Newspaper Page Text
j 12 She SaltILake Tribtjotj: Momay Morntntg. Jtjke 13, 1904, m
11 HUMILIATION OF THE CHAUFFEUR
1 BRINGS JOY TO THE COMMON HERD
In faftHERE in a law of compensation
',i ffl even for the pedestrian who sac-
rillcea ease and dignity In ma
') king way for the automobiles
' which glide :iL railroad speed atlown
r the paved streets. There Is likewise
jlj a day of reckoning for those who re-
i .iolce In the apprehensive gyrations of
w the common herd as It scrambles out
' of the way. j
'j1 Any one standing on the north part
fli of .Main street near Second North Jaut
' j' ovening, mlcht have heard the slron-
' nous exhaust of a largo automobile
' sailing along up-hill toward the? Mc-
I Cune residence. It was a. contrivance
I that looked like a lunch-counter on
' j''1 wheel.", because of the top which cov-
,! ercd it. As It hove In eight the proud
machino seemed capable of cutting the
I ozone up the steepest hill In the vicin-
ity; but the strenuous puff soon began
' to slow up, and, by the time It had
I reached the corner of First North and
I ' Main, the exhaust became a low gurgle
I . of despair. Metaphorically speaking,
the chnuffour patted the big machine
on the back and tried to coax her along.
Eul ahe wouldn't coax.
Soon the driver was compelled to put
on the brakes to keep the machine
, from drifting down-hill. Several old
women, presumably bound for prayer
meeting, clasped their hands and, look
ing skyward, ejaculated, "Look how
I( Gen. Baldwin Is
At Fort Douglas
Brig.-Gen. Baldwin, commanding the
Department of Colorado, paid a vlfit
to Fori Dougla.v yesterday, but noti
1 fled the post commnncicr that the ro
I view and inspection whlcn hrui bepn
) previously announced would not be
i 1 held. The troops formed, nowover, to
I show the respect due the high official,
i The officers paid the General their com
l p'lments, after which the commander
: visited the buildings now under con
. ijtruclloi.. He will leave this morning
to vif:t other posts occupied by coin
' panics of the Twenty-ninth Infantry
I J GAVE HIIVISELF UP
'j FOR FEAR OF CAPTURE
1 Private Edward Kerns of company C,
First battalion of engineers, .lutloiu;d
at Fort Leavenworth. Kansas, ap
( peared at tho fort early Sunday morn
ing and gave himself up as a deserter
from the United States army. Kerns
I has been absent from his organization
v twenty-nine days, during which time
he has been working in Wyoming.
Fearing apprehension and fearful of
the long time that is given in his cayc-,
; he decided to turn himself over to the
Fort Douglas officers. He is now In
I Charles Miller, the deserter who was
picked up in Salt Lake City Saturday
i by a patrolman, was a member of com
pany D, Twelfth infantry. He was
j' nbssnt without leave a few days pi lor
to the departure of the Twelfth inf&n-
. try for the Philippines, to which region
he did not wish to go.
I? TO SUBSCRIBERS LEAVING
TOWN FOR THE SUMMER
Let The Tribune follow you. It will
! be like a letter from home every day.
AH you have to do'ls to notify the busi
ness office of your address by mall or
through telephone 360. Uncle Sam will
' do the rest.
J. C. M'CHRYSTAL is In from Eureka
fur a few days.
CAPT. E. F. TAGGART. U. S. A., is ex
pected tc arrlvo from the Kust about tho
mldtilo oi the month loc a short visit with
his brother 1. S. Tnggart of the Short
Line. Their father and mother havo been
here, but returned to the East a row davs
i a go.
KUXKRAL SERVICES ovor the re
mains of Samuel S, Pond, who died in
this city last Thursday, weru held yes
terday afternoon from the First Metho
dist church.--Mr. and Mrs, S. S. Pond, son
,t "I'd daughter-in-law of the deceased, left
1 with the remulns in the evening for Green-
, view. 111.
l SEKGT. KARL L. JONES of the Twen
ty-ninth Infantry band will leave this
morning for his home at Marlon, Mich
sifter completing a three years' enlistment
, in tho above organization. The bahd now
numbers ten men, ami with the loss of
Sergt. Jones as a tuba player the band
cannot do further duty until the new
i , members arrive.
AT THE Eleventh ward mcctlng-hoiisp
Ibis evening a farewell entertalnrnont will
, be given in honor of Elder Frank .7. .White,
who will depart for a mifulon to Gcrmanv
, Juno 15. The programme will include
music by Miss bottle Owen, Mies Alice
Cotilam, Miss Hat tie Carter. H. D. Giles,
Albert Carrington, Miss Millie "Williams
O HANSEN, a miner who has been em
ployed at Mrcur, came down to the
Kcogh-Wrlght hospital with a crushed
hand. He sustained tho injury from a
large mass of rock that caved in on him.
I I XNUTSFORD HOTEL.
The one place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof: telephones In every
rcom; modern in every way.
- WEATHER RECORD.
' Yesterday's record at the local office of I
Hi. the weather bureau:
, . Mnxlmum temperature. 70 degrees; mini- '
,( inum temperature, -W degrees: mean fm-
I pcrature, GO decree, which Is o degrees 'bc-
low the normal.
t Accumulated deficiency of temperature
I I Elnce the (list of the month. 26 degree.
H Accumulated deficiency of temperature
k since January l, ifl degrees.
Total precipitation from C p. m. to 6 p.
"! m,. none.
Accumulatcil detlciency of precipitation
r 1 elnce the first of the month, .18 Inch.
1 ' Accumulated excess of proclpllatlon
' flnc,c the first of January. 4.05 Inches.
1 Local forecast for today: Fair and
warmer. It. J. HYATT,
j Local Forecaator
the mighty have fallen'" And the
lady in the rear seat of the car be
came vlfibly nervous.
Every pa.per-by near the scene
stopped to view the battle between the
automobile aild gravitation. Before
this crowd the chauffeur was much
embarrassed; the prospect of his car'w
Inability to Hcale the- steep incline was
anything but pleasant- He set the
brakes, gave the nglne full play by
throwing It out of gear, and then ma
nipulated tho go-nhead lover with a de
termined frown. One and three
eighths turns was all he could get out
of the machine, however, and It
He opened the. throttle rr-penledly, but
lost ground each time; then, with a
wild look of despair, he gave up the
fight. The lady and gentleman who oc
cupied the rear seat were likewise
hopeless. They realized that they were
victims of misplaced confidence. The
chauffeur slipped the brakes nnd let
her slide slowly down the hill to the
corner of the McCune residence, where
the passengers got out. The driver
turned slowly around and vanished
cityward in the gathering shadows. For
some minutes could be heard the angry
rattle of the sparker as the driver
vented his spite upon the Incapable
motor, and an old man with a forlorn
looking hory remarked thnt "if he
had hitched old Rally onto that pesky
contraption could hae pulled the
hull thing to tho top ulthout a rest."
ARE NOW IN ZION
Floto's CI reus Will Cause a Great
Demand for Children
SINCE the Floto show was in Salt
Lake two years ago It has grown
from a mere dog and pony show
to a genuine circus with wild ani
mals, clowns, acrobats nnd all the
other conventional attributes. The spe
cial train got In from thu North yes
terday morning and the tents were
pitched at the corner.'of Eighth ,South
The performance Is all given in one
ring nnd on one stage and we are con
fidentially informed by the press agent
It Is the greatest show on earth. Among
the leading attractions is A'exus, eu
phoniously called "The Daredevil
n.m " wlin rlrios tilting ...til, I,:.. 1,1
cycle that no one else can do. Others
have tried the Jumping act In which he
turns a somersault on his wheel, and
their families had the sympathy of the
The Japanese jugglers and balancers,
ono of whom slides down a rope from
the center pole, are .heralded as the
greatest ever. In their particular line
they have the Russians beaten a mile.
The trained animals have made a hit
wherever the circus has been. One of
thcunniest acts is said to be that of
the trained elephants, who give a lodge
Initiation and play "AUld Lang Syne"
correctly. Then there is a herd of
beautiful Arabian horses, who appear
in the parade, and "the largest and
smallest horsep. In the world," the for
mer weighing 1S00 and the latter
The parade will start at 10:30 this
morning'. The tent will be open at 1:13
and the afternoon performance begins
at 2:30. The evening performance be
gins at 8:15.
IN MEMORY OF
Memorial Exercises Held Yesterday
by the Knights and Ladies of
MEMORIAL DAY was commemo
rated by the Knights and La
dies of the Maccabee order in
this city yesterday. More than
200 of the members met at the hall In
the forenoon and proceeded to the City
and Ml. Olivet cemeteries, where the
graves of the departed members were
decorated'.. .The feattore of .the services'
was the decorating of a mystic mound
by the ladles' guard. The ceremony is
peculiar tq the .order, Sts meanlng be
ing the recognition of gqod, and noble
deeds performed by any one. whether -a
j Maccabee or not.
Tu the ovening regular services were
held fit the hall. The programme con
sisted of t,vo strong addresses Tjy Sir
Knights John P. Meakln and H. N.
Standlsh and excellent music. The
vpoallsts were Miss Agatha Bcrkhocl
and Fred Graham.
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return ...S42.50
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis fioioo
St. Louis and return via Chicago.. fiO.OO
Limit 60 days. Transit limit 10 days
In each direction.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. Stop-overa allowed.
Butchers Withdraw From Union.
CHICAGO, June 12. In order to free
themselves from the yoko of sympa
thetic strikes, which their leaders have
determined menace tneh- progress, all
unfon butchers affiliated with the Chi
cago packing trades council withdrew
from that body today. The butchcrr,
who belonsr to the Amalgamated Me-at-Cu
Iters and Butchers' Workmen, of
America, number about 22,000 men In
the Chicago packing-houses alone. I
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return f2 50
Chicago and return 47,;-,0
Chicago and return via St. Louis. co!oo
St. Louis and return via Chicago.. 50.00
Limit. 6a days Transit limit. 10 davs.
In each direction.
Tickets on sale Tueedav and Fridays
each yfeek, Stop-ovr allowed.
Strnngo Doctrine Expounded by
j New Street Corner
THAT the New Testament Is a myth
of physiological symbolism is the
discovery made by an open-air
preacher who has Just corno to
town. Ho Is evidently a Nazarlte, for ho
allows no razor to touch his hair, lie
weara a loose and flowing white garment
patterned after the clothes one sees :n
the illustrations of Joscphus. Intensely
plcturcsriuo Is tho effect he makes In his
llowlng and wavy auburn hair, not by
any means unkempt or untidy; a long
beard of the same line, and a strong face,
In which kIow the eyes of tho religion
devotee. To the fact that his political and
economical views are strongly socialistic
and to tho novelty of his doctrine, to Salt
Lakers at any rale, may be attributed
the great crowd that composed his audi
ence. To Illustrate his teachings he has a
lare;c chart of the human anatomy.
The gist of the doctrine Is that each of
tho Twelve Apostles staiula for some part
of tho human body. Peter, for Instance,
is the solar plexus, for with Peter are tho
keys of tho r:uo of heaven, and the BOlnr
plexus Is the center of the power of tho
human Irody. Christ himself represents
the human brain, for as the Gospel tells
us that Christ was crucified In GolROtha.
a place of skulls, fo we are told bv the
priest of this translation of the New
Testament Hint the allegorical Christ Is
crucified all the time In the skull- of ev
From all thiF. too. he deduces that tho
oft-promised mlllenluin Is really to arrive
In 100 years. His argument Is that, trac
ing the history of the human anutomy.
men will become thoroughly degenurate at
the end of that time aiid their outraged
bodies will then rebel. I'nllke his neigh
bors across the street, there Is none of
tho "holler than thou" declamation In his
discourse. Ills voice, well modulated for
a street orator. Is not stretched to the lim
its of his vocal cords. Standing above
the average height, he makes a dramatic
llgure aa he marks out bin points with a
The Caledonians of Salt Lake.
Order of Scottish Cronies' excursion to
Lagoon June 22.
SAYS THE WORLD
HUNGERS FOR GOD
' As God incarnated himself In Christ,
so would Christ reincarnate himself in
us. Let Christ be your creed and put him
In the temple of your heart and error will
bo driven thc-refrom." Thus spoke the
Rev W. F. Richardson of Kansas City,
who delivered a strikingly forceful ser
mon on "Tho Creed of God' 'at the Cen
tral Christian church in this city last
The object of the speaker was to bring
out the difference bilween belief In a
creed and belief In Jesus Christ, and this
he did In words strong and eloquent.
Christ, he said, must be held up as the
creed of God. and that belief in Christ
and not In creed will save the world. To
bs Christ-like he considered the highest
ideal of humanity. "We are pleading
with tho world," he went on. "to leave
their doctrinal creeds and take up the
creed of God, the creed that throbs in the
heart and lives In the life." There Is one
purpose for the church, he explained, that
of bringing the world, through Christ, to
God, and that can be accomplished onlv
by holding up Christ as the unifier of the
world, by exhibiting a oneness, by being
The Rev. Mr. Richardson sought to
show that It Is not a man's teachings, but
that It Is the' example he sets, that ac
complishes things In this world. He whoso
lips havo spoken words of hist and who
speaks from the pulpit, he said. Is ut
tered to by men who can do naught but
ficon". The world at the present he char
acterized as being extremely restless, as
crying out for God. hungering for right
eousness. He told of instances where the.
Disciples misinterpreted the words of
Christ and asked If the world Interpreted
his teachings any better today. He nar
rated the circumstance in the Scriptures
of the company of Gentiles, ' unclrcum
ciscd Greeks.'' as lie called them, saving
to one of the Apostles, "Sir. we would
see Jesus." and of how the Apostle, with
misapprehension, , had carried the mes
sage to Jesus, who said, 'Now Irt the Son
of God glorincd."
All truth, said the preacher. Is not the
same". God. he said. Is the truth as the
sun Is the light; other truths come from
God. but are as. the candle flame and the
brilliance of the Incandescent bulb com
pared with the light of the midday sun.
"The church must show Christ to the
world as the creed of God."
ST. LOUIS EXCURSIONS
Via Oregon Short Line.
Tuesdays and Fridays of each week.
Hound trip from Salt Lake only ?I2.C0.
Tickets good for fixly days".
Shoiteyt. fastet-i line. See other Short
Line advertisements in thia issue for
Plucky Fight With Bandits.
JOHNSTOW N. Pa.. June 12. A desperato
attempt was made yesterday afternoon by
four masked bandits to rob Superintend
ent Y. II C. Ramsey and Secretary
Frank Howard of the Johnstown Water
company of about JSOOO In cash, which
thoy were conveying to the new Dalton
Hun dam near this city to pay off the
1(0 men employed there. The two men
made a plucky run for it and escaped, but
not until two horses had been killed and
about twenty-five shots exchanged.
ELKS' OFFICIAL ROUTE.
Provo and P.cura S1.90.
S. T., L. A. Sc S. L. R. 1L will sell
tickets June 14. 13, 16 and 17. with final
limit June 19, for the ELKS' CARNI
VAL AND STREET FAIR. "Meet me
on the Midway."
" Parkea' Will Get Mississippi.
JACKSON. Miiis., June 12. The
Democratic State convention to name
delegatey to the National convention at
SL Louis will meet here Wednesday.
There are 2CS votes in the State con
vention and the Indications tonight are
that a majority of the votes will be
Instructed for Parker. One hundred
and thirty-five is a majority and he
has 127 Instructed votes, with n imif.
dozen more counties' to act tomorrow
John ' Sharp Williams will likelv be
the permanent chairman of the conven
tion held Wednesday.
Excursion to Atlantic City,
Via Pennsylvania lines. Tickets on sale
July 10 and 11. Fare frcm Chicago to
Atlautlo City and back, ?20.uO. For full
particulars call on or address Geo. T.
Hull, D. A. Pc-nn. line.4-, Denver, Colo."
SPECIAL LARGE DIAMOND SALE.
(2 to 3 Carat Sto,ne3.)
Monday from 2 to C p. ni. I will offer
the above at prices that cannot be du
plicated again. y. -v. HALL,
Win S50 in Gold Easily.
Roys and girls under 15 should get
.particulars, from "Reavl.s System," 32
SAINTS TO SAVE
Bishop Whitnoy Peliovos That a
Great Work Is Outlined for
AS the predestined saviors of this
Government and ita people, the
Latter-day ' SointH are now pur
chasing land In Jackson county,
Missouri, where ZIon, or the Now Jeru
salem, Is to be built In accordance with
the prophecies of Joseph Smith. This
was tho central Idea in the sermon de
livered at the Tabernacle services yes
terday by Bishop Orson F. Whitney,
who spoke on "Jilon and the Work of
God In the letter Days."
Bishop Whitnoy explained that he
had been notified by President John R.
Winder Saturday evening that he
would deliver the sermon yesterday,
and that he had asked God to suggest
what his subject should be. When he
awoke In the morning the one thought
in his mind was the now ZIon and
eventK In our national history. He
thought there was a connection be
tween the strife in Colorado and the
rurchnse of the site for the New Jeru
salem in Missouri.
"The day 'will come.'' he said, "when
tho Latter-day Saints will be called
upon to save this nation, notwithstand
ing that they are denounced as Its de
stroyers." He also said that If there
is anything in the signs of the times
It Is time how for the Mormons to be
up and doing. They, he said, aro the
predestined saviors of the country, and
will save this nation by establishing
that order of Justice, peace and broth
erhood spoken of by God.
The failure of the church in the es
tablishment of Zion in Jackson county
in the early "30s he attributed mainly
to the selfishness of the Mormons
themselves, as well as to the obstacles
raised by those who opposed the new
religion. The Mormons, he said, were
charged with being abolltionints; with
seeking to free the slaves; with at
tempting to drive tho Gentiles out of
the land, and were also charged with
Inminrii II t v If hnlnfv nllnrf1. thnt thf-
had their wives In common as well as
their chattels. The land now being
purchased by the church, he said, had
been pointed out by Joseph Smith as
the site of the New Jerusalem.
Realizing- a Prophecy.
The establishment of Zion on this
continent, the speaker declared, had
been revealed by God to Joseph Smith.
He quoted from a translation of the
Rlble made by Joseph Smith (a trans
lation made under God's orders, but
which has never been published),
where God predicted to Enoch the es
tablishment of the Zion In the latter
days. The fulfillment of this great
prediction, he declared. Is now being
carried out, 5000 years since it was
made. Tho events leading up to the
establishment of this Zion, even to the
discovery of this continent and the
founding of the United States Govern
ment, the speaker said, are outlined
In the Book of Mormon. He went still
further back und said that where
other religions criticise the fall of
Adam and Eve, Mormonism teaches
that their fall was but a part of the
plan of God.
Bishop Whitney declared the dispen
sation of Joseph Smith as the last and
greatest of them all. "The world," he
said, "does not appreciate that great
and good man, the Prophet Joseph
Smith; the world cannot appreciate
him because his mightiness can only
be spiritually discerned." The world,
he said, looks upon Joseph Smith as
extraordinary only as regards his vil
lainy, but that the Laiter-daj- Saints
know he was the greatest man that
has lived since Jesus Christ.
Salt Lake, said the speaker, and
other places where Mormon settle
ments have been established are mere
ly stakes of Zion. When the Mormons
were driven out of Jackson county, he
said, God had declared that Zion was
not moved, notwithstanding that her
people were scattered.
Beam tho Tha You Hare Ahvas Bought
HIGH OFFICERS COMING
TO INSPECT THE POST
The next few weeks at Fort Douglas
will see some unusually busy times, sev
eral officers of the army at Washington
having planned a tour of all military posts
In the Southwestern division. This di
vision, with headquarters ut Oklahoma
City, is commanded by Maj.-Gen. Charles
li. Sumner, who will make the fort an
official visit during the next few days.
The object of his visit will be to Inspect
the troops and their quarters, and to ad
vise the eonst ruction of certain buildings
which are most needed tor the accommo
dation of the troops. $72,W)0 for the build
ing of same having been recently appro
priated for this purpose. Ilo will be ac
companied by the division quartermaster.
The Lioutenant-Gcncral commanding
tho army. Adna R. Chaffee, will also visit
the post officially. It Is rumored, but the
time of his coining and upon what mis
sion, other than that of Inspection, is not
20 outgoing calls per month. No
charge for Incoming calls. 2',4c for, ex
ROCKY MOUNTAIN BELL TELE
NATIONAL GUARD WILL
USE ARMY RIFLE RANGE
Lieul.-Col. John D. Ford of the Utah
National Guard, and Inspector of target
practice, has forwarded an official com
munication to the commanding officer at
Fprt Douglas, asking permission to havo
the use of the rifle range for practice bv
members of the State Guard stationed at
.Salt Lake City. The Twenty-ninth in
fantry will complete their preliminary and
record firing this week, after which flic
National Guftrdsmen will ho granted tho
privilege of using the range for practice
for tho ensuing year. The rifle used by
the. Guardsmen Is the same as that of the
regular .army, and the firing bv tho Utah'
troops "will be watehe"d with Interest. The
Twelfth and Twenty-second batteries
have completed their pistol practice, and
the records made thia year ara much
.abovo tho averigo.
Enterprising Wah Lee Combines
Business With High
WAH LEE. who runs a laundry on
South West Temple street, is dis
playing a stroke of enterprise
which marks him as a lit candi
date for admission to full citizenship, if
not to the Society of Benevolent and
Progressive American Business Men. In
his place of business, where he employs
somo eight or ten boy from the Orient,
ho has placed a high-priced phonograph,
which Is supplied with an attractive reper
toire of Chinese records. "When the men
nt tho Ironing board or washtub show
signs of weariness Wah places a ping
pong song or a heathenish ditty In tho
talking machine and turns It loose. The
effect Is magical. Broad Kmlles mantle the
somber faces of the workers and their
movements are quickened to keep tlmo
with the .screeching, squealing, howling
music which reminds them nil so pleasant
ly of their happy homes In the Flowery
But Wall is an Ingenious fellow and ho
claims that his nlotlve In providing music
for his employees Is wholly benevolent.
"Theater he cost heap money," said tho
Chinaman In talklug of his Innovation to
a reporter. "YVorU.ee boy he make not
very muchee. Phooygraph ost lot. too,
but he makee boys have good time."
AVah says that some of Ids phonographic
records are made hi Hongkong, although
he purchases them all from a San Fran
cisco firm. He has comparatively little
respect for the Americanized Chinese art
lsta who make music for the records, as
compared to that which he entertains for
the musicians who have remained at home
and kept pace witli their art's progress,
where It Is mado and cultivated.
Many good American citizens are at
tracted to tho door of Wah Lee's laundry
on these pleasant evenings when his ma
chino is set to grinding the faithful re
production of the weird music of a Chi
nese band of unspeakable stringed Instru
ments or splltB tho astonished atmosphere
with a song which sounds like
"Chlnk-a chink, chlnk-achunk, chink,
chink chunk, chink chunk,
Ya-a-n-a-H, yl, yl, y-e-e-ep."
And Wah doubtless has his business
eye on the Increased trade which a likely
to follow In the wake of this Interest iu
his efforts to please a discriminating public.
Assistant Superintendent Thompson
of the State Industrial school, came
from Ogden . yesterday aft-er a former
inmate of the institution who has been
violating his parole, and will return to
day with two boys Instead, of "only one.
The boy he came for is Herbert Jacob
son of Murray, 1C years old. whOfe
time served In the school failed to
break him of the habit of appropriat
ing to his own 'use the oroperty of
Mr Thompson took Jacobson lo the
city Jail for safe-keeping until this
morning, and while he war being reg
istered on the desk sergeant's blotter
Ernest Jarvle, 17 years of age, also on
parole from the Industrial school, was
brought in on the charge of stealing- a
bicycle. The assistant superintendent
promptly assumed official control of
the new arrival as well and will take
both boys back to the school.
Resenis an Insult
Knocks Down One of His Elders in
Church for Calling Hini
Special to The Tribune.
PITTSBURG. June 12. Following
the delivery of a '2rmon on "The
Peacefulness of David," jev.
Samuel P. Montgomery, pastor of
the United Presbyterian church, at Gill
Hall, knocked down one of his elders,
Edmund P. Heath, rendering him un
comvciouH. Elder Heath objected to the minis
ter acting as agent for a mining com
pany and blocked the sale of some
stock. Out of the controversy that fol
lowed an angry quarrel grew, during
which Heath called the' preacher a
liar and he was promptly floored.
The minister was held for assault and
Farmer's Peculiarly Lucky Purchaso
From a Kailroad Company in
LUCAMA. N. C, Juno 12. Recently a
fast train carrying tho West Indian
mall ran Into a fertilizer car and
much of the mail was thrown onto
the fertilizer car nnd burned. Tho com
pany sold the fertilizer to a farmer for a
trifle, and in distributing it on his fields
ills farm hands picked up several dln-mon-s.
Thorough search was mado by the farm
er and S10.0W worth of the goms was
Xclghlwrs. hearing of the find, turned
out by hundreds and so overran the field
that the cron was ruined.
Leads to Investigation and Truth.
What shall w do to be saved? naa the
tltlo of one of Robt. Ingorsoll'n lectures.
People of .faith and ppopla of no" fnlth
. l? lHr u thousands are asking,
VS hat shnll I do to get rid of dandruff?"
The answer l "Kill tho germ that causes
dandruff, falling hair nnd finally baldness;
JT 9n,y thInE t,iat tv'111 do It Is
Iewbro'a HerpicMc. That is the 'very
latest dlnooTory of the laboratory, and It
" H?onft Preparation that claims to.
or that wilL kill the pestiferous dandruff
JCerm. - It alto, in a dcligrhtful halr-drcna-ing,
free from oil or grease or stlckv sub
stances. Try It and bo convtneed "of Ito
ectaal merit. Sold by leading drugglatn.
Bond lOo In atampu for BamoLo to Th
I HeralcU, C?u JJtUolt, Miciv,
Held by Bandits
Tells of His Surprise, Capturo and.
Treatment by Raisuli, the
LONDON, June 13. The Dally Mail
this morning publlyhes a letter
written tp A. J. Dnwcon, the nov
elist and traveler, by Ion Pcrdl
caris, the American citizen who was
captured by Italsull, the JUoroccan ban
dit, II is dated at Tssaradon, June 4,
"Nothing more startling and unex
pected than the circumstances of our
capture could be imagined. A quiet
domestic dinner without gucstn. the
window.? open, the table a must? of
llowers; then suddenly, like an ava
lanche, the yelling onset of Raisull'a
men it was a classic of rapine and
confusion. Nor could it be cany to
conceive a picluie more wild and
gloomy than our forced journey; In
fact, the libretto was perfect.
"It Is easy now to write In this
strain, when we are assured that nc
gotiationfj for our release arc conclud
ing; but during that terrible twenty-four-hour
ride over rocks and boulders,'
and through dense thickets where our
captors had at times literally to cut
their way, in order to avoid the villages
cn the beaten track well, wc had no
such consolation then none of any
After describing the dread which he
long has had of being kidnaped, on
account of his family, Perdlcarls pays:
"You may conceive my feelings while
thus being dragged along by ruffianw
who began their amiable attentions bj
'clubbing us with rifles and threatening
us with their murderous-looking curved
daggers. 1 wan astonlPhed to learn
that our fears were not really well
founded. We have learned that Raisu
ll's chief object In to secure the release
of members of his- own Kabylcs, un
justly, or at least treacherously, en
trapped und Imprisoned by the Bashaw
of Tangier, a former friend and foster-brother
of Raitmll, who had trusted
this man and had been betrayed. "What
ever ill he may have done, the fact re
mains thai he was betrayed.
"The ransom -demanded is not vo
much the price of our release a the
demand for their recouping of the
losses Inflicted by order of the said
Bashaw, from whom Raisuli claims
'"Another ftartllng surprise is to find
in Raisuli himself the mos-t interest
ing and good-hearted native gentleman
It has been my good fortune to have
known. It Is impossible not to like
the man, conscious as T am of the In
jury all Tangier has sniffered ut his
After dealing with some private mat
ters and referring to the courage of
his wife and the mental anguish she
has endured, Mr. Perdicaris expresses
the hope thai some good will come of
the trouble to Tangier and Its people.
He then proceeds:
"Meantime you must not worry
about us. I am writing this nt the
mouth of a handsome tent placed at
our disposal by Moulal Ali, the YVnz
zani shereef. The brightest episode of
our detention here was our first sight
of his and his brother's fMouli Ash
met'p) caravan, accompanied by an
armed court. Signal guna fired by
Kabyles announced the arrival of this
welcome relief expedition, which we
saw later on winding along the hill
side. Moull Ali himself has remained
with us ever since. Indeed, he and
nalsuli dine with us every evening in
"The climate is ndmirable and a bet
ter site for a camp would be hard to
"Our release would be very welcome,
but it is at hand now. so you must not
pity us too much "
Caught a Kicker
Attempt to Arrest Young- Woman,
and Find Her Expert With
WASHINGTON, N. J.. June 12,-Jer-seyilcs
in this corner of tho Slate
are 3tlll laughing over the clever
pranks of Nellie Burrell of Scran
ton, who came to town fashionably at
tired and proceeded lo convert tho place
into a miniature tenderloin.
It was finally decided that while such
things us she did might be all right in
Scranton or other cities, they were too
much for Washington, so Policemen
Shrope and Cnrllng were detailed to ar
rest the young woman.
They requested tho young woman to
consider herself under arrest. Her re
sponse was to kick. One of her boots
landed under Shrope's chin and he went
dr vvn. Carllng grabbed her. but she
.ipi-ang free and landed the other boot in
She was finally overpoworod and fol
1 wed to the lockup by a crowd. As the
if-ckup was occupied by two men she was
imprisoned In a room in the flrc-englno
Next morning when the officers went
for their prisoner they found only this
"Tat.-L Nothing doing. Meet me at St.
APPEAL TO PRESIDENT
CHICAGO, June 12. Organized labor
In Chicago today, through Its central
body, the Federation of Labor, passed
a resolution appealing to President
Roo.evelt to send Federal troops to
Colorado to restore order in the Crip
ple Creek district. The resolution,
which declares that the lives of the
miners are iu danger under present con
ditions, was mailed to President Roose
In pursuance to another set of reso
lutions udopted by the federation, a
telegram was nt to President Gom
pers of the American Federation of
Labor suggesting that he confer with
labor leaders., throughout the country
u nit; jmiijuv cu cnuing a general
meeting to consider tho Colorado sit
uation. A general committee was aho ap
pointed by the federation, whorc dutv
t shall be to procure, legal advice and
take whatever action it may deem
Proper to aid the Colorado miners.
m CITY, Mex;. June l5.-Guate-IV,
a.!l2dvIScs ric3slness good and
xcelicnt for a good coffee
Farce Trial in Which TJM
Box Elder Stake
Worst of It. llg
Special to Tho Tribune "Ml
BRIGHAM CITY, rtau , ll
President Kelly of BoxF J
was sustained n hll! jl
put the musidnnH undeSf
here. The final hearlnc JJ
high priests began Thurso, 1
watched with the closest attl J1-1!
For more than a year thuT'l
tween President Kelly m "fm
sicians has been on. r.n,i
Kelly has had many proi?
bers of the church dropS
they sympathized with thvL1
James Bywater. the
priest, admitted that he aXr V
self from the hearing
asked to do so. Other
sent, It Is claimed, for it , W
son. The musicians InslMnHm
high priests be present before ,nP
lng proceeded, but thev wer Bi
and the trial proceeded, the
The musicians erected an aM ' H
music. President Kelly LVM
church to boycott it Some nflm
do so and were unchurch
troubles following have tornii.
munity asunder, everybody
Hot Time Expected at imD0j,
Convention at Springe!'
on Tuesday. j
SPHINGFIELD. Ill, Junt lt-yj
ous delegates unlved loiirfi
the Democratic State cW
Tuesday promises to briny ibn
bitter fight. Mayor Carter II. Ht
of Chicago, J. P. Hopkins ot ClS(
chairman of the Democratic Stated,
committee, and the Hearst folloWi
have a contest for control of thecni
tlon. The Hearst dclcgntra ait' a
whelming in number and will hxxr
John P. Hopkins will be a candiiiu
temporary chairman, but If lie b
oeptnblo lo the Hearst followers tbi
of Frank J. Quinn of Peoria will Mr
gested. Tho central committer ch-j
morrow morning Harrison, Hopkbfi
Burke of Chic.iKO will come In 114 ti
delegations on special tmins early h J
Go Barefoot j
Minister Sends His Own Ct2i
There With Unclad Feet ivd
OXFORD. Pa., June ll-Dtdi
to stand on eoiivenllonili
Rev. Robert Watson. Ph.D,J
nt Ovfot-fl PrfsbvtL'
church, sends his children lo Sut&i
school barefoot. 'A
"Our children." said the mlcW
"have always run barefoot in s
mer. and as they went that wayicj
the week, we decided to have then
that wav to Sunday-school and cbw
Our children have been raised
in their hare feet, and we consMtr
good from a hygienic standpoint.
"The idea that we had our chCfl
go this way to rebuke rich rem?
of the congregation Is absurd, m
this did help some parsons not
to buy shoes to send their chlldrtc:
Sunday-school i-nd church, It
a good thing." ,j
THE ELKS' OFFICIAL TRij
leuves Salt Lake City 'or Provo J
"THE SALT LAKE ROl'TB" a W
a, m. Wednesday. June 15. Don'l mWJ
Skrydloff Has an Adventure.' ,
LONDON. Juno 13.-The Standard's a
respondent at St PetcrflburK ; i
hears that a telegram from vice-Adffl
Skrydloff states that on June i r m ' "
wlthlh thirty miles of Port Arttur w
the Vladivostok lleet and thr rn n
a fog. fie found several torpedo-Da
and two battleships, which aitacW n
tlertoly and Inflicted omc damag.
Russians returned the lire, but a no
tho Port Arthur ships PPalS?,;,'!S
mlral SkJ-ydloff returned to V"
where ho arrived Friday morom? j
SPECIAL LARGE DIAMOND SAIj
I (2 to 3 Carat Stoms.)
Monday from 2 to 6 p. in. I will ?M
the above at prices that cannot w m
plicated again. W. W J
Lively Times at Newchwang. j
LONDON. June HJ.-The Tim cbfJ
correspondent says: vvvh--si
T have Just returned I from
whore the Japanese have e-S-j
strict blockade. I wa twice rtoppw .
searched. . Tlina s 0n I
-There wan fighting on ""eA
coast, twenty miles south 0f(
"Gen. KuropRtkin Is rccelvlo JN
five troop trains dally ,rrivS
Japanese ro-lnforcomenU r at"
for the attack on Port Arthur .
ST. PETERS IU RG. J"f 12ro Ul
felt In military circles at the fiM
dlRHcnsdon In military circles.
stood that the sole responslblllW J
upon Gen. Kuropatk n and that no jm
attempt will be made to relieve iw
thur. , M
THE ELKS' OFFICIAL TRAJ
leaves Salt Lake City for
"THE SALT LAKE 01 JE
a, m. Wednefidav. Junelo. Don tjga
The uniform success of 'JH
Iain's Colic. Cholera and
Remedy in the relief and cure of
complaint, both In children and adSB
has brought It into almost unv,
use. so that It Is practically wltM"
rival, and as everyone who has m
It knows, is without an equ1- .j