Newspaper Page Text
j jH - page eight THESAI,T LAKE TBIBTOE. fbiday moenimb, aTOPsi
I JUDGE BOOTH
i BY ACCLAMATION
; J "'I'ij
Jj Honfz Lands District
f 'j;Jj Attorneyship,
L j'. ij 'S
I1 Fourth judicial District
Convention Takes Shape
Jl !Ti of Lova Feast.
1 Pnrk City Delegates to Como TJum
I ,( ; j structed, Determined to Help
I li'.J dominate Winning Ticlcet.
j. Special to The Tribune.
i'1 PROVO. Aug. 25. Politicians from the
t ' threo counties representing the Fourth
j ', 'A f Judicial district assembled ;it Provo yes-
I IJ'1 f , tcrday. Chairman Homer called tho con-
, i vention to order and, on behalf of tho
, j . county chairmen of tho threo counties,
, 1- Utah. Wnsntch and Emery, named P.. S
j; F r.-viinrf nt Vnmnl fnr tcmnfimrv chalr-
I 111 T man and W. P. Silver as secretary. On
! jj! 9 motion of D. D. Houtz, the following
'j f)''iji committees, composod of threo delegates
' i' f t each, one from each county, wore- named:
? j:! J Credentials J. M, Thornton, Utah;
1, I ' 1 Chnso iratch, Wasatch; J. II. Murray,
, j'.'S Emorj
I , -j Permanent organization and order of
i,'1 J business A. L. Booth, Utah; Georgo T.
'i ji, j Baker, Wasatch; Mrs. J. IT, Murray, Era-
jj. jj Resolutions Quet Johnson, Utah; J. E.
; ' jj Austin, Wasatch; T W. O'Donnell, Em-
j! it These committees submitted reports af-
't (j, l tcr a recess. R, S Collett of Uintah was
! ? V made permanent chairman, Charles J.
ij .j Walqulst and Thomas E. Steele, vicc-
l j;' ! I chairmen; W. P Silvor secretary and
ir j j Thomas Watson assistant secretary,
t 1 1' 1 Tne committee on resolutions roported
JU ns follows: "That at this time, no cx-
f'Jn h presalon or set of resolutions are neces-
VIKj! i sary, othor than to express loyalty to the
t.Li ! Republican party, its nominees and prin-
,, Ijl I clples. And to heartily indorse tho Judl-
H ? fl ' ' rf clal administration of tho Hon. J. E.
, jj f Booth, the presont District Judge of tho
, Fourth Judicial district, and the ndmlnls-
, , j ' 1 1 tration of the Hon. A. C- Hatch, present
I l District Attorney of tho Fourth Judicial
i ,l)s district."
, r ? Nominations for Judtro of tho Fourth
, ; Judicial district were then declared In or-
' l M ' H (Jer' H. H. Cluff nominated Hon. John E.
, I ; , Booth for the position nnd was seconded
I ' ; i j by tho chairmen of eaqh of the county
r delegates. The rules were suspended and
1, t ! ? Judgo Booth was nominated by ncclama-
) ! tion.
, I; j I s For District Attorney L. J. Milner noml-
' ''! ' L ' -r natcd Jacob Evans. J. M, Jensen placed
.V I ; iii the namo of D- D. Houtz before tho con-
S j n vention. Mr Houtz received fifty-eight
f Ifcflj of tho slxty-nino vote3 and was declared
( the nominee of tho convention.
! j j Tho Judicial campaign committee so-
',, . 0 Jected is as follows: Eph Homer, J. T.
; jH 1 Woodswoll. Gra-it Simons, Utah coun-
i , i ! I 1 ty; T. S. Watson, Wasatch county; and
i I A It. S. Collett. Uintah county.
' j 1 i' & Judgo Booth was called upon, nnd rc-
1 j t sponded In a few brief remarks. Ho, said
j ' !; . that one occupying his position must uso
.' ,1 i caution and Judgment in all mattcra, and
,1 j 15 s-ald he did not deglro to use any, "I Told
l', .)f 1 You So" language. Four years ago he
1 ' ''jj f had been elected to the position, and ho
, ' a would continue to try to be honest. "I
' , , ! f do sincerely than): you. I would not havo
!, K K i said to anybody tills morning, If this
'I , , ,11) r nomination depended on it, that I was a
J , ' J K candidate, but now that the convention
'f )f wa3 so kind, I am glad I got it."
I I'sjUl DEMOCRATS NAME DELEGATES.
,' j'I'V TTnterTified of Cache County Hold a
:( Mass Primary.
' ' 'Vyt LOGAN. Aug. 25. Tho Democrats of
I )(( '. if k Logan held a mtuss primary Monday night
J' (ijl I 1 to elect seventeen delecatcs to the DIs-
I 'fji' i trlct Judicial convention, which convenes
' here next Saturday, and forty-eight delc-
1 (',?.'' gates to tho Co.unty convention, which
I, !, ' !' meets ono week inter, to select delegates
) j i ji to the State convention. F. K. Nobekcr
(f 1 'l,J; and Louis S. Cardon vere chosen chair-
,i ' V, man and sccrotary of the primary. Tho
i : delegates selected are:
, i ,i S For tho Judicial convention: Joseph
, I '1 i Wilson, II. E. Hatch. N. W. KVmball.
I'l'lj0. ft! Louis S. Cardon. William Edwards. Rob-
, , I ' ' ert Anderson. F, K. Noboker, W. S.
I i,':e Langton. C H. Hart, George W. Adams, i
( , ' J Joaeph E. Cardon. J M. Blair. Henry G.
. ) llnybnll, James A. Langton, Mrs. M. S.
i I it, i Ormsby. It is a Hart-Neboker delega-
( i i jj,,, g For tho County convention: A. G. Bar-
j ,i lei 5 ber, John Bench, Joseph Wilson, George
1 , 'i 1 (ins Fister, Anthon Anderson, C. C. Jensen.
' frj,3. G. W. Lufkln. Wesley Jacques, Charles
.' England. N. Y. Kimball, H. G. Havball,
, iS( B William Worley, William Evans. William
' , . ,1 5f Andrews, Louis S. Cardon. Mrs. Bassett.
f , r , A. F. Farr, John R. Edwards. A. E.
t I I, ,i Crannoy, J. E. Cardon. Mrs. J. P. Slater,
I '''hi H. Andrews, Edwin Peakc, Abraham
I i ilF I Jorgensen. B. T. Pyper, Hyrum Hayball,
,j " I, t Peter C Nielsen, J. A Langton, Ed Han-
1 ' ' l!j jj son, Hannah Jacobscn, S. A. Iangton. G.
I 'M,il H. Cliamp, F. A. Mitchell, C. H. Hart,
. . J i'kf j! F. J. Marshall, Anthon Pehrson, G. D.
; J iHfj I McCuIloch, G-eorgo W. Adams, C. LarBon, '
' ) !, 'f !ib Ezra Eames. Moses Thatcher, Louis
I .it tri Chrlstcnscn, F. K. Ncbckcr. J. M. Blair,
1 . r ff M. J. Eallard. Fred W. Crockott, Nora
' V Egbert. Sam Bench.
I d ', m Hobuko was offered City Councilman
. ' ! I 1 N. M- Hnnsen. who was elected as a
ji J Democrat, but upon all partisan matters
(., 1 1 voted with the Republicans. Some ono
4 'M , proposed his name as a delegate, but Miss
i' I' K Nora Egbert was at once- elected by ac-
' V , i clamation.
H'jll "OUR DUTY TO INDIAN."
flr ' I't a Pormer Director of Carlislo Indian
Hl 1 ft School Speaks on Subject.
H' ' 1 ' ! 'III ' CHAUTAUQUA, N. Y Aug. 25.-Gon.
Hl I 1 'i'ii 1 R' H 1ralt recently removed an director
W ('' v"! ' If 1 of tho Carl,sl Indian school because of
I ' ' l'f 1 i'l differences with tho Indian office, spoko
I I' j R 1 here on "Our Duty to the Indian.'.'
.'lit 1 Tne 8Pcnk,-r attributed tho failure of
1 1 I, 1 1 ! II 3 the Indian to make progress to tho sys-
1 li " I. i tern of Hcgrcgatlon enforced by the Do-
! (' ij 3 partmcnt of the Interior. "A svatcm,"
1 1 i! 'lifli ua,(1 th0 sPcaker. "inaugurated with pro-
. Li m a longed violence and maintained by the cs-
1 l i H tabllshment of two Government bureaus,
1 1 i In B onQ to manage and keep up the negrcga-
i ll liUl'H tlon "ml tho other to aid it by impressing
UN tnc c0,lnt' vvtth the alleged necessity for
Hl . ' 31 segregation by elaborate essay and vivid
HiV''l IHIl II pictorial illustration of tho Indian sm a
Ht 1' Vf ' 'fill 0 savage."
' I 1 blfil G?n- Prntt cspecioilly attacked the In-
H ' ! 'rfllH cllan cams at rcceiit expositions on the
H v i i 'rtilflU ground that tho rcUmnn are made to nut
1 ri P4 iflilM un their original houses. In which they
j ' lfiv. tim have not lived for generations. Their cx-
1 ' 'Rjl' i'lPlffl penses arc paid by the Government, he
H ' I nil (liVS said, through Its bureaucracy, on tho plea
In i 11 11 ln til0 ,ntCrCSt3 0i scleuw
C9RRALLED BY SHERIFF.
Two Would-Bo Deporters Arrested
Near Cripple Creek.
CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo.. Aug. 25.
Two men were arrested by Sheriff Boll
today while attempting to deport Her
man Herz, a clothing merchant of
Goldflold, from the- district. In com
pany with one other, they forced Hcrz
at the point of revolvers to accompany
them, spying thoy were wanted at In
dependence. After tho men had left
with their prisoner, Herz's son tele
phoned Sheriff Bell of the occurrenc-4,
and the latter, with two deputies, over
took tho would-be deportero and their
victims, and arrested two of the former.
Hens was then given over to one of the
deputies, who is now guarding him to
prevent any further effort to send him
away. ITerx says that a big crowd of
armed men had gathered near the IIulL
City property for the purport of escort
ing him from Goldflcld. but he was
rescued by the authorities In time to
thwart their plans-.
Ten criminal informations were filed
in tho District court today by Deputy
District Attorney Charles C. Butler,
charging about i.eventy-llve persons, In
cluding a number of the most promi
nent citizens of the district, with being
leaders of the mob that deported a
dozen or more men from tho district
last Saturday. The Informations were
based upon affidavits prepared in Den
ver by the men who were driven from
tho camp. Nine of the informations
contain two counts, and tho tenth, three
counts. The defendants named in all
of the complaints are practically tho
samo. Tho e.narces Include conspiracy,
malicious mischief, larceny, falro Im
prisonment and assault to kill. It will
require 250 capiases to complete the
service upon the defendants named in
the informations, and they cannot be
prepared before late tomorrow. Bonds
have been arranged in sums of $500 and
IRISH LEADER ARRIVES.
John Kedraond, Nationalist Member
Parliament, Reaches Nev7 York.
NEW YORK. Aug. 2G. The Whito Star
liner Teutonic, on which John Redmond,
tho Irish leader, Mrs. Redmond and the
Nationalist members of Parliament. Pat
rick O'Brien and Capt. A. C. Donlan.
were passengers, arrived last night from
Queenstown nnd Liverpool. Tho mem
bers of tho Redmond party havo come
to attend the convention of tho Irish
league, which Is to be held In New York
the last two days of August. Mr. Red
mond wns met at quarantine by tho
United States revenue cutter Mackinac,
with about thirty members of the Irish
league aboard. In discussing his visit,
Mr. Redmond said:
"We come hero first to attond tho con
vention of the league which has given
such moral and material asslstanco in
tho past t wo years.
"Just at present wo aro anxiously
watching developments In England, for
wo are now on tho eve of a crisis whlc.i
may chango conditions, and so materially
affect our party. Tho present Govern
ment is doomed, and it is only a question
of a few months or weeks when wc will
faco a general election.
"Mr. Chamberlain, who broke up tho
Liberal parly, has succeeded now In
breaking up the Unionist party, nnd for
this reason there is no question that tho
next general election will result In tho
defeat of tho Government.
"This Is the situation wc aro now fac
ing, and the result of the coming election
must bo of tho greatest lmportanco to
Ireland. Sho will be in a position of
extraordinary power, for It is evident that
the next Government will havo only a
small majority and tho Irish, who havo
thirty-five votfts. If cast one way or tho
other, would turn the scale."
There was a demonstration when tho
Teutonic reached her dock. Tho officers
of the Woman's Auxiliary Irish league
met Mrs. Redmond and escorted her to a
hotel. The auxiliary will glvo a recoptlon
to Mrs. Redmond and her daughter to
morrow night. The public reception to
tho visitors will bo hold in Carnegie hall
next Sunday night.
EFFORT TO SETTLE STRIKE.
Chicago City Authorities Hope to Ef
fect a Settlement.
CHICAGO, Aug. 25. The city au
thorities are to make a second effort
to settle the stockyards strike. At a
meeting of the City Council last night,
a resolution was passed empowering
Mayor Harrison to appoint a commit
tee of .eleven Aldermen who are to
make it thir business to bring about
There was some opposition to the
resolution, a number of Aldermen de
claring that In their opinion the- result
would be nothing. The resolution,
however, was passed and the committee
appointed by the Mayor,
Invitations were at once sent to the
leaders of the strikers and to represen
tatives of the employers Inviting them
to meet the members of the committee
President Donnelly of the Butchers'
union, will be before the' committee at
10 a. m., and in the invitation sent to
the packers they will appear an hour
later. The Aldermanlc committee In
tends to see what It can do after it has
listened to the statement of both sides.
AID F0K STRIKERS.
United Mine-Workers Contribute to
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Aug. 25. The
executive board of the United Mine
Workers of America, ln session here to
day, responded to the personal appeal of
President Donnelly of; tho Amalgamated
Meat-Cutters and Butcher Workmen's as
sociations by voting a contribution of $5C0
for the support of the strikers in tlo
stockyards district. Secretary-Treasurer
Wilson of the Mine-Workers said: "We
shall not make further contributions at
present. Our only reason for not mak
ing tho donation larger was tho fact that
wo now have thousands of men on strike
and they mu3t be provided for."
St. Louis Divine Calls Attention to
Growth Among Workmen.
WINONA LAKE, Ind.. Aug. 25. At the
Bible conference today Rev. Charles Stelz
lo of St. Louis, in an address, called at
tention to tho growtlj of socialistic ideas
among worklngmen. thousands of whom,
he said look on socialism an a aubstltuto
for the church. Ho predicted tho next
ten years would see greater labor wars
than this country has ever, seen, the con
flicting armies being union labor on ono
side and the employers' assoelalons on
tho other. Ho declared the average city
mission a falluro as a mcan3 of reaching
tho worklngman, ' , t
Association Ml to He
Oilany Cricket Players Are
Very Anxious te
Labor Day Cricket Match With Eob
inson Will Be Good New
Bats Have Arrived.
Many matters of importance will como
up nt the mcctlnc of tho Salt Lake
Cricket club, which takes placo at 8
o'clock tonight in tho I. O. O. F. hall. Tho
finances of the club will bo .ono of the
subjects to bo brought" up for discus
sion, also tho Labor day match, which
has been arranged with the Robinson
Cricket XI. .
This match Is oxpecte'd to be a much
closer ono than the Pioneer day event.
In which the Ogden club suffered such a
bad defeat. It Is understood that the Eu
reka men havo had considerable practice
this year, and that ,as thero aro quite a
few Englishmen at work in tho mines ln
that district, cricket games aro not un
common. In order to keep up the Interest ln tho
Salt Ixiko Cricket club and not to allow
the winter to disorganize the nowly
formed organization, a football club is to
There arc several good association play
ers In the cricket club, and they aro very
anxious to got on tho Held again and
Tho new paraphernalia of tho club,
which was ordered from Denver some
time ago. has now arrived and Its pres
ence Is shown ln the Improved play of
tho members as regards batting and bow
ling. Some very good bats nave been
bought, which makes It a pleasure to
handlo them, and thero aro enough balls
now to last for several months. Practice
Is being well attended, but tho Holding
of the team, and In fact of every playing
member of the club, is still very much
In need of Improvement. Evun thoso who
havo kept fairly well ln practico all these
years by playing baseball, soom o find
It an entirely different matter when It
comes to picking up a cricket ball from
tho ground. Very iiv catche are muffed,
but many runs aro lost by tho poor
ground fielding and throwlng-ln. And
many of the batters would also do well
to cultlvato the gentle art ot stealing
runs. At present only about half of the
team seems to understand backing up
sufficiently when tho other man. In Is
batting, while tho other half seems to
havo forgotten tho old rulo that It Is tho
batsman's call for every ball except thoso
behind the wicket.
An impediment that lhlnders many of
the batsmen from making runs Is a too
strong devotion to rules that are, or ought
to be, elastic Tho much criticised "pull"
is an instance of this. Ono or two good
hard hitters In tho club are not abovo
pulling round to leg. a ball which lands
on, or outsldo of, tho otf stump. Othor
members havo a strong objection to pull
ing a ball, even If thero is no run to bo
made by playing It to tho off. Wtth such
a ball, tho pull Is not only permissible,
but even a good stroke.
RAISIN TRUST FORCED.
Combination Perfected to Control Out
put and Prices.
NEW YORK, Aug. 25. It was learned
In the wholesale grocery market today
that a combination of all tho leading
raisin seeding concerns on the Pacific had
been formed to control tho output nnd
regulate prices, and that as preliminary
to tho new trust had bought from tho
Raisin Growers' association tne cntlro
carry-over of last year's crop, amounting
to 1200 carloads.
Tho combination Is to be known as tho
Consolidated Raisin company, nnd has a
capital stock of $1,000,000. Some of the
firms which have gono Into tho combina
tion are tho Griffon and Skclly company,
the J. K. Ormsby company, tho Phoenix
Raisin Seeding and Packing company,
Guggonholmer & Cq., Rosenborg & Co.,
tho Fresno Homo Packing company,
Madison & Bonner, the Pavlln Packing
company, tho J. B. Inderreldcn company
and tho Castle Brothers company. The
directors aro H Gavlenlaub. William
Griffon, Warren Gregory. A. B. Rosen
berg and D. L Guggenhelmer. Jj
BLACK HAWK VETS
Special to The Tribune. '
SPRINGVILLE, Utah, Aug. 25. Tho
second day of the Black Hawk encamp
ment passed off very pleasantly yester
day., The programme commenced at
2 o'clock and was as follows: George
Harrison acting as master of ceremonies,
song by tho comrades; prayer by N. C.
Murdock of Chestor; song by Davie fam
ily of Spanish Fork; speech by M. E.
Johnson of Emery county; song, by J. M.
Wcntwobd of Sprlngvlllo, speech by Com
mander Kelly of Millard county; song by
Miss Edith Richardson; bdcocIi by Sam
uel Cusar or Nuphl; recitation by Mrs.
Yeatcs of Provo; speech by Thomap L.
Mondonhall of Sprlngvllle; speech by Ver
gil Kelly of Millard county; closing song
by W Whitehead of Provo; benediction
by chaplain; shain battle at C o'clock. Tho
programme closed with a dance for tho
veterans ln tho Reynolds hall.
DROWNED WHILE BATHING,
Prominent Young Woman of Albany,
Or., Loses Her Life.
ALBANY, Or., Aug. 25. Miss Ora E."
Simpson, a promlnont young society lady,
was drowned ln Calapoola river, two
miles above Albany,- this afternoon while
bathing in company with several other
young women. Miss Simpson was float
ing on a board over a deep place In the
stream when she slipped from tho board,
and, being a poor swimmer, sank beforo
the eyes of her horrified companions. A
young man on a bridge a hundred yardn
away who witnessed tho accident,
hastened to the girl's rescue, but beforo ho
could reach her she sank. Tho body was
found an hour Inter. Tho young lady was
20 years old and a graduate of "Albany
college Her father Is G. F. Simpson, a
prominent resident of this city, . ,
INTO HIS ABDOMEN
Special to Tho Trlbuno,
BRIGHAM CITY, Aug. 25. Prof Hutt
of the Agricultural college was In Brig
ham today, examining the specimens of
melons, cantaloupes and tomatoes which
aro growing on the experimental grounds
here. They havc seventy-five varieties of
tomatt.i, varying? In size from that of a
small marble to that of a pound In weight.
John McAllister of Logan 13 visiting
Mr. Moroni Jensen, who was so badly
burned in a fire reported from Mantua a
few weeks ago, is again up and about.
Mr. Thorvnl Inpaon met with a 'very
severe accident Monday. After throwing
some hay from a stack to feed his team
ho let tho fork slldo to the ground, tyncs
down. In attempting to slide from the
stack himself he caw his little baby at
the foot of the stack, and, in trying to
miss the child, ho' fell upon tho handle
of the fork. It tore through his overalls,
entered his abdomen near tho groin and
penetratfd upward six to eight Inches. H
Is thought no lntestlnea were ruptured.
Ho has rested well since the accident.
Politics is livening up a little. There Is
some street talk about conditions, but it
is conceded by both parties that the Rc-
Subllcan tlckot will havo a walk-ovor ln
iox Elder county this fall.
WILL MEET IN ST. LOUIS.
Trans-Mississippi Commercial Con
gress Called for October 25.
PORTLAND, Or., Aug. 25. Tom
Richardson, chairman of the executive
committee of the Trnns-Mloslssippl
commercial congress1, has Issued a for
mal call for the fifteenth sassion of
the congress, to be held at St. Louis
October 25 to 20, inclusive. President
Franclo of the Louisiana Purchase Ex
position company has placed the con
vention hall on the World's fair grounds
at the disposal of the congress for its
That the representation at the con
gress will be a large one is shown by
the provisions for representation as
contained in tho call for the congress.
Tho Governor of each State and Terri
tory may appoint ten, and not more
than twenty delegates; the Mayor of
each city may appoint one delegate and
one additional delegate for each 5000 In
habitants, but no city can have more
than ten delegates. Each county ln the
United States may appoint, one delegate
through its executive officer, and every
business organization may appoint one
delegate and an additional delegate for
overj' fifty members, hut no organiza
tion can have more than ten delegates.
The tSovernprs of States and Terri
tories, members of Congress and ex
presidents of the commercial congress
are ex-ofllcio members, with nil privi
leges of delegates except those of vot
ing. Tho last year's session of the con
gress was held In Seattle, Wash ,
DIPPING OF CATTLE.
Bureau of Animal Industry Has Mod
ified Its Regulations.
DENVER, Colo., Aug. 23. In accord
ance with a request from the National
Livestock association, the Bureau of Ani
mal Industry has modified the regulations
compelling cattlemen ln Western States
to dip their cattle for scabies or mange
beforo shipping to market. Fat cattlo
designed for slaughter, originating In an
Infected section, may be shipped to mar
ket centers without dipping or placard
ing cars, provided they have been dnlv
Inspected and found free from evidence of
scnbii-s. It Is further provided that if it
Is afterward decided to reshlp such cat
tle for feeding purposes or for export,
this may be done after dipping at tho
JUDGMENT READ OVER CLOD.
Unique Formalities Observed in Ef
fort to Collect Lien for Taxes.
RIDCEFIELD. Conn., Aug. 25. Several
months ago the town or Rldgcfield under
took to collect a bill of S2.5C against Ed
ward Lahey of Danbur.y for a tax on 30
acros of woodland. Unique formalities
were observed In taking possession of tho
land. Or going to the land, Constable
Taylor announced that he entered there
upon by right of a court order, and pick
ing up a clod of earth read over It the de
cree of Judgment of the court and the
papers of foreclosure. Ho then handed
the clod to First Selectman Kcoler, the
official representative of the town, and
the property was declared to havo been
handed over to the town by due process of
law. Tho costs of the court proceedings
were about $150. The land Is almost Inaccessible.
WHILE RUNNING LATHE
Special to The Tribune.
PARK CITY, Utah, Aug. 25. Harry
Campbell rccolved quite a painful injury
while at work ln his shop yesterday nftor
noon. Mr. Campbell was running a turn
ing lathe when a piece of tho timber
which ho was turning was broken off. It
was thrown directly toward' him. striking
him upon the head and Inflicting a se
vere scalp wound. Tho blow rendored
Mr Campbell unconscious for several
minutes, but Dr. Ward was immedlatelv
summoned, and after dressing the wound
the Injured man rested woll.
Cards aro out announcing the marriage
of Mr. H. Benjamin Hampton and Miss
Jean Pearson, which will take place at
the Congregational church ln this city at
noon on September 7. Both of tho young
people aro well known ln the camp.
Miss Hannah LcCompto left yesterdav
for a visit of several weeks ln tho East.
Sho will stop at Aspen. Colo., for a fow
days, where sho will bo Joined by her
mother and brother. After a short stay
thero thoy will go on to St. Louis anil
other Eastern point, returning to Pnrk
City about October. 1.
Tho members of the local lodge of Mac
cabees, assisted by the local hive of Lady
Maccabees, aro havlnc an annual outing
at the City park today. Special prepara
tions havo been made' at the park for
their entertainment, and about three hun
dred people have taken advantage of tho
occasion to participate -in tho festivities.
Lowered His Record.
OMAHA, Nob., Aug. 21. Barney Old
fleld today clipped four-fifths of a second
frcm his yesterday's record of 1:13 3-5 for
a mile on a half-mile track. The now
time Is 1:12 1-5 and was made in compe
tition ln a flve-mllo race on tho track of
the Omaha Driving association.
Won Ocean Race.
NEWPORT, h, I., All?. 25,-Tho
schoonor yacht Atlantic, owned by Wil
son Marshall or Now York, won tho ocean
race of 2G1 miles for the Brenton's reef
cup today. The Atlantic covered the
course from Brenton's reef llglrt.shlp to
Sandy Hook lightship and return ln 10
hours 30 minutes and 21 seconds,
SEAL WORK AT
Twelve-lie Birch Is
Battary Practica Pleases tho
Big Crowd of Civilian
Watermelons Aro Charged With
Elxed Bayonets at Frequent
Special to The Tribune.
PROVO, Aug. 25. Camp Black Hawk
Is a most imposing sight. Over 300
men are enjoying the spacious grounds
at tho resort nnd all seem bent on mak
ing the most of tho occasion. Thus far
the encampment has been uneventful,
other than for the good, solid work be
ing done by the campers. The regular
routine work occupies much of the time
of the guard. A thorough army life
seems to be the prominent Idea. On a
large piece of land to the south of the
city of tents may be seen the regulars
and the Guard boys being thoroughly
drilled. These boys were given a two
hours' drill today with the regulars,
ln extended order. Long lines of In
fantry can be seem on the horizon
moving at the commanding officer's
Fire at Floating Targets.
On the north Battery A is engaged at
target practice. The targets are two
floating buoys, about ten feet square,
placed 1550 yards and 1750 yards re
spectively, inose cannon are ueiuii
ing forth shot after shot at these im
aginary ships. And If reports are true
some good work is being done, the re
sults ranging from three hits
and from ten to seventy yards on either
side of the targets. Then, finally, a
sudden boom nnd the target is no more.
The enemy has been vanquished and
the company is made up of Dewey's
and Schley's and others heroes. Much
public Interest Is manliest in this prac
tice work and It afforded much pleas
ure and entertainment for the many
spectators who are visiting camp.
The cavalry boys' are doing some
strenuous work. They are now located
on the plat of ground east of the re
sort, sometimes making charges up to
Provo. The boys are not dangerous,
especially if a good distance is kept
from the roadside when signals are
Will Make Twelve-Mile March.
During the week the Guards will be
put through a twelve-mile march. Each
man Is to make his own preparations
in every detail even to preparing his
own rations, by doing the necessary
cooking. The route is not yet given.
It will most likely be to the northeast
of the resort. When about six miles
out the boys will bo given a rest and
mess. It Is now stated on authority
that a number of boys are. foot-sore
(not III), and do not relish the thought
of the tramp along on the hard, dry
roads carrying their own rations and
Officers Want Realism.
It seems to be the desire of the of
ficers to make the encampment as real
as possible. All eyes are looking for
ward to Friday. That day is called
"Governor's day." Much is expected
that will beflttingly honor the Commander-in-Chief.
The march above
referred to may be taken on that day
and special army maneuvering is also
likely to be a feature.
Health Is Ideal.
Dr. H. A. Anderson reports the health
of the men to be Ideal. A special effort
iy being made to keep away disease. A"
continuous watch is kept on the sani
tary condition of camp. The grounds
are clean and the grass aerves to kdep
down the dust. Water is piped through
the city of tents direct from an artesian
well. Taking In the general situation
of the encampment, it is not necessary
to say that the results will be beneficial
and healthful to the Guards.
There is one feature of the encamp
ment that attracts attention Immediate
ly on reaching the grounds. Fancy
every other man, not excluding the
officers, trudging along to some shady
nook with a large watermelon under
his arm! Then fancy, if you can, pee
ing a squad of soldier boys charging
upon the harmless vegetable with fixed
bayonets! You then get sone Idea of
what is going on ln camp. Even Uncle
Samuel's supply wagons loaded down
with melon-eating Guards was the first
observation of the day.
Capt. A. A. Smith of the ?lgnal com
pany will take a trip of about five miles
out on the lake tonight, the object be
ing to practice flashlight signals.
They Like the Grub.
Mess is reported to be very satisfac
tory thus far this year. This depart
ment Is under the supervision of A. L.
Private Morley Hazzard of the bat
tery tried to run the guard line last
night, but was taken In.
Col. "Bob" Kenyon, color sergeant of
the First Infantry, also made the at
tempt to run the guard line last night.
He was detained ln camp today for the
offense. The officers of the day were
Capt, O. H. Hasslng and O. W. Sowder.
Dr. Van will deliver a lecture tonight
on "First Care to the Wounded."
The Twenty-ninth infantry band con
certs attract much attention.
Suspected of Shooting Fish.
It is tho opinion that a number of fine
trout were shot by the battery bovs
yesterday, and sentinels may be placed
on the west of camp lest, some somnam
bulist attempt to make a haul.
T;he Daily Grind.
..The following calls are observcel
Reveille First call, G:30 a. m.; re
veille, 5:40 a- m.; assembly, 5M5 a. m.;
mess, 6" a. m.: sick call. 6:30 a. m
fatigue. CM0 a. m.
Drill First call, 7:20 a. m.; assembly,
7:30 a. m.; recall, S:30 a. m.
Guard mount First call, 9 a. m.; as
sembly, 9j10 a. m.; Adjutant's call 0 15
a, m.; First Sorgeanfs call, ' " j
Drill First call. 10 a. m.; assembly,
10:10 a. m.; recall. 11:30 a. m. 1
Mess. 12 noon; officers' call. 1 p. m.
Drill First call, 2:30 p. m.; assembly,
2:40 p. m.; recall. -1:30 p. m.
Drill First call, 1 u. m.'; assembly,
4:10 p. m.; recall, G;30 p. m.
Mess. 5:30 p. m. .
Retreat parade First call, 6:30 p. m.;
assembly, 6:35 p. m.; Adjutant's call,
6.40 p. m.
Tattoo, 9 p. m.; to quarters. 9:4u p. m.;
taps, 10 p. m.
DUTCHMAN MINE TO
Special to The Trlbuno.
AMERICAN FORK, Aug- 25. II. J.
Krulsc, foreman of the Dutchman mine In
American Fork canyon, came down yes
terday to make arrangements for the de
parture of Dr. H. J. Holdon and family
to their home In Cleveland, O. Dr. Hol
don Is one of tho principal owners In the
Dutchman mine, and, with his family,
has been "spending the summer months at
the mine. Mr. Krulsc also reported that
during this sumrher they had taken out
one sack of high-grade oro per shift. Ilo
otates that while tho mine Is prosper ng,
It la not doing o as fast ns they think It
should. Having decided that tho mine to
bo successful must b sunk deeper by
shaft about COO foot, tho Dutchman will
close down, possibly until spring, when
they will resume with renewed effort.
During tho time the Dutchman is closed,
tho present force will double efforts on
thn Iron Bog mine, which the Dutchman
Mining company has leased and which
has been turning out soino vcryflne ore.
The Bog was leased for an Interest, and
tho contract specifies that 500' feet of tun
ncling should be done within a certain
length of time. At present about 150 feet
of tho work has been done.
Earl Whltely, the bookkeeper and pay
master of Straw & Storrs. railway con
tractors, camo in for a ten days' vacation
from Mack. Colo., where tho contractors
arc at work.
Miss Ella Storrs came home for a week's
stay from Mack, Colo., where sho has
been for four months.
Ed. Barratt Is suffering with a badly
wronched back and ankle, caused by hav
ing two sacks of grain fall on him.
The trustees of tho public schools aro
atlU experiencing trouble In getting their
full quota of teachers for this year. At
present thoy lack five of having a full
Tho wedding of Miss Maud Drigg3 of
Pleasant Grove and Bernard Chrlstcnscn
of American Fork Is announced for tho
early part of next month.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Karl.M. Chrls
tensen; a son.
MaJ. R. E. IClng, ln connection with
other Black Hawk war veterans, aro in
Sprlngvllle attending the reunion.
John Kettle and wife, formerly old
American Fork residents, arrived yester
day from Grand Junction, Colo., thelr
presont home, to attend tho Black Hawk
war reunion and visit among old friends.
Prof. Anthony H. Lund of tho B. Y. U.
of Provo is In American Fork today pre
paratory to tho rendition of the concert
which will be given ln the opera-house to-
nignt unucr uis personal uircciiun.
Will Storrs and family left here this
morning for a short vacation ln Sprlng
vllle. Dr. J. F. Noyes and wlfo will lay asRlo
tho cares of business life for a short tlmo
nnd tako In tho great fair at St. Louis.
They leave tomorrow.
James H. Clarke, superintendent of the
American Fork Co-op. and family left
today for Parowan on a short visit.
Miss Lorena Chlpman was given a
pleasant surprise last evening at tho homo
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Chip
man, the event being her departure In
the near future to Provo, whoro she will
attend tho Brlghnm Young university.
The, evening was spent in an enjoyable
manner. Tho following were present:
Miss Edna Chlnman, Miss Cynlth Chip
man. Miss Mario Chrlstcnscn, Miss
Blanche Crandnll, Miss Blrcle Blglor. Miss
Emma Greenwood, Miss Grace Moylc,
Miss Ruby Thornton, Miss Mario Cas
slty. Miss Mao Smith of Park Citv. Miss
Nellie Preston. Miss Vino Conder. Miss
Alice Miller. Miss Jennie Miller. Messrs.
Benjamin Mofrott, Earl Varney, James
A. Miller. Samuel Kolloy. Stephen Shelley,
Joseph Nichols, Eddlo McClnlry, Robort
Wagstaff, Roy Baley. Miss Vlrgle Chip
man and Mr. Earnest Paxman.
BEET CROP AT GARLAND '
, WILL BE VERY LARGE
Special to The Tribune.
GARLAND. Utah. Aug. 25 Yesterday's
rains havo holped the looks of all crops,
though there has been no shortago of wa
ter ljere. Both tho new East Side and
Hammond canals, and tho Bear River
Power plant will finish the season with
plenty of water. Grain harvesting Is over
and tho second crop of lucern is up.
Beets have novcr looked better than they
do at present and analysis shows high
percentages of sugar and purity.
Stato Senator Gardner of Spanish Fork,
and Georgo Austin are here today. Mr.
Gardner Is simply astonished at tho con
dition of crops and water In our valley.
Mr. K. Ablko, a prominent Japaneso
leader of San Francisco, spent several
days this wuek with ua. Mr. Ablko Is tho
editor of a Japanese dally newspaper,
published ln San Francisco. Also presi
dent of a largo labor contracting com
pany He says that this is the best sugnr
bcot country that ho has over seen, and
that his company will probably plant a
prominent Japaneso colony hero to work
in the beet fields.
Prof. Townsond of tho Dopartment of
Agriculture Is in Garland making ar
rangements to experiment with tho stor
age of mother beets. Last year tho sugar
company lost a large percentage of their
mothor beets. Prof. Townsond is having
ono of tho company's beet sheds remod
eled for his work this season.
IN UNIVERSITY OF UTA'H
Special to Tho Tribune.
PROVO. Aug. 25. At the meeting of tho
Board of Education Tuesday Miss Wln
nlo Wilkin declined the University of Utah
scholarship, Miss Wllkins not desiring to
bo separated from her mothor, who is en
gaged to teach in Provo. Tho place is
Mrs. Phebo Campbell Smoot resigned
her position as a teacher at tho Maoser
rZH00 ' i1"'1 iI,ss 0llvo PriU was trans
ferred from tho Timpanogos -to fill tho
iilSS1?0"' Ml?a Sytha Brown was trans
rcd f!orn. thc Franklin to tho Tlmpan
ogos school nnd Veo Sorenscn was on
SftSVl l. te.nch at thc Franklin at SCO per
month ln tho fourth grade.
n,o..tter received from tho Uni
versity of : Washington Instructing the
ii '"..of .E(hcatlon to appoint two pcr
sol, "da city t0 tho frec schoiarsiUp at
,i unlvcrolly of Washington In tho law
(icpartmenL The places aro still opon for
some onergotlc young men, who should
apply tc the members of the board or to
fauporlntcndent Rawlins for Information.
Accord lug to the County Auditor's re
port, tiio assessed valuation of Provo
Blown k m
Frightful Accident ha a B'
Mine Caused by aj.
JACKSON, CaZTTV , M
accident occured at t .'"&B
today. Four m,n ft.A
Amerigo Bcatena. ' Miiv1"1 J-oMi
William JewellmXh1 BK
shaft, Prepared clSied 'nJMVl
and while llBhtS?Kati
exploded prematurely n L"
tena and Quliin wer UnTJW"
by tho explosion thnt il J'M.'
to do anything to elO
They were, therefore I'
debris of the oihwWeSMj
in number. The thri' WP 1
ally blown to picc W?tJF '
In the back by the nrJ m UJ
aped to get out o??
other explosions occur"! ' .
verely Injured, but win rermlE
OGDEN WOMAN GHOSEK V
MATRON OF H0$fc
OGDEN, Utah, Aug. j-,-.,, ,1 '
meeting of tho board of tr,,, Kt
Dr. W. H. Groves IttcrSlE
pltal of Salt Lako City ifE.
Shields was tendered th '9?
iron of that Institution liT'M1
who Is a native Of Utah, aiajLW
friends on account of her i.HW
Hies, filled tho poatlo" ofW
most creditable manner S
school for tho deaf and the toSKi
years. Sho expects to wmM
her new duties about 3cpiteteBf
Isto be regretted that cSSh,
George B. Wanllaw' la t,Jm
Preston. Ida. w .K
George L Hanson left tot vflrii
today and will remain a
convention. lu TMf
Thomas Fitzgerald and ficl)Tift!
turned from an cxtendc-1 vS'SB
Tommy Markham, HehtTi
plop of Utah. Is in 05
main here until after the HdlsAr
fight, and will likely chaUelsJfr
Jack Johnson, coloreJ IstTTB'1
champion of the world, iofifcrSaP
ficht. loday t0 nttcn(1 lh JtgfaP?
William A. Shaw of OcdcaulC
M. Minns of England were io'tiB
a license to wed.
Louis J. Reid, son of kflL
returned from a threo year eE
Deputy Sheriff Sebrin? -n
City today looking for a hcm'sSp
stole five valuable horses (ronjifc
near Corlnne. A telephone ssK
tho Sheriff's orflce told ot a rajE
passed through Plain Cily riXxUr
horse and driving several stinBf
Sheriff failed to tlnd tho feDoj.B
covered that he had gone scttiR
surrounding towns were not!3el iifli
tho watch for him. S
Sheriff Josephson of Eoi
located thc horses tonight 9H
Weber, wandering around In RtiK
whero they had evidently ikaR
loose by thc thief ' B
Mrs. J. F. Glmlln and Mrt FK
have returned home.
, i j
Tho big slump in the price c'rtK
Chicago Is having its cneclcaSB
market. Wheat today took a itiifc
of nlno cents, which has pruddPt
moralized thc local market i&l UjH;
commission men have dccHtdbL
their buyers and retire from ti!R
tho present, or until the artrtiff?
tied down to a stable basis.
G R. Clcaveland of IhJ M'l
Commission company Is la Uik
Salt Lake. f W,
Marriage licenses have bfwSHB
follows. G. L. Kraui Ogdcp
Bessie Downs, 20, of Kvaosw IS
W. Pcalo.'SD, and Ella Miller, &
Platte. Neb. H
H. C Milllgan of the Cedar
Republican is in the city eo rs'JB,
Tho retail butchers and EfW-'jWi
den turned out en masse for &JJm
outing nt Lngoon tod;'
coaches wore required to carr
to Lasoon. ,K
Within the next few Jays
bo enjoying one of tne finest twBi
services ln the West. SoiKjjBi
tho Utah Light and Power
elded to abolish all of the PL
lights and replace them vrita CMT
and most modern improved I
r.ro about 125 lights provided Pp
and all of these, as we! u
arcs will bo removed and tiBr
put In their place Betonfc? $WT,
morning Chief Elcctrlchn
ger, assisted by Dirr?i
Melvin. George Stoddard, U 'Mh
ry Lawrence and Parley "Mti
gin tho installation of the f.'M.
It will mean almost a new Mr
new wires have already beta
nil that remains Is to pW JJv
and connect them. SctWM?
lamps havo arrived nnd ..f!
ger and his corps of oaj br
in placo tomorrow; the ottw
in just as nuickly as'hJ2 JjiMI
Forty-two of them will
circuit and twenty-pine on
They are known ns the net. m,
tern, Hartford traiuforreer. w.
now lamps about sl.xty-fiJ "wjiHL
hung In tho basement of
and Railway comnany iM
Ington ncnuo and the "LSB
They went perfectly av-W,
much stronger and more w
than those In present use m.
The opera-house t,n'f"SBp'
enough to contain the cw t(JS
scmblcd to hear Mis g lv Mf
first public appearance JvStmT''
home. Hundreds of 1 P! Vrto
away, but those who wen i ,wi
to get Inside thc "vX fe
treat. She was en cored J iff
no such reception "g-jTWlf
singer ln thc history o f g aW
Tho receipts cerfed t
to accommodate thSasoj
to secure a scat the p kj.
repeated at the Os g
City school district Isg a&IJfc
tax for this year la i mh c
J1G.0C1.63. while the u x u. K
Provo City will produe-
The rollowlns have r iCK
permit to wI.Stcril?
Koblnson, Aunlo Jo. 'a rattJMk
Fork; George Ta U. n r. DjMS
son, 23, Margaret Boff" a
View. Kudolph J. Ec
Sarah Wilson, fJV ,Mt
Willie Kemp. j (j4J- dV
camo to town yesteru n3rt
Lake Vlow In af' rlv'tK
a serious accident rgMJ:
As ho was crosidnP
ringing of the bel ';Bd tcngjH
which began out o
track. Theboy Juinrpidg
which pT,st,a &o"
ling wood by " without
and tho boy cacap!,!' JK
inspector. Is here ,oTfl tf
tlon with Postmaster
ruol routo 'J"J'F