind.. his old home, where he will spend
a part of tho vacation.
Albert C. Bojlo. Jr.. who has been doing
assistant work In the mechanical art de
partment of the University of Utah for
the past two years, left last Thursday
ovoning for Cornell. lie Intends to pursue
pattern-making and 'foundry work.
Rev. Frank Richardson of Kansas City
arrived In Salt Lako yesterday morning
and Is a guest at tho home of Rev. T. W.
Plnkerton. Mr. Richardson, who Is one of
the prominent divines of the transmlu
eourl country and noted as a forceful
speaker, will preach this morning ana
evening at the Central Christian church.
Mrs. E. D. Watt, supreme oracle of th
R. X. A., arrived from the coast last
evening to visit local lodges.
Secretary R. T. McEwan of tho Taber
uacle choir has been yri-sented with a
gold-headed cano by the members in ap
preciation of his long service. Ho has
resigned, to bo succeeded by Sid Phillips.
r The Rev. S. F. Plrkbrldge of Colorado
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ti. L. Corum.
Ho will preach at tho East Side Baptist
church this morning.
State Auditor C S. Tlngey is In Poca
tello, Ida., on private business.
Mr. W. L. NIcol of the firm of Nicol &
Crabbe Co.. clothiers, leaves todav for
New York and othor Eastern markets to
purchase goods for the rail and winter
season. Mrs NIcol will accompany him
and they will visit the St. Louis Exposi
tion on route.
EASTERN STAR BANQUET.
Forty members of the Eastern Star
lodge of Ogden came to this city in a
special car last evening to attend a
special entertainment provided for
them by the local lodge of ths . same
order. There was an Initiation of eight
candidates, followed by a ' banquet.
About. 120 members were In attendance.'
The usual large crowd enjoved the
regular recital at the Tabernacle yes
I terday afternoon, when Mr. McClellan
rendered the following popular num
bers: 1. 'Solemn March to the 'Holy Grail ' "
from "Parsifal" Wncnor
2. "Gondelior" " Vovhi
"Rondo d'Amollr" ...Wostorhnni
"Old Melody" (Heart Bowed Down"
a fHl'v'Pat'oralV,''.','"V,:', ?'f
(b) March de la Relno ..Archer
Mrs. Herrick's Cinss to Resume.
After an absence of two . month- in
the studios of New York and Chicnco
Mr. J. L Herrick will resume her
class in china decorating at her studio
in the Templeton on Wednesday and
Thursday of each week, beginning this
Win 50 in Gold Easily.
Boys and girls under 15 should get
particulars from "Reavis Svstetn." 2
j POLITICAL GsSl
ONE. of the best known Republican
loaders, a man frequently men
tioned for the Vlcc-Prcsldency,
luia established a reputation of
sticking to men whom he recommends
for appointments, regardless of tho
character or the fight that may be
made against them.
Not long ago. when a troublesome
postofilcc light was on and the oppos
ing factions were struggling to shake
the Senator's faith In his nominee by
urging that the candidate had at one
time become a bankrupt, the Senator
"I do not care for that. T do not give
a blank. If you please. The reason you
urge, to my mind, Is a very poor one.
The records of tho mercantile houses
show that nine out of ten men who go
Into business fall sooner or later. I
believe that Mr. Blank is honest. I
know he Is honest- He has been too
much of a gentleman to make n single
statement In his defense or to charge a
thing against his opponent. I believe
he could urge many things against tho
men who pursue him that would be
sufficient to prove his opponent's un
fitness, but he has not stooped to such
It Is needless to say that the delega
tion that waited on the Senator there
upon abandoned the fight.
A Salt Lake politician who heard the
foregoing story said tho senior Senator
from Utah Is much the same sort of a
"I remember having heard it said of
Tom Kearns that until he had a little
patronage to distribute he did not know
how few really honest men there were
In Utah. The many charges that arc
trumped up against men who a.sk for
some office that other men want," he
said, "appalls one. The Senator, after
a while, reached the conclusion that
unless enough evidence were piled up
against a candidate for office that !
would send him to the penitentiary or
to the gibbet, it were well to look into
the matter and see If something. In
fact, were wrong with his character.
"Men will lie about political oppo
nents with Impunity. And men will
believe political lies when falsehoods,
that have other than political origin,
would be branded as such without hesi
tation." Talk of injecting harmony into Utah
Democracy, such as was Indulged in a
week ago, now rends like a joke.
"Do you know that it is very import-
PROF. RADCLIFFE MAY
ACCEPT EASTERN OFFER
The announcement that Prof. Thomas
Radcllffe, organist of the First Congre
gational church of this city, has un
der consideration two offers of Import
ant positions In the far East will be
gratifying to his many friends, al
though much regret would be felt
should he decide to leave the city.
Prof. Radcllffe expects to start about
July 1 for Newton, Mass , a fashionable
suburb of Boaton, where he' has been
Invited lo look over the ground with a
view to locating. After taking In the
Massachusetts shore resorts he will go
to Harrisburg, Pa., where the position
of organist has been tendered him by
the First Methodist church of that
Mr. Radcllffe Is one of the oldest and
best-known organists in the West,
having resided here for twenty-six
years. He stands high In musical cir
cles and Is much esteemed as a citizen.
When he came to this country on the
invitation of Judge Tourgee of Boston
lie had thoughts of settling at the
"hub." 'but finally decided in favor of
Salt Lake. He has been more than
once Invited to exhibit his skill before
large audiences In the East, the last
occasion being the Pan-American ex
position at Bun'alo. He Is a member
of the American College of Organists.
ELKS PLAN FOR
REUNION AT PROVO
Purple and white uniforms will be
worn at the reunion of the State Lodge
of Elks in Provo by fifty delegates from
the local lodge. The gathering will be
on June 13 and 1.
A window display of costumes bo
worn by the Elks at Provo was made
at Hamilton's, on Main street, last
week and attracted much attention.
United States Marshal Benjamin B.
Heywood. who will command the Salt
Lake divisions In the Elks' and frater
nal parades, nppolnted his three aides
this morning. They will be Col. W. D.
Van Blarcom, Jr., CapU Barrett and
W. W. Hall.
ST. LOUIS EXCURSIONS
Via Oregon Short Line.
Tuesdays and Fridays of each week
Round trip from Salt Lake only 54 50'
Tickets good for sixty days.
Shortest, faucet line See other Short
Line advertisements in this issue for
WALLACE MILES GETS
INTO TROUBLE AGAIN
Wallace Miles, a onc-anncd peddler,
who spent sixty days in jail about a
year ago for mayhem, got into trouble
again yesterday. He -vvent Into the
commission house of Yowell & Frank,
on. West First South, and. being drunk
proceeded to try to clean out the place
with h!s one arm. P.y tho time the pa
trol wagon with Policeman Funster
arrived 0:1 the scene Miles was begin
ning to regret his indiscretion, aa F.v-erc-tt
Yo-.vt-ll had taken him in hand
and his face Mas a mass of blood and
earth. Mr. Yowell declined to prose
cute, so Miles was charged nlmplv with
being drunk. His former offense con
sisted of biting oft' the nose of another
man with whom he had a difference of
! ELKS' OFFICIAL ROUTE.
Provo and Return $1.90.
S. P.. L. A & S. L. R. r. wni sell
tickets- June 14. 15, 16 and 17. with final
n ASP. STIlKET FAIR. "Meet mc
on the Midway,"
nnt to Mr. Wells that ho '
u candidate?" asked a dW L
tlclan. "Well. It Is If "atQ .
there is no other way t. 2"
could be the Covcmor for v
years." 1 anthn,-
The Utah rionecr SQys. .,fr c l f ,
Kearns is- worried in "ih. Sr '
measure because of the na?
mean things said about K.,n
keen observer rocontlv "i ? ' U; L
not visible to the casual obS011 -though
somewhat ponderous 1 & k
portions, he carrl8 hlmseic ,J f,lfc f P
nlong the streets as wHa , ,
ting in good bCJ H1
never-falling smile Is tho ..U I r
faclnl relaxation, and hls f
an warm as it ever was. Gre-
and lofty station havo r,0, rN I
Senator Kcarna's friendship"
these, and these alone, hJi-bS 1
him some new enemies. ne " , K
very well and makes mlBhtv f.J :1
takes. Have you noticed'"
Local politicians, who had tn t C
the doubtful column before the I
Pcery contest, arc said to hav. V
ample reason the past two cU .f8 1
it back Into the Republican l f
Now there is a scrap amn,
friends of Henry Poerv LT? J
tlon as to who first discovered hVTB
ning qualities. M l
Friends to William Randolnh n -111
who were boasting a couple of
ago what they were going to TfW
said to have discovered that they A
only carrying Utah, for thIr vll
candidate, in their mind V
"Gov, Wells Is reported in h vft.
ing dlfilculty deciding whether orVW
should consent to become a canW
for another term," was a poKllj
comment. I shouldn't wonder nl'4
facts were known. If the real trofiVLr H
that the Governor is not finding it J:
difficult to convince himself that
nounced candidates are cornDti . I'
run ' tho office." ' 'V
In less than a month both of thiu
, lng parties will have their v.ViZi: I
tickets in the field.
The fun and the fireworks ani ti.'
spell-binding win then be unbrliH '
It leaked out in the recent tw
cratlc convention, when candldatM fc'
National committeeman were placdP I
nomination, how the Democrats nJ! ;
it so interesting for Salt Lake !
cans last fall v - t
According to the confession? u,' I
slush fund was a "whopper."
W. C. T. U. OBSERVES
FLOWER MISSION DJtf.
Flower Mission day, started revert i
years ago by the late Miss Jennie Cu
sidy of Kentucky, was approprUlh'j
observed by the Woman's Carina;
Temperance Union of this city
day. June 9 was the anniversary d
the birth of. Miss Cassldy, and Uiathu;
been set aside for Flower Mission '
but as the prisoners at the rnW
tlary have a half holiday on Saturdij'
Warden Pratt requested that the or--clses
he held yesterday instead.
In the morning members of the cos-'
mlttoe. Including Mrs. George 17'.
Mrs. W. II. Tlbbala. Miss Anna Bite":
Miss Paul, Mlfs Benz and .MI53 Liaj,
gathered at the First Presbyteiiiii
church and made up the bouquetf ii
the prisoners. 171 In all. At 2 o'clm
the committee, with Mrs, A. D. MelvaJJ
nnd Mrs. John Reed, went to thpnf9
tentiary, where Interesting and apjw.'jl
priate exercises wore held. The pre-' III
gramme was in charge of MIs Nit-' I
nie Clayton, and in addition to there-' I
ligious services, included several !
pvuno solos beautifully rendered ij
Mrs. Mc-lvln and a number of hunvr
ous readings In Mrs. Reed's best atjlt.
At the close of the programme, wtkl,
was held In the chapel, the beautlfd!
flowers were distributed among th'b-:
mates, many of whom expressed te
greatest appreciation. -, 1
TO SUBSCRIBERS LEAYING I
TOWN FOR THE SUMMER'
Let The Tribune follow you. 11 u"j
be like a letter from home every day.a
All you have to do Is to notify the b-;
ness office of your address by mill K
through telephone 380. Uncle Sam 3
do the rest. ;
SWEDES' PICNIC AT LAG00H. M
Fifteen hundred people attended Ifcjl1,'
picnic of the Swedish Brotherhood iil
Lagoon yesterday. The athletic ,
which were held in the afternoon al-jB'l
forded the greatest enjoyment for
the participators and the 3Pecta.t0,nf.
In the evening a great crowd filled lHA.
dancing pavilion, aud the amuserefi
was prolonged until the last trsun iei
for the city. Great praise was J
stowed on the committee for the S'j-'M
cess that attended their arrangcrr.Hjy
BUILDING INSPECTOR WILL j
NOT CLOSE CHURCH DOOWj
F. W. Lewis, the building lEflKJ;
denies a report which was sK jJ; j
rency to the effect that he Intendea
take summary action with reference"
churches the door.? on which m
suing outward. On- of tl.e paPifi ' ,
irertscl that Mr. Lewis would seru o j
move notice on the congregations ?
comply with the law. and ir J 0
churches did not act promptly e". .J
either clos? them or encase s: g1
to remedy the defect, making j
menUi for their labor lien? on -j j.
church property. Mr. Lewis states
Itlvfcly that he does not intend to -5 r.
such action at present. 1
EECITAL CONCERT- M
VA recital concert will bcfPs3j?B&
Mrs. Anna Morris Clark on rhurrfjj
June 16, at 8 p. m. The entcrtnlnnWJ
is 10 be given in the interest 01 m
new Liberty Park M. E. church, im, ,J
la about ready for services. Jne Lj, M
will be given In the lll'c,t Vtl '
corner First South and Mnw im
streets. Mrs. Clark Is the f J J. U
Rev. C. B. Clark, who Is f W i
cnt of the Black Hills mlsslo an no-
brother of Frank II. Clark of tj
Mrs. Clark is a fine elocuonji
reader and will be assisted d otia
Kate Bridewell Anderson ana
musical talent. . H
Solos at Church. .leIfi
J. J. McCorkle will jUilE
Central Christian church ;slDjitft
lng, and Mrs. A. D. -"en'",n(?
the same church in the evening a,