Newspaper Page Text
Iij UTAH KNIGHTS
j GO TO CONCLAVE
Party Leaves on a
i Chartered Car.
E! Rflonte Commandery Will
i Send Delegation From
Iowa Knights Tompltirs Show Their
Appreciation, of Prof.- 31c
Quite v-crowd of Salt Lako Knights
Tomplara will represent the city at the
triennial conclavo at San Francisco
after all. On No. 3 Rio Grande last
night was tho Pullman. "RondouV
which was chartered for Utah com
mandery No. 1 and aboard were Emin
ent Commander C. J. Jennings and Mrs.
Jennings, Mr. and Sirs. H. M. Cushlng,
Otto Stallman, Austin Tieman and
mother. TV. A. Stanton, Rev. Mr. Hclm-
II rich, R. E. Dolbeer, R. E. Hildebrand;
R Messrs. "Wilkinson, Hudson, H. A. Nel
I fc son, James Anderson, TV. M. Rash, K.
ft O. Rye, "William Young, Mr. and Mm
H "W. H. Cunningham, Mr. and Mrs. Start.
I ( At Ogden, El Monte commandery No.
2 will also send a. car filled, so Utah will
I 1 be fairly well represented at the big
I I conclave, although It waa thought at
I first that there would bo very few.
from this State.
St. Bernard Commandery Hero.
Tho city was filled to overflowing with
Knights yesterday, the Rio Grande
bringing In six specials and extra sec
tions of all regular trains. The Oregon
I, Short Line had the St. Bernard com
l mandery from Chicago and' the crowd
numbered over 100 -and traveled in tho
most elegant train yet sent out, five new
Pullman sleepers being used with a
Union Pacific composite car and diner.
The members of the craclc drill corp9
of this commandery rave the spectators
a few evolutions on South Temple street
during the time preceding tho organ
The commandery that made Milwau
kee famous, Ivanhoe, came in early In
the morning over the Rio Grande and
1 likewise marched about the city, with
perfect step and fine uniform.
; The Knutsford entertained a largo
delegation from Vermont and Tennes
see and the Kenyon was filled with Ne
fc i Among the delegations that stopped
i'l over in the city yesterday were those
from Indianapolis and other cities of
Indiana, Iowa, Michigan. Minnesota,
"Wisconsin, Peoria, Kentucky, Tenncs
nee and Missouri. All day long they
thronged the streets and the lake,
fightseelng cars and places of Interest
' were filled with those wearing badges.
Precautions at tho Lake.
At the. lake extra precautions have
"been taken by the managemont to pre
vent any recurrence of the accident the
I omer uay, wnen a stranger was nearly
strangled. A bather of the company Is
always at hand to look out for strang
ers. The organ recital of last evening was
crowded and tho audience was well be
haved, the programme being well re
ceived and appreciated.
The Pullman company has been hav
1 lng a strenuous week. "When It 19 con
sidered that each car has to be sup
j piled here with hundreds of pieces of
clean linen It has meant working over-
time for the local laundry and even then
the company has had to hurry up the
washers and Ironers right along. The
rus-h is over for the time being, but by
the 10th those trains "which went out by
tho other routes will insist upon getting
back this way and the past week will
, be duplicated. Salt Lake is tho one
place the average tourist wants to see
i and so tho great bulk of the whole
movement l:i directly through this city.
1 It was estimated that over 600 passed
I through on the Rio Grande yesterday,
j Drilled at Port Douglas.
The SL Bernard commandery of Chl
I cago secured permission to drill on the
I parade groundi of Fort Douglas through
the .efforts of the Oregon Short Line
j passenger department, and the Knights
I went up to tho post at 5 o'clock to go
through practice to be in touch for the
I competition at San Francisco. SL Ber
nard and the Ivnnhoe commandery
were the only ones drilling hero yester
day. In appreciation of a special organ re
cital given them tho Iowa commandery
through Its eminent commander, E O
Soule, presented Organist J. J. McClel
lan with an elegant cut gloss punch
A large delegation will arrive from
Now York today.
IMARKO ZIGICH HAS DOUBLE.
Hospital Patient Is Hot the Man
"Wanted at Murray for Murder.
I All doubt as to the difference In Iden
, tity between the Austrian In Holy Cross
; hospital and Marko Zlglch, wanted for
the murder of Bill Farro at Murray,
vtha dispelled ytaterHwr morning. Two
, j of Zlglch'H former fellow employes at
the Murray smelter visited tho hos
: pltal patient during the morning and
i ; pronounced him not the right man.
i Detective Dick Shannon, was the" first
! man in Salt Lake City to learn of tho
( strange resemblance between tho two
i men, a resemblance which Is pro
l r.ounced nothing short of remarkable
He communicated the ncw3 to Dr. p'
G. P. Attlas, who sent a couple" of
Creeks to identify the patient. Shan-
non had been on the lookout for Zlglch
and had been -watching1 all avenues
when the man put in an appearance
j i from Callentcs.
H; OGDEN EXCURSION
H I Today via Oregon Short Line. Round
r ; trip only .$1.00, Leave 10 a. m.
DISCREPANCIES MADE GOOD.
Alleged Sensation at tho Joint Build
ing and What It Amounted To.
Rumors of a threatened sensation
were curront at the City and County
building yoBterday when It bcoamo
known that the County Commissioners,
as a result of their semi-annual Inves
tigation of the books of tho various
county officers, had called Into confer
ence with thorn tho County Attorney,
Auditor and Treasurer, tho supposition
having been that the accounts of some
official In tho building wero short and
that more or less startling disclosures
might follow. The result of the in
vestigation and conference was, how
ever, that Ihe promised sensation was
Bpolled. In regard to the mooting and
Its outcome, County Treasurer William
O. Cnrbls lust night said:
"Tho County Commissioners mot to
check over the results of their auditing
of tho various accounts. They had
found some discrepancies In one de
partment which It was desired Bhould
be confirmed without question. It Is
only fair to say that these discrepan
cies had been handed down by a for
mer administration. When their exlst
onco was established the head of tho
department In which they occurred was
notified and he very promptly covered
Into tho treasury the amount required
to make the books balance. And there
the Incident closed. At no time would
we have been justified In claiming that
criminality was shown in the condition
HOW TO HIRE TEACHERS.
School Board MuBt Meet and Voto on
Attorney-General Brccden, in a writ
ten opinion, holds that no teacher can
be employed except at a meeting of a
school board. The question was raised
in Carbon county, where tho method
used in employing the principal for tho
coming year is being contested. After
the man's application for the position
was received, no meeting of the board
was called, but instead, an individual
member of the board took It upon him
self to sign a contract with the appli
cant, which he afterwards had Indorsed
by another member of tho board. If
this process had curried -without pro
tost, tho new principal would nova
been selected by two membcro of tho
board, no meeting having been called,
and no votes taken. Attorney-General
"A contract with a teacher, signed
under such circumstances Is absolutely
Illegal. No teacher can be employed
by Individual members of any school
board. There must be a meeting of
the board called, and there must bo a
majority of the board vote for a man
before he can be considered elected. A
contract obtained otherwise Is void."
CLOSED ITS EXHIBIT.
Real Estate Display Will Now Bo Re
moved to Permanent Quarters.
The Real Estate association closed Its
exhibit of Utah's products at Utahna
park last night with its hig tent
thronged until midnight.
The association has distributed thous
ands of books, pamphlets and folders
descriptive of Utah and has done much
to spread news of the State's opportu
nities. Tomorrow the display will bo moved1
to permanent headquarters, 15 West
Second South street, where the already
fine mineral exhibit will be steadily
Hundreds of visiting Knights Tem
plars have registered, their names and
addresses with Assistant Secretary Mill
er, who will continue to preserve a rec
ord of all strangers who call.
Mr. Miller said last night that none
but favorable comments had been made
upon the display, and that many of the
Knights had promised to stop longer
In Salt Lake oro their return.
IMMIGRANT IS DETAINED.
Will Be Deported Unless His Brother-in-Law
On account of defective vision) and no
means of support Jesse A. Blow has
been detained on an incoming steamer
at the port of San Francisco. His
brother-in-law, O. E. Young of Tooele
county, has been notified that If he is
able and willing to support Blow and
his wife they will be landed, otherwise
they will be returned to Australia.
Under the law a bond of $1000 is re
quired to secure the landing of pauper
immigrants, the condition of the bond
being that the bondsmen guarantee that
the parties so landing shall not become
a public charge. Should' Mr. Young
give the required bond. Blow and his
wife will be on their way to Utah with
in the next few days,
New Teachers at All Hallows.
Four new teachers will be added to
tho faculty of All Hallows college for
the coming school year.
Rev. W. J. Gibbons, S. M., is an Ala
bamlan by birth and a graduate of Jef
ferson college, New Orleans, La. He
afterwards continued for some years
his studies In Europe. He and the Very
Rev. President Gulnan founded the
Sacred Heart parish, In Atlanta, Ga., of
which Father Gibbons was Its first pas
tor. For the last six years he has oc
cupied the position of bursar in Jeffer
son college. He will teach the classics
The Rev. J. P. RIes, S. M., who will
occupy the chair of: mathematics and
modern languages. Is a graduate of the
University of NIflcrt, Belgium. He Is
also a distinguished alumnus of the
Washington, D. C. university. He comes
to All Hallows from tho Marlst college
In Atlanta, Ga., where he was engaged
for some time past.
Rev. John JS. Hayes. S. M., was born
in Dublin, Ireland, and Is a graduate of
the University of Dublin. His philo
sophical and theological studies were
pursued in France. For some years he
followed a special course in the Catho
lic university, Washington, D. C. Rev
Hayes will teach in tho classical and
scientific departments of the college.
Mr. Charles J. Savago is a native of
Wisconsin and attended the best schools
of his native State For some years ho
specialized at the Sacred Heart college
In Watertowu, Wis., and afterwards
followed' the courses in English and sci
ence in the college of St. Vlateur, Bour
bonnals Grove, III.
The Keith Apartments,
122 East Brlghnm street, " have been
arranged to accommodate both ladles
and gentlemen. Cafe in connection.
Feats of Salt Lake
Trick Is Performed in Only
Tho Boys Learn to Do It Bocauso
They Have to, and Learn
One of the curiosities of Salt Lake
City, in the eyes of the many visitors
who have passed through the town re
cently, Is the sight of the messengor
boys riding blcyclos easily along tho
streets with heavily-laden trays on
their heads. To Salt Lakers this
seems quite natural, as It Is a sight
they see every day and have seen for
years, but to the stranger within the
gates It is
Salt Lake Ib not the only town' In tho
States where this custom prevails, but
It has tho distinction of being one of
the three towns where the messengers
have this speedy method of delivering
meals. The other cities are San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles, and In the lat
ter place It is a recent innovation.
The people there recognized- tho ad
vantages of having trays conveyed so
oaslly and quickly from seeing it dono
In Salt Lake and 'Frisco.
Not an Easy Trick.
Persons who have not taken particu
lar notice but have seen only tho ease
with which the boys carry their un
wieldy burdens, think it an easy task.
Tho reporter tried to balance a tray on
his head and walk as far as tho door.
When the tray of empty dishes fell
from his head on his toes ho was ready
to admit that the feat was difficult.
Being of an Inqulsltivo turn of mind
he asked some of tho boys how long
It took them to ncqulro the trick.
'V'Bout a week," was the answer.
"About a week. But don't you ever
drop them before you catch on to It?"
Must Learn Quickly.
"Do we? Well, I guess yes. But you
see, when you get a call to go out and
deliver a tray, nnd there's only one way
to do It well, you have to catch on to
that way pretty quick, or there's trou
ble for you. The reason wo learn so
quick Is that we have to."
Which Is generally found to be a
tolerably good reason for anything.
"I suppose you carry some empty
trays on your heads at first for prac
tice?" This suggestion was met with that
scornful smile that comes from knowl
edge to ignorance.
"No, sir We start by balancing a
full tray for practice, and so It won't
drop we put both hands on It. But you
soon catch on, and after you can walk
along with a tray on your head It soon
gets just as easy to ride as walk, and
it's a whole lot less trouble."
Younger Boys Preferred.
It has been noticed lately that the
messenger bojs In this city are young
er than those that used to bo employ-id.
One of the local companies has an age
limit of 16, below which none are taken
on, but another force operates with
boys as young as 12. Fifteen and 10
are the ages of most of them. It was
supposed that the reason for the em
ployment of such young fellows was
the threatened strike which was mooted
tome time ago, and which was pro
moted entirely by the older members
of tho force.
Versatility certainly seems to be a
requirement of the modern messenger
boy. When asked what they are called
on to do, they answer:
"Everything. Messengers are sent
for for all sorts of things, and they
can do everything."
Some Queer Errands.
Setting up pins In a bowling alley,
taking the place of waiters when a
restaurant is snori-nanuea, ana even
carrying banners In a parade are
among his Jobs. Not infrequently a
messenger will get a hurry-up call, to
find that he is required to act as a
valet and assist some one In dressing
for a ball or dinner party. In other
cities they are often called on to per
form tho duties of a cicerone and
guide, but although occasional stran
ge take this method of seeing Salt
Lake City. It is not so frequent here
Last winter when the national guard
was called out to quell the strike In
Carbon county, some enterprising
members of the Commercial club got
up a parade in honor of the warriors.
To make It impressive some messengers
In their uniforms were called in to
swell the numbers, and one of them,
a diminutive mdmber, was set to haul
ing a baby carriage with a toy cannon
which frowned threateningly on the
Are Skillful Wheelmen.
With the amount of riding they do
it 1b no wonder that many of the boys
acquire a Bklll with their cycles that
puts the ordinary rider far In the back
ground. Some of them can do tricks
that are as clever as they look danger
ous, and indeed they seem more at
home on top of one or two wheels than
they are on two feet, "One or two
Prompt Aid of Bystanders Alone
Saved tho Little One From
The board fence in front of tho Fed
eral building gave way about dusk last
evening under the heavy strain of
many tons of sand plied behind It, nnd
fell upon little Mamie Kendall, who
was passing along the board walk out
side. She was saved from death by
tho ready response of numerous pe
dostrlans who quickly shoveled off the
Hand and dragged her from under the
Child Completely Burled.
Mrs. A. S. Kendall of 2S Church
street was passing In front of the Fed
eral building, accompanied by her two
small children, Mamie and Willie, when
the fence gave way without the slight
est warning. The little boy was struck
by tho boards in such a way that he
was knocked Into the street and was
not seriously hurt. Mrs. Kendall was
thrown to tho ground by the falling
timbers, but waa able to soon extricate
herself. Five-year-old Mamie was
completely burled by the 'huge pile of
sand and boards.
Tho Mother Screamed.
Realizing that her little one was
facing death, the mother began scream
ing, while with her hands she tried to
shovel the sand from tho prostrate
form of the girl. A number of per
sons wero quickly attracted to the
sceno and they set to work with a will
to clear away the debris. An attempt
was made to lift the fallen fence with
Its load of sand from the form of the
child, but tho boards broke and the
sand streamed through on the helpless
the work of rescue was accomplished
In a comparatively short time.
Baby Was Unconscious.
While the men shoveled the sand
from the fence the anxious, mother
dug her way to the child's body and
uncovered Its head so that It could
breath. When the boards were finally
lifted tho babe was removed, uncon
scious and bleeding from ugly gashes
In her legs. She soon recovered con
sciousness, however, and when her
wounds were dressed and an examina
tion was made by Dr. Stewart It was
decided that her Injuries were not serious.
city and I Whborhood '
THE Veteran Volunteer Firemen's as
sociation will meet at Its hall at 2 o'clock
this afternoon to arrango for Its appear
anco In tho Labor cloy parade.
THE Utah Press association will hold
its annual mooting September 7 at 11
o'clock at tho Kenyon hotel. That even
ing they will give an outing to Utahna
PENSION day at tho County Clerk's
offlco will como on the Cth of this month.
Instead of tho 1th. tho latter date being
Sunday, while Monday is a legal holiday.
THE City Board of Health's 'report for
last week Is considered tho most favorablo
over returned by that bodv. It shows a
record of 34 births and 15 deaths. Of the
births 23 wero males and 11 females, and
of the deaths 12 were males and 3 females.
No now cases of scarlet fovor woro re
ported and none In quarantine. One case
of diphtheria wn3 reported and three woro
dismissed, leaving turo In quarantlno.
Flvo cases of typhoid fever and two caaos
of tuborculosls were reported. Tho city
continues to bo free from smallpox.
ARTHUR THOMPSON of Salt Lake,
who has been acting as one of the Jeffer
son Guards at the World's fair. Is con
valescing, after an attack of typhoid
fever, and will soon bo around again.
TWO SPECIAL ORGAN RECITALS
will bo given at tho Tabcrnaclo today,
this being the first Sunday of tho month.
Tho first will be glvon at 11: SO o'clock
this morning and Hig second at -1 o'clock
The one place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones In every
room; modern in every way.
Mr. and Mrs. James Hunter and Miss
Hunter of Blackfoot, Ida., are numbered
among the Wilson guests
Dr. Victor W. Story of Germany Is one
of tho delegates to the medical conven
tion now touring the West. He Is at the
Ro". Reginald Brldgo and Rev. James
Grace, Episcopal clergymen from Sydney,
Australia, en routo to tho convention at
Boston, aro registered at tho Wilson'.
W. T. Turnor of tho United States geo
logical survey 13 at tho Kenyon.
D. H. Hamburg of Victoria, B, C, Is a
Mr. and Mrs. Rotf of Bedford, England,
is registered at tho Kenyon. i
A. Underwood, private secretary to Sen
ator Clark of Montana, Is down from
Butto and at tho Knutsford.
Dr. R. Bcrndcs, a tourist from Ham
burg, Is at tho Knutsford.
W. F. Ferrlor of Toronto Is at tho
Mrs. Rosa Bertarelll, a wealthy tourist
from Milan, is a guest at the Knutsford.
Sho leaves for tho East today.
Ralph E. Waltcrman of Sioux City, la.,
formerly a Salt Lako stock broker, Is
spending a week In tho city.
Mrs. Milton E. Llppman and children
havq returned from Wasatch, whoro they
have been spending tho summer.
Bon Davis leaves today for the East on
a purchasing tour.
C. E. Arney, prlvato secretary of Sena
tor Dubois, accompanied by Mrs. Arney
nnd their. two sons, wero in the city yes
terday, en routo to their homo In Boise
They havo been in Lake City, la., their
old homo, for ncveral weeks, called there
by the death of Mr. Araey's fathor.
Expert piano tuner and repairer. P. o
box 905. 'Phono Carstensen & Ansonl
Physical Culture and Oratory.
Pierpont School, Commercial Club
building, opens September 17, with new
and attractive courses In oratory, phy
sical culture and literature.
Pleaded Not Guilty.
Eugeno Gates pleaded not guilty before
Judgo Dichl In tho case ngainst him of
adultery with Mrs. Bertha Turpln. Ilia
bond was fixed at $250, and tho caso was
continued until Friday, the Uth.
Double orchestra, continuous dancing,
Saltalr, Labor day. Thirty trains.
wheels" Is advisedly said, for some
messengers can ride along on the back
wheel of their machines and look as
happy as If riding In the ordinary
LIVES WITH A
las Sad Case.
Young Rflan Seriously In
jured While Breaking
His Uncle, Dr. P. S. Keogh, Is Unable
to Forecast tho Result of
His neck broken two days ago, John
Keogh, son of Thomas Keogh of Og
den, Is still alive, though his condition
Is considered very precarious. The
young man Is at the Keogh-Wrlght
hospital, under the care of his uncle,
Dr. P. S. Keogh, having been brought
down from a ranch In Idaho, where
the accident occurred.
Caught by a Ropo.
Tlirt t nolrnnlm i,.n. nnnonrl Vtv till
young man's attempt to corrall a wild
horse, and It happened so quickly that
those who witnessed it have difficulty
In giving an accurate account of what
occurred. There were five or six men
In the corrall at the time, beside
young Keogh, and all were engaged In
subduing the horse. The animal, after
having been secured to a post with a
long rope, began racing about in a
circle. In some manner Keogh got In
the path of tho horse, the rope caught
him. he was thrown to the earth and
his neck was broken.
Paralyzed From Chin Down.
As soon as possible he was conveyed'
by train to Salt Lake. At present he
lies without sensation of pain, the ef
fect of the fall on the spine having
been to produce paralysis from the
ohln down. It Is Impossible for tho
doctors to tell whether or not he will
recover. In speaking of such cases, Dr.
"A man with a broken neck may not
live for a moment, and he may recover
entirely. Wo who attend him have no
way of discovering which will bo tho
fate of the victim. It Is not so long
ago since a man here In Salt Lake re
covered fr.om a broken neck. The ef
fects" of such an accident are very uncertain."
BOOKS FOR THE LIBRARY.
Tho following thlrty-ilve volumes will bo
added to tho public library Tuesday
morning, September 6, 1904:
Abbott Clerks and Conveyancers' As
Brown Foo of Compromise. .
Cesenlus Hebrew and English Lexicon
Mcnpcs Whistler as I Knew Him..
Reynolds Handbook of Mining Laws
Shnlor Elizabeth of England, G vols.
Singer Jewish Encyclopedia, vol. 1 to 7,
Stevens Copper Handbook 1901.
Thwallcs (Ed.) Collections of the State
Historical Society of Wisconsin, vois. 1, 2,
and 11 to 15, Inclusive.
Albanesl Susannah and One Other.
Gait Annals of tho Parish, Ayrshire
Legatees. Entail (2 vol.), Last of tho
Lairds, Proco9t, Sir Andrew Wylle (2
Lo Fanu and Others Some Good Ghost
Elk Horn Whiskey Nino Tears Old.
For ?3.40 we ship In -plain boxes to any
point on tho railroad In Utah, Idaho
and Wyoming, express prepaid, four
full quarts of the above well-known
brand, a fine old mellow whiskey, guar
anteed lo give satisfaction.
Remit el'her by money order or
bank exchange. For reference, any ex
press company or National Bank of tho
Republic. C. H. REILLY.
Elk Liquor Co., Cor. State and 1st So.
Double orchestra, continuous dancing,
Saltalr, Labor day. Thirty trains.
WORLD'S FAIR EXCURSIONS
Via Denver & Rio Grande.
To St. Louis and return $42.50
To Chicago and return 47,50
To St. Louis and return via Chi
cago, or vice versa 50.00
Selling dates Tuesday and Friday "of
Final limit, 60 days from date of sale
Pullman and tourist' sleepers through
to St. Louis without charge. Choice of
routes. See any D. & R. G. agent.
BINGHAM AND RETURN $1.00
Via D. & R. G., Sunday, September 4.
Leave Salt Lake at S.10 a. m. and 3
p. m Three trains returning; spoclal
leaves Bingham at midnight. Grand
outing of the Eagles.
A Fine Place.
One of the finest and most modern
stores in Salt Lake City Is the new lo
cation of the BREEDEN OFFTOtt1
SUPPLY CO. They show all tho latest
labor-saving office systems and an of
fice man will profit by paying them a
Double orchestra, continuous dancing
Saltalr, Labor day. Thirty trains.
The Royal serves delicious Gorman
lunches, sandwiches, beer and wine.
Congregation Monteflorc will hold
New Year's services at their new syna
gogue. 353 South Third East, begin
ning Friday evening, September 9 atv
0:30 p. m. Tickets for sale at 52 East
Second South. G. M. Lewis, secretary
S. Salmensoh, president. '
Private Kindergarten. 1
Miss Anna Swan will reopen her
kindergarten Monday, September 12 at
421 South Seventh East street.
Bring the children to Lagoon today.
Big, free clam bake. I
KILLING CODLING MOTH.
State Board of Horticulture Issues
Circular to Fruit-Growers.
Joseph H. Parry, sccrotary of tho Stato
Board of Horticulture, has issued a cir-
oular warning frult-growora against tho
deprcdatlono of tho codling motlu It
In order to keep the applo crop frco
from the depredations of tho codling moth
larva.lt Is necessary to havo tho fruit con
tinually covered with a film of the poison
spray. Paris groon or somo other arseni
cal poison. As the- later broods of moths
arc still at work, It Is too early yot to
loavo off spraying tho late apples. Tho
later hatchings of worms enter throucn
tho sides of the well-grown fruit, cspec al
ly at the part where tho fruits touch each
other, and thorough work in spraying
must bo dono to keep tho oncmy In chccK.
Only by keeping everlastingly at It can
tho orchardlats of Utah hopo to keep
ahead in tho warfaro against tho codling
moth. Jn addition to thorough Bpraying
with tho Paris green solution throughout
tho growing season, tho Stato Board or
Horticulture recommends tho uso or tno
"bandlng system" as a supplemental
means of protecting tho orchard against
tho ravages of this post. 1 n thte practice
advnntago Is taken of the habit of tho
larvao seeking sheltered places In wiiicn
to pupate. It has been demonstrated that
enough fruit can be saved in this way to
pay good wages for tho tlmo spent in
systematically following up this Byotom,
in addition to spraying.
Tho simplest way la to toko a strip or
gunnysack or burlap twelvo or fifteen
inches wide, fold twlco or thrco times
and fasten around tho trunk of a troo a
foot or so above tho ground. It should
reach around tho trunk and, is convenient
ly fastened with a nail or a tack. If tho
trunk of tho treo la clean and frco from
looso bark most of tho larvno which es
cape tho spraying will spin their cocoons
and pupato beneath tho burlap band, and
may there easily bo killed. Tho bands
should bo removed onco a week or every
nine days and dipped Into a kcttlo of
boiling wator or sonic other means U6cd
to destroy tho chrysalas.
By thus destroying tho larvao thlfl fall
tho crop of next year's moths will bo
diminished and tho crop of worms will bo
greatly reduced. In tho most careful
spraying it Is a physical Impossibility to
hit every worm, nenco it is very ossenuai
that all orchardlats put In practlco tho
banding system to keep tho applo worm
In check. It Is tho worms that escape tho
early spraying that work on tho lato ap
ples and those which escapo In tho fall
pupato through tho winter to omorgo noxt
spring and hatch more eggs. With con
tinued spraying and bnndlng till tho mld
dlo of September or later, tho worms will
bo hold In check and sound fruit pro
duced. A prominent orchardlst of Salt Lako
county is authority for tho statement that
If tho poll under tho applo trees Is kept
moist In tho fall tho larva will not pupato
there, but will seok tho shelter of tho
bands, whoro they can afterward be destroyed.
Kidneys out of order, that's all.
D6an'3 Kidney Pills aro the sure
At any drucr stdre.
No advance In rates to Lagoon Labor
day. Round trjp, 25 cents.
WEATHEK RECORD. J
Weather for today Fair.
Yesterday's record at the local office of
tlm wenther bureau:
Maximum temperature, S-l degrees;
minimum temperature, 51 degrees; mean
temperature, CS degrees, which Is tho
Accumulated deficiency of temperature
since the first of the month. 7 degrees.
Accumulated deficiency of tcmperaturo
since January 1, 00 degrees.
Total precipitation from G p. m. to C p.
Accumulated deficiency of precipitation
since the first of tho month, .00 Inch,
Accumulated excess of precipitation
sinco tho first of January, 3.25 inches.
Abilene 32 Modcna S4
Ashcvlllei SI Montgomery .. ..so
Atlanta SSMoorhcad 53
Bismarck G4 Now Orleans Si
Boise S2 New York 78
Boston 7S Norfolk SS
Buffalo S4Northfleld 7tf
Cairo S) North Platto 7S
Calgary 70 Oklahoma SO
Charleston S4 Omaha SO
Chicago 7G Phoenix i(f
Cincinnati 92 Pittsburg S3
Denver 70PocatelIo ".70
Detroit ..; m Portland S2
Dodge SO Rapid City G3
Duluth SlRoseburg SO
gl Paso 0-1 St. Louis 0
Galveston SS St. Paul G"
Grand Junction .. 0 S. Ste. Mario.. c
Havre 0 San Francisco ... 70
Helena 76 Santa Fo 71
Huron GCScranton S2
Jacksonville .. ..SflSpokano 2
Kamloops S2Spokuno si
Victoria 2Kansns City 7S
Knoxvlllo SS Swift Current .... 72
Lander 70 Washington SO
Little Rock ....j. Si Winnemucca .. S2
Pne163 Winnipeg C5
Miles City 76 Yuma 102
No advance in rates to Lagoon Labor
day. Round trip, 25 cents.
SLAUGHTER NEAR MAO YANG.
Loss to Opposing Forces in Three
Days' Battle 25,000 Men.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept 3.-LIeut.-Gen.
Sakharoff In a report to the gen
eral staff, dated September 2, says:
"Today our troops assaulted the
heights of Sykwantun and after a des-
?hn?n u we Ptuwd the whole
chain, but immediately made the dis
covery that we had to deal with a
strong Japanese force with a front cx
Umdlng from Yontal to the river
"The losses to the Russian army havo
not been ascertained exactly, but ac
cording to the latest account they ex
ceed 3000 in killed or wounded.
"At 3-45 o'clock p. m. the first Jap
anese shell fell in Llao Yang, and was
followed by a hall of projectiles which
swept the railway station and the sub
urbs of the town Itself. Fortunately
the station was empty, all the rolling
stock having been removed.
"The first persons wounded wero
seven, subjects of charily, a physician,
several Chinese and a commissariat
By 5 o clock in the evening several
fires had bee caused by the bombard
ment and the booming of tho guns fol
lowed our train as It carried off tho
"The Russian casualties In the fight
ing of August 31 and September 1 are
stated to ambunt to 7000. The cnemv
lost double or treble that number
The Japanese prisoners appear to be
worn out "
Double orchestra, continuous dancing,
Saltalr, Labor day. Thirty trains.
Received More Money.
ASTORLV Qr., Sept. 3.-DurIng"tho fish
ing season just ended tho gll -net nw
men at this port have received 1 ,
money than over before In tho history or
n, ",St.rHyu0n .lh0 Columbia. Tho
KO ?V thm 13 esllmatcil to b0
c:.??f0nlJbleT0liCnestra' continuous dancing
Saltalr, Labor day. Thirty trains.
c;nDMliblCT0r,chesim' continuous danc'ng
L Saltalr, Labor day Thlrty tralcnB.
Prot Arnoldson U
He Will Accept a Pq
(as instructer at Chi
Prof. Houso Will Take HU j
Head of Language
The resignation of Prof. t
noldson, head of the modern
department at the University c
Is the most important of an
large number of changes which it
curred In tho school faculty dujj
past summer. Ho goes to the'l
slty of Chicago, where he wllifi
charge of the new department
dlnaylan languages. jjj
Tllft rpfdirnotlnn nf T- .!
k xiui. Arfl
came as a great surprise to
Kingsbury, who is just recover
an operation, for appendicitis;)
doubly startling, both beeauti
lateness of the notice and.
was generally understood. thatPnn
noldson Intended making Salt La
permanent home. .1
Made Hit With Harpel
About the middle of lastmontV
Arnoldson. went East to do Kca
clal work at tho University of CM
His ability immediately. attradU
tention, with the result that W
Harper offered' him a position lyf
President Kings-bury avos imij
wired' by Prof. Arnoldson, hoid
be released. The president ns ii
ant, but consented orr receiving ii
in which competent succes?cn.
suggested. Prof Arnoldson h i
opinion that the new poslt'oa,
wonderful possibilities in as
tho entire upbuilding o the v
partment will devolve upon kts i
ders and will make him elig
professorship in the great "arc
within a very short time. 55
The school w ill receive a stiKj
In the person of his succeisw
Houste. He Is a graduate of ii
verslty of Missouri, from vrhii
tutlon he has received a bachticrt
masters' degree. After graAatj
spent six months at the Uclrw
Paris and nearly a year in vyisn
man universities On his :Aa
America he assumed charge of li
partment of modern languasali
Oklahoma normal school, froa i
place he now comes with th'li
recommendations as a stiflstt;
teacher. For the past two jktj
House has been doing special n
the University of Chicago, j
Dr. Louis A. Parsons, profaii
physics at the university, ha3 ra
to accept a similar position at tiii
verslty of California. He win W
ceeded by W. M. Boelm, II. A, rt
been employed, at the Unlveslq
Reynolds Succeeds HarjL(
Prof. George M. Marshall, haia
arts department, is on a leave a
sence attending Harvard uciTtrta
will be succeeded) during the ci
year by Prof. Fred TV. RerncUii
has made such an enviable nyM
as Instructor in Harvard ualrenia
Prof. George Corrty. instruct
economics, returns from a year's J
of absence at Cornell and Coluxliil
Prof. Richard R. Lyman Is caj
home after an absence of twertrj
months at Chicago and Cornell aj
sltles. TVhlle away he has spec!
in certain lines of engineering raj
larly hydraulics. In June, ISl
celved the degree of Master of Cltf
uuiuenuy iruni i.onieu am -
nearly completed the work foria
greo of Doctor of Philosophy b
engineering. He expects (0 rets
Cornell next June to receive uJ
Prof. Gustavo A. Overetrom w
charge of courses'in miUln?of crt
the design of milling plants. '
Prof. N. T. Porter, until r
principal of the branch school at(
comes to the university
equipped to build up the new a
ment of finance and commerce. 0
he has done considerable srl
along this line at the Universltr
Training School Change
Several changes will likewise b
in the faculty of the tralnlcsjj
Prof. Alice Lachmund, Ph. B
had charge of the domestic scB
partment, goes East to accept a r
position. J. Fred Anderson, oP
critic teachers, has resigned in
accept a position- recently ffJ
by Prof. S. H. Clark of the Del1
of Chicago. Miss Rose Vhnont,
of the critic teachers, has resign
accepted! a position as supervisor
primary grades in Oregon. Pro-j
art, who has charge of the noro
partment, is now In correppoiwety.
several applicants for these poii
Of Public Interest
The public Is invited to call
spect the now embossed portray
the Hyde Sculptograph coroPJ"
exhibiting at their place or se
at 221 South TVest Temple str
company has distributed sever.
dred of these sculptographs
pies, free of cost. However. i ,
on their regular price win
for these beautiful and a1
20 outgoing calls per njg-g
charge for Incoming calls- -3
cess calls. c j
Unlimited service. rT f8
ROCKY MOUNTAIN BE p
PHONE CO. I