Newspaper Page Text
H 12 to! s.Aif IiAgg TBtB'tomt TTEibjngsiiiCY M6iamF Jvzt t3, 1904, j. "
I- PHELAN FUND
Trustees Find It Matter
Income of Property Is Ap
plied to Kearns-St. Ann's ;
Property Once Appraised tit Seventy
Fivo Thousand Dollars Has
I'tb-N ORDER to facilitate the managc
jjj ment of the largo estato left by
J Patrick Phelan for the use and
benefit of St. Ann's orphanage, the
trustees have incorporated what Is
known as the "Phelan Fund" society.
Tho papers were filed yesterday with
tho County Clerk. Bishop Lawrence
Scanlan la president of the society;
Michael Curran, secretary, and Stephen
Hays, W. C. Hall and Rev. Dennis
Klely the other members.
Mr. Phelan, who was an aged miner,
died about three years ago, bequeath
ing an estate, including1 a one-half in
terest in the "White House block and
various pieces of residence property, to
trustees who were to use the Income
for the benefit of Kcnrns-St.Ann's or
phanage. The property was appraised
at 575,000 and has appreciated in value
since that time to such an extent that
it Is now worth several thousand more.
The large revenue has been faithfully
npplled to the purpose designated by
the testator and will continue to be so
npplled, but for convenience It was
deemed advisable to form a corpora
lion, as was done yesterday. No part
of the property has been sold, and one
of the trustees said Inst night thai no
wiles were contemplated.
I SANDY'S CELEBRATION
WAS A GREAT SUCCESS
Connty Clerk James is enthusiastic in
his report of the big Fourth celebration
at Sandy. He says the parade was one
that would have done credit to a large
city and that the citizens of Sandy and
"Union, who planned the celebration, did
themselves proud. Mayor Jensen of
Sandy delivered the address of welcome.
P. J. Jensen read the Declaration of In
dependence, and a line oration waa de
livered by Rev. Thomas Gilbert.
One of the fea'tures of the programme
was a duel by the Mlsres Bertha Goff
and Florence Jensen. By request, Mr.
James sang "The Star Spangled Ban
ner" and other patriotic songs, and three
bands contributed music.
In the afternoon a ball game was
played by a Salt Luke county club and
the Union club, the score being U2 to 0
in favor of Union. At night a ball
closed the day's festivities.
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return (42.50
Chicago and return 47. CO
Chicago and return via St. Louis. CO. 00
St. Louis and return via Chicago.. 50.00
Limit GO days. Transit limit 10 days
Jn each direction.
Tickets on sale Tuesday and Fridays
each week. Stop-overs allowed.
I DUMB NEWSBOY EN
ROUTE TO SAN FRANCISCO
Walter B. Evans, who wears a cap
stating that he a "Dumb Newsboy," ar
arrived in Salt Lake last evening on his
way to San Francisco. He writes that
he has traveled all over the East and
'South, earning his living by selling pa
papers. He will remain In Salt Lake for
about four weeks. He spent the Fourth
at Evanston, "Wyo. Young Evans was
born in Wilkesbarre, Pa., In 1SS4. He
states that he is not deaf, but that his
inability to speak came as the result of
a fall and fright.
I Hair Specialists
For ladles and gentlemen. MIbs Char
lotte Lyngberg and Miss Carrie Lea
ker. Formerly with Dr. Noll C. Brown,
now nt 417 to 421 Constitution build
ing; 'phone 2093-X.
IJoaj. C. MT. Nye Dies.
Maj Charles M. Nye of DeWItt. la.,
father of George L. Nye of this city,
died at his home on July 4. A telegram
announcing the death was received yes
terday by Mrs. Nye from Mr. Nye, who
was called to ids father's bedsido a week
ago last Saturday. Death was du to
general debility, and although Maj.
Nye had been seriously III for less than
two weeks, ho had been in poor health
for some time past. He was a native
of Ohio, a veteran of the Civil war, and
was 76 years of age. In addition to his
son, .George L. Nye of this city, he Is
survived by two daughters, both of
whom reside in the East. The funeral
will be held tomorrow at DeWItt, la.
IFiro Record of Day,
Firecrackers set fire to a barn be
longing to Benjamin Hampton at 115
South Fourth East, early yesterday
1 morning. No alarm was turned in to
the station until 5:1S when a messenger
boy rode up and reported the blaze.
It was too late when the department
arrived on tho sccno to save either the
barn, which was valued at 1300 or the
contents, which consisted of lumber
valued at ?200.
Another small fire took place at tho
residence of Mr. Rose, 303 North Second
"West. This time the damage was
Daily Reporter Co., Job Printers,
21 East First South street, Salt
CREDIT MEN TAKE
John Q. Critchlow Named as Trus
tee to Improve tho
CASTILLA SPRINGS, one of the
most beautiful resorts in Utah,
yesterday passed under the con
trol of the Utah Credit Men's as
sociation, with John Q. Critchlow as
trustee. The lessee of the resort, J.
J. Myers, incurred debts In refitting nnd
Improving the place. Importunate cred
itors began running liens on the prop
erty and the remaining creditors de
cided to protect themselves by toklng
charge of the place until their claims
Mr. Myers readily consented to the
proposed arrangement and the matter
was adjusted at a meeting held yester
I day afternoon, nt Mr. Crltcblow's office.
Tho new trustee will Install a repre
sentative at the resort, whose name will
be announced today. The claims of
creditors not Included in the associa
tion will be met and the springs will
be- managed by the trustee until all
claims are liquidated. This will be ac
complished, it Is thought, In two sca
fons, nt the longest. Several large ex
cursions are already booked and others
will bo arranged for In the near fu
ture. Myers had spent about 57000 In
fitting up Oastllla, but lack of funds
compelled him to give up the place. The
new management will do everything- to
make tho resort first-class. It will put
more money Into It than Myers was
able to do. The hotel has been newly
furnished and It will bo made one of
the most attractive summer resorts in
GOOD FLOW OF OIL
DOWN IN MILLARD
C. W. Watts, who is up from Millard
county, had a conversation In the train
with Mr. Westfall. who has been dig
ging the experimental well a few miles
northwest of Fillmore. "Westfall found
oil and he thinks It a very valuable
discovery. In his opinion, the work of
experimenting for water should be
stopped and the well shot for oil as the
product Is evidently there. It was of
a heavy character and there seems to
be plenty of it.
In tills connection It Is said that a
great How of oil has actually been
struck in the field northwest of Salt
Lake, although the management la
keeping It secret yet awhile.
OH is found from time to time
throughout the State and in the opin
ion of scientists, It will yet be one of
the great products of Utah, develop
ment only being lacking.
TO BE HELD HERE
The United States Civil Service com
mission announces that an examina
tion for the positions of clerk and car
rier In the postoffice sen-Ice will be
held In this city on July 27. Only ap
plications received prior to July 20 will
be considered. The- coming examina
tion is a special one and has been neces
sitated by the increasing business of
the local office, which has required the
assistance of all the now eligible candi
dates. Persons who Intend taking the ex
amination can receive application
blanks full instructions, specimen ex
amination questions, Information rela
tive to the duties and salaries of the
different positions, and the location of
the examination room by applying to
the secretary of the board of examiners j
at the postoffice.
BIG IMPROVEMENTS FOR
BANK OF REPUBLIC
President Frank Knox of the Nation
al Bank of the Republic sits all day
working amid noise, workmen being
very busily engaged in putting up the
new stairway for the White House. As
soon as this Is accomplished the im
provements to be made in the bank
will be begun. The whole'of the front
ago of the hotel building will be used
nnd the bank will have the finest home
In the city. The furniture has been es
pecially ordered from Eastern manu
facturers and will be in keeping. The
work will last until late in the year.
GENERAL CHAFFEE TO
VISIT WESTERN" POSTS
Lleut.-Gen. Adna R. Chaffee, accom
panied by the Quartermaster General,
Commissary General and other high
army officers, will pay an official visit
to the posts west of the Rocky moun
tains during the present month. It is
learned that these high army officers
will visit Fori Douglas within a few
days, and every officer is on the move
at the post getting In shape to give
these officials a hearty welcome. The
new men are being drilled dally, police
parties are getting the parades in
shape, and the post will wear Its best
clothes on this day. Gen.' Chaffee will
make recommendations concerning tho
new buildings to be constructed, and
report upon the general condition of
the Western army posts.
Accepts Eastern Rectorate.
The Rev. L. S. Johnston of Provo re
turned yesterday from a month's stay.
In New York and New Jersey. He re
ports that his wife, on whose account
he went East, Is much Improved but
unable to risk a Western trip. Dr.
Johnston will probably leave for the
East next Friday. He has a call to
an Episcopal church Just outside New
York City and will probably accept it.
While in Utah, the Rev. L. B. Johnston
was the pastor of the Provo Episcopal
Via OregonShort Line.
Et.fLouls and return $42. E0
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis CO. 00
St. Louis and return via Chicago.. CO. 00
Limit GO dayB. Transit limit 10 days
In each direction.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridayo
each .week. Stop-overn allowed,
I AMONG THE POLITICIANS .;
PREPARATORY STEPS for a gen
uine ratification meeting wore
Inaugurated at last evening's
monthly meeting of the Young
Men's Republican club. The date of
the Jubilation, which Is for the purpose
of ratifying the National nominations
made at the recent Chicago convention,
has not yet been selected, but has been
left, along with other detail?, to the
discretion of the following committee:
George Wilson, Frank I. Sefrlt, Edward
Penrose, B. B. Bltner and Orson Hewlett.
Republicans throughout the State
generally are expected to participate in
this celebration, and large delegations
from out9ldo towns are expected to be
on hand to assist In making the affair
Among the other Important business
transacted wos that connected with tho
Young Men's Republican club outing to
Calder's park, which takes place on
the ICtli of July. One of the features
of the outing will be the general bar
becue, In which thousands of people are
expected to participate. The bill of fare
ns announced by the committee Is: Two
fat steers, a dozen bloated sheep do
nated by Jesse M. Smith, and 2000 loaves
of bread. For the sake of precaution,
the committee has decided to keep 10,
000 fheep In the near vicinity, from
which they can draw should the occa
sion demand It.
A contract promising genuine horse
races better thanlhose given on the
Fourth has been closed with Russell
& Jones. The agreement further stipu
lates that prizes amounting to 51000
shall be offered nnd ay a result horses
from Colorado, Nevada and even Cali
fornia are expected to be on hand to
participate in the events.
Chairman M. E. Mulvey of the joint
city nnd county Democratic committee
is arranging to pull off a big ratifica
tion meeting as soon as the Democratic
National candidates are named. If th
nominations are made by Friday tho
meeting will be held that night.
Local enthusiasts Intend to give the
old town a great shaking up on this
occasion, they say, regardless of who
the candidates may be.
Senator Fairbanks Is opposed to an
early opening of the Republican cam
paign. He attended n meeting of the
Indiana State committee last week and
expressed a wish that no plans be made
to open the campaign before the first
of September. He said, in effect, that
the people would tire of it before No
vember, and that at best it Is hard to
keep up interest and get ptKple out to
meetings in the summer months. He
thought It best to make the campaign
short and aggressive, and this view was
concurred in by all the members of the
It was decided, however, that if the
Democrats should make a thoroughly
acceptable nomination at St. Louis and
should enter early upon their cam
paign, the Republicans cannot afford to
be Idle and let them occupy the peo
ple's attention alone.
State Chairman James H. Anderson
says the Republican State committee
will meet at the County Commissioners'
rooms at the Joint building, this city, at
10 o'clock Saturday forenoon. He does
not know what dote the committee will
decide on for the State convention, and
says he has not yet an opinion of his
own on that subject. ,
Several matters of importance touch
ing the campaign will be laid before the
committee, beBldes the selecting of a
time and place for the nominating con
vention. Col. Clifton of the Arkansas Republi
can, being told that Senator Fairbanks
does not use liquor and Is opposed to
the treating habit, was reminded of a
story. It was about a fellow who used
to travel around with the boys a great
"He liked liquor," said the Colonel,
"but hated to treat; but when any one
else ordered he was Johnny on the spoL
Suddenly he got sick, and when about
to breathe his last sent for a friend and
said: 'I'm a goner. Here's my bank
book. I have no heirs. Take II all.
We have been friends for many years
nnd you know my style. Give me de
cent burial, erect a tombstone over my
grave and put on It an appropriate In
scription.' The friend had a square
block of marble placed on the grave
with these words on each side: 'This
Is On Me.' "
The Mount Pleasant Pyramid says:
Swen O. NIelson, for years one of the
strong minds In the' Republican party
In Sanpete, county, Is being mentioned
persistently as an aspirant for the Gov
ernorship this fall. Mr. NIelson waa
asked this week to say for the Pyra
mid what were his real intentions In
that direction. He answered promptly
and positively that he was not a can
didate for the Governorship and would
not become one. He had been urged
repeatedly to make a fight for that po
sition and had promise of much ex
ceedingly strong support should he de
cide to enter the race, but he could not
afford to do anything of the kind and
Voters of Utah will havo a large-sized
ticket to prepare for the ballot-bjox
next fall. Here Is a list of the offices
to be filled:
Three Presidential Electors.
Member of Congress.
Secretary of Slate.
Superintendent of Public Instruction.
One Judge of Supreme Court.
One Judge in each of the seven Judi
cial districts, excepting the Third dis
trict, which has four Judgeships.
One District Attorney for each Ju
One-half of the members of the State
Senate will be elected next fall, the
others holding over from the election
of 1902. All members of the House of
Representatives will be elected. The
Senatorial districts follow:
First Tooele and Box Elder counties.
One Senator to be elected. '
Second Cache county. One Senator
Third Davis, Morgan and Rich. One
Senator to elect.
Fourth Weber. Two Senators. One
hold over, one to elect.
Fifth Summit and Wasatch. One
Senator to elect.
Sixth Salt Lake. Five Senators.
Three to elect, two hold over.
Seventh Utah. Two Senators. Both
Eighth Juab and Millard. One Sena
tor to elect.
Ninth Sanpete. One senator hold
Tenth Sevier, (Wayne, Piute and Gar
field. One Senator to elect.
Eleventh Iron, Beaver, Washington
and Kane. One Senator hold over.
Twelfth Uintah, Emery, Carbon,
Grand and San Juan. One Senator hold
Each county will elect a full county
ticket, In addition to Its Representa
tives In the Legislature. Salt Lake
county elects a County Auditor In ad
dition to tho following llt:
Two County Commissioners. i
Superintendent of District Schools.
Excepting in Salt Lake county the
County Clerk is the ex-ofilcio Auditor.
Each precinct Is entitled to one Jus
tice of the Peuco and one Constable.
Salt Lake City will elect two Judges of
the City court.
Slate Committeeman A. Fred Wey of
Salt Lake county, who Is now In Chica
go, may not arrive home In time to at
tend the meeting of the' committee next
"Democrats of tho Eighth Senatorial
district have a muddle on their hands."
said Charles W Watts of Konosh Mil
lard county, who Is now in the city on
business, "because of their nomination
for Joint Senator.
"George C. Whitman of Nephl, Juab
county, received the nomination when
Millard county wbp. entitled to It this
year. The Millard county Democrats
are sore because their more powerful
nelghfors forced the nomination of the
Juab county man In spite of the merits
of the case. In the Elshth district. Re
publicans will nominate a Millard coun
ty man, and thus taking advantage of
the Democratic rupture, a Republican
may represent the district In the Sen
ate next winter.
Mr. Watts Is one of Millard county's
leading stock-raisers and he has had
much to do with railroad construction
work In his time. He Is a very agree
able gentleman, takes lively Interest In
politics and Is one of the most promi
nent candidates for the Senate In the
The. other candidates for the Senate
from Juab and Millard aro Walter
James of Blackrock, C. W. Aldrlch of
Clear Lake, Joseph S. Black of Abra
ham, George C. Velio of Fillmore and
Verge Kelly of DesereL
Orvllle Thompson of Sclpio Is Millard
county's only candidate for Representa
tive. No other name has been suggest
ed and Mr. Watts thinks Mr. Thomp
son will certainly be nominated.
"There Is little stir over the county
nominations," said Mr. Walts. County
Clerk Thomas C. Calllster, Treasurer
John Cooper, Sheriff Nels Boureard,
Assessor Charles Smith and Mrs. Robin
son, County Recorder, will be candidates
for another term. No candidates for
County Attorney have developed on
either side. We aro short on lawyers
in Millard county. The present county
attorney, James A. Melville, Is a can
didate for Attorney for the Fifth district
"Quite a contest Is on for County
Commissioners. There arc two to elect.
The candidates thus far are Frank
Slaughter of Hinckley and C. W. Hop
kins, Ed Krehblel, James C. Paxton
and E. R. Rappleye of Konosh. William
R. Thompson la a hold-over.
"Millard county Republicans," con
tinued Mr. Watts, "are highly pleased,
with the nomination of Roosevelt and
Fairbanks. President Roosevelt Is the
only President who has ever taken an
Interest In the West and now the West
Is to have an opportunity to show their
appreciation of him. Ho will be very
strong In Utah. He Is a man of the peo
ple, Is opposed to trusts and harmful
combinations and I believe he will be
State Committeeman Joseph T. Atkln
of Washington county favors holding
the Republican State convention at
Salt Lake City about September 15. He
says the party Is in good shape in
Washington county, that the Republi
can National nominees have been en
thusiastically received, and that Roose
velt and Fairbanks will not only poll
all of the Republican votes but many
Special to The Tribune. "
LEHI, UTAH, July 5 George Austin,
an alternate to the Republican National
convention returned home yesterday.
Mr. Austin is a prominent beel sugar
man and spent some time after the
convention visiting sugar circles in the
East. He says that without an excep
tion all of the sugar men with whom
he talked were well pleased with the
results of the convention, and while
there was no wild demonstration ex
hibited, they had absolute confidence,
and were determined that the Republi
can nominees would be elected.
Pupils Give Piano Recital.
Very pleasing to the large number of
friends was the piano recital by the pu
pils of Miss Lillian Oliver, given In her
studio last evening. The young pupils
acquitted themselves very creditably,
the programme Including a duet by
Mrs. Lovy and Miss Oliver and piano
solos by Merrick Blake, Miss Edith
Acheson, Miss Mae Bush, Mrs. A. Levy.
Miss Ethlyn Smith, Miss Gertrude Al
mond, Hardle Meakln and Miss Jose
Assisting Miss Oliver and her pupils
were Mrs. Martha Royle King and Miss
Hope Mclntyre, the former of whom
sang "A Spring Song" (Woodman), In
very pleasing style, the latter "Recita
tive and Polonaise" from "Mlgnqn."
To Aid Stricken Family.
A lady from Plains, Mont., called at
The Tribune office and left $2 for the
family of John Riley, the man drowned
in the Jordan river on Monday.
A second donation of $2 was also made
bv a gentleman who wished his name
Safeguard the Children.
Notwithstanding all that Is done by
iboards of health and charitably In
clined persons, the death rate among
small children Is very high during the
hot weather of the summer months In
the large cities. There is not probably
one case of bowel complaint In a hun
dred, however, that could not be cured
by the timely use of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
Mr. Frank Rlggs of Frankllnvllle. N. Y
In speaking of this remedy said: "I
have found it expedient to have a sup
ply of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy on hand. It has been
a family safeguard and whlltf especially
beneficial to children. It Is equally good
In adult cases. I recommend It cheer
fully and without reservation." For
sale by. all leading druggists
THE Stute Board of Land Commission
ers mot in monthly hchsIoii yesterday and
nttonded to tho routine business of tho
board. Gov Wells, chairman of the com
mission, wua not present, and no action
was taken upon the Sovler brldgo reser
THE FUNERAL of John Joseph, the In
fant son of John and Mrs. Samway, who
died at their rosldonco, 113 East Third
South street, yesterday, of spinal mcnln
Kltls, takes place today at 10 o'clock.
The body will be interred In Calvary
HORACE BOURNE filled the Inside of
his vest with firecrackers and was firing
them on" ono by one, when a sphrk fell
Inside lila clothes nnd he was only saved
by tho presence of mind of a boy who was
with him. Ho tore the clothes off tho
thirteen-year-old lad and took him homo
to 167 K streou where ho arrived with his
wrlslH all scorched, Illy mother wrapped
up tho burns Jn cotton and oil and put
him to bed. After n while Air. Bourno
noticed a Hinoll of ihnoko and, rushing up-ntali-3,
found the boy wrapped In flames
from the cotton nnd oil. which had evi
dently ' Ignited.
THE FUNERAL of Jonathan Riley and
his Hon John, who wore drowned In tho
Jordan river lat Monday, will lake place
at I o clock this afternoon from TaUor's
DURING THE MONTH OF JUNE 233
families In Salt Lake county received aid
from the county, according to the report
of Pauper Clerk James Sabine, Among
I ,.2p,rum,,s- insisting of CCC persons,
5H23.G0 was distributed, which Is an aver
age of $6.75 to each family, or 12.15 to each
individual Of the total number aided 6tr9
res do In Salt Lake City and 73 elsewhere
In tho county.
AT THE MEETING of the Board of
County Commissioners yesterday tho ap
pointments made by County Attorney J. J.
hltaker of Dana T, Smith, as first as
sistant, and James Ingcbreten, as second
assistant County Attorney, were unani
mously confirmed. The first assistant will
receive a salary of $115 and tho wocond
assistant flOO a month The board also
??.m',rm,;d ,lhe ""appointment of Miss
Jj.tnel Woodmnnseo as clerk of the Counlv
Attorney's office, at a salary of fCO a
A BARN belonging to J. C. Horr at 70
Lcverldge street. In Poplar Grove, burned
down last night, causing a loss to tho
owner of $100 and the death of sixteen
chickens. Tho alrm was turned In at 11
o clock and No. responded from tho
west side. A quick run wns made, but
the alarm came too late and tho entire
barn was destroyed.
BERT MORRIS, who was operatod on
at tho Holy Cross hospital two weoks ago
for abdominal troubles, was somewhat
better last night, according to the report
of tho physicians. After tho oporatlon he
developed pneumonia, after which blood
poisoning set In. and his family havo been
entertaining graco fears for his life. Tho
physicians and nurses now express hopes
for his recovery. '
The one place .for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof: telephones in every
rcom; modern In every' way.
RUSSELL LOVE, THROWN
FROM HORSE, DIES
Russell Love, the fifteen-year-old son of
State Senator Stephen Love, who was
thrown from his horse yesterday morning,
died last night at the resldenco of his
parents, 2127 South Seventh East street,
at C o'clock from his Injuries.
He had been for a ride with a young
friend nnd the bojs started to race near
Thirteenth South and Seventh East. Ho
was thrown when trying to turn tho
corner when galloping and fell on his head
r.nd shoulders. He was Immediately taken
Into his home and Dr. S. L. Richards was
summoned. He never recovered conscious
ness up to the time of his death.
Much sympathy Is felt with the boy's
parents. Senator Love Is best known as
the traffic manager for tho Z. C. M I
Tho funeral will take place at 1 o'clock
on Thursday afternoon from tho Forest
LOUIS A M0RJENSTERN
MAKES BRIEF VISIT HERE
Louis A. Morgenstcrn, treasurer of
the Knickerbocker theater of New York,
dropped down from Ogden yesterday to
see his old friend Dan Loftus. Mr.
Morgenstcrn first came to Salt Lake In
1SS3 as manager for Madamme Janaus
chek who was the first big star to play
In the then new Walker opera-house,
now the Atlas block. He often came
here after then with various stars, but
in 1SS9 became the treasurer of the fa
mous old Baldwin in San Francisco.
There he always welcomed his many
Salt Lake friends and later, when he
went to the New York house, he has
been as ready as ever to greot a West
erner. He Is an old friend of Mr. Loftus
and made a special trip to see him, be
ing on the way to San Francisco.
Miss Laura Ross, the young lady who
suffered a broken leg while trying to
protect a child from Injury at tho
merry-go-round in Liberty park Mon
day afternoon, is getting along nicely.
Hon. Charles Crane came home yes
terday from Idaho, where he has been
paying a visit to his Bull Dog mine.
Judge O. W. Powers was with his
family at Brighton Monday and yester
day. Ho Is expected down today.
Jesse M. Smith, inspector of the Utah
board of sheep commissioners and
president of the Utah Wool Growers'
association, left for Montana last even
ing to be awny some days. While there
he will Investigate the local conditions
existing among sheep men of that
S. Kronberg, agent ahead of Melba, is
in the city. He was hero some years
ago when the attempt to give grand
opera was a failure.
B. Cundelfinger, a Johannesburg min
ing man, Is at the Knutsford on a plea
Kurt M. Hlr8hland Is a traveler from
Essen, Germany, at the Knutsford,
H. C. Tavey, formerly of Ogden, now
a Chicago traveler, Is at the Knutsford.
Miss Dolly Gladys Trewhcla left last
evening for Shullsburg, Wis., to visit
Miss Ethel Barrymore and company
passed through Ogden yesterday en
route to open In San Francisco, Miss
Barrymore only arrived in New York
by the Deutchland last Saturday and
Went from ship to Pullman. She will
return here later for her engagement.
Rl. Rev. Bishop Lawrence Scanlan
was at Sunnyslde yesterday attending
,to some religious duties at that place.
Charles Vaun Recovering1.
Cliarles Vaun of Idaho Falls, who wns
operated on at thu Keogh-Wiight hospital
yesterday for gangrenous appendicitis, Is
getting on woll. His condition was much
Improved lat night and tho operation has
turned out to; bo vory succcssfu"
MELBA, it la expected, vill
sing hero on January 27
next. S. Kronberg, repre
senting her management, was
in the city yesterday, accompa
nied by Mrs. Kronberg, and al
most completed arrangements for the
appenrance of the great singer. Owing
to the absence of Prof. Stephens, It
was not possible to get definite assur
ance that tho Tabernacle could bo se
cured for the concert, but It Is thought
that Mr. Stephens will readily consent,
when he returns, In a few days. George
D. Pyper will be the local manager.
When Richard Mansfield was Intro
duced to President Roosevelt at the
White House he said: "Mr. President,
I " Mr. Roosevelt at the same mo
ment exclaimed: "Mr. Mansfield, I "
"The l's have It," gravely remarked a
mutual friend, nnd neither of the fa
mous men knew Just whether to laugh
or be offended.
"How long have you been married?"
asked the prima donna.
"Only six months this time," replied
the beautiful soubrctte. "but putting
them all togthcr, I suppose I've been a
wife for three or four years at least."
Beerbohm Tree has revised an old
saying and gives this reading" "A man
Is never a hero to his golf caddie."
While out on a Scottish links some time,
ago he had a particularly silent and
stupid-looking caddie, who followed
close at his heels without saying a word.
But since silence sometimes speaks
louder than words the actor was ner
vous, and after a particularly bad drive
which seemed to demand an apology,
exclaimed: "Did you ever see a worse
player on these links9" The caddie
said nothing. A silll worse drive from
the next tee called forth the same query.
Tho cnddle stnred silently for a few
moments. "I heard what ye said rlcht
enough," he at last slowly replied. "I'm
Expert piano tuner and repairer. P. O'.
box 005. 'Phone Beesley Music Co.
HADLEY AND JACKSON
HAD THEIR RAZAHS OUT
While stalking around In the saloon at
the corner of State and Second South
streets with a knlfo, Honry Jackson, a'
colored man, was cut In tho neck by H.
C. Iladley, a miner. Both aro now In Jail.
Frank Ruga, tho proprietor, and R. J.
Stewart, who witnessed tho Incident, told
Detectives Shannon nnd Raleigh, who ar
rested tho men and stopped the fight, that
Jackson come Into the saloon with the
knife In his hand and told the bystandera
that ho was going to use it. Ruga camo
on the outside of tho bar and was turn
ing the man out when Hadley. who was
quarreling with Jackson, struck him with
a knife In the neck He Inflicted only a
skin wound, although tho victim bled
Jackson maintained that he was doing
no harm when Hadley Interfered with
him and cut him. Hadley claims that
Jackson was going to cut a blind man
who was standing In a corner of tho sa
loon, and that ho used hits knife to save
tho latter. No Icnlfo was found on Jack
son. Ho Is well-known In tho city jail,
having onco served a term of sixty days
HELD ON SUSPICION
OF BEING MURDERER
Pat Daly, ono of the ten tramps ar
rested by Hilton and Preece on the
Fourth, Is now being held on suspicion of
belnar wanted In San Francisco for the
murder of a policeman, with a roward of
$1000 for him.
Daley, who gave his name as Dalley,
was going out of tho courtroom, with tho
Intention of gotting out of town with his
comrades, when Davles' hand was on his
shoulder and ho was requested to favor
tho city with his company for a llttlo
Five years ago Daley wos arrested by
Patrolman Davles at the order of Capt.
Burbldgo. Davles had good cause to re
member the man, as he had a strenuous
fight to got hlmUnto'tho Jail. After he
got out, news came from San Francisco
that ho was wanted.
When he was In the Pollco court yester
day, Davles thought his faco familiar, and
the man tried to keep his faco averted.
Ho is now being held on suspicion.
S1.00 TELEPHONES '
20 outgoing calls per month. No
charge for incoming calls. 2Vc for ex
ROCKY MOUNTAIN BELL TELE
RUNS AWAY FROM HOME
Claiming that sho was abueed by her
step-parents llttlo Eva, tho nlno-ycar-old
step-child of Mr. and Sirs. Powell, living
at G5Hi South Main street, left their homo
yesterday afternoon and was wandering
over the city homolcss and apparently
Down on Seventh South some people
living at 29 West Seventh South found tho
little girl crying and took her In. This
was reported at the pollco station lato
last night, together with the story that
tho llttlo girl was lll-treatod by her step
parents. Soon afterward Mr. Powell came
up to headquarters and on finding out
whero tho child was sot out to bring her
Lack. Ho and his wife claim that they
havo done all in their power to make
tho girl happy, but that sho la of a natur
ally bad disposition nnd alwaj-3 getting
into trouble. They maintain that tbev
can do nothing with her.
THE DAILY REPORTER
OFFICE IS NOW AT 21 E. 1st So. St.
TO SUBSCRIBERS LEAVING
TOWN FOR THE SUMMER
Let The Tribune follow you. It will
be like a letter from home every dny.
All you hft-e to do Is to notify the busi
ness office of your address by moll or
through telephone 360. Uncle Sam will
do the rest.. -- " "
TRAGIC SIDE CMife
Thrilling and Fatal Drama3 Tha'j?WlS
Sometimes Played in. tho
The recent tragic termination ofV.T,
trial of a financier, with the fam,A'
whose mammoth transactions the
rang n short while nince, brings to ,
Instances of similar cases where4ft PI
criminal, either by his own act (nw 1 ,1
natural means, has escaped serving A
doom meted out by the hand of earj
The first to come to recollection lall JlN
comparatively recent cr.se of Solofl llll
Barmash, the banknote forger, who'JJ )
ter having received his sentence ofw'
teen years' penal servitude, shot
(?elf in his cell while awaiting reniq
to goal, Tho manner In which herj?
talned the weapon for the desperatel5'-p
was tho subject of a searching inquil at
and it was due to this that a regulafll fll
.came Into force forbidding relatively "
pass interviews Immediately after
with convicted persons, a prlvlMI ill
which had until then been allowed,'
taken advantage of freely. '(llL
Few of those who had the palnful3 .;
peTlence of sitting through what '
known as the Mrs. Osborne Jewel c3'.
will forget the growing sensation of hfaV
ror when it became apparent to allW'U
court that a young and beautiful sod (fl?.:
woman, who had been held up by V 5?'
counsel as a sufferer from the base 'c 3fl
umny of Jealous acquaintances, and ui IJ:
had brought an action for slant
against those who had attempted! !P
br.ind her as a thief, was undoubtedly K;
guilty woman. f.
But dramatic as this trial was, It v Kf
easily superseded in Interest by ! 3.
criminal trial which followed. Wl Ejsi
the dainty, beautiful woman in the do?L
was found guilty by the jury, Mrs. .Hijjf J?
greaves, the woman who had sutlMfffS
by the theft, electrified the court !r
passlotiate appeal to the judge for meJK
cy. Justice Is a relentless taskmnstBBr
however, and the society woman wiBj
condemned to nine months, v.ith "sorrHS
hard labor." j&Jjj
But trials in this country are casllfW
eclipsed In dramatic Intensity by thoiSS
of France. There the system of intafig
rogating the prisoner by the JurljfS
whose duty it is to endeavor to driSejg
from the accused person an admlssioVisS
of his guilt, is conducive to many drK
matic scenes, which, under our systafiijy
of considering a person Innocent urilj
he is found guilty could not occur.
Some years ago a woman nam25
Jeanne Gabrleflc f.'as undergoing hi5j
trial for murder. She was a dreamv. neC
vous creature, and for some years sf ifij
had gained a living by acting as a "aul
Ject" to a hypnotic "medium." A wea
thy but somewhat veak-minded youh
man had been known to have visited Hi Si
in order that with her assistance?!) V
might peer Into the future. His bdtj
was found close- to her residence, uri
It was only too plain that he hnd beiei ?
stabbed to death. . M
"Did you or did you not murder thl Si
man?" queried the juge d'lnstructloi
of the slight, deathly pale woman in tb" 5
Hl9 words seemed to plunge her lritifs
a trance, in which she remained to
some minutes. ; 'm
"No," she replied at last "Butl2
know who did! It was he! I have JuS
witnessed it in a vision." jg
And she pointed with awful dramatl f
suddenness to her own counsel. 11 4
The young man arose, pale and trem Q
bllng. He tried to mumble a denial, bu
in the act of doing so he reeled baclj 5
and it was a dead body which the frlcri'i 5
who was sitting next him raised fron 5
The trial was, of course, adjourned A
and It was found that the young law.yei j
had undoubtedly had some business 9
transactions with tho murdered mai g
wnich did not redound to the credit o:
either. Whether, in order to cover his
misdeeds, he had indeed murdered tK&f!
unhappy young man, will probably beta
forever a mystery; but the ImpressIonavE
ble French jury gave Jeanne the bencflilj
of the doubt, and she wns acquitted, ill
Another trial with a most tragic emm!
was that of Jackson, the United IrisfiJP
man. He had just been found guilty b"5
tho Jury, and stood awaiting sentence'
"We have deceived the Senate," he-said;
as he clasped hands with his counsel in
the Dublin courthouse. And In a few
moments he fell to the floor of the dock";
dying -from poison. -J
The fearful scene In the dock of the ,
Old Bailey, when Fowler, the brutal &
Muswell Hill murderer, infuriated be-- s
yond endurance by the treachery of hla '
cowardly accomplice, Mlllsorn, who had1 1
sought to save his own neck by turninS I
queen's evidence, will be fresh in thft
memory of many. Seizing an opportuJ-W
nity as the court adjourned for lunch
he struck his companion in crime a tor 5
rlble blow In the jaw, and struggled like?
a madman In the arms of the restraln-3 'J
Ing warders. There Is little doubt thatjai
had he succeeded In again, reaching hlrii!? j
he would have done his best to anticlj J
pate the executioner.
The history of crime teems with dra ;J
matic Incidents, but there can be nottil
Ing so pitiful as these attempts to esj: f
cape a just punishment by the guilty:-; i
Tho wages of sin Is death, and the pan: i
alty is exacted to the uttermost farth- I
ing. London Answers. : 4
ST. LOUIS EXCURSIONS M
Via Oregon Short Line. ' jjj
Tuesdays and Fridays of each week5l
Round trip from Salt Lake only $-12,60l
Tickets good for sixty days. $i
Shortest, fastest line. See other Shortvli
Line advertisements in this issue foful
further quotations. 1
To Judge Choral Contests. j ,
Prof. William Ap Modoc of Chicago; 1
who is well remembered here on ac
count of his connection with the EIs
toddfod of several years ago, has been
appointed one of the Judges of the j
choral contests at the St. Louis exposl--;
tlon. Prof. Ap Madoc will be In Salt
Lake In August and will give a series' i
of entertainments at that time. ;
This Preacher's Conscience Hurt.
A Maryvllle clergyman whos? name la
not given has just made a contribution to t
the Missouri Pacific Railway company's j
conscience Xund. Tho preacher Is said to. ,
be pastor of one of tho leading conKTegu- 5
Hons of Maryvllle. He wrote Benton
Quick, a representative of tho Missouri
Pacific at St Joseph, that la 1SSS or 1S ;
ho got a half-fare minister s ticket fromi ;
Louisville, Ky., to St. Joseph via tho Bal-
tlmore & Ohio and the Missouri Pacific.. ;
and, in violation of the conditions on' :
which such tickets aro Issued, let his wife;
rldo on It. "I virtually stole $4 from the .
Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern and 5.75: 1
from tho Missouri Pacific," confesses tho
contrite preacher. "I have sent J. H Dor-
sey, tho Baltlmoro & Ohio gonerul agont 1
at Louisville, $4. and send you the amount
I cheated tho road out of. with interest atj
6 per cent compound. This is the only 73
time I over did beat a road or anyone It
else out of anything, and tho only time Lf
ever shall. May you forplvo rao, Mr. Qulc. X
as I know my God has, and may I moot
you in hoaven. my dear friend." Kanu3
City. Journal, - .