v'A&ETmsims ' i j THE j&CET" AlKfl TinBTOTE. Tuesday MoSmNQ, oxstobeby
Hjf Well-Known Cigar Men
Eii; Came to Salt Lake From
Hpi Iowa More Than Thirty
B! Yearns Ago.
Hl -Carried tho First Damage Suit
Hj, , Aguinst tho City to a Success-
j ul Termination.
hL Samuel Levy, pioneer citizen of Salt
H ; Lake City, and ono of tho most wldcly-
HJ !; j known men in tho cigar trade In the
Hm I Intermountain country, died at 7:15
Hjj last night at his home, 152 West Third
j South street, of diabetes, after an 111-
, .! ' ness of about two years. f
' The deceased was born April 1G, 1S41,
! 'I' in London. He came to the United
HL" States when 12 years old. His first
f(f business venture was In Council Blults,
n , la., where he was a member of the
Hiiv firm of Paregoy & Levy, cigar manu-
HlK' facturers and jobbers. The business
Hk'H a8 very prosperous until everything
was swept away by Are in 1SC5.
H) Came Hero in '72.
H, ri. Levy came to Salt Lake City In
Hkjf: 1S72 and again engaged in tho manu-
H'.'M lecturing and handling of cigars. Here
H& he rapidly recouped his fallen fortunes.
H: fil During the period from 1SS0 to 1890 ho
HV; was quite wealthy, he having nccumu-
HKT- lated 5200,000 to $300,000 directly from
his business. At one time as high as
'V 120 men were employed by him In mok-
Htf- lng cigars. Then reverses camo, due
,j' : to unfortunate mining investments, and
P t he again became almdst penniless. He
H'i retained control of his business, how-
HI' T ever, although operating It on a small-
Hr' J er scale, and gradually became compar-
Hr. atlvely independent again. The bus-
H'''l Iness has been carried on at Its pres-
H ;, ent location, 171 South Main street,
Hm since 1SS0, it having been managed
i during the two years of Air. Levy's 111
Hf ness by his son. Joe Levy, -who will
Hrl continue to conduct It.
jijjh Was a Good Citizen.
jjft During the active years of his life
w spent In this city Mr. Levy was prom-
H'-'h lncnt in all movements calculated to
.jjjj advance the Interests of the city and
Hgjl the community conspicuously so in
H'V in the old Liberal movement. He was
j'vjl public-spirited, broad-minded, gener-
p ous and In every way a good citizen.
Mr. Levy had the distinction of hav-
Kjjf lng been plaintiff in the first damage
Hrt; suit ever brought against the munlci-
( ' pallty of Salt Lake City. The suit was
Hpl' brought In the year 1880. It was tried
HMj twice -in the District court and was
Hrf' twice appealed to the State Supreme
Hhj, court, the flnal decision having been
KMi rendered In June, 1SS7, affirming a judg-
n1' ment for $1900 in the plaintiff's favor.
IjSw Huined His Tobacco.
fi-cW Tne amaEcs for which Mr. Levy
jl'9 souglit to recover were occasioned by
the overflow of irrigation water into
the cellar of his homo on Third South
i'Wi street, ruining some $16,000 worth of
ujij Havana leaf tobacco which he had
lm stored there. A neighbor named
B,fi; John Smith had a small field of alfalfa
Sjr! on his ground adjoining Mr. Levy's
B property, and the irrigating ditch by
jjtiitjl which it was watered was permitted to
jjw flow unchecked during tho night of
ft lit July 1, 18S0, flooding the Levy cellar
f( and causing the damage mentioned.
sJj. The case opened what at that time
ill were new legal points relating to tho
rijj: liability of a municipal corporation for
fly damage Inflicted by irrigating ditches
s occuplng the streets and it was vlgor-
vi ously contested. On the first trial in
III the District court the plaintiff, after
presenting his case, was non-suited.
gE He then took an appeal to the Supreme
Cjlt court, with Sutherland and McBrlde as
Mfl his attorneys, while Aurellus Miner
jj represented the city. As a result of
Bill this appeal Justice Twiss delivered an
Vm opinion reversing the lower court and
Xj remanding the case for a new trial.
nS Judgment Finally Secured.
i On the new trial judgment was sc-
S'fij cured, when the city moved for a new
5;J trial, which was denied, and appeal
jiK was then taken by the City to the Su-
Mt preme court. Judge Henderson, now
rj of the firm of Henderson, Pierce,
Baj Crltchlow & Barrette, delivered the
vffl opinion on thlB appeal, affirming the
rjf; Judgment of the District court
pgi The deceased leaves a wife and six
!; children, four boys and two girls,
b-W whose ages range from 14 to 29. The
8 K children are Maurice, Lottie, Joe, Har-
r, a old, Dolly and Reginald. Funeral ar-
U rangements have not yet been complet-
y fi ed.
If To enablo our employees to attend the
dv'i State fair our store will close at 1 p. m.
fity H. DIN"WOODEY FURNITURE CO.
jr,j An. Unclaimed Tolegram.
S-pi Mr. "Woy of tho "Wilson yesterday ro
ll,! eclved this tolourram:
Ml "LBWISTON. Mo., Oct. 3. A. F. TVey.
at WllBon hotel, Salt Lako City; I havo Just
IwS received letter on your stationery from
iw Arthur "W. Morton to hl3 mother. Alice
jLA Morton. Sho'dled Septcmbor 25. Can you
fiffi uet word to Arthur?
i, "W. H. JUDKINS. Executor."
j No such namo appeara on tho books of
14' the Wilson, either as a truest or as an
6!? employee. Mr. "SVcy thlnlcs Morton may
IS.' havo been passing through four or flvo
11 daj'H ago and dropped into tho hotel to
ff! UBe tho writing-room
M VASELTITE NO GOOD FOB TTAT.,
Hlji Dandruff Germ Thrives in It, as Well
as in Other Grease.
A ircll-known Chicago hair specialist
Hij'jft, invited tho Inter Ocean reporter to coma
i d to bis ofllce and see, under a mlcroacopo,
u- a bow the germ that causes dandruff thriven
n H in vaeellno. .Tho opeciaust caid that all
:i V hair preparations containing grease, slm-
i K Ply furnl3h food for the germs and help
lW propagate them. Tho only way to ouro
lm dandruff 1b to dulroy the germs, and tho
fOTS only hair preparation that will do that
rtS 13 Hwbro's Horplclde. "Destroy the
I'll cause, you remove tho effect." without
HSto canoruff no falling hair, no baldness.
,15 Ask for Hcrplcldo. It is tho only dc-
11 ftroyor of tho dandruff germ. Sold by
I'ti leadm? drugglsta. Send 10a in sUmps for
H3v f?. c iltt Hecxfloldo .Co., Aetrolt,
H : t; fcllou.
Mini Han fas
Hungry mi Mi
Pitiful Death of a Well-Known Street
Character at tho In
firmary. Dropsy was the ofllcinlly assigned
cause of death In the caso of Methuse
lah Thorne, who passed away Sunday
at tho County Infirmary, but attendants
at tho Infirmary declare that death was
at least grently hastened by oxposuro
and starvation. Thorno was found by
the authorities only a few days before
he died in a poorly furnished room on
East First South street. Ho was alono,
without food, flro or sufllcient clothing
to kcop him warm and was then al
most in a dying condition. He was
promptly removed to the infirmary,
where everything possible was done for
his relief, but it was too late to be of
Thorne was a blind man who has
been a familiar flguro on tho strcots of
the city for a number of years past.
Funeral will occur from Joseph E.
Taylor's undertaking establishment.
:j ...AMUSEMENTS... j
Salt Lake Theatre Florence Roberta In
"Tess of tho D'Urborvlllea," a four-act
dramatization by Lorlmcr Stoddard of
Thomas Hardy'6 novel of tho same namo.
Grand Theatre "Arizona," a four-act
play by Augustus Thonios.
Florence Roberts brings us a play this
time that no ono who thoroughly enjoys
stajTO woo can complain of. "Teas of tho
D'Urborvllles" 1b a drama of poworful
situations all distressing It goes from
unhapplncsa to misery, from misery to
despair, and ends In tragedy. So If you
havo a soul that yearns to bo harrowod
up, here Is its blissful chance.
Tho story of Toss Is the old, old ono of
a girl deceived. It tells, howovor. of un
usual misfortunes. The girl's parents plot
against her, tho villain is of courso against
her, and tho man who marries her desoris
her when sho tells him of her past. Then
poverty and starvation and dlseaso bring
her family to awful wrotchedness, tho rent
Is not paid and eviction from tho hut of
a homo is threatened. Then steps In tho
villain, with a villain's equipment of a
riding whip and a sneer. Ho wants Toss
bock. Her own mother appeals to her
to go with him. But sho is loyal to her
husband, now In far-off Brazil. She foils
to get expected employment. Her littlo
brother is sick. Tho family's situation le
doHperato. Tho villain comos back, con
vinces Tcss that her husband is dead, and,
suffering from her accumulated woe, sho
sacrifices herself. '
t Her relatives now cat, and aro not
evicted. But Tess goes on suffering. Tho
villain Is cruel to her. Her husband comes
back. Seeing that ho Is allvo, sho takes
a knife and, going Into tho room whero
her deceiver Is lying drunk, sho kills him.
Is not all this horrifying enough to suit
Through all tho pitiful experience of
Tcss Miss Roberts is strong. Tho char
acter does not give her much opportunity
for the display of those lighter moods In
which sho excels. She may convince us
by the force and merit of her acting In
theso gloomy plays, though she cannot
charm as when her archness and vivacity
are given play. In this latest of her char
acters, howovor, sho reveals now strength,
and now capability.
Lucius Henderson has tho part of tho
unhappy husband, and plavs It qulto well.
Hobart Bosworth Is tho villain of the oc
casion. Ho played tho part with Mrs.
Flske, and Is a good villain, especially
when ho gives us a representation of a
bad man drunk. Olllo Cooper, in the part
of tho young brother of Tess, was ono
of the best actors of tho night. Tho com
pany Is satisfactory throughout,
Tho charm of "Arizona." with its mesa
dust, Its Navajo ornaments. Its army
and ranch life, and abovo all its stirring
dramatic construction and clever dla.
logue, seems to hold tho Interest of thca-ter-goors.
The Grand was filled last eve
ning for tho opening of Its week's run
hero, tho boxes were draped in flags, and
four of them wcro filled with officers and
ladles from Fort Douglas, whllo Col.
Ferry of the Governor's staff and a party
occupied another Judging from tho ap
plause that followed all tho entrances,
''fat" lines and situations, the play has
lost none of Its favor. It has been said
of it that Thomas never wrote anything
better, and certainly It has brought him
golden returns. Tho company playing it
this year Is good all through. Two mem
bers of tho cast aro of the company here
Inst year, Bon Dcano as Dr. Fenclon and
Charles Graham as Sergt. Kellar, and
they aro tho samo as ever. The scenery
Some of the members of tho company
aro better than the ones we saw pre
viously. This Is especially true of Es
trclla, who In the Inst production was
very stout and not dressy. MIrs Clara
Langley Is very handsomo and her gowns
arc such that any officer would bo glad
to havo a flirtation with her. She Is a
good actress, too. Mr. ICcenan as Capt.
Hodgman is a finer looking ofllcor and
villain and a better actor than tho one
last seen. Francis Justlco Is a very young
man and slight of build, but as Denton
ho throws all the life and quick action
Into the part and makes good frequently
As every ono knows, all the characters
act themselves, tho playwright having
woven topother a dialogue and sorlca of
Bcenes that ar Interesting from begin
ning to ond, and at times each character
becomes the leading man or woman. Tho
Tony of Escamillio Fernandez and tho
Lena of Harriet Wlllard aro pood pieces
cf work, and at tho usual dozen encores
followed by tableaux after tho murder
they received an ovation from the lower
and upper floors. James Klrkwood as
Canby, Al Holllngsworth as Bonham. May
McCabo as Mrs, Canby, Carol Ardcn, a
vory protty Bonlta, all handled their parts
ably and won favor, while tho small parts
by Miss Richards, Mr. Hearn, Mr. Pat
torson and Mr. Ayres were woll done.
"Arizona" has been played hundreds of
times, but It loses no Interest with fro
quent ropetltlon. The Grand salo is largo,
so tho week will probably bo a prosper
ous ono for the company.
"Tcbs of the D'Urbcrvillcs" will be given
again tonight at tho Salt Lako Theater.
"Marta of tho Lowlands" will bo tho play
Arthur Shepherd writes a noto to Tho
Trlbuno. saying: "1 was surprised to ob
serve in your advertisoment announcing
tho concert In the Tabernacle Thursday
evening a statement that tho Arthur
Shepherd selected orchestra would appear.
This is a mistako that should bo cor
rected. In Justice both to myself nnd td
Mr. Chrlstensen, who has chargo of tho
orchestra on tho occasion named. The
Bait Lako Symphony orchestra will mako
but ono appearance In tho near futuro,
and that on tho 20th InFt., In connection
with tho Emma Lucy Gates concert at
Expert pianp tuner and repairer. P. o.
box 905, 'Phono Carstenscn & Anson
Bad Tenants Evicted
and rent collected. Morchants' Pro
tective Association. Francis G.- Luke,
General Manager, Top Floor Commer
Bad Tenants Evicted
nnd rent collected. Merchants' Pro
tective Association. Francis G. Luko,
General Manager, JTop Floor Commer
CoiirJ Released William
A Few Rflinutes Later He
Was Again Taken In
Interesting Legal Battle for tho Tos
session of Wholesale Chick
en -Thief From Iowa.
Cases Sot for Today. -f
-j- Division No. 1. Judge Hall. -j-
-f- Church of Josus Christ of Lattor-
day Saints vb. Helen Watson.
-f- Division No. 2. Judgo Stowart. -f--f-
Dr. J. Bcattio vs. Samuol C.
-f Bywator & Groo, garnlshoo.
-f Division No. 2, Judgo Morao. -f
-I- Robert Leland "Watson ot aL vs. J.
4- Donnan Rcavlo.
-f Division No. 3. Judgo Lewis.
-f- Stato vs. Joo Walton.
-f- Civil Division Judgo Tannor. -f
No court. 4.
William Bowers landed again In Jail
aftor procoedlng3 which kept overyona
concerned. Bowers Included, guessing
whether tho prisoner was a prisonor or a
freo man, yesterday. Incidentally, tho law
on tho subjoct of fugitives from JUBtlco
and habeas corpus was shown up In somo
phases whloh will bo interesting to crim
Wholesale Chickon Thief.
Bowers, it wiil bo rcmombered, Is tho
mnn who Is wanted in Iowa to servo tlmo
for what 1b perhaps tho most wholosalo
chicken-stealing ovor executed In Amer
ica. It io charged that he and a compan
ion hired four negroes to rob hen rooats
while they shlppod out tho Bpolls in bar
rels and casfes to a hungry market. Whllo
out on recognizance he fled to Utah.
Yestorday morning Bowers's attorney
argued that tho court In Iowa did not how
hold Jurisdiction over tho man. This
argument was a bono of contention dur
ing tho proceedings. When tho lawyers
got through Judgo Lewis took tho view
thnt there was nothing to tho contention..
Thon tho court went on to rulo on another
ground. Ho said that thoro was no ovi
dence of a bench warrant having been is
sued for Bowers. He gavo tho prosecuting
attornoy until afternoon to show ovldonco
on this point.
The Telegram Came.
Tho wire was workod to Mount Ploas
nnt, la. But no reply came and Bowers
was freed yesterday afternoon. Just as
ho walked out of tho courtroom Chief
Lynch got a telegram from Iowa saying
that a bench warrant was out for Bow
ers. At the timo tho fugitlvo and his at
torney were going downstairs. Lynch
sent Patrolman Heath, who brought tho
telegram, to tho south door of tho court
house, thinking that Bowers would
emerge from that exit. But tho newly
freed man evidently caught wind of what
was doing and he doubled on his tracks,
hurrying to the north door.
Thero ho mot Chiof Lynch and Sheriff
Campbell of Iowa. Tho pair of officers
grcoted him pleasantly nnd eagerly. They
told him ho was again a prisoner. Thoy
Informed him about the bench warrant. '
"I want to see that telegram beforo I
am under arrest," said Bowers,
"Well, you won't sco tho telegram, and
you re under arrest now." snld Lynch.
"I don't know whether I am or not."
replied i Bowers.
Bowers Was Convicted.
"Try' and run away, and seo whothor
you are under arrest or not," said Lvnch
nnd Bowers concluded that ho was under
At tho city Jail tho police say that Bow
ors's attorney mado a shrewd attempt to
havo his client thrown behind the bars
without tho formality of bclnpr booked,
but the Chief of Police decided that all
tho necessary procedure In the front of
fice would bo gono through with, and
Boworu landed In Jils cell, arrested
booked, and In all sonses of tho word a
Supreme Court Docket.
During tho October term tho following
cases are docketed for tho Supremo court
of this State, on tho dates named:
October 10Stato of Utah vs. Victor Pe
tersen; in ro J. H. Clark, writ of habeas
corpus; State vs. James Shockley.
October 11 Stato vs. S. J. Kolley; Stato
vs. A. P. Illbbs; Red Wlmr Gold Minine
company va. William D. Clays.
October 12 Arvilla Timony vs. Salt Lako
City; Eliza vs. Joseph Opcnshaw; Wash
ington Rock company vs. La Grand
October 13. P. T. Elwoll vs. Georgo
Morrow et al., Thomas Marnano, Intcr
vonor; D. J. Wilkinson, trustoo. vs. An
derson, Taylor et al.; Nancy J. Nichols
vs. Oregon Short Line Railway company.
October 14. Oregon Short Lino Railway
company vs. Moylan C Fox, trustoo, and
F. M. Hayden; George Roth vs. David
Ecklcs; John T. Whlto vs. Century (Mi
ning and Milliner company.
October 17 Mlnnlo V. Conner vs. Salt
Lake City: Louisa Pearaou, administrator
ostato of Martin Pearson, vs. T. E. And
horg ct al.; Philip Nedor vs. James E,
Jcnnlnas ot al.
October 18 Paul Wood vs. Rio Grando
Wostern Railway company; A. Booth fc
Co., a corporation, vs. G. M. Wiegand;
Promontory Ranch company vs. Joseph
Arclle ot al. ,
October 19-Jolionna It. Brlxon vs. Sorcn
K. Jorgcnson; Ephralm Dunn vs. Oregon
Short Lino Railway company; Llla Read
vs. Charles Read.
October 20 in re cstato of Edward A.
Read, deceased, vs. Mllllo G. Read, ad
ministrator Myra Read; B. F. Ovcrholt
vs. O. H, Burbrldgo ot al ; Frocd Furni
ture and Carpet company vs. P. A. So
ren8on. October 21 Charles M, Dull vs. Mam
moth Mining company and Samuol Mc
Intyrc; G. Lavagnlno vs James McGarry
et al. ; Mlnnlo itaud Reservoir and Ir
rigation company vs, Martha Grames.
. October 24 Mary A. Shafer vs. Gcorno
Russell; Oregon Snort Line Railway com
pany vs. W. R. Jones, Jr., et al.; Ore
gon Short Lino Railway company vs.
James S. Jones and Annlo S. Jones.
October 26 Oregon Short Lino Railway
company vs. W. R. Jones, Jr., and Jes
sie P. -ones.
Says Her Husband Threw Things.
Adolo M- Bush has filed suit for a di
vorce from Joseph A. Bush, on tho
ground of oruolty and failure to provide
Sho Bays in hor complaint that besides
calllnjf hw; yll and. abusive names, ho
N' " "
UtaSi Ids Grand
Prize al the Fair
Splendid Showing Mado by tho Stato
School for Deaf, Dumb and
Prof. S. M. Drlggs of tho Sohool for
tho Deaf, Dumb and Blind at Ogden
has Just wired Miss Maud May Bab
cook that the exhibit mado by tho Og
den school at tho St. Louia fair has
taken the grand prize in competition
with nil other schools of similar na
ture In the United States. '
Tho exhibit consisted of manual
training work, drawings, compositions,
etc Six students from tho Ogden in
stitution wore at the fair, their especiul
duty being to explain or Instruct thoso
Interested in tho school's work. They
returned this woek.
has beaten hor, and thrown bottlos, ahoc
bruohoa and other things at her, and
that on ono occasion, six yearn ngo, ho
otruck hor a blow In tho fuco which mado
a wodnd of which thoscar remains Sho
complains that ho has an ungovornablo
tompor. which makes hor life mlsorablo.
Mrs Bush allegos that hor husband has
property In Colorado valuod at $15,000.
and sho asks tho court that enough of
this be sot asldo to provide for hor and
their thrco ohtldren. Thoy wolo mnrrlod
at Contral Falls, R. I., in January', 1SS6.
Mary Hlllstrom has filed suit in tho
District court to recover ?500 damages
from iBnao Rhodes, John Holmes and
Eric Holmos. Sho oiso wants to recover
cortaln mining claims and a house lo
catod on them. In tho West Mountain
Mining district. Sho claims that the de
fondantn ojected her from thoso prom
ises recently, and havo boon living thero
and kocplng hor out ever ainco.
C. B. Farnara, who is charged with
robbory, entorcd a plea of not guilty yes
terday morning. His caso will bo sot
for a hearing on Friday morning, whon
Judgo Lewis will rcsot all criminal cases.
Catherine I. King has filed a petition
for dlvorco from hor husband, Solomon
King. They wcro married in 1876, and
lived together until Juno 10, 1901, whon
tho defendant deserted his wife. Ever
Blnco then ho has lived apart from her.
They wcro married In Salt Lako City.
Reuben Banohofsky haa asked for a
dlvorco from his wife, Anna Banchefsky,
on tho ground of desortlon. Ho also asks
for tho custody of their two minor chil
dren. They wero married in Russia in
Mary J. Corrigan has asked for a di
vorce from her husband, William J. Cor
rigan, on tho ground that ho has deserted
hor for more than ono year and has failed
to provide for her. Thoy wcro marrlod
at Council Bluffs, Ia on April 2, 1902.
W. N. McGlll of Ely. Nov.. has fllod a
potltlon in the Probata court of tho Third
district for letters of administration on
the estate of William G. Lyons of Ely,
Whlto Pine county, Nevada. Tho amount
of tho dead man's property In Utah la
valued nt $10,S00, being money deposited
In Salt Lako banks. Mr. Lyons died on
June 10. 1901. at Phoenix. Ariz. His will
was admitted to probate In tho Fourth
District court of Nevada on August 20,
and W. N. McGlll was appointed administrator.
ply and rhood ,
THE MEMBERS of tho senior class at
tho University of Utah, after an hour's
balloting yesterday, elected tho following
officers: President, Benjamin Tibboy; vice
president, Garnet Attrldge; treasurer,
Emma Dougall; secretary, Ruby Wonn.
Tho senior class has a present enrollmont
of twenty-six and tho Indications aro
that more students will be graduated
from tho collcgo courso this year than
ever beforo in tho history of tho Univer
sity. Plans for an actlvo year's work aro
being formulated and tho class promises
to assume, tho leadership In student af
faire at tho school.
THE LAST organ recital of tho season
will bo given at the Tabomaclo this af
ternoon. Tho doors cloao at 5:20.
THE REGULAR monthly meeting of
tho Board of Education will bo held to
night at S o'clock.
MRS. A. M'DONALD of Fcnolon Falls.
Ontarla, Can., has written to find tho
whereabouts of Norman McDonald, hor
son. In a letter to Sheriff Emory sho
says hfr son, who Is a blacksmith by
trade, was last heard of in Salt Lako
ONE CASE of typhoid fever was re
ported to the Board of Health yesterday,
that of A. E. Borst, aged 24, at tho
Field's apartment-house on East First
South. Thero wero two cases of diph
theria. Myrtle, 7 years old, daughter of
II. P. Folkorson, 937 Bolmont street, ami
Vco, the soven-ycar-old daughter of W.
R. Fairbanks, room 57, Board of Trado
THE PUBLIC LIBRARY will be closed
aftor 12 o'clock today, in compllanco with
tho Stato fair proclamations of Gov. Wells
and Mayor Morris. '
FIRE swept through a patch of weeds
whero the railroad tracks cross Fifth
West near Sixth South yestorday after
noon. Tho department responded to an
alarm from tho block, but' no damago had
THE Daughters of the Confederacy will
meet at tho Kcnyon as usual Friday at
2:30, nnd not with Mrs. Israel as an
nounced. Tho chnngo was made on ac
count of tho Illness of Mrs. Israel's
CITY BUILDING INSPECTOR LEWIS
bus been referred to tho authorities at
Washington regarding tho changing of tho
doors of tho postofflce so that thoy will
swing outward. John E. Dooly, ownor of
tho building, In his letter to tho inspec
tor, stated that tho plans wero drawn
undor tho supervision of the postal au
thorities and could only bo changed by
MISS MABELLE BIGGDRT, B. A. and
author, of New York, delivered two strong
talks yesterday at Barratt hall. Tho
morning programme was a sermon
preached to tho Htudonts of tho L. D. S.
university, on "Llftora and Lcanors." Tho
evening programme was a dramatic read
ing of "Adam Bode," condensed by Miss
Blggort. Both wcro thoroughly enjoyed.
PETER JOHNSON, a laborer In tho
now Y. M. C. A. building, fell from tho
second floor to tho first, a dlstanco of
about twenty feot, yesterday afternoon.
Tho man's injuries woro slight and con
sisted, in the main, of bruises. Ho ,wns
nblo to walk across tho street to his lodging-house
In splto of the dlstanco of his
fall. Last evening he wa3 up and about.
Dr. Benedict attended him.
JESSE W. CROSBY of tho Big Horn
country, Wyoming, is one of tho early
conferenco visitors to arrive hero. Mr
Crosby confirms the report of his resigna
tion as an elector on tho Wyoming Re
publican ticket, stating that he had with
drawn in tho Interests of party peace
The one place for comfort Vnd ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones in every
room; modern In every way.
Burton Coal & Lumber Co.
Coal, lumber and cement. Telephone
COS, ' ' rvv
THOSE WHO MAY
CALL ON KINGS
in Sail lake.
Several Citizens Bear the
RHagic Names Known to ,
The iBIarshalla, Leteliors, Hurrays,
Grisvrolds and Ropers Will Be
Welcome at Windsor.
In Tho Trlbuno yesterday was given tho
list of 'American famillos who aro entitled
to visit royalty. This Hut wan compiled
by R. G. Ponaony Carow-Polo of London,
claiming to be the secretary of a com
mittee of gonealoglcal research for a col
lcgo of heralds to decide what American
families aro entitled to bo Introduced to
royalty. By a pocullar colncldonco the
names of most of Now York'o million
aires aro Included in this llflt, which Is
cut to 177 families. Thoso who overlookod
tho item can find tho completo list in Tho
Trlbuno of yesterday.
Five In Salt Lako.
Of tho names of famillos of America in
cluded in the list there aro but five names
which nrv represented in Salt Lako by
families of tho samo name and who aro
relatives of those given. For instance,
Marshall of Virginia is ono of tho names.
Of this family lfl Hon. Thomas Marshall,
tho well-known attornoy, and his cousin,
John A. Marshall, who Is Judgo of tho
Unltod States court. Both are from tho.
Virginia Marshalls, and tho first of tho
namo to attain famo In this country' was
Hon. John Marshall, who was tho fif
teenth Chief Justlco of tho United States,
term 1S01 to 1S33. Both theso gentlemen
havo been residents of Salt Lako for
Two Lotchers Were Governors.
Jorrold R. Letcher, clerk of tho United
States court. Is a Virginian and the namo
of Letcher is also Included In tho list, and
the Salt Laker is a dlroct descendant and
can, when ho goes to England, bo re
ceived by King Edward. Two Governors
of this namo havo presided over the des
tinies ot States In the Union, Gov. Bob
Letcher of Kentucky, 1S10, and Gov. John
Lotchor. 1SG0. Tho first of tho namo in
America was Giles Letchor, who camo
over to this country about tho tlmo of tho
first Lord Baltimore. Ho first settled In
Pennsylvania, then moved to Maryland
nnd, later, marrying MIhs Hughes, moved
to Virginia, and from him springs the Vir
ginia, Kentucky and Missouri Lotchors.
Is a Kentucky Hurray.
David S. Murray, a nephew of tho for
mor Governor of Utah and now tho man
agor of tho Rocky Mountain Boll Tele
phono company, is of tho Murray family
which Is Included in the list. The Mur
rays of Kentucky are prominent peoplo
thoro, but they camo originally from Vir
ginia, Griswold of Now York la anothor namo
on the list. Of this family is Dr. Hector
Griswold, tho well-known dontlst. Ho is
from the Matthew Griswold branch of
Flushing, Long Island, and has his gone
aloglcal record of tho family.
Lewis B. Rogers, who married Miss
Walkor. Is from tho Kentucky family
of that namo which appears In tho 177
names. Mr. Rogers camo to Salt Lake
from Kentucky and has many relatives
there who aro of the samo family as men
tioned. Thero May Be Others.
There aro possibly many who aro
descendants of thoso named who may bo
living here, their names, howovor, bolng
different, so it is impossible to locate
them. Tho abovo, however, aro of the
samo namo and relatives of thoso given
In tho list.
Is pure. Don't let your grocer work
off a cheap and dangerous substitute.
Insist on having Burnett's.
Via Oregon Short line.
St Louis and return $-12.50
Chicago and return 47,50
Chicago and return via St. Louis.. 47.60
St". Louis and return via Chicago.. 48.76
Through Pullman sleepera via Union
Pacific and Wabash llneB.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. See agents for particulars
City Ticket Office 201 Main St.
S600.00 for Plumber.
We collected this amount for a Salt
Lake plumber last woek. It was
twelve vears old.
Merchants' Protective Ass'n., scien
tific collectors of bad debts.
FRANCIS G. LUKE,
Gen'l Mgr., top floor Comm'l Blk.
Some people don't like us.
Public Long-Distance Telephones,
With sound-proof booths. Telephone
building, State street, olty.
CUT RATES TO THE EAST,
Furnished by Groshell's Ticket Office.
Until further notico we will furnish
castbound excursion tickets at greatly
reduced rates. Remomber the place
221 Main. St. ESTABLISHED 17
YEARS. F. H. GROSHELL, Manager.
, PERSONAL MENTION".
IL C. Hoffman loft Sunday ovenlng for
Montana on a short buainos3 trip.
C. F. Ern. Jr of Borlin, Is registered
at tho Kcnyon.
Francis M. Forguson of Pittsburg, Pa.
was hero yesterday on his 'way to tho
Misses Army Caroy and Jo Williams
of Phoonlx, Ariz., stopped horo yestor
day on their way home from tho const.
C. V. Gcnikcn of Amsterdam. Holland
was at tho Kcnyon Sunday and yester
day, Judgo and Mrs. Thomas Marloneaux
havo been guests at tho Wilson for tho
The only soap that takes them
entirely out Fels-Naptha. Saves
half the rubbing.
Child's Opera Is
a Great Success
Miss Margaret Whitney Produces
Hor Second Play in Eighteenth
A little opera was given last night
In tho Eighteenth Ward hall which In
many ways put to shamo moro ambi
tious musical comedies now on tho
road. It was thoroughly, delightful,
even In lta shortcomings.
The llbrettlflt and composer is Miss
Margaret Whitney, Just turned 15; tho
accompanist, Master Charley Shep
herd, a mite of a boy whose fingers
barely stretch an octave, and tho man
ager Is Martin Irwin Clawson. The
opera is presented with never a note or
a word having been put upon paper,
tho whole score having been taught
the entire cast by Miss Margaret "out
of her head." The tunes were sung to
Master Charley as they came to tho
librettist, and the young man then
composed accompaniments for each in
a way that proves unusual ability. He
is a brother of tho musician, Arthur
The hall was so crowded that stand
ing room was finally refused applicants.
Most of those present wero children,
but a fair number were adults, and
which enjoyed tho performanco most
was hard to tell.
Talk about the pretty girls in "The
Wizard of Oz"l Here was genuine
youth that would not rub off, and a
prettier group of girls could not be
found. Sweet young faces and sweet
young voices, with a tasteful arrange
ment of costumes, made a pleasing
The music had a swing all the way
through, a double quartette of the
Florodora order was Introduced, and
some of the duets and trios were pretty
enough to be preserved. The cast was
Laaotte (a waiting maid)
Duko Algernon Chotlnnd (from
France) Rcbblp Morris
Countess Lillian Do La Nalr
Lord Robert Dunton Lawrenco Clayton
My Lord Sir Vaughn Hinkle Hymer
(tho Jailor) David Taylor
Potcr (an attendant to the Countess)
VIolot (U10 Jailer's daughter)
Attendants to Duko Algernon
..Murray Whltnoy, Septimus Shepherd
Mndlllno Lynn Knowlton
Jessica Georgia Felt
Rosomuno - Myrlo Giles
Mario Helen Clawson
Evelynn Cornlel James
Constanco Luclllo Van
Jeannotto Helen Ellorbock
REQUISITIONS FOR TWO.
California and Indiana Will Be Asked
to Surrender Utah. Crooks.
Gov. Wells has issued requisiUon papers
upon tho Governor of California for Wil
liam O'Connors, charged with grand lar
ceny and absconding ns bailco. O'Con
nors is undor arrest In Stockton, Cal.,
whero ho was taken by the Sheriff's of
ficers upon a description. O'Connors, to
gether with John Orr. now in tho Stato
prison, wa3 seen on tho 24th of April last
to cut down and cart away somo SCO
pounds of copper wlro belonging to tho
Utah Independent Tclephono company at
Bountiful. Both men were arrested by
Sheriff Pierce of Davis county and bound
over to tho Second District court by Jus
tice Robinson. O'Connors was admitted
to bail in tho sum of 5200. tho Utah Sav
ings and Trust company being" security.
John Orr was sentenced by Judgo Rolapp
to servo ono year in tho penitentiary and
O'Connors jyas found to havo skippod to
A requisition han also boon applied for
on tho Governor of Indiana for tho return
to Utah of G. R. Day, charged with em
bezzlement. Day was arrested at Logans
port, Ind., at the request of Sheriff Bailey
of Weber county. The chargo against
Day is that ho received $300 as tho agent
of Louis N. Meld of Ogden, to purchaso
two contracts from the United States In
stallment Realty company on August 12.
This sum ho is charged with having con
verted to his own uso, after which ho loft
for tho East.
A NATURAL SANITARIUM.
What a Scientific Observer Has to
Say About California.
Lieut. John P. FIndley, while In
charge of the United States weather
bureau at San Francisco, contributed
an article to a prominent magazine on
the climatic conditions of California;''
In which tho following statement ap
peared: "Theoretically, California should fur
nish the best and most varied health
resort and sanitariums In the United
States. Within her borders almost ev
ery form of wasting disease should
find the means of temporary, If not
This theoretical statement, from an
unbiased, scientific standpoint, is abun
dantly confirmed by experience. The
cool and bracing coast climate, devoid
of any trace of malaria, extends from
the northern part of the State to the
extreme south. There is the choice be
tween this cool, humid atmosphere and
the drv. warm ntninarkVini- rP kn in
Of altitude there is yet a greater dif
ference. From Plain Valley, 300 feet
below sea level, to tho upper Sierras.
7000 or 8000 above, any altitude can bo
selected, and comfortable homes be
The peculiarity of an almost rainless
summer, during which the injurious
germs of animal and vegetable decay
are destroyed by thorough dosiccation,
Is one of the striking features of Cali
During the rainy eeason it Is usually
too cool to facilitate fermentation, and
the result Is, except along some of tho
river valleys, an absolutely pure at
mosphere. The ocean winds entering
through tho several coast openings are
tempered by the intermediate 'area
passed over, and often receive desir
able healing properties by taking up the
resinous odors of the pines and red
woods of the coast range. '
Jf!!(,,SkIUfn1 P'3. acquainted
1 nH1,8 II11-110 conditions, should
find little difficulty in selecting a local
ity where climate and environment will
do all that these agencies can ever do
toward the restoration of health. There
Is enough of wildness to keep the mind
constantly engaged,, and enough of civ
ilization to satisfy the most exacting.
wuS0ple ,wl?0BQ system3 are charged
TMth malaria, or are "run down" by
overwork, find immediate and in many
cases permanent relief In this invigor
For descriptive and Illustrative litor
ature, call on or address, D. R Grav
general agent, S. Pac. Co., 201 IklxUn
Street, j3aULake City,, XlK)
for m D
exhibitors Are sf
More Entries and Mor
tractiye Display Thl ! '
Ust Year, j
Horse Races and Midway aJh6I
Are Superior to Those of M.
Previous rair, $1'
THE FAIR TODAY 5 '
' ' (BOD
1 P. m.-Ofndal epeniEP .A .
fair by Vice-President J q y
4- Donald. r
j- 1:30 p. m.-Freo opch-Mr pefj JB
-f- ances. lT
2 p. m. Horse races. i
-f 2:30 p. m.-DIvo by j. S, jrl Ije
from eighty-foot tower Into tv r
-f- water 2 feet C inches deep. 1 ' '
3 p. m.-Dr. Carver la rifle shj t
-r- lag on race track. y
3:15 p. mAustin Slaters la ni ffes':
4- aerial act 2 aiX
4.16 p. m.-Famous act or dirt artfe
f ,6 P"m-Ph11 D- Grn'3 Ja
4- globe act (with fireworks at tlrf 'in It
4- ' All features, excepting thi fc jet
4- races, will bo repeated in the ef :?"
4- lng, and tho electric, fountain i iitie
4- bo In action at 10 p. m. i Erpr
4- Hold's band win render na
4- throughout tho day. 'a -bM j
Salt Lako City is expected to t rfj r
en masse today to assist the da
ment In inaugurating Utah's ri, Un
fair. Business houses T generally bEF
closed after 1 p. m. and ths city V -a'Ie
most literally empty itself Into
grounds. As very many will also; t4
from the country and tho outsidf & v
and towns for the opening of ths (& l
exposition of Utah's products t h
dently expected that tho aueadass,
bo a record-breaker in the hbta :
Stato fairs. a lc
Worked Like Beavers, j f$
Scenes of unparalleled activity th
acted at tho grounds yesterday-th' &T
day for getting exhibits In place.
early morning until lato at night e
tors, with large forces of afsliumts,'' ' "D
working like beavers to havo everj
In readiness for tho opening. On io fSZf'
of tho unusual demand for space, t e' 1
officials were by far tho busiest pq
on the ground and were at their wia7 Mane
to moot tho demands upon thim fat
oted floor space and pen room, j jpj
Few Exhibits Complete. tG
The numbor of entries In every it
ment, with the possible exception W z 1
stock, oxceeds those of last year, u
displays, in tho main, aro more tl a
tlve. Few of tho exhibits in the! rg
building woro actually compltteJ Jt
night, but by Improving ever)' m "f
of intervening time it Is hoped to b fij;
In placo by the time of the opealrj
p. m. today. Exhibitors who iron ii 15.
tlnction of completing their displap S1
night were John H Bach, HewMf R l0
and Evans, tho florist. Bach's J
consists of a unique collection of. 1 9D1SJ.
and its by-products. Hewlett Brca vj- .
hlbit Is In the form of a huge Elffd I
of essences and spices, around the
of which runs, through unique tai .
a very good representation of tt! M
train on the Salt Lako Route." Tfe
plays of the florists make a fine a iTj.
to last year's showing in the mala I
Midway Attractions. 3ebj
. l silent
Whllo tho agricultural, nianuficl f
and other displays this year excel JS
mer efforts, the management has,!
especial pains to mako the amustaj
tho horse races, the attractions rst
out-of-door performances a great in ,
card. In this It has undoubtedly bea k35
cessfuL A few of the fr attrw .
aro the diving horses, the Austin :
In their human fly act, tha nro .
trapeze, the electrlo fountain, ftei '.-"PO
act on a spiral tower and the : rl ? ;
lng bv Dr. Carver. On tho UM , U
tho Electric theater. Statue Ture
Life, the Old Plantation, ths 0
charmer and the giant oetP'JJ. P
Stadium presents a number of uj '-n,
Today's Racing Events.
Liberal purses have been hun? flj tssJoE
the races, which will Include both c ;J
and running events for every oae h
five davs of the fair. The prograca . ft
this afternoon Is ns follows; J BtMe
No. 1 Trotting. 2:33 class. i, w
No. 2 Trot or pace. 2:20 class
No. 3 Running, -mlle dash
No. 4-Runnlng, tfa-roile dash ;
Fair weather is promised today s a
local bureau, and. with tho promW OCir
filled and a ropetltlon of the V ;
for tho remaining days of JW
is no doubt of tho tvventyeventh 0
tlon of tho Dcaeret -V. G
Manufacturing society being 7t.,
greatest it has ever held. h .
JTew Studio of Art JKjg
Mrs. H. S. Twining and Mrsj gSffirjsHt
Kerr. Teachers of water worW,
decorated china. Studio Ao. "
er building. iCKat
MARRIED AT ST. PAUL'S
Miss Ella Ensirjn Becomes tha 1
of Frank Hart
Tho marriage of Miss EH EJfJ .
Frank Hart took place ye.l ,
rectory at St. Paul's chapel, he B
E. Perkins officiating, ollo 6 ,
ceremony the young PwU g
northbound train for a Hit c -tigS fiac
return to this city shortl wgpK 1 Cttpe
homo. Tho brldo Is an B
young lady of this city and 1 the ,t
foreman of Tho Trlbuno , and vm, Js.
known In newspaper circle.. 0tte
friends will wish the brld
success niwi hnnnlr.csa in their.
' if w
money for it and say gj
bye!. . lijj
Your cTOcr-uCurw rM caW'i If" H
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