Newspaper Page Text
Hh - - i i ii i ii i i M i ii i i i i ,, i , ii ii ii m - mmm. , H'lpt
I Council Refuses to
I lake Reduction.
Hf Application to Appoint Gro-
H! cerymon Special Police-
HI mon Goes Over.
5 Additional Appropriation. Voted for
5 .Water Main. Extension on
I M Street. '
8 LL of tlie work of the pawn bro-
A leers to have their license reduced
I jfL came t0 naught in the City Coun-
cil last night. The ordinance, re-
duclug their annual license from $200 to
I 5100, was read by the City Recorder
I for the third and last time, but before
J a vote could be taken npon its passage
J Councilman Black moved that the en-
! acting clause be stricken out and his
Iw It was also upon Black's motion tirat
the appointment of the nine groccry-
f men as special policemen, to get after
the short-weight peddlers, was laid over
I until after the city fathers liavc rc-
f turned from St. Louis. Superintendent
I Hines of the water works department
I was given authoriay to employ five in-
f xpectors of hose sprinkling, one for each
( ward, to perve during the months that
time for sprinkling lawns and gardens
J Is restricted.
2?o Increase Size of Main.
Councilman A. J. Davis introduced a
resolution, providing for an appropria-
tion of $700 to cover the additional cost
I of laying eight-inch pipe Instead of
t six-Inch pipo In the water main exten-
i slon on M street from Sixth to Tenth
ISast streets. On Monday night $2000
was appropriated for this Improvement,
( but Is has since been found that there
is no six-Inch pipe In the city. The rcs-
olution was passed by unanimous vote.
The City Recorder was directed to
notify Mrs. B. Y. Hampton, the city
I prison matron, that the premises now
occupied by her are to be torn down in
I making the improvements about the fire
j station and for her to vacate the same
at once. The resolution was adopted
i "by a vote of 10 to
I Their Salaries Increased.
I In the water works department the
! salaries of the following employees were
I Increased: Valve and hydrant man, $2.60
I to S3; foreman of laborers, 52 to $2.50;
hostler, $2 to $2.50. The monthly pay-
rolls were approved and the session ad-
ON JUNKET TODAY
In their private car, Pulaski, the
Counclhnen will leave this afternoon
for the World's Fair city. They will
depart at 3:10 p. m. over the Rio
Grande. The party consists of the fol
lowing Frank J. Hewlett, wife and
daughter; E.,H. Davis and daughter; T.
B. Black. A. F. Barnes, A. J. Davis, F.
S. Femstrom, E. A. Hartensteln, Thom
as Hobday, J H. Precce, W. J. Tudden
ham, R. S. Wells. L. J. Wood, and
Avlves; George D. Dean; Captain John
Burbldge and wife; Judge C. B. DIehl
and G. C. Aley. This Includes all or
the Councllmen but C. M. Neuhausen
and L. D. Martin. Mr. Martin tried to
make arrangements for his wife to go
with a lady companion Instead of with
him, but says the others for some un
accountable reason would not agree. He
says he has been given to understand
that If he does not care to accompany
his wife she can not be accompanied
"by any one else.
I HOW MRS. LAVINE
CAME TO SELL TICKETS
Mi's. Lavlne. a needy woman, who
' cells newspapers at Second South and
Main streets, called at The Tribune of
fice yesterday afternoon to make a
statement regarding the circulation of a
report that Frank Knox of the Bank
of Commerce had bought tickets to
Saltalr for real estate day, and had
disposed of thorn at less than cost
on the street. Mrs. Lavine 6ays that
on the day of the excursion to Saltalr,
Mr, Knox gave her more than 100 tick
ets with instructions to dispose of them,
keeping part of the proceeds for her
eelC and dividing the remainder among
some of her worthy friends. This, she
says, she did. selling about twenty-live
of the tickets at 20 cents apiece, the re
mainder at the regular fare, 25 cents.
The woman mid she deeply regretted
that such a. report should be circulated
about Mr. Knox, after his generosity
to her, and voluntarily came to The
Tribune to do what lay In her power to
Pioneer Woman Passes Awny.
Mra Luclna Sessions of Bountiful
died at her home yesterday morning at
the advanced age of SO yeara. She was
the Widow of the late Perlgrlne Ses
sions and mother of Kopler and Harvey
Sosslonsi Mrs. Sessions was a pioneer
of 1S48, and was the first resident of
Bountiful and was widely known among
the early settlers of Utah. The funeral
will take place Sunday afternoon at 2
I THE DAILY REPORTER
OFFICE IS NOW AT 21 E. 1st So. -St.
H No Humidity
H Can break through our beautiful soft
H shirts for summer. We have a new fab-
H rlc in a Frcnchy effect that Is partlcu-
H l&rly beautiful.
UHOWN, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.,
1 166 Main, St,
fN DIVORCE RECORD
Ratio of Legal Separations to
Marriages Is One to
EVEN during June, the greatest
month of all the year for mar
riages, the ratio of divorces to
Carriages, according to the rec
ords of the County Clerk's oflloe, Is ns
1 io 7. During the past month 160
couples were issued marriage licenses
and to offset this showing 21 complaints
for divorce were filed in the same ofilce.
The figures show a startling condition,
of affairs, and there can be no question
about the steady gains being made by
divorce monster in this city.
The ratio between divorces and mar
riages for the year 1903 was. as 1 to C;
for the month of May, this year, this
. .41 -1 1 . - I .J 1 . .
to every -1.43 marriages. It is t?afe to
say that the average for the prewnt
year will be less than 1 to 5 marriages.
Can the figures be duplicated elsewhere
In the world? For the first six months
of 1004 the records show 132 actions for
divorce filed as against 118 for thu first
half of the former year. Even" month
the number shows a slight lncrea.vc. In
June, 1901. there were only 10 divorce
suits brought here.
Of all kinds, there were 73 ca???i
filed in the Third district during the
past month, as against G9 for tho same
month last year. Of the foregoing cases
24 were divorce and 15, mostly divorce,
were accompanied with aflldavits of im
pecunioslty. The total number of cases
filed tills year is 443, as against only
393 for the first six months of the year
1903. The business of the District court
is rapidly Increasing, as these figures
IT WAS THE CAT
THAT CAUSED FRIGHT
"It was only an Idle dream." such
Is the reply which Miss Mabel Shaffer,
who resides at 512 South Fifth East is
now making to her friends and neigh
bors when asked to explain her pecu
liar conduct of a few nights ago.
About dusk last Tuesday evening
Miss Shaffer enmo Into tho family
library door and had only been there
a few moments when she suddenly
Jumped up from her chair and ran
screaming to tho door. Here she stood,
wildly gesticulating with her hands and
screaming with all her might until
some of the members of tho family ar
rived on the scene. Then she sudden
ly burst out laughing and quietly
walked into the room.
Later in the evening when asked to
make an explanation sho said, "It was
Just an idle dream." It has subse
quently develop thnt the Joke was on
Miss Shaffer and she doesn't like to
confess it. On entering the library
Miss Shaffer picked up Macbeth and
proceeded to rend it. When she camo
to the scone of the witches, which Is
horrifying enough In itself a nolso was
heard at the Avlndow, and turning
quickly around Miss Shaffer espied
some glaring eyes peering at her
through the window. Bewildered and
confused sho wildly ran to the door and
then followed the scene with her
friends are now asking her to explain.
V It has since developed that the noise
was caused by Miss Shaffer's ret cat.
Evidently the cat hud Just perched
himself on the window cell as Miss
Shaffer turned around and beheld his
bright, glaring eyes.
ST. LOUIS EXCURSIONS
Via Oregon Short Line.
Tuesdays and Fridays of each week.
Round trip from Salt Lake only $12.50.
Tickets good for sixty days.
Shortest, fastest line. See other Short
Line advertisements in this issue for
STRUGGLE FOR PENNIES
CAST INTO THE STREET
Struggling heaps of small boys and
even girls scrambling for pennies were
all that could be seen outside 124 South
Main street, yesterday afternoon. It
had been announced that at 4 o'clock
$25 worth of pennies would.be thrown
down from the lop of the building. I-n
the gutter, over the car line and all
over the street the struggle went on.
The police had to Interfere because
several grown up people had stepped In.
and taken pennies away from the small
fry. These greedy ones had to dis
gorge as the event was for the young
One woman aged about 35 years was
as excited as any 7-year-old newsboy,
and It was reported that she got hold of
as many as 7 pennies. In the midst of
the fun, along came the sprlngllng cart
to maJco everything nice ajid moist. The
driver's sense of humor Is likely to get
him Into trouble as he was reported
by the police.
S "37 C3 3FL X .
Bean tho 9 lhe Kind You HaT9 Always Bough
Chicken Thief Raids Roosts.
Andrew Jensen of 330 Stevenson
avenue reports tho loss of 13 fine chick
ens. His hen roost was visited by a
chicken thief some time last night.
Mra. Jensen saw a man hanging about
the place, but thinking that he was
Avalting for one of the neighbors gave
no more thought to iL
Via Oregon Short Line.
Si. Louis 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 Tuesday and Fridays
each week. Stop-overs allowed.
Inspection, of Troops.
The regular monthly inspection of the
troops was held at the post yesterday,
under the direction of Colonel Benja
min C. Lockwood and Lieut. Col
Caloff. Tho men put up a fine appear
ance and were highly complimented for
AMONG THE POLITICIANS j
1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rtt ) ii i m h
FORMER CONGRESSMAN GEORGE
SUTHERLAND has returned from
Washington and New York, which
cities be visited after attending tho
Republican national convention ns chair
man of tho UUh delegation.
Whlln In Washington Mr. Sutherland
attended to some business In the Post
offleo dopaitinont, the Department of tho
Interior, and called on Fourth Assistant
PostmnHtor-Goncral Brlslow, who is lila
Mr. Sutherland also called on Prexldont
Roosevelt and dlscuspcd the pdiilcal .jltu
allon In the lnlcrmounlaln States with
"Prcfcidcnl Roosevelt was very much In
terested In the political outlook In the
VnVhi, and expressed (gratification at the
icport I bore him. 1 assured him that
there la no doubt of Republican success
In Utah: that I believed tho State would
Klvc the Presidential electors fully 10.000
majority. 1 nteo told him that the Rc-
..M.nnu ,..,,.,1.1 ,.fr,l1,. Wvnmlnf
and Idaho, tho majorities depending, of
course, on the ;.o:nlnces of the Demo
cratic convention, and that we havo at
least an equal show In Colorado.
"The President asked mo what 1
thought of Senator Fairbanks as a candi
date In the -far West, and ho was pleased
when I assured him that tho Sunafor la
pereonnllv very popular here.
"The outlook In tho East Is most en
couraging." continued Mr. Sutherland.
"In fact, to use a slang expression, I be
lieve we have a 'cinch ' Prominent men
with whom I talked raid there was prac
tically no doubt of carrying New York.
Of course there la opposition In some
quarters among wealthy men who do not
approve of Roosevelt's aKjrreslve poli
cies, hut thoac thlnqx will not count much
In fac of a slronf? public sentiment.
"I was especially Impressed while nt tho
convention with tho harmon of action
among tho political leaders They wero
all for Ror.-.tvelt. There was not a dis
senting olce. This Is accounted for by
one thlnu. The people nre behind tho
President, and tho politicians got In lino
their past grievances.
"1 believe Utah will do a handsome
thing by the Republican candidates. I ex
pect to see tho electoral ticket tako a
substantial lead. This will bo because
scores of Democrats know the President
Is Utah's friend, and thoy will voto for
tho Republican electors while remaining
.steadfast to tho rest- of tholr party
Mr. Sutherland is nt the Alta club. Ills
trip East was a pleasant one, and ho has
returned enthused and ready to go Into
the campalfm with others to help roll up
a great majority for tho Ropubllcan ticket
all along the line.
In tho Democratic convention to con
vene next Tuesday there arc KM delo
gateH. Of this number AW woro un
Instructcd. Parker leads tho list of
candidates with dologntes Instructed for
him. Ho has 270. Hearst follows with
It will require G4J3 to make a nomina
tion and 33-' to prevent a nomination.
Some of the political mathematicians flg
vro that Parker may organize the con
vention and In doing so Incur the Ill-will
of so many of tho other candidates, and
ihclr ambitious friends, that they will
easily muster tho 532 votes necessary to
prevent hla nomination.
And as these- probabilities loom up the
talk of a dark horse Is thought to bo
National Committeeman David Dunbar
has been to St. Loula. according to re
ports that come from tho convention city,
for several weeks, with the exception of
a few days that ho spent watching tho
developments of the Republican conven
tion. He has no Intention of yielding to Com-mltteeman-clect
Peery until tho conven
tion ahull lndorso tho selection of his
Now there la renewed talk about somo
one setting a Job up on Mr. Peery by
sending him off to St. Louis to take up
tho committee work before tho dato of
tho convention. It was stiRgested thnt
because Committeeman Dunbar had been
out of the Statu for several months he
hnd forfeited his rlyht to represent Utah
on the Democratic National committee.
This, It was urged, would entitle tho
newlv-nnmed committeeman to represent
the State In the organization of tho con
vention. When Mr. Dunbar turned up he an
nounced that he would look after Utah
until tho convention regularly Indorsed his
George Wilson, chairman of the' ex
cursion committee of the Young Men's Re
publican club, has returned from a short
trip to Nevada.
According to a prominent member of
the Young Men's Democratic club, Sam
Newhouoo has not consented to act as
the club's first president. There Is a
string to the election. It Is said, that
makes the president-elect feel that his
health would be better as a high private
than as the chief mogul.
One of tho first songs of tho campaign
was composed and exploited at the Re
publican convention. It is sung to the
tune "There'll 13c No Sorrow There." The
first verse follows:
" 'Teddy Roosevelt, he'll be there.
'Teddv' Roosevelt, he'll be there.
The gallant Rough Rider.
With his Jug full of cider.
'Teddy' Roosevelt, he'll be there."
Ohio has begun claiming Senator
Charles W. Fairbanks because he was
bern In tho Buckeye State. In tho re
cent Republican National convention were
a number of Ohloans who knew the Sen
ator while he- lived on a farm or while
ho was In school. One of thcvse, discussing
somo of the Senator's characteristics
Whllo a boy. said:
" 'Charlie' Fairbanks never dodged any
thing In the line of work but milking the
cows. He was long and ungainly when
li was a boy. and 1 guess his bend must
have come rlht up against the cow. Auy
way, ho would not milk If he could dodgo
It. One day he was thrown ofT a horso
and broke bis arm. As soon as his arm
was out of the sling he was ordered to
milk the cows. lie suddenly discovered
that ho had weakened his wrist and that
ho could not milk cows any more. His
brothers waited for that wrist to got
well, but It never got well: or, at least, It
never seemed to set strong enough to
milk tho cows again."
Former Gov. Frank Black's speech
nominating the President Is now the
center of political comment and criticism.
Its best points arc being played upon In
the newspapers. Tho critics agree that
from an oratorical standpoint tho speech
was a gem.
One of the striking figures follows;
"Whether we wish It or not. America Is
abroad In this world. Her Interests arc
In every street, her name Is on evory
tongue. Those interests, so sacred and
stupendous, should bo trusted only to
tho caro of those whose power, skill and
courage have been tested and approved.
And In the man whom you will choose
the hlphfHt sense of every Nation In the
world boholds a man who typifies as no
other living American does the spirit and
the purposes of the twentieth century."
Hon. L. W. Shurtliff of Ogdcn, one of
the delegates to tho Republican National
convention, was In the city Thuradny,
mingling with the politicians.
James W. Cahoon of Murray has re
turned from a trip with his wife to Chi
cago and St. Louis.
"That was my first Visit to Chicago,"
said Mr. Cahoon, "and It proved a moat
Interesting one. I was In tho city during
tho Republican National convention, and,
through the courtesy of Scqator ICearns,
had one of the choicest seals In the con
vention.' Fact la, 1 was given the seat
the Senator would have occupied had
"It was a wonderful convention. I never
had seen anything near like It. 1 could
get the full benefit of ,tho speeches, and
they were all good. Thoso of Dolllver and
of Beveiidgc were exceptionally fine, Tho
enthusiasm was great.
"I talked with somo business men from
the East while on my way home, and
thoy wild there Is no que.stlon about tho
Eaut being for RoonovolL And 1 .found
tho xontlineni among the visitors to Chi
cago was all one-sided. Thore was not
thu loast criticism of the nominations.
They are fine, and will sweep the coun
Mr. and Mrs. Cahoon spent poveral days
nt the fair, and they havo returned home
delighted with their trip to tho Central
On the ICtli Inst, tho Young Men's Re
publican club will give IIh excursion to
Cnlder's park. On thnt day It Is ex
pected that fully 10,000 persons will vllt
the park to participate In the exercises
and enjoy the entertainments the club Is
now working bunlly to provide.
One of tho features will bo a grand
barbecue. Two fine Hteers have already
been engaged for tho fenat, and. If there
la not a sufficient quantity for the thou
sands who 3bnll attend, more will bd
Tho club Intends to inako tho day ono
of tho beat political entertainments ever
given In Utah.
F. K. Rule, tho Los Angeles railroad
man, 1b also a politician and president of
California's Leaguo of Republican Clubs.
He says that California will glvo Roose
velt W.000. and even moro if Hearst Is
nominated, as the Callfomlans know
"Utah will prove Its loyally to tho Ro
publlcan party," said ox-Congressman
Gcorgo Sutherland to a Washington Post
reporter at the New Wlllard, "Oy giving a
majority of 10 W0 to 15.000 for President
Roosevelt. This may not sound big, but it
musu ho romombcred that in ISM Bryan
carried It by an enormous voto 1 am
just from the convention and can only
wiy of It that It was In every way satis
factory and that those who saw It got
enough Inspiration to feel that Republican
success In tho coming strugglo is not a
matter of doubt.
"One of tho incidents of tho convention
was tho presence of Senator Dubois of
Idaho, who was trying to get an untl
Mormon plank put In tho platform. He
did not succeed In his endeavor, and a
good many delegates wero heard to say
that for genuine cheek the spectacle of a
Democratic Senator trying t'o manufac
ture a policy for tho Republicans was a
Utile In advance of anything heretofore
attempted In American politics.
"The Utah delegation choso for Its mem
ber of tho National committee Hon. Ed
ward IjOOHc of Provo City, a State Sona
tor, and ono of the ablest policial mana
gers In the West. Mr Looso Is also a very
successful minor, and probably has moro
perfiqnal friends than any man In Utah."
"Wo purposo effecting an organization
that will make the work of you Republi
cans nil," said one of the promoters of tho
Young Men's Democratic club. "It will bo
conducted along Tammany lines and It will
'do business' when the proper time comes.
Did you notlco what an attendance we had
at tho first meeting? Well, that means
something. Utah Is slipping out of tho
Republican column All wo need Is tho
stuff. And that Is forthcoming. Noticed
who we havo for president, didn't you?
Well, Sam will go out with several others
when tho campaign ohiir up good and
warm and he'll get the dough, alright."
Several of the State officials are taking
turns fishing. First. Secretary of State
Hammond madt a try. but he didn't brag
about his catch, and it Is presumed his
luck was the samo kind that tho prover
bial fifhorman had.
State Auditor Tingcy and a party noxt
tried tho trout streams, and reported suc
cess. Nov Gov. Wells and a half-dozen
friends are whipping the pools.
If all reports are correct, those officials
will become fishers of men within a fow
Frod Turner, business' manager of tho
Logan Republican, was in tho city Thurs
day, looking after thu interests of his pa
per. Ho says the Republicans of Cache
county ure enthusiastic for tho National
ticket, and that "Roosevelt and Irrigation"
will be the slogan in that section.
He predicts an Increase In the party I
voto In tho north end of the State. The
peoplo of Cache county, ho says, aro all
very proud of the record Congressman
Howells has mode, and look upon his re-'
nomination unci election as u foregone
Mr. Turner states that but little Inter
est has thus far boon manifested In tho
legislative fight In Cache county.
Tho names most prominently mentioned
for representatives from the Second dis
trict are D. H. Roberts of Logan, W. II.
Maughan, Jr.. of Wellsvllle, Robert Mur
dock of Logan, Tom Smart of Logan and
T. n. Merrill of Richmond.
M. M Steele, who was a clerk In the
Utah Legislature four years ago. and who
Is now special agent of tho Postofflco de
partment In the rural free delivery serv
ice, was In Chicago Just prior to tho Na
tional convention, and the early part of
the week was In Omaha. He expects to be
In Utah this fall to tako part In the Stale
TO SUBSCRIBERS LEAVING
TOWN FOR THE SUMMER
Let The Tribune follow you. It will
be like a lo'ter from home every day.
All you hse to do Is to notify the b.i8l
ness office of your address by mall or
through telephone 3C0. Uncle Sam will
do the rest.
BIG REALTY TRANSFER
PLACED ON RECORD
One of tho largest real estate trans
actions that has been made In this clty
in a long while occurred yesterday
when James Hogle purchased the
Scott-Strevell building and premises on
Main street. The transfer of the prop
erty were recorded yesterday In the
office of the County Recorder. The
first is from the Salisbury company to
L. II. Fnrnsworth for 365.000, and the
second Is from Mr. Fnrnsworth to
James Hogle. the consideration in this
deal being ?75,O00.
The property, which Is described as a
part of lot 1, block 60. plat A, Salt Lake
City survey, has a frontage of 21 feet
on Main street and Is 1G5 deep. The
building is a six-story brick with stone)
front." The property was recently sold
by the Scott-Strevell company to the
Cured of Chronic Diarrhoea. After Ton
Years of Suffering.
"I wish to say u few words In
praise' of Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera
and Diarrhoea "Remedy," says Mrs,
Mattle Burge, of Martinsville. Va. "I
suffered from chronic diarrhoea for ten
years and during that time tried vari
ous medicines 'without obtaining any
permanent rellGf. Last summer one
of my children was taken with cholera
morbus, and I procure a bottle of this
remedy. Only two doses were required
to give her entire relief. I then decided
to try the medicine myself, and did not
use all of one bottle beforo I was well
and I have never since been troubled
with that complaint. One cannot say
too much in favor of that wonderful
medicine." This remedy Is for sale by
all leading druggists,
IRISH HOME ROLE IS
Connov O'Kelly, Member of Parlia
ment, Talks of Britten,
OME rule for Ireland Is certain
fill aB lho r'3'nf sun,". says Con
JJ nor O'Kelly. M. P., from South
Mayo, who la registered at the
Kenyon from Clanmorrls, Ireland. "With
eighty-six members the Irish will be
master of the situation In the next par
liament, says Mr. O'Kelly. He expects
the Liberals and Tories to be about
evenly divided, thus throwing the key
to the situation In the hands of the
Tho Tories, he thinks, are1 losing out
in the bl-electlono and that protection
In Great Britain has received her death
hlniv "Vfrii-n tViori fu'diitv froe tmrl(r.1.
he says, have been put in at the bl-eloc-tlons
during the past fourteen months.
Chamberlain, through his measures, de
clares Mr. O'Kelly, has smashed up the
Tory party, about seventy members
having seceded. The government, he
adds, will no longer have a majority.
Mr. O'Kelly. who Is delivering
speeches throughout tho United States
In the Interest of the United Irish
league, Is now on his way to Butte.
From there he will go to San Francisco
and will be back In Salt Lake In about
three weeks at which time he will speak
here upon a phase of the Irish question.
He has boon speaking over tho Eustern
and Middle States for the past four
ASK THAI DRUGGIST
PAY WE LSGENSE
Saloonmen Call on Mayor Morris,
and Are Preferred to City
SALOONMEN, to the number of
about twenty-five, called upon
Mayor Morris yesterday and to
him and the City Attorney made
vigorous protest against tho present
system of licensing retail liquor dealers.
The demand that the license of drug
stores and restaurants, $400 a year, be
Increased to the same amount as that
required of saloon-keepers, $1200 a year.
They say there Is moro whiskey
drunk In the drug stores than there Is
In saloons, and that women and girls
are furnished with liquor at all hours
of tho night and on Sunday in, the res
taurants. They believe that nothing
but beer should be permitted to be sold
In restaurants and that the druggists
should pay the same license as the sa
loon men. It was further utated that
beer and liquor were sold In many of
the rooming-houses In the business por
tion of the city and that the proprietors
have no license whatever. The saloon
men were told to lay their grievance
before the City Council, and this they
will do when the members get back
from their junketing trip.
NOTHING BEYOND TALK
AT THE CEMENT WORKS
Armed deputies surrounded the Port
land Cement works last night, but In
spite of a heated discussion in the af
ternoon between Che strikers and the
non-union men who have taken their
places, no attempt was made on the
Precautions had been taken by Man
ager Bailey to prevent any display of
force. Several of the deputies had gone
among them and shown them that any
violent or illegal acts on the part of the
strikers would only result dlsasterously
"Oh, the boys are all right," said Mr.
Bailey yesterday evening. "A small
bunch of them got together and were
talking to the men we have at work,
but I was right there all the Umo and
they were quiet about It. I don't ap
prehend any violence whatever.
Eatteries at Practice.
The 12th and 22nd batteries partici
pated In their regular weekly practice
march yesterday under command of
Lieut. Col. Caleff. The men cover
ed about 20 miles during their march.
They left early In the morning, return
ing at 7 p. m. These marches nru thor
oughly enjoyed by the members of the
bntterles, and are putting them In good
trim for action ser ice.
Reavis System Word Contest
Will be decldod as soon as the Judges
can check the wagon-load of estimates.
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return 512.60.
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. Stop-overa allowed.
New List of Service Calls.
Beginning today, a new list of ser
vice calls will go into effect at the post,
and drilling will be one of the main
duties for the troops. Tho one hundred
and twenty rccults will be given drill
twice a day. and nothing will be left
undone to put them into soldierly con
dition as soon as possblle. The com
manding officers feel very fortunate In
securing these men, for they are In
deed an orderly lot of rccults. Drill
ing of the recruits will be under the
direction of SergeantWllliam Southey,
of Company "F." Sergeant Southry is
nn old man In the service, and a bet
ter man could not be secured. The en
tiro regiment expects to be In shape
and recruited up to Its allowance of
men within thirty days, after which
dress parades will be given each eve- j
nlng at the port.
Laundry for Fort.
The commanding officer at Fort
Douglas has granted to Mr. C. W.
Faulkner, late first acrgaant of the
Fourteenth Infantry, permission to
conduct a laundry within the limits of
the post, and has also given him a
building for this establishment.
(City and Neighborhood
THE RID will bo roll-call at Illff M. B.
church Sunday morning, July 3, It Is
desired that each member of tho church
bo ready to .reHpond to hla or hsr nam
In person or by letter at that ncrvlce.
Tlnj Kacrarnents of baptism and tho Lord's
supper will also bo administered. All
the friends as well as tno members of
tho ohuroh arc Invited to attend thla
Horvico at H o'clock.
CHARLES W. PENROSE has boon
elected to till tho vacancy in the church
board of education caused by tho doath of
Jamco Sharp. Resolutions of regret at
the death of Mr. Sharp wore adopted by
tho board. Tho church board of educa
tion now consists of Joseph F. Smith,
president; Wlllard Young, Anthon II.
Lund, John NlchOteon, GeorGC H. Brlm
hall. Rudgcr Clawson. Jouoph M. Tannor,
John R. Winder and Charles "W. Pen
rose Arthur Winter Is secretary and
STATE AUDITOR TINGET will lasuo
warrants today to tho Stnto officials and
employees for their flalarlcB for the sec
ond quarter of 1W4.
OFPICLVLS AND EMPLOYEES of tho
city will be paid their salaries for the
month nf .Tiino hv fllv Trvrmiirpr H:irrlH
today. Tho total amount of tho pay-rolts
la $12,750 82, acpregatcd as follows: Offi
cials, $4540.32; Councllmen, $525; Police de
partment, $4120.50; Flro department, $3K9.
PETER J. GOODROW, a lineman In tho
employ of the 1'tnh Light and Railway
company, had his leg broken by his horse
taking fripht at somo wire thrown down
by some linemen of tho telcphono com
pany, and turning tho buggy over. Good
row, who lives at 541 East Second South,
was driving alone Second East, when hlo
horse bolted and. as there was no room
lo turn, owlnp to a heap of rock In tho
road, the buggy was upset and he was
thrown out onto a pllo of rock. Dr. J.
S. Richards was summoned and the vic
tim was taken to the Holy Crocs hospi
FRIENDS of Fred Welling, the popular
nlght manager of the Crystal' cafe, and
Miss Agnes Johnson of this city, will bo
Interested to learn ' of their marriage,
which look place at Farmlngton the day
beforo yesterdoy. Nothing was known of
tho evMit until unmn tlmo nfler It han-
pencd, as tho groom went back to work
in tho ovenlng wlihout saying much about
it. Both bride and groom are well knowij
here and have many friends to wish them
THAT outsiders arc becoming Interested
In Salt Lake City real estato Is shown by
tho fact that among the properties sold
yesterday by ono prominent firm wero
two fino homes, ono going to a rcsldont of
MantI, tho other to an Idaho man.
STATE GAME AND FISH COMMIS
SIONER JOHN SHARP is still expe
riencing difficulty In securing native trout
eggs for tho State fish hatchery- A party
ha now been sent out to tho Uintah res
ervation, where It Is expected tho fish will
bo spawning In Currant creek.
MAYOR MORRIS yesterday appointed
Frank B. Cook, Harry S. Josephs and A.
J. Davis as delegates to tho seventh an
nual session of tho Amorlcan mining con
gress to bo hold at Portland from Au
gust 22 to 27. Tho appointments were
mado In nccordanco with a letter from
Mayor George II Williams of Portland
asking Mayor Morris tj name three dole
gates and Inviting him to attend the con
OPPORTUNITY for young men to en
list In the United States navy will bo
afforded agitln In this city soon, the an
nouncement being made that a naval ro
crultlng office will bo opened In tho Fed
oral grand Jury-rooms, In tho Dooly build
ing, on July 11. In chargo of Lieut. C B.
Prlco. The office will remain open five
KARL SODERBERG. who was shot In
East Mill Creek by tho wife of Smith Wil
liams, a colored Inhabitant of that place,
has mado no further complaint to the
Sheriffs office. Nothing moro has been
donj regarding the affray, and It Is sup
posed tbat tho matter will bo dropped.
The one place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof: telephones In every
rcom; modern In even' way.
Prominent foreigners at the Knutsford
yesterday were Mra. John Annan, R. and
J. G. Annan of London.
J. W. Cfihoon and family of Murray
havo returned from a delightful visit to
tho St. Louis exposition.
Dr. and Mr. Westcnfeld and Mra. J.
Do I-a Montnnya are prominent San
Franciscans at the Knutsford.
Miss Charlotte Holmes Is In Salt Lake
for the summer and la at the Knuts
ford, with her father, G. S. Holmes.
W. C. lllgglns of the Mining Review re
turned last night from a month's vltjlt
to California, where his family Is spend
ing tho summer.
State Senator Georgo C. Whltmore of
Nephl Is In tho city. He leaves today
for St Louis to attend the Democratic
Miss Winnie Coleman was operated upon
for appendicitis at Holy Croas hospital
Wednesday morning. Tho physicians re
port that she Is doing woll.
Mr. and Mrs. George IT. Dern and two
children leave this morning for Mercur,
where they will spend the summer, ex
pecting to return to tho city Jn Octo
ber. Mark Ilennctt, general manager of the
Press bureau of tho World's fair at St.
LouIh. visited Salt Lake City yesterday;
on his way home after an extended trip
.Mr. and Mre. A. M. Wronch and chil
dren of Telluiide are at the Knutsford.
."Mr. Wrench Is connected with banking
and electrical power at Tcllurlde. as well
ns being Interested In tho Tellurlde Power
company of this State.
Gov. Wells. Gen. John Q. Cannon, Gen.
Charles S. Burton and Col. Nephl W.
Clayton havo gone up East canyon on
a fishing trip. The party will bo gono a
couple of days, and. as tho fishing Is re
ported to be fine, they will no doubt bring
back well-filled bags.
Mr L. F. Dcdeklnd. who for tho past
two years has been cashier for Fairbanks
Morse & Co., has resigned his position to
occept ono of more prominence with tho
main office of Fairbanks. Morse & Co..
Chicago. Last evening tho employees oC
the Salt Lake branch presented Mr. Dcdo
klnd with a beautiful suitcase. The many
friends of Mr. Dcdeklnd, whllo regretting
his departure, arc glad to know of his
advancement. Mr. W. T. Bush, recently
with the Detroit branch house of Fair
banks, Morso & Co , i3 tho new cashier
In Salt Lako.
20 outgoing calls per month. No
charge for Incoming calls. 2tc for ex
1 $2.00 TELEPHONES"
ROCKY MOUNTAIN BELL TELE
State Troops to Practice.
A few officers of the Utah National
Guard have visited the post during the,
past week. In order to get the range in
! shape for the coming practice for the
ensuing year. The preliminary prac
tice will begin Sunday, after which fir
ing for record will begin. Lieut. Col.
Greenewald has offered a gold medaUto
the man making the best score. The
barracks are now in fine condition, for
occupancy by the State troops upon
fork on the Cailiedp
to le Begun. 1
Between Fifty and SImi
Thousand Dollars Now!f j
Total of Seventy-Five Thonajjj
Needod to Completo BuildlngM
Will Bo Raised. ' SB1
WITHIN tho next ten days
tracts will bo let and worklqE
mimed upon the Catholic cathlK
dral. At a meeting held
evening between $50,000 and jtiO.OQOgJ
pledged by twelve members of Mf
church, and the promise -was given tSS
the entiro S7C.0OO would bo forthcon3jj
before tho end of the week. AxRi
meeting will be held within HiotijWk
few daya, at -which tlma tho entSv
amount will be placed at the dio8
of tho church, authorities. U p
Thoso Who "Wero Present, ci
Present at the meeting last evenli
were Senator Thomas Kcarnst Jo! 1
Lynch, Joseph Geoghegatu James Ive i
"W. J. Halloran and Joseph DedericJ I
Other members of the committee of fl
teen were unable to be present,
nearly all sent In favorable repor
Twelve of the members offered to. pla
$5000 each at tho disposal of Blshl f
Scanlan. who la supervising the woe t
ThlH will not bo done, however, tin
the noxt meeting, when it is thoushttl
entire $75,000 will bo subscribed. '
Bishop Scanlan's Statement. 'J
Bishop Scanlan stated last eveni! t
that contracts would be lot and. wo 'J
resumed on the structure within t I
next ten dayo. It in the intention!' i
those in charge of the work to rush tj V
construction as much as possible, ai
wlthlng eighteen months the cathedt f
will be completed. j 1
The steel work on the roof will be hu
rled along, and as soon ns the bulli
ing is covered, work will be begunfi
the interior. Those In charge of tl I
work are very enthusiastic and decla
the completion of the Imposing structu
Is but the matter of time, now that't
financial end of tho project is secure j
GANG OF BURGLARS
SUPPOSEDLY AT WOR
Residence of John E. Hanso:
on F Street, ihe Latest
FROM the burglary at the resldem
of John E. Hansen, at G4 F stre
coupled with others that haj I
happened recently on the east
of tho city, it is evident that a syj
tematlc thief or gang of thieves isg j
work In that part of town.
The burglary happened some time bi
twoen 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon ai
10 ut night. During that time Mr. Ha!
sen and his family wero nt a rcunifl
of the Morris family In Forest Dal
"When they returned nt night they fouh
that the front door had booh burst op's
and many valuables taken. t$
Whoever it was evidently knows h
or their business as the most portab:
articles were stolen, such as sllverwai t
and a gold watch nnd chain, all f
which are very easily convertible, j!
Is evident that the house had bee
watched for some time previous, and t(
opportune moment chosen when no ojn it
was at home. No arrests have beji $
made hitherto. 1 "
The High Standard f .;.
Of our shirt fabrics Is never allowed
deteriorate. Our buyer sees to that ft t
your benefit, - $ j
BROWN, TERRY & "WOODRUFF CC
IGfl Main Sti ij.
RECEFTI0N BY NEW J ?
TELEPHONE COM PAN! f
A largo crowd assembled at the ri ,
ccption In the Independent Telephor $
company's building last night. The o;
caslon was the opening of the na i
building, and among the forty-eix hin J
dred guests who attended and examini if
the new premises were many prora
nent persons. Chrlsteiiscn's orcheflti k
provided the music during the rece
tion, and a constant stream of vl&ito) I
went through from 8 until H o'clock.,- t
Only one speech was heard, being.:; V
toast offered by Elmer R. Jones, wl I
drank to the date, a year hence, -whj
'his voice would bo heard over the wiri fc(
of the company in Los Angeles, I
Among those prent were Gov. an j
Mrs. Wells, Senator and Mrs. Kearn; I
nnd other well-known society men nrl I
SUN AI?D SNOW. I
SometmeB Kelp tha Hair to Go. jj j
In any chanceablo climate the hair l
apt to become brlttlo and to brcaS tff
etubby here and there. This ma-t. 5
halr-dreeslng almost a necessity. eil &
clally to ladles. In uslnc a hair drerslp
why not got the best, one that corabIng!
with It the efficiency in killing tho daJK
druff gvrm, the aerni that eats the baK
off at the rootc, causing what Is
falling hair, and In time bnldncsc. N12f
bro'B "Horplclde" Ip that kind of a. u9
dressing. You have no ldoa bow dellmHIt
tul your ecalp will feel, and how ctyiH
your hair will appear, after an applIBfi
tion or two of Ilcrplcldo. It is certnlnJBjj?
a wonderful Innovation us a scalp ajiMP
aeptlc and hair-dressing. Sold bv leadli!
druggist. Sond'lOo. in stamps for a4)
ijPl.lo Tho Hcrpfcldo -Co., Detroit, 2IioV