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I tHB Salt Xi&se 'Tmbukb! Tuesday Mommsre, Jtoy 5, 1904;. . ' -
!u inii I '
-'ifivenor fells Orator
of the Pay.
ijjjtizffns of Sevier and Piute
.Counties Enjoy Patriotic
jUrlfreii Original States ' nud the
fe5'" Copnties of Utah Represented by
il GlrLs -rhite.
Jldcj, fjtcbl to Tho Tribune.
, JLicHFIELD, Utah, July A. Today's
u, jf, ttlll ceiebratlon was the most elabo-
CCI 'III rftte ln Klchfleld's hlstor". A great
r4 Kl , throng gathered from all sections
:UuP'i W&t vler county and many came down
t 'orrft ,m Piute county towns. Order -was
013 ptiOci throughout the day and not a
U- I ,io occurred to mar the complete en
n1 cr The forenoon parade of .floats, enr
nscjyi) 3 and BCnool children, was a not-
it!e feature. Miss Nellie Bean, repre
o He. jyjtd (i,e "Goddess of L.lbert3" Miss
1,1 U Eile Aslmus. "Utah." The "Thirteen
Crlsinal States" were symbolized by
B Is Jrls In white and the counties of Utah
$7 girls on horse back.
e " P. C Nelson was marshal of tho day
- Mayor James Christiansen -was
thlrman of the Indoor exercises. Rev.
fil Janes H. Meteor was chaplain. At the
1 fcrenoob assembly ther,e was music by
the brass band, Olsen orchestra, Mor
poa choir, male quartette, Miss Ethel
Hansen and Mrs. "Willard Robinson.
Postmaster N. C. Poulson read the Dec
, Uratlon of Independence, H. N. Hayes-
12 delivered a patriotic recitation, brief
I Hntlments on appropriate subjects
'j we prepared by A. B, Williams, J. H.
1, Erfckson, T. K. Seegmlller, John Me
, iter, A, E. Howard and Ellda Olsen,
ird read by the chairman.
The Orator of the Day.
PJchfleld was honored by the presence
- i cfGov. and Mrs. Heber M. "Wells. The
-t-f executive was orator of the day,
izi his effort was received with mani
fest appreciation. The Governor began
Ills remarks by a graceful tribute to
- , SiTler county, which offered propor-
1 tbsally more volunteers to the service
j Is the late war than any other portion
, : cf Utah. He eloquently cited the causes
I " , , ' leidlng up to the revolutionary war
r w.d scanned Its history In glowing- lan-
) ' guise
J l He worked down to the present por
7 j toying: the brilliant results of tho great
1 conflict of arms and closed with a pe
1 '.cation looking to the future and assur
continuing and Increasing' prosper
y'$ and growth.
The Governor's remarks were warmly
1 ciiered. Juvenile sports, a ball game
; Vttween two girl clubs, another between
Ss. ht married and single- men of Rich-
felJ, foot races, egg races, barrel races,
Jf , rup of war and horse races made up
iy. j a Coe afternoon's sports.
A grand ball tonight at which Gov.
' ml Mrs. Wells were present, closed the
ftfcjt Independence day celebration
trer held ln Richfield.
HII 1. What Gov. "Wells Said.
Un '1 After the applause which greeted the
.,,, , ?iarance of Gov. Wells had subsided,
. I would llko to say In tho outset of my
Ccs- "2ark5 that It gives mo genuine plcas-
Ii.'K to meet onco moro with so many of
good people of this portion of our
tele. On more than one occasion in tho
K3t It has been my privllcgo to Join you
2 wclal and patriotic festivities. Each
- s ;W haa been a season of delight from
Hylnnlng to end.
lotir whole-hearted hospitality has ever
.cie ', lI?Mdctl 111 ard more than any guest
w 'A . m ;i3K. Your welcomo la not alono
ft ttterous-lt may well bo called nffectlon
; and with It all Is that sincerity of
Psllng and that friendly eolicitudo for
.a I J jV" visitors' enjoyment which warms tho
f, ' ..aanu lends emphasis to tho savlnc tliat
a- uoevcr goes to Rlchllcld 13 sure of hav-
LE a good time.
Jou havo tho rare faculty of making
joor friends feel at home; and I know of
aril- ..1 community within whoso gates tho
sr- ,rf8,cr coultl nd himself more happily
rav i -v? iet3' or ot which It could bo said that
Vi !S "ncaTmBht havo fallen in pleaea'ntcr
it !s At t iaV express my own slnccro pcr
f iv- f Vie,InE therefore, and I am certain
rUJ-oj' iri eclng of my party also, when I say
'I le trul' lad to ho with you, and
m "if ourselves honored to bo Invited
I i I'rtlclpato ln tho enjoyments of this
)Uon j : cjricioua occasion.
rith-1 1 attended Eevmion of Veterans.
mJ501 -nltu much Interest a visit hero
hat B ' iW Afew years aS- tno event being In
fori ti'i b natu of a reunion of thoso of your
- I ithn.and fellow-citizens who hnd offered
f s t S 6erv ccs t0 tnclr country In our lat-
,B frJ?rmed conflict with a foreign foo,
1 t;, or,tno features of that reunion have
:KT I Ivlned pleasantly ln my recollection;
lJ Siflh?.y refer t0 cts whlcli It Ib a
faction to repeat.
i,i 03 remember the call for volunteers
c'if . Spanlsh-Amorlcan war Implied
i ftnr.,!16 Jccr"lt8 would be immcdlutoly
fi 3 rtirhT at lno rendezvous camp, from
tll-.'i?H, r00n as t,iey could bo equipped,
A i iT,u,diJe hurried forward to tho tlr-
l fSv.V Grcat Mste had to be cm-
1 II ' iSrS l"Prefore. not onlyto secure tho
lffl i furnf vj!nlch tho Slat0 was expected to
Ali ' Hai n't ,iut S,B0 t0 Blvc as majiy por-
V ' taff... V10 Stato as possible an oppor-
H tw,.t0 bo reprccntccj by creditable and
y p?nv men."
J ii'Sf'lln.K officers were accordingly sont
tiir. 7rit.nort notice Into different scc-
; tth .x orders to report dally by tcl
rfil . &;LP" llelr success in securing volun
"jLi. lblr'au w,tn further orders to comploto
T 5un . .ors and return for Jlnal consul
BW' 1 pult a tlxod.and early date,
v ' ttf flif. you my word, my friends, that
cwriM ren)rt3 received by me wcro dla
fk bli ,?i n.ot 1 arn sure, because of any
v'r. iyr..?r loyalty, but becauso the call was
' 1 ttTitTn" tnn.t ompamtlvely fow had had
-. tfit, conHlder or even become awnro
inljj Laborious at First.
i ' ?ultlnfc-.ra Yho wcre assigned to re
IIB ! Vr nil uty . ,n 801,10 of tho southern
i?iV arSn, He h?y had themselvos skirmished
rfwS ' U whn,anii rrnd ft tcw local musicians,
rS Un BLt'lu1 ey marched along, the
K oS"1? ,th0 evening, when those
pLf lormLi,"1 w,3h to volunteer would bo In
S to tho obligation about to bo
1. Ik.n n and undergo physical oxnmlna
u' . 4' t'Sk-r, Was not unfriendliness, It was In
iltH r-U dSS? and apathy which inndo this
f Cfii ,,1 8.,work laborious and in its rc-U-
rtti Un lll noxt stopping placo these of
"o met a somewhat warmer reception.
Thero was a committee of citizens who
volunteered a hall for spccchmaklng and
such other nsslstanco o9 their vlsltor.s
might suggest Recruiting was a little
more lively, but still not up to expecta
tions. Thoro was llttlo tlmo left, but Se
vier county was still nnvlsltcd. Naturally
tho knowlcdgo of what was being under
taken had become moro widespread and
Interest was Increasing overy hour. 1 of
fer this remark bceauso you would not
wish me to give you undeserved credit.
But my reports from tho llrat town vl3
lstcd ln this county were that, far from
having themselves to furnlah music and
oratory, tho ofllcera woro met with band
and banners and hastened to tho City
hall, where ofllcials and others assisted
In the good work of enlistment. My tele
gram of that evening was the most com
tortlng ono I liad yet received.
Hundreds There to luTeat Them.
Tho next day was the Sabbath and tho
recruiting offlcor proceeded to Rlchllcld.
My information ns to what happened is
only hearsay, but you will know whether
It is true or not. They, say that ln order
to conform to tho arrival of the train tho
Sunday services wore early dismissed;
that your brass band led a procession
of hundreds of people to the depot, and
that wltb carriages and horsemen and
llngB and music and half tho population
of tho town, tho officers were escorted
to tho auditorium where an audience was
in waiting to hear their message.
They say your own townpeoplo mndo
such fervid and patriotic addresses and
iho asserablago indulged ln such flag-waving
and cheering that there was really
nothing1 for them to do except to get
down to the real business of signing up
tho recruits. They declare thnt no sooner
did they announce their readiness to -begin
this work than a stalwart group of
young men. whose Impatience at tho de
lay had been noticed, sprang upon tho
platform and actually clamored for tho
privllcgo of signing tho roll during nil of
which tho cheering and waving and music
crowded the enthusiasm almost beyond
fever heat. '
And as showing that this was not mere
ly tho result of excitement and momen
tary Impulse, tho record shows that tho
officers wore kopt busy the next day and
tho next, until at last, having already
recruited many more men than tho State
would bo permitted to send. I dlrcotod
Ihem to cense their labors and return to
Salt Lake City. .
More Volunteers Than Needed.
As a matter of fact wo had by this
tlmo received thp names and descriptive
lists of threo times as many volunteers
as wo needed. Thoso names arc and
should bo sacredly preserved in tho arch
ives, on tho roll of thoso who whether
called upon or not, woro at least willing
to go forward at thelr country's call.
On this point I foel only to say further
that in no placo in the State was there
such a magnificent display of patriotic en
thusiasm as in Sovler county. In propor
tion to population It sont more men thnn
any other section; and upon the word of
the officers who commanded them, I ven
turo to assert that in any emergency that
required It, and under leadership ln which
they had confidence, they would havo
sternly marched up nnd itormod tho very
gates and Jaw.i or death.
No wonder that in such a community
thero Is reverence for and the dcslro to
give fitting observance to the Fourth of
July! It Is to your credit that your en
ergy has brought about this celebration
of tho day. The anniversary of tho Na
tion's birth is one which should not too
often bo permitted to pass unobserved;
it Is true the unfurled flag's, the bursting
bombs, the glaro of bonfires and rockets,
give annual evidence in every Amorlcan
town and hamlet that tho day is not for
gotten. But it is also well at frequent Irtervals
to assemble, as wo aro gathered today, in
fcrvont gratitude, to hear of what the
sires ventured and accomplished for us,
to listen to and reflect upon tho Immortal
Declaration, and ln music and verso and
patriotic uttcranco to gather new ideas of
tho happy lot which Is ours, and new de
termination In tho discharge of theso du
ties which devolve- upon each of us along
tho lines of loyal citizenship.
It Is under such circumstances that wo
may profitably pauso for reflection our
thoughts going back to tho beginning of
this splendid Republic, our bosoms swelled
with proper prldo at the achlovcmonts of
tho present, our fondest hopes stretching
out Into tho future for tho perpetuity and
gurity of thoso institutions which havo
een such blessings to mankind.
Have Other Motives.
Wo do not meet merely to rchearso tho
deeds of 1776 and tho succeeding years of
toll and battle which culminated ln tho
recognition of American independence.
We havo some other motives on theso oc
casions than discoursing and dwelling
upon tho magnlllcenco of our present
standing as tho mightiest nation on the
oarth. These arc both great themes
worthy tho most eloquent tongue and tho
most gifted pen. But their valuo after
all lies ln the Inspiration which thoy glvo
for tho future.
What hath tho morrow ln storo? What
shall wo do In order tliat thoso priceless
treasures which havo como down unsollcd
to us may bo handed fonvard by us for
tho dollght and welfare of our children
and our children's children? The three
fold aspect which the Intelligent observ
ance of the day possess Is that which
makes tho Fourth tho most glorious of
Surely ho Is a thoughtless and unob
servant citizen who does not from such
contemplation imblbo better conceptions
of patriotism and duty, and who does not
go forth with mental resolution to mako
himself a worthier worker In tho cause,
of human happiness.
If there is consolation In the thought
that all good things .como as a result of
struggle and tribulation, thoro Is also
satisfaction In tho thought that tho good
thlng3 thus won will prove enduring. Hu
man liberty, as understood ln tho Ameri
can vocabulary, cost much ln blood and
treasure. Had it been moro easily at
tained, perhaps it would not bo so highly
prized. Yet It seems to have been Inevit
able that tho struggle for it must take
place upon tho soil of the now world.
Every Step Toward an End.
Call It destiny, or providence, or inspira
tion, or accident as you will overy step
ln the setAlomcnt of what wo call the
United States wus leading to tho momen
tous conclusion reached on tho ith of
July, 177C Tho virgin soil of "tho West
ern hemisphere was unsuited to the
growth of tyranny and kings. Men and
Women did not leave tho burdens and in
tolerance of the mother country to take
kindly to tho introduction of tho samo
conditions ln tho new-found homo. Dif
ferent notions they may havo had ns to
tho relations between man and man.
Yet even tho cavaliers, with tho idea
that some wcro born to serve, were as
quick as tho Puritans to resent that
which lookod like oppression from abroad.
So many ovldcnces wero given of this uni
versal tendency In the colonies, that ono
Is compelled to marvel ns tho blind per
sistans with which the policy of England
Tho sending of haughty and incompe
tent governors, tho. enactment of unjust
and Iniquitous laws, tho Impositions of
grievous burdens, nud all tho other Inci
dents calculated to Irritate and exaspcr
ato tho colonists, comploto a chapter of
arrogance and Imbecility on the part of
the mother country which it Is almost Im
possible ln these days to undorstand. It
would seem that had she had tho actual
Intention to drlvo away und lose her
American possessions, her methods could
not havo been moro Bure.
And yet it rcqftlrod years boforo the
youthful object of her lnjustlco was goud
cd into real resistance. Meanwhile, how
ever, the colonists were gaining ln
strength and experience; and eo, when
Pltcalrn's redcoats at Lexington fired up
on the struggling farmers of tho vicinity
fired tho shot which echoed round tho
world and Paul Revcro boro tho nows to
the startled villagers, bravo men-grlmly
sot their teeth and knew that at last tho
conflict was on.
A New Nation "Was Born.
The Boston tea party, the schoolboy pa
triots who provoked tho ancor of Gage,
the various petty outbreaks which em
phasized tho growing estrangement, wcro
unheeded on the ono hnnd, but on tho
other full of gravo significance. Tho cul
mination camo ono hundred and twqnty
clght years ago. whon Liberty Bell rang
out the glad tidings that tho new nation
was born the glorious event whoso anni
versary wo this day celebrate
It Is a long, sad, splendid story, which
covers the period of tlmo that elapsed be
tween Bunker Hill and Yorkton. Thero
were heroes In thoso days. Tho "mlnuto
men," the "Gre.cn Mountain boys," tho
farmers with fowling pieces, tho lean
woodsmen who followed tho leadership of
tho Swamp Fox, all have found a de
served Dlaco upon tho roll of fame.
But thero wcro also otherH, who did
not serve upon thn battlefield. Thero
wero thoso who, with equal loyalty, cm
ployed tlmo and talents ln furnishing tho
sinows of war the means, tho provisions,
tlio clothing for tho army. Among theso
wore tho women of the Revolution, tho
mothers and wives and daughters and
sweetheartH of tho men in tho trenches
or on tho march.
Theso nerformcd service as valuable a
that which gave Molly Pitcher a placo in
History, though by namo wo know them
not. But they were worthy companions
of those who boro saber anil musket, and
nmld tears and anxieties their busy hands
not only spun and wove and knit and
mended, but also turned to the sterner
task of cultivating the fields, In order
that tho nation might not becomo too
scanty or altogether fall.
Great Day of History.
There comes nn elevation to the soul ln
tho recollection of tho stress of battlo as
It surged up nnd down tho slender line of
colonics, tho privations of the camp and '
march, tho pain and anguish and distress
of those who wero In any way engaged In
that mighty struggle. It is good to hear
and read of thoso times.
Our schools properly make this part of
history prominent and the story ought to
be reverently kept fresh in' our housohold
talks, to the eniU that, ln the contempla-
tlon of tho deds of thoso who did so much
for posterity, wo of tho present may raise
up a race of patriots who shall bo worthy
of the lnhcritanco which has como to
The progress of our country during tho
past century and a quarter surpasses every
record in history. Its path of advance
ment hns many times been harrassed, but
never blocked. It has spread its borders
and its beneficent Influence far beyond
any limits which tho fathers could havo
It has had to deal with problems somo
of which threatened its existence, but
which, once solved, left It stronger nnd
healthier than ever From thirteen weak
colonies, It has crrown to forty-five strong
States almost every ono ot which ln ex
tent and resources is equal to an empire.
It htxa extended Its power for good far
boyoml Its own coasts, occupies tho head
of tho table of tho family of nations, and
may bo truthfully considered tho arbiter
of tho world. Its offer of a homo and an
asylum for the oppressed of all lands has
been accepted by millions who have como
toadd to tho general prosperity a3 well as
to increaso tholr own.
In material growth it fairly staggers de
scription. No other country furnishes
such opportdhlty for advancement, or
such field for ambition. Poverty In world
ly goods, or obscurity of birth or station,
present no bar which merit may not over
come. The People. Are Kings.
No tyrant finds opening for the exer
cise of unholy Bway, and thero is nothing
In tho soil favorablo to the breeding of
despots. The peoplo themselves are kings.
Tho liberty so bravely won is sacredly
prized. Smiling with peaco and plenty,
vast commerce extending into every sea,
a broad domain dotted with great cities
butling with Industry, the amplest educa
tional facilities for overy seeker after
knowledge, nmUabovo all. the conscious
ness of lndepondenco and tho guaranty
of overy human right. America is truly
the land of tho freo nnd tho homo of tho
Wo have thus before us tho achieve
ments of tho past and tho conditions of
tho present. I havo but merely touched
tho phases of the subJJoct which ought to
bo of absorbing Interest to us today. Of
tho futuro It Is only possible to say still
less. But, my feliow citizens, thero Is
nothing that need cause us fear If wo will
but accept wltb true manhood tho obli
gations that devolve upon us.
There will be perils ahead, but wo may
safely meet them, and will suroly over
como them Is resolute In maintaining tho
principles which tho enunciated in tho
priceless document which you havo heard
rend, and in the Constitution and laws of
tho land. But let us not bo Inactive or
Indifferent In the duties of Citizenship.
Wo must not allow liberty to lnneo Into
license or senso of present security Into
111 time' repose. Wo are required to pre
sorvo Inviolate tho Institutions for which
tho patriots bled, and to transmit them ln
purity to our children.
We owo it to them to bo watchful of
every danger nnd to strugglo manfully to
avert or overcome them. Our present
condition may bo likened to the placid
bosom of a lake upon which our llttlo
ships float peacefully, but at tho outlot
may bo narrows and rocks and many un
seen dangers to which wo may bo uncon
Let us bo like tho wlso steersman who
puts about and ports his helm before it Is
too late, not so rash and listless as to try
toshoot the rapids and leave tho whirl
pool to our posterity.
Feel It Once a Week
To See In What
If j'our pulso beats too fast, or too
alow; two strong or too weak; or too
Irregular; 'tis a sign of a weak heart.
Refresh it with Dr. Miles' New Heart
Tho healthy pul3o of a grown person
should avcrago 70 to SO beats a mlnuto.
Tho beats should bo regular pulsations
not too weak to bo easily felt, not so
strong as to bo feU without somo pres
sure of tho skin.
You may not fcol particularly sick,
but any day, if your heart Is weak, you
aro liable to somo nudden seizure,
breast-pang, fainting, weak or smothor
Ing'spcll, a sign of real danger.
Do not wait for Quch a moment to
come, but treat your weakoncd heart
and circulation with a safo and efilciont,
modern, scientific Specific remedy, truoft
n3 Dr. Mile3 New Heart Cure ha3
proved Itself to be.
It Is a wonderful heart and blood tonic
and will mako tho blood rich and tho
heart strong. It will do you good by
strengthening and building up tho nerv
ous system and circulation.
"For years I was troubled with pains
around my heart, shortness of breath,
palpitation and fluttering of tho heart,
occasioned by tho slightest' exertion,
edch as fast walking, luting, ascending
a flight of Htops, cxcltoment or emotion.
I have used only a few bottles of Dr.
Miles' Heart Cure, am entirely freo from
all of theso r.ymptoms. and bcllcvo my
self completely cured."
G. M. LAYTON. Taylor. Tox.
TTiUTTiTP Writo to uo for Freo Trial
4J JXiliilj Packngb of Dr. Miles' Antl
Paln Pills, tho New Scientific Remedy
for Pain. Also Symptom Blank. Our
Specialist will dlagnoso your case, tell
you what Is wrong, and how to right It,
Free. DR.- MILES MEDICAL CO.,
LABORATORIES, ELKHART, IND.
M M'A1 1 ll Wil XOUNO. MIDDLE
I I 1J 1) AGED AND ELDER
5 B ib ) ly. If you are uexuaj-
I I FgV . n y weak. no inattcy
MM j from what oauoe; und
K IAn ffi 1 (i H vclored; have otrtctartv
BhMjhxxKifo5l vurlrjeele. etc.. MX
PERFECT JLPPLIANoIi will euro yoa.
No Crux or electricity: 75,003 cured un4
flevlopod. 10 DAYS' TRIAL. Send for
re booklet Sent Bald. Ouarante4.
Wrlto today. It. C Kmmtt, 203 !Tab6
BlocK Dnvr. Cla.
Sealed bids for building a two-story,
four-room brick school building at Arco,
Idaho, will bo received up to July 0, 1904.
0 o'clock p. m. Bond of 2 per cent of
tho bid will be required. Plans and speci
fications can bo ecun at J. 13. Smith &
Co.'s office, Arco, Idaho, and at W. A.
Barora's, architect, Pocatello, Idaho., Tho j
board reserves tho right to reject any and I
all bids. Address nil bids to Geo, B. For-' I
ris, Clerk of tho Board of Trustcos.
i " : ' '
-1 A Hornloso C up Sa t i o f a c 1 i n ,
I . Golden Gat Cffse j
The favorite among housekeepers who are particular Jfl
want the best and arc willing to J$ $1
i Men aai Wo me a F
who are a'jve enjoy a cup of fine if
coffee. And it docs them good. 'j
f There is health and cheerfulness in every, cup 1
I of Golden Gaee. Rich-aromntic-deliciou,
J The coffee of all coffees. Sold on merit.
At high grade grocer. 1 and 2 Ib. aroma-tight tins.
i Llearaoce lc i
I OneTfiird to Onesflalf S
! Off oe Entire Stock... S
5 We have the confidence of the people without any efforts
to bring the crowds our store has been packed since the sale
i It does not require pages of advertising to bring the peo-
pie hero. THE BIG CLEARANCE SALE "HAPPENS 2
S EVERY JULY."
BOur storo has been busy the entire season, regardless of
special efforts of other dealers to GET THE SHOE BUSI-
i NESS. All sorts of sales have been tried, but the old reliable
i "MONEY BACK SHOES" are in demand more than ever. 5
I Now that the big SEMI-ANNUAL SALE IS ON, we
I simply cannot handle the crowds of shrewd buyers that flock i
3 here to take advantage of this great SHOE EVENT. SO
a COME EARLY AND AVOID THE RUSH.
I -OUR PRICES
J The Best 5.00 grades in the world, rjjt f ff
a pair OoOv i
Regular 3.50 Shoes and Oxfords now, 6l?l EfTh
; a pair ! qDZoOII
; Our popular 2.50 footwear now, t p fi
) a pair $L5H
OUR BARGAIN TABLES j
I Are laden with elegant footwear for men, women, boys and
q children, at
jv 50c, $1.00 and $1.50. j
EVERY PAIR WORTH MORE THAN DOUBLE THE
I PRICE ASKED.
I 238 & 240Main St. 'Phone 695
SWIM I T Mil I I llfcSVV.flg
.d'!U Manufacturer ot
R "V P' a n d dealer t n
0 v V Jewelry and dla-
?J monds and other precious stone, j,
1 Wo pay particular attention to f
first-class -watch repairing. Are
well prepared to do all 'work In I
that line, as we carr7 a full a v
tonment of material. t
i 259 SO. MAIN ST j
Drurih.cn nes5 cured.
A posltivo and permanent euro for
di'unlconness and tho opium diseases.
Thero Is no publicity, no sickness. Ladles
treated as privately as at tholr own
homos. Tho Koely Institute, 231 W. So.
Temple, Salt Lako City, Utah,
- PROBATE AND GUARDIANSHIP
Consult County Clerk or tho respective
signers tor futthor information.
IN THE THIRD JUDICIAL. DISTRICT
Court, in and for Salt Iak0 County,
Stalo of Utah. Department No. 1. In tho
matter of the estate of Martha Baldwin,
The petition of James K. Baldwin and
Charles H. Baldwin, praying for tho ad
mission to probate of ascertain document,
purporting to bo tho ltftt will and testa
ment of Martha Baldwin, deceased, and
for the granting of letters testamentary to
themselves has boon set for hearing on
Friday, tho 29th day of July. A. D. 1004, at
10 o clock a. m, at tho County courthouso,
in tho, courtroom of said court, In Salt
Lako City, Salt Lako county, Utah
Witness tho Clerk of cald court with tho
seal thereof affixed tills 2nd day of July.
. A. D. 1901. JOHN JAMES,
David B. Davies, Deputy Clerk.
James H. Moylc, Attorney for Pctltlon-
IN THE DISTRICT COURT, PRO
bato Division, In and for Salt Lako Coun
ty. Stato of Utah. In tho mnttcr of tho
estate of Mary L. Dash, deceased. No
tice Tho petition of Gcorgo Dash, executor
of the estate of Mary L. Dash, deceased,
praying for tho settlement of rtnal ac
count of said executor, and for tho dis
tribution of the realduo of said estate to
tho persons entitled, has been set for
hearing on Friday, tho 20th day of July,
A. D. 3l, at 10 o'clock a. m., at tho
County Courthouso ln tho courtroom of
said court, In Salt Lako City, Salt Lako
Witness th clerk of said court with tho
seal thereof affixed, this 2nd day of July.
A.'D. 1901. JOHN JAMES,
By David B. Davies, Deputy Clerk.
Rogers & Street and Guhcen, Attorneys
for Estnte. , yjy;
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of William Hardman, deceased.
Creditors will present claims with
vouchers to tho undersigned at No. 2419
Washington avenue, Ogden, Utah, on or
beforo tho 10th day of October, A. D. l&Oi.
Administrator of tho Estate of William
"W. L. Maginnls, Attornoy for Estate.
Dato of first publication, Juno 7, A. D.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT, PRO
bato Division. In and for Salt Lako coun
ty, State of Utah. In tho matter of the
estate of Sarah Field Spry, deceased. No
tice. Tho potitlon of Samuel Spry, adminis
trator of tho estate of Sarah Field Spry,
deceased, praying for tho settlement of
final account of said administrator and for
tho distribution of tho 'residue of said es
tate to tho persons ontltlcd, has been sot
for hearing on Friday, tho 29th day of
July. A. D. 1901, at 10 o'clock a. m at tho
county courthouso ln tho courtroom of
said court, ln Salt Lako City, Salt Lake
Witness the Clerk of said court, with
tho seal thereof affixed, this 29th day of
Juno, A. D. l&OL 7
(Seal.) JOHN JAMES, Clerk.
By David B. Davies, Doputy Clerk.
Chrlstcnsen & Chrlstensen, Attorneys
for Estate. x2KM
IN THE DISTRICT COURT. PRO
baie division, ln and for Snlt Lake coun
ty Stato of Utah. In tho matter of tho
estato of O. R. Young, deceased. Notice
The petition of W. J. Bnrrette, admin
istrator of the estate of O. R. Young, do
ceascd. for conflrm itlon of the sale of the
following described real estate of said de
cedent, to wit. an undivided one-half In
terest ln and to - tho "AJnx"." "Grand
View" and "Jumbo" lode mining claims,
ln Camp Floyd mining district, Tooele
county, for tho sum of J-17, and upon the
following terms, to wit, cash upon con
tinuation, as appears from the return of
sale, filed In this court, has bcon sot for
hearing on Friday, the 2Sth day of July,
A. D. 1904. at 10 o'clock a. m., at the
county courthouse, In tho courtroom of
said court. In Salt Lako City, Salt Lake
Witness tho clerk of said court, with the
seal thorcof affixed, this 30th day of June,
A. D. 1KM. JOHN JAMES.
By David B. Davies, Deputy Clerk.
Henderson, Pierce. Crltchlow & Bar
rctto, Attorneys for Estate. yl9
ASSESSMENT NO. 8.
Albion Mining Company. Principal placo
of business. Salt Lako City. Location of
mines, Alta, Llttlo Cottonwood Mining
Notice Is hcroby given that at a moot
ing of tho board of dlroctors of tho Al
bion Mining Company, held on tho 2nd day
of July, 1904. assessment No. S of flvo (5)
cents per share was levied upon the capi
tal stock of tho corporation, issued and
outstanding, payable Immediately to tho
secretary at his office, room 12 Walker
Bank bldg., S W. 2nd South at.. Salt Lako
Any stock ipon which this assessment
may remain unpaid on Saturday, tho 6th
day of August, 1901, will be delinquent and
advertised for salo at public auction, and
unless payment is made before, will bo
sold on Tuesday, tho 23rd day of August,
1901, at 2 o'clock p. m , at tho company's
office, to pay delinquent ntcsssmont there
on, together with tho costs of advertising
and expenso of sale.
yl47 J. W. HATFIELD. Secretary'.
' ASSESSMENT NO. G.
Old Evorgreon Mining and Tunnel com
pany, Big Cottonwood mining district,
Salt Lake county, Utah. Principal placo
of business, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Notico Is hereby given that at a meet
ing of tho board of 'directors of the Old
Evorgreon Mining and Tunnel company,
a corporation, hold at tho offlco of tho
company, at Salt Lako City, Utah, Tues
day, tho CSth day of Juno, 1904, an assess
ment of 3 cents per sharo was lovled upon
iho capital stock of tho corporaUon, pay
able Immediately to H, G. McMillan, sec
retary and treamiror of the company, at
hlo offlco, No. PH. South Main street, Salt
Lako City, Utah. Any stock upon which
said assessment may bo unpaid on tho
!0th dav of July, 1901, will bo dollnquont
t.nd ndvortlscd for oalo at public auction,
and unless payment 13 mndo boforo, will
bo oold ut my offlco on tho 22nd day of
August 1904, at 12 o'clock noon, to pay
delinquent assessment, together with tho
coat of advortlslng and expanse of sale.
(Seal.) HENRY" G. M'MILLAN.
No. 1C1 South Main Street, Salt Lako
C I ty. Utah. Juno 2S. 1904. x2SS7
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
Third Judicial district of tho Stato of
Utah, county of Salt Lake, Jcsalo K.
Bennett, plaintiff, vs. John J. Bcnnott, de
Tho Stato of Utah to tho said defendant!
You aro hereby summoned to appoar
within twonty days after Uio acrvlco of
this summons upon you, If served within
iho county In which this action Is brought,
otherwise, within thirty days after acr
vlco, and defond tho abovo-cntltlcd ac
tion, and In caso of your falluro so to do,
Judgment will bo rendered against you ac
cording to tho demand of the complaint,
whioh. within ten days after service ot
this cummonB upon you, will bo tiled with
tho clork of said court.
S. H. LEWIS,
P. O. Address, 21S Main street. Salt Lako
CI tv, Utah. vw2179
''lvHln MARVEL Whirling Spr. v
VfTTSajgs" . Mi-Moit Convenient.
111. ,onr Vriij'lil for II. fiL-C"
iriinoniinotsupiilylho V I G&f ? v-5
.MAItVKI., nccija no Ntf'Ti, '
other, but t nil umn for Vv a ' . vj
lllui.tratcdbook-1-iW. UrItc -f
fnll particular and direction in- (m ff J
vuluitUli' to ladlt fll.KVIUjCOnB, . . Jff
41 l'nrltllow, Jew lorU.
For salo by P. C Schnnn. F T
Hill Drug Co. and Chas " .i
PROBATE AND GUARDIANSHIP fftjl
-iS?0"1 County Clerk or the, respective E
signers for lurthor Information ! Ill
wN t?B DISTRICT COURT, PRO- ,
pato DlvlDlon, In and for Salt Lako coun- I frll
ty. State of Utah. In tho matter ot tho! Ill
3tato of Thomas Elcock, deceased. No- .Iff'
Thp petition of John Elcock praying for . ujU
..ho issuance to himself of letters o? ad- Rfl
ministration In tho estate of Thomas El- ! I
cock, deceased, has been sot for hearing Mm
on Friday, tho 29th day of July, A. D. KJ I
1901, at 10 o'clock a. m,. at the county 'ft
courthouse, In tho courtroom of oald M i
court. In Salt Lako City, Salt Lako coun- 1 ;
ty. Utah. . m
"Witness tho Clerk of said court, with m
tho sonl thereof affixed, this 29th day of I :li I
Juno, A. D. M '
(Seal.) JOHN JAMES. Clerk, i M j
By David B. Davies, Deputy Clerk. ' Jfl
C. M. Nlelson, Attorney for Petitioner iff If '
IN THE DISTRICT COURT. PRO- H
bato division, ln and for Salt Lake crrorW fl'
ty, Stato 'of Utah, In tho matter of the, KI
estato and guardianship of Qortrudoj 9K
Hanson, Edwin "Hanson. Irene Hanson' mf
and Bernard Hanson, minors. Notice. j O
Tho petition for uppruYbl Zrd Battle-1 fl
mcnt of tho account of tho guardian ofl fl
tho person nnd estate of Gertrude Han- fl
son ct ul, minors, has been set for hcar-J H
lng on Friday, tho 1st day of July, A. D. flj
lOOt, at 10 o clock a. m.. at tho county fl
courthouse, In tho courltoom of saia M
court, ln Salt Lako City, Salt Lako coun-, H
"Witness the clerk of said court, wlthl
tho seal thereof affixed, this 20th day of .
June. A. D. 1901. JOHN JAMES, I
Seal Clork. i
By David B. Davies, Deputy Clerk. a
Frlck & Edwards, .Attorneys for eg-, ,
tate. xl&34 (
. I 1
IN THE DISTRICT COURT, PRO-,
bato Division, i n and for Salt Lako Colin- . Mil
ty, Stnto of Utah. In the matter of th
estato of Ann North Leaker, deceased.
Tho cross petition and objections df C.
J. Leaker, praying for the lssuonco to
himself of letters of administration In the
estato of Ann North Leaker, deceased, hns
been sot for hearing on Friday, the 29th
day of July, A. D. 1904, at 10 o'clock a. m.
at tho County cour.thouse, ln tho court-'
room of said court. In Salt Lako City,
Salt Lako county, Utah.
"Witness tho Clerk of said court with tha ,
seal thorcof affixed, this 2nd day of July,
A. D 1904. JOHN JAMES.
rSeal Clerk. i
By David B. Davies, Deputy Clerk.
Young St Movie, Attorneys for Estato.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT, PRO
bato division, ln and for Salt Lake coun
ty, Stato of Utah. In tho matter of tho
estato of Margaret Vandybarkcr, de
- Tho petition of Israel Bennion. admin
istrator of tho estate of Margaret Vandy
barkcr, deceased, pruylnj for an order to
sell the following described personal prop
ertyof said dcceJont. to wit: As adt forth
In petition now on flic ln tho Clerk's of
fice, has been set for hearing on Friday,
tho 23th day of July, A. D. 1M, at 10
o'clock a. m., at tho county courthouso, ln
the courtroom of said court. In Salt Lako
City, Salt Lako county. Utah.
Witness the- Clerk of said court, with
tho seal thereof affixed, this 27th day ot
June, A. D. 190L
(Seal.) JOHN JAMES. Clerk.
By David B. Davies, Deputy Clerk.
Young & Moyle, Attys. for Estate. x2C30
Tho Perjuc-Surpriso Oold Mining com
pany, a corporation, principal office of
business! Salt Lako City. Utah, with a.
branch (ifflco at Marysvalo. Utah.
Notico Is hereby given that thero ara
delinquent upon tho following desoribed
stock, on account of assessment No, 6 of
ono-half (Vi) cent per share levied on tho
26th day of April, 1004, tho several
amounts set opposite tho names of tho ro-
spcctlve shareholders, as follows:
Cert. Shares. Ant
Anderson. Andrew 267 1,000 ? 0.00
Ashby, Wallace 291 .1,000 6. CO
Ackerson, A. H 295 2.600 12.E0
Bradford, WMllara 203 BOO 2.50 1
Clark, Klttl.. 223 5.000 25.00 II
ChrSbiUin.ua. james 339 2.C00 12.50 HI
Collott, R. E 351 1,193 6.96
Collott. R. E fcl 1.096 6.4S II
Coiietl. -K- & 3 2.5W 120 . I
Collott, R. E 337 BOO 2.60
Collett. R. B-v- 3 5.0CO 25.00
Evans, J. K 2S9 1.000 6.00 I
Evans. J. K 230 1.000 5.00
Earall A. It 313 1.CO0 5.00 I
Fisher. C. S 18 00 2.50 1
Fisher. C. S 63 M0 2.C0
Foote, J. W 341 S.875 44.3741
Hayes, H. N.... 2S0 C.000 23.00
Gardiner, Alfred J 6CO 2.50
Gordcr, W. J; 10.000 60.00 -
Higglns. E. W 233 1.CC0 5.CO ;
Johnson. C. W. 242 C.0 30.00 '
Klrkwood. I. S 273 1.CO0 6.00
Klrkwood. L S 271 1,000 C.0O ,
Klrkwood. L S 27o 1.0OU 6.00
K rkwood I. S 371 1.417 7.0Stf
laaerbyc. C. P 233 n.000 25.00
Lanuls. J. H J39 2,000 10.00
Lacev. John 233 2.K0 10.00
Long. James, Jr SwI 2.CO0 10.00 ffl
Mu fin. G. W 21S 4.009 20.08 W
Mul n G. W 2M 5.000 25.00 I
Phillips, J. W 243 4,000 20.00 I
Ph 11 pm J. W 349 1,003 5.00 1
Poulson. Niels C 252 2.000 10.00 1
Peterson, Sam 270 3.000 15.00 I
Peterson Sam 231 l COO 6 00 , 1
nisen Ole - WO !.60 H
Ruaconl. Frank 219 6.000 25.00 H
Ruscon Frank 220 6.001 25.CO . I
Ramlosc. II. W 243 6.000 25.00 I
Rich field Mercnntllo CO..309 2.600 12.60 I
Richfield Mercantile Co..317 1.000 6.W I
SeorlnKS. W. P 251 1,000 6.00 1
qeoc nus W. P 320 13.331 M.COtf 1
Smith Gcorso S MB 10.000 60.CO ffi
Sndors7 John.... 2S7 4.000 20.00 I
ShSober: P. D.... 0 1,000 Ji.00 1
llndorwood, A. J 1S4 10.000 60.00 R
Underwood A. J 165 10.000 60.00 V
Wlso John C 123 1.000 6.0) 1
Wren. Joseph 255 1.500 7.60
Wober, A. J f.'i1'000 V I
And In accoraanco with tho law and an
order of tho board of directors, mado on
the 2Cth day of April, 1901. so many shares
of each parcel ot such stock as may b m
nocosary Will be Bold at the company's W
office" No. 603 Progress block. Salt Lake V
City. Utah, on the 5th day of July. 1904
nt 2 o'clock p. m.. to pay tho dollnquont IfV JT
assessment thereon, together with the H!,
cost of advertising and . tfio expanse of th.
Secretary of tho Perjuo-Surprlso Gold MM
Mining Company, Salt Lako City. Utah. I
NOTICE OF PRIVATE SALE. II
In tho Third Judicial District Court. ' I
Probate Division. Salt Lako County, StaU I
of Utah. In tho matter of tho guardian- II
ship of Magdalcna lCnudsen, o, minor.
Notico Is horeby given that by virtue of (J
an order of sold court, mado Juno 21, 1904. U
tho undersigned will recolvo bids or offero
ln writing for tho purchaso of tho pram- 1 M
lacs hereinafter described, at private sale,
on Thursday, tho llth day of July. 1904: :
said bids to bo delivered at tho office ot
G. H. Backman. No. 42 Commercial block. m
in Salt Lako City. Utah. Terms, cash; 10
por cont of bid must accompany tho same. . I
An undivided ono-half Interest In: Corn-3
menclng at a point 12.9 rods north from th
southeast corner of tho northoast quarter W
of section 29. township 1 south of rang 1 ,
eaat. Salt Lako Meridian, running thonc
north 3 rods, to south line of land of J- It-, I
Dayton; thence along tho eald lands south H
S7Vt degrees moro or less W . C5 rode, mor H 1
or less, to the Jordan and Salt Lako City W
canal; thenco southerly, along canal bank, M I
'A rods, moro or less, to a point on tho l
north lino of lands conveyed by Chrlsto-
phcr Hulbett to Henrv Johnson, by deed HI
?ccorded In book "M. Salt Lake County j H
Records, pago 061; thenco by Bald lands N, MS (
S7V degrees E. t3 rods, moro or less, to tho Ml
placo of beginning. ... Hfl !
Also: Beginning 12,0 rods north from M
tho southeast corner of oald quarter sec- MU
tion. running thenco north 3 rods; thenco Bfj
by lands of said Dayton, N. S7H degroea IfJ
E 7.2 rods, moro or less, to a point In T H
County road; thenco S. 1614 degrees E ill
along tho County road to a point which Is 1 1
N S7'A degrees E., from tho placo of be- t
ginning; thenco S. S7Jt degrees W., to ths ji
place of beginning. Subject to oivc-hulf of M
mortgago for J2C0.C0 ID
Dated this, tho 2nd day of July, 1904. Btt
JENS ICNUDSEN. G'uardlan. IT
G II Packman, Attorney for Guardian. " v