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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 18, 1904, Image 8

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rnT-ESDAT MOKNING, OCTOBER la 0ft
page eight THE SAJJT LAKE TBIBTOTB, tlesdai 10lr
' : - IaIIM
I"; IRE BURNED IN
STRANGE MANNER
I
I Two Alta Miners Ik
Enveloped in Flames While
, ( Exploring a Drain
Tunnel,
i .
Dn of Gasoline Four Years Old Wa3
Ignited by Their Candles and
I ' Exploded.
J Willi hair and eyebrows singed and
blistering hands and faces Foreman
Williams oC tho Albion mine and John
Hatfield staggered out of an old tunnel
on the Albion property at Alta yester
I day afternoon.
Opened a Tin. Can.
I They were victims of a most cx-
traordinary and unexpected accident
They went Into tho tunnel to see how
rapidly the water was draining away.
Back In tho hole they found a large tin
can. It seemed to be full of something,
and they opened It. The air was lllled
with the fumes of gasoline and the
j candles which tho men carried Ignited
the gas. There way a burst of llame
, which enveloped the explorers and
i-corchcd their ekln. Their clothing look
j ' lire and they threw themselves Into the
I running water to put the fir out.
j Was Four Years Old.
' Subsequent Investigation showed that
1 be gasoline must have been In tho tun
i nel for at least four years.
Register today. Last opportunity until
Nov. 1. . May be too late then. Do it today.
I ADVERTISEMENT.
Republicans, Register Today,
i) If you are not registered you
can't vote for Roosevelt. An en
tirely new registration this year. If In
doubt as to where to register ring up
Republican headquartero Bell 'phone
C92 or Ind. 27S1.
I DR. TALMAGE LECTURE.
Instructive Discourse on the Sun,
"Moon and Stars.
, ' An Illustrated lecture on the "Sun,
Moon and Stars" was delivered by Dr.
i James E, Talmage In 'the museum
! ' hall at the "University last evening.
' The lecture, which was given under the
j ! auspices of the University Engineering
J j society of the University, was attended
1 by several hundred students and towns-
I people. As usual the doctor presented
Ills subject In a very comprehensive
manner, nor did ho fail to Inject into It
choice bits of .enlivening wit and humor.
The lecture was splendidly Illustrated.
" A . The Illustrations, In addition to feimpll-
I fylng the lecture, were .In and of
themselves choice and valuable." Sev
I oral views of the sun, showing Its gur-
face. Its blots and surrounding vapors,
' . were presented. Many views of the
j . moon, stars, planets and comets were
also displayed, which served to arouse
curiosity and profound astonishment.
No friend to American puny should
permit this day to close until his name
'Is on the registration books.
I ANNOUNCEMENT.
Dr. W. II. Hnnchett wishes to an
' nounce that he will continue the prac
tice of his brother. Dr. J. C. llanchett.
Ofllce. COS Progress building. Olllce
hours and olllce telephone will remain
the same. Residence and residence
telephone will remain the same until
November 1. Thereafter residence will
be at the Wilson hotel; telephone 1958.
" Dr. J. C. Hanchett, who Is removing
to San Francisco, desires to thank his
1 friends nnd patrons for past favors
, and commends to their confidence his
brother, Dr. W. II. Hanchett, with
whom he was formerly associated in
j . practice In Omaha.
I ADVERTISEMENT.
..R&publlcans, Register Today.
If you , are not registered vou
j ' can't vote for Roosevelt. An en-
) tlrely new registration this year. If In
1 doubt as to where to register ring up
Republican headquarters Bell 'phone
' C92 or Ind. 2781.
H YOUNG HAS RESIGNED.
j But No One Will Toll Why He Left
fl tho Library Board.
Tho fuel Just ctuno to light yesterday
s.tliHt Alfalcs Young, had on October 10
' tendered to Mayor Morris hla resignation
. of the position of president of tho Salt
. lake Free Library Hoard. Tho reslgna
; Uon was accepted last Saturday, after
tho Mayor had atlomptcd In vain to ln
, duco President Young to reconsider his
. action. Mr.-Voung aaid that his reslgna-
mWl was, tendered only ;icter mature do-
liberation, but further than this no ex
planatlon was oucrod. It la understood
I thut the action la duo to some sort of
friction on the board, but as to the nature
oft'tho difficulty neither Mr. Yountr nor
1 tho other mombpru would glvo tho sllcrht-
f ( est Intimation for publication
) Ono member of the board admitted that
; something was wrong and declared th-tt
r so far as ho was personally conccrned-lio
1 very much regretted the outcome. Mr
ounp "I.sIa,,J'Lwa" a very capablo marl
In tho posltioa. having a wldo knowledge
H j aWmSs?5 cuersct,c Md attc-
Dynamite Used
to Wreck Saloon
Bartender Terribly Injured and Sev
eral People in Building- Have
Narrow Escapes.
Special to Tim Tribune.
' RENO, Nov., Ort. 17. A saloon at Der
by. Nov., whloh Ih owned and operated
by tho construction company which Is
building tho canal -for the Government,
was dynamited yostnrday. The result Is
that tho building Is nearly demolished,
and the bartender, Harry Kelly, lies In
tho company's hospital terribly Injured
by flying boaivlrt nod glass. Dynnmlto
was placed under tho corner of tho build
ing and directly under tho bar. Several
pooplp. were In tho saloon at the time,
and 'tholr esoairpe is miraculous. For
months .Derby has boon a hot-bod of
crlmo nnd disorder, and tho present at
tompt at wholexulu murder Is but one of
many which havu followed each other In
rapid succession- The case Is bclns In
vestigated. No uitckIs havu boon made.
Burnett's Vanilla
Leaves a good taste In the mouth. It
Is pure and wholesome. Don't be
cheated with cheap goods.
MADMAN ST3LL FREE.
Officers Have No Trace of tho Patient
Who Escaped From Provo.
Nothing has yet bcon Joarned con
cerning tho whereabouts of Thomas
Murchle, the man who escaped from
the Insane asylum at Provo somo tlmo
ago and who gave the ofllcers a merry
chase Sunday evening. Guard Eonnott
and Deputy Sheriff Sharp went to
Bountiful yesterday afternoon In hopo
of locating tho fugitive, but returned
last night empty-handed. Murchle at
one time lived In Bountiful and it was
thought he might return there.
The Sheriff's men are keeping a close
watch upon the house on Grape street
where Murchle stopped, and If he re
turns to the place ho will be taken Into
custody. Nothing wns seen or heard
of the man yesterday, and the officers
are completely at sea as to his whereabouts.
Every Itching dlseaso of the skin
quickly cured by
Doan's Ointment.
k To Photographers.
An expert worker on Vclox papers
will" give a demonstration at C. R.
Savage's store. 12 and 11 Main, on Tues
day, October IS, from 3 to 5 p. m. All
are Invited.
BLUE POINT PERFECTO CIGARS
Sold strictly on their merit. Whlt
aker & Dallas, manufacturers.
ADVERTISEMENT.
Republicans, Reglstar Today.
If you are not registered you
can't vote for Roosevelt. An en
tirely new registration this year. If In
doubt as to where to register ring up
Republican headquarters Bell 'phone
692 or Ind. 2781.
Charity Card Party.
At 2 o'clock this afternoon occurs the
charity card party to be given by the
Council of Jewish Women.
HOTEL HALLS.
Corner Third South and State.
The management of the Hotel Halls
announce the completion of New An
nex, which will aliow the accommoda
tion of many more guests. The hotel
has been renovated throughout Rooms
Elngle and en suite. American and Eu
ropean. Inquire for rates.
BLUE POINT PERFECTO CIGARS
Sold strictly on their merit. Whlt
aker & Dallas, manufacturers
c
WILL ENTERTAIN WOLF.
B'nal B'rith Looking- for President of
the Grand Lodge.
Hon. Simon Wolf, the we.l-known at
torney of Washington, D. C. will arrive
In tho city over tho Rio Grande this af
ternoon ut 1:30 and pass tho rest of tho
afternoon as tho guest of B. F. Pelxotto
lodge No. -121, I. O. B. B. Mr. Wolf is
president of the constitutional stand lodge
and one of the foremost men In tho coun
cils of ' the Independent Order of B'nal
B'rith. In Washington ho wields consid
erable Inlltienco and has enjoyed the
friendship of sorno of th leading states
men of the country. Personallv he la a
delightful man to meet, and In looked
upon as one of the foremost men among
tho Jewish citizens of the United States.
He was born In lllnzweller, Bavaria,
October 18, 183C; graduated from tho Ohio
Law college, Clcvelund, in 1861; has lived
In Washington thlrty-flve vears. Was
Recorder of Deeds for the District of Co
lumbia. l&a-7S: Minister to Kgvpt, lfSl-2;
founder of the Hebrew Orphans' home,
Atlanta, Ga.; has lectured throughout the
United States and Is the author of "The
American Jew as Patriot, Soldier and Cit
izen." Ho will attend a meeting of tho local
lodge, to which all the members have
been urged to attend. Tho committee of
reception Is composed of IT. Cohn, J. Mo
ritz. W. G. Walters. 11. Hlrschman and
William Graupc.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. J
No one who is acquainted with Its I
good qualities can be surprised ut the I
great popularity of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. It not only cures
colds and grip effectually and perma
nently, but prevents these diseases
from resulting In pneumonia, it is
also a certain cure for croup. Whoop
ing cough Is not dangerous when this
remedy Is given. It contains no opi
um or other harmful substance and
may be given as confidently to a baby
as to an adult. It In also pleasant to
take. When all of these facts are tak--en
Into consideration It la not surpils
ing that people in foreign lando, as
well as at home, esteem this remedy
very highly, and very few are willing
to take any other after having once
used It, For sale by all loading drug-glflts,
THIS HOLD-UP
HAI A RAZOR
Gun and Fist Also
- Os.ed.
Slashes His Victim's Coat
Sleeve, Knocks Him Down
and Gets $200.
M. H. Rawson Mot Him on Ninth
East and Shows Badly Cut Clothes
to Prove It.
Held up by a man who assaulted him
with a razor, knocked hlin down with his
list and then pulled a gun cn him and
robbed him of somothlng ovcr.JSOO, M. II.
Rawson, an Insurance agent from Des
Moines, la,, presented a decidedly bedrag
gled nppearanco when ho returned to tho
Kenyon hotel about 11 o'clock last night,
after a short trip Into tho suburbs to
transact some business with a policy
holder of his company. The back of Raw
son's overcoat was covered with mud,
where he had lain on the ground: his
hat and faco were also bespattered, and
In his left sleeve were a half-dozen or
more slashes, mado by tho razor. These
cuts went through his overcoat, under
coat and shirt sleeves, and In one placo
the skin of his arm wns slightly scratched.
Sprang1 ITrom Behind Tree.
AccordlnK to the story lold by Mr. Raw
son, he was walking on Ninth East street,
hct.veen Second and Third South, when a
man sprang In front of him from behind
a tree and told him to throw up his hands.
Rawson did not obey at once, and tho
hold-up made a pass at him with a razor
which he held In his right hand. Rawson
held up his left arm to ward oft the blow
with tno razor and at the same Xlme at
tempted to strike the man with his right.
A brief battlo ensued, which ended by
Rawson being knocked to tho ground by
a blow from the hold-up's flel,- he having
cvllcntly dropped the razor. The high
wayman then drew from his left-hand
coat pocket a revolver, which ho held In
Rawson's face while relieving him of his
pocketbook, which Rawson says contained
$150 In bank notes and about 550 In gold
After getting this the hold-up threatened
his victim with Instant death if. ho mado
a sound, and then ran to Third South
street, whero ho turned westward.
Rawson retraced his steps to tho placo
at which he had last called on business,
tho residence of "W. II. Innes, 232 East
Third South street, and Mr. Innes notified
tho police by telephone of what had oc
curred. A detachment was sent In search
of tho hold-up, but at last accounts no
trace of him had been found.
Believes He Was a Negro.
Rawson says the man was over six feet
tall and weighed fully 200 pounds, but It
was so dark that he could not tell
whether ho was a whlto man or a negro,
nor could he describe his clothing. Ho
suspects, however, that the fellow Is a
negro one who. he 3ays, followed him to
his lodging-house In Ogdcn a week ago,
having probably become aware that he
was In tho habit of carrying money on his
person. Rawson says that ho collects
from 1200 tc tiW a week for hla company
and, In consequence, frequently has sev
eral hundred dollars that he cannot con
veniently dispose of over night. Ho Is a
brother of C. E. Rawson, vice-president of
tho Des Moines Life Insuranco company,
and Is engaged on special work for that
company.
ADVERTISEMENT.
Republicans', Ragister Teday.
If you are not registered you
can't vole for Roosevelt. An en
tirely new registration this year. If In
doubt as to where to register ring up
Republican headquarters Bell 'phone
G92 or Ind. 2781.
Frederick Warde
Will deliver hla fascinating Shake
spearean recital, "The Wit, the Les
sons, the Characters of Shakespeare"
(better than any play), at Bnrratt hall,
Wednesday, October lit, at 10 a. m. Ad
mission, 25 cents.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Caleb D. Brlnton to Oregon Short
I-lne Railroad company, .OS ncre
northeast of tho southeast quarter
of section 20, township 2 south.
range 1 west $ 1,200
Nels M. T-arson to Oregon Short
J-.lne Railroad company, .W aero In
section YJ, township 2 south, rango
1 west 2TG
Peter Hanson to Peter Miller, 2
acre.s In section S, township 2 south,
range 1 east 750
Peter Miller to William R. Clark.
3 acres In section 8. township 2
south, rango 1 east 1
J. A. Frltsch to estate of Eugenlo
G. Turk. lots 24 and 25, block 1,
Marlon Park addition 450
Mrs. C. M. Pomcroy to Martha J.
Canham. lot 23, block 1, Heaths
subdivision S00
Samuel Brlnton et al. to Mury E.
Gordon, one-eighth Interest In pari
of section 30, township 1 south,
range 1 west, etc...., 300
Albert E. Corless to Robert E. Cor-
less, part of lot 2, block 22, plat A ISO
Alex Bevcrldgo to Henry Brough..
70xllU feet northeast from tho
southwest corner of lot 2, block 115,
plat A l
Orson Pratt to Emily S. Rolapp, lot
10, block 1, Pratta subdivision 150
Virginia Elmer to Robert B. Corless,
part of lot 2. block 22, plat A SCO
Louise B. WUfley to National Bank
of the Republic, 2S7.1xl9Va feet In
f lot 12. block IS, plat A
Emll S. Rolapp to Susan L. Pratt.
' lot 10. block 1. Pratts subdivision. 150
A POPULAR LAMENT.
Whero Would Society Bo If One Was
Judged by tho Sins of OthersP
"O; I tried one of thoee hair tonics oomo
tlmo ago and it never did mo a bit of
cood."
That's what many people are saying to
day when they refuse Hftrplcldo a trial.
It would bo as sensible to aav "I novnr
travel on a rnllrond becauso f ofton sea
collisions mentioned In the papers."
Ncwbro'a Herplcldo Is specially made to
destroy tho gonn that Is living on thi
roots of your hair.
That Is why It is ao exceedingly effi
cacious It Is thero for the eolo purposo
of ridding tho hair of this parasltlo
growth, after which t'a hair grows oa na
ture Intended.
Sold by leading druggists. Bond 10c In
rtampB for Bamplo to Tho Herplolda Co-
I - A
SALT I.VKE THEATRE Frederick
Warde and Knthryn Kidder In "Salamm
bo," in five nets, bv Stanislaus Stango.
GRAND THEATRE "On tho Bridge at
Mldnlcht," a comedy-drama in four acts,
by William L. Roberts.
"Salammbo" Is something sumptuous.
It Is Invested with rich trappings. Its
scenes are beautiful. It exhibits much
Carthaginian ornatonoss and somo bar
t2arjc splendor. There is a freshness and
a charm In nil that Is on canvas. Tho
scene-painter hus dom well.
We ar told thnt the coHtumcs and tho
properties are faithful reproductions of
clothes and articles of tho time nnd place.
Wo can soe, therefore, that porno men and
women wore good clothing right along In
Carthage, though not much of It. Carth
ago, you doubtless remember, had n warm
climate, especially when tho Romans were
Mround. and lllmsy gowns were probably
all thut were needed for the Indies, and
suits that were modest In size, for tho
gentlemen. Wo are also shown by tho
equipment that the well-to-do people of
Carthago had sofa pillows, and. lnfcrcn
tlally, cosy corners. And Judging from a
superficial Inspection of the Imitations
shown, the sofa pillows of that early day
were about as good and about as fnn
tnstlc as those o" our oi"ii time, which,
by their artistic merit, help to make us so
proud of the achievements of the women
of our land.
Wo fain would dwell, so to speak, on tho
ornamentation of the play. For that was
light and cheerful and Innocent. But
spaco will not permit, as there Is some
thing yet to say of tho play, Itself, and
the players. And. speaking of tho play,
there Is not a trace of comedy in It to
relieve one from Its gloom and grief and
passion. It Is Intended to hold' one In a
tense state through much tribulation. And
Its mural tone is no higher than one of
Florenco Roberts's plays. Still, it has
situations that stir people to vigorous
applause, and the audience last night,
which wns a large one, was a number of
times demonstrative.
This Is no time to say anything but
pleasant things of Mr. Warde. This is his
last season as nn actor. And It Is due
him to sav that he pleased many of his
old admirers last night. There Is a Warde
following here, that Includes many who
believe thnt Frederick cannot make a
wrons gesture or read a line Imperfectly
And they have a right to their belief, of
course. But s6mc, perhaps, will wish that
ho could have made his farewell hi a part
that did not send him to that death-scene
llnlsh. At tho end of one of tho acts last
night, Mr. Warde, being recalled soveral
times, made a speech. It was ono of those
graceful little talks for which he Is fa
mous, and In which he very neatly ex
pressed his appreciation of the manifesta
tions of good will.
Miss Kidder comes after an absence of
years, and shows Improvement. In- tho
part of a slave attending Salnmmbo. Miss
Ina Brooks was pleasing. Master Walter
Purrls, in tbo pari of young Hannibal,
was, with stilted declamation' what might
be called cute. Some of the others wero
satisfactory.
For a few minutes after the curtain
wont up lasl evening It seem there would
bo little in tho play, "On tho Bridge at
Midnight," that would appeal to tho
audience: In fact, tho opening Is rather
lame, but that Is before Herman von
Schulsborpr. or "Germany," as ho Is fa
miliarly known, appears on tho scene.
There Is a something about the very air
of this son of tho Fatherland that caused
the- audience to breatho more freely
when ho entered, as much as to say. "tho
day has been saved." Tho character Is
a capital one and from tho Christmas
day when ho tlrst "knocks down" Mrs.
Kate, to uso his expression for receiving
an introduction, to tho day when, as
Baron von Schulsberg. ho claims her as
his bride, thero Is never a dull moment
when ho is on the stage. The part Is
taken by Frank Weed, and whether ho
twists tho English about until Iho audi
ence Is convulsed, or sympathizes with a
poor street urchin, or saves a Ilfo or
makes lovo In an Impassioned way all
receive tho approval of tho audloncc, and
Mr. Weed is an undoubted favorite.
Kathcrlnc Crogo as Reddy, tho street
urchin and trusted friend of "Germany,"
does tho part In a clover way and many
a cheer went up from tho galleries as tho
young "street kid," as Roddy called him
self, did somo particularly pralsoworthy
feat. Howard Trcmaln as Richard Hast
ings was sufficiently villainous to win
tho the disapproving hisses of tho audi
ence and his pal, Charles Lcckln, in tho
port of tho Dago, was a good second.
Miss Vera Hamilton was pleasing In tho
role of tho blind mother and Miss Eva
Lewis mndo an acceptable Mrs Kate.
Tho story of the play Is full of Interest
and although It Is a pathetic one. Is re
lieved by enough humorous situations to
mako ll Anything but gloomy. It will
bo seen tonight and tomorrow night, with
tho reirular mid-week matineo on Wed
nesday. a
Tho sale of scats for tho Emma Lucy
Gates-Salt Lako. Symphony orchestra con
cert to be. given Thursday evening at
tho Salt Lake Theater, will open at tho
box office at 30 o'clock today.
Rosemary Glosz-Whitney of this cltv
has Just signed a three-year contract with
the Hamlin, Mitchell & Fields company,
which opens a thirty-eight weeks' en
gagement In "New York early In Novem
ber. Victor Herbert Is writing tho operas
for this company. Referring to Mr.
Whitney's engagement, tho Musical Cou
rier of New York says: "Mr. Decsl adds
to his already long list of prominent pro
fessionals Rosemary Glosz, who has been
engaged by Hamlin, Mitchell & Fields for
tho operas to bo produced under their
direction."
Gustav Dinklago,
Expert piano tuner and repairer. P. o.
nor 805, 'Phone Caratenpcn & Anson
Co.
Burton Coal & Lumber Co.
Coal, lumber, cement. Telephone 808.
BLUE POINT PERFECTO CIGARS
Sold strictly on their merit. Whit
aker & Dallas, manufacturers.
Public Long-Distance Telephones,
With sound-proof booths. Telephone
building, State, street, city.
Royal Bread Is pure; every loaf bears
our label wltb the crown. At all
grocers and flrat-clasa restaurants.
BLUE POINT PERFECTO CIGARS
Sold strictly on their morlt. Whlt
aker & Dallas, manufacturers.
ART FOR THE EAST SIDE.
New Department Will Be Established
by Superintendent Christensen.
At the earnest sollqitallon of several
pupils at tho East Side High schools.
Superintendent Christensen Is going to
Inaugurate an art department in that
school. The final arrangements have
not yet been made, but It Is certain
that It will be started. MIsk Teasdel
has been mentioned as tho teacher to
supervise the art department.
Much success has attended the In
stallation of an art department in the
West Side High school. This has been
hi operation for some tlmo and very
good work has been done. The work
of he department has brought forth
much praise, receiving a very favor
ablo mention at tho World's fair at
St, Louis.
Superintendent Christensen said yes
terday that It was the Intention not
only to respond to any such desire, but
to cultivate a tnsto for this study and
stimulate the appreciation of it as much
as possible,
' i
SPIRITUALISTS
MUST PAY FEES
Council Settles Point
in Equity.
Recommended by Committee
That (VicCune Sidewalk
Be Restored.
New Ordinnnco Forbids the Explosion
of Bombs on All Kinds of
Railway Tracks.
Aro spirit mediums, fortune tellers or
preachers? This question wns discussed
at much length by the City Council bust
night. Tho petition of Arnold-Dlckson
Bros, for a reduction of their license camo
up, and President Hewlett moved that It
bo denied.
Councilman Hobday said: "I do not sco
why theso peoplo should be licensed when
other preachers do not have to pay any
license. If you aro going to license ono
class of preachers, license thoin all." Ho
failed to sec why they should pay a li
cense when the Holy Jumpers, for in
stance, paid none at all. Councilman Wood
then took tho stand that tho mediums
woro regular preachers as well as any
others, differing only In that the former
charged 10 cents before any one could
got In and tho others asked for 10 cents
after peoplo wero Inside.
Tho petition was finally vot down on
tho ground that tho mediums were pay
ing a license for the buslrcss they did
In week days, for which they charge a
heavy fee.
Wanted Platforms Stopped.
Councilman Martin Introduced tho fol
lowing: "Resolved, That the Utah Light and
Railway company be requested to stop
tho rear platform of Its cars at tho
street crossings In unpaved districts dur
ing muddy weather "
Councilman Fernstrom raised tho ques
tion as to what was to become of tho
front end of the cars. "Arc they to go
on and leave tho back platform behind?"
It was decided to pass the resolution, elnco
the Salt Lako street-cars have no detach
able back platforms.
Brigham Streot Again.
City Engineer Snow sent a letter to
tho Council stating that It has been Im
possible to reconcile the plans of thp
City Engineer for paving tho south side
of Brigham street with those of tho
Board of Public Works for tho north
side, and asking that ho be authorized
to establish lines and grades for tho con
tractor In accordanco with tho changes
recommended.
Tho matter was referred to tho Com
mittee on Engineering, the City Attorney
and tho City Engineer.
Paving Will Soon Stop.
Tho City Engineer also recommended
that the Board of Public Works bo In
structed to stop all paving and sidewalk
work on November 1. aB tho laying of
cement In freezing weather Is attended
with difllculty and danger.
Henry Harrison sent In an oiler to sell
to tho city certain grounds up City Creek
canyon, commonly known as The Forks,
at $75 an acre. The offer was referred
to the Committee on Waterworks.
Tho Board of Public Works recommend
ed that a cement sidewalk be laid down
on tho north of East Fourth South street
between Stato and Second East streets,
opposlto the city and county building.
This also was referred to the committees.
Mrs. Medina's Claim.
In regard to the claim of Mrs. Eliza
beth A. McCuno for $50,000 for damages
to property caused by change of grade
on North Main street, the Committee on
Claims recommended, upon tho advice of
tho City Attorney, that tho city restore
tho sidewalk at the corner of Main and
First North streets to Its former -condition.
Tho City Attorney said that tho cost
of doing this work will be less than $50.
nnd that, from a legal standpoint. It was
his opinion that this course, if practi
cable from an engineering standpoint,
would, best subpervc the Interests of the
city In "this complicated and unfortunate
matter."
Law Against "Bombs."
President Hewlett presented an ordl
nanco making It a misdemeanor to place
explosives on car tracks. Tho ordinance
makes It unlawful for any person to place
upon any track or rail over which cars
of any kind or description pass or are
Intended to pass any cartridge, cap, tor
pedo, or any explosive thing or substance
or any obstruction or thing or substance
whatsoever.
Franchise to Be Extended.
The Committee on Municipal Laws rec
ommended that tlio Salt Lake Southern
railway bo granted an extension of Its
rranchlBo until October S. 1905. Tho re
port of tho committee was adopted.
The report of tho Committee on Mu
nicipal Laws recommending that tho
ofllco of deputy city auditor bo abolished
was adonted.
Tho ordinance forbidding advertising
wagons and freak advertising In the
streets was referred to the Laws commit
too. Tho City Auditor reported that the total
coat of paving State from South to North
Temple was 511.JU.40, being t3022.W in ex
cess of the estimates. Of this the city's
P,ort,?,n"?3 J?7-24 ,lnd tho abutters' por
t on $122o.U The matter was referred to
the committee.
Councilman Black Introduced another
resolution that tho City Auditor be In
structed to render on next Monday week
a full and completo statement of the
city a finances up to and Including Seo
tembor 3). 1HM, The resolution was passed
Councilman Wood passed an ordlnanco
providing that tho City Engineer shall
have power to grant temporary sidewalk
grades In all those ca-ies whero pronertv
ownors shall waive nil claims for dam
ages from overflow or any othor cause
and shall not resist tho assessment when
? fl0 18 re3torc1 tho established
McCoy's livery stable for carriages
and light livery. Telephone SL
Frederick Warde Will Lecture.
Tho Latter-day Salnta unlversltv has
secured Frederick Warde for Wednesday
night to deliver his lecture on "The "Wit
tho Lessons and tho Characters of Shake
speare," at Barratt hall.
Drake's Palmetto Wine.
A tonlo palmotto mcdlclno that rellovcs Im
mediately and absolutely cures ovcry case of
Indigestion. Flatulency, Constipation and Ca
tarrh of the Mucous Membranes to stay cured.
Drako'H Palmetto Wlno Is a specific for Kidney
and Liver Cooccstlon and Intlammatlou of
Bladder.
Seventy-five cents at Druz Stores for a larco
bottlo, usual dollar size, but a trial bottlu will
bo sent frco and prepaid to ovory reader of this
paper who writes for It.
Simply send your name and address by lettr
or postal card to Drake Formula Company,
Drake Duildlnjr. Chicago, III,
yesterday, stepped on a roke. running tho
tooth Into her foot. A doctor enrca ior
tho Injury. t
C. II. JACKSON, whilo loodiW a wagon
with lumber yesterday, fell tom tho top
of a lumber pile In the yards of George
Romney, brooking his leg.
a
J. H. JOHNSON, who fell, from a car
badly Injuring his face, while ho Is still
confined to h room at tho Miller. Is re
covering rapidly.
o
THE UNIVERSITY CLUB has some
now members: J. K W. Bracken, M.p..
Jefferson Modlcal college, 1 vf '
Kelly. Polytechnic College of
nla, IfiTS, and James B. Eddy, B.D., Har
ley collego. London. 1SS3, -who wero elected
Saturday evoning.
THE DEMAND for teachers In the
public schools still continucB. Stato su
perintendent Nelson announced yester
day that there woro thrco teachers
wanted In Kane county, ono In Davis
county and ono In Summit county. J.ne
lnttor Is In tho primary grado, at a. sal
ary of $50 a month. In Davis county tho
vacant position 1b In a mixed school,
with a salary of $45 a month. Suporln
tendont Ashton of tho public schoolo or
Salt Ivike countv eald yesterday that
threo teachers wero wanted In this coun
ty. All theso aro In tho primary grades.
COUNTY Commissioner H. N. Stnndlsh
had a narrow escape yesterday while i in
tho County Commissioners' ofllce. hlio
tho board was at work passing upon tno
election Judgoa. a largo plcco of plaster
fell In tho placo whero Commissioner
Stnndlsh wns sitting a mlnuto or so bo
forc. t
MISS S PR AGUE has announced that
tho Juvenllo department of tho Frco Pub
lic library will bo opened on Monday
next, Octobor 21, In the room In tho base
ment of the city and county building
formerly occupied by tho Board of Pub
lic Works. It will bo In chargo of Miss
Beth Ward. Tho Juvenllo department
will have different hours from tho othor
part of the library, as it will bo opon
only between tho hours of 10 a, m. nnd
6' p. m.
ONE CASE of diphtheria was reported
to the Board of nealth yesterday. Rose
Heart, aged 27, 117 North Second West
Ono case of chicken pox, J. T. Harwood,
agod (3, at C66 East Eleventh South, and
of typhoid fevor, C. P. Kendall, taken to
St. Mark's hospital.
SOME weather director In tho North
west was responsible for tho snow
and cold weather which swept over tho
Salt. Lake valley yosterday. Conslderablo
snow fell on the mountain ranges about
tho city, but there wero only Hurries
now and then In tho city. Freezing tem
perature last night, followed by fair
weathor today, was the prediction at tho
weather bureau last evening.
B
DR. AND MRS. MACLEAN aro ex
pected to arrive on tho Oregon Short
Line train at I 20 this afternoon, with
tho body of tholr son, Donald. Tho fu
neral services will bo at tho homo, to
morrow morninc at 10 o'clock. Tho In
terment will bo private.
q
THE MEETING of the Daughters of
tho Confederacy, which wa3 to have been
held today at the residence of Mrs.
Georgo L. Wood, has boon postponed un
til Friday afternoon, when' It will be., at
2:30, at Mrs. Wood's residence. Officers
will be elected and all Southern women,
as well as members of the socloty, aro
Invited. ,
. .
AT THE election of officers of the
Nauvoo Legion, which took place last
night In the ofllce of Bishop Preston,
William Calton was mado president,
Georgo Tajl vice-president, William
Brown secretary. William Sanders treas
urer, E. Beeslev and C. J. Thomas direc
tors. A number of honorary members
of tho legion have contributed money for
the widows and orphans of the associa
tion FREDERICK WARDE will deliver a
Iccturo to the students of All Hallows col
lege at 2 o'clock this afternoon. Tho sub
ject will be "Lessons from Llfo "
KNUTSFOHD HOTEL.
The ono place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones In every
room: modern in every way.
No friend to Amerlcnn party should
permit this day to close until his name
is on the registration books.
ADVERTISEMENT.
Republicans, Register Today.
If you are not registered you
can't vote for Roosevelt. An en
tirely new registration this year. If in
doubt as to where to register ring up
Republican headquarters Bell 'phone
092 or Ind. 27S1.
PERSONAL MENTION.
James A. Butchart and Fred B. Roh
eom, capitalists of Duluth. Minn., are at
tho Wilson for a few days while looking
after mining Intends. Mr. Butchart is
proprietor "of tho St. Loufet hotel In Du
luth. M. S. Ascheln, a former merchant of
Park City, but now of New York, is in
the city on business.
Judge H. H. Rolapp of Ogden wns In
the city yesterday.
A. S. Erlckaon, a St. Louis wool dealer
is at tho White House.
Eden Bartz, a student from Armweller
condlUons Uy l,1V03teatlng local
u1?',' i"1"- nianacer of tho Palace
hotel In San Francisco, stopped over in
tho city yesterday on tho way to tho St
Louis exposition, accompanied bv Mrs '
Mullen They were guests of the'Knuts
rord. Postmaster Thomas was not at hla of
fice yesterday as usual. He has been con
Ined to his bed for the past two days
with a severe cold and may not bo ublo
to attend to his rosular duties for sev
eral days.
Tho many friends of Judge A. Nw Cherry
will be pained to hear that ho Is S
confined to his bed and under tho SrS
of a physician. cai-
WYOMING FOR ROOSEVELT.
Bostonians Advised That State Is
Sure for Republicans.
Special to Tin; Tribune.
BOSTON. Mass.. Oct. 17.-Pcarmaln
and Brooks continue to roccivo lottors
covering their political canvass of tlm
country and have summed up the results
of their Investigations In Wyoming na
f I0?.. , wy.m" will go Republican
this fall by a larger majority than ever
before. Our State Is very prosperous
and pur people aro willing to give tho
Republican parly tho credit for It. Roose
velt Is extremely popular." "ooso-
TEA
When we take the risk of
your liking our tea, the least
you can do is to try it.
Wddw.Ho, To Mak. Gci ll.
OKll'S COLiTf 1
Fierce Onslaught MgVy
by Snssiaos. : j
Losses to the Czar's For fjoa G
in These Assaults 1
Havy.
. ; in
In Battlo at Shakie River fc
Force Ib Placed at 200,000 1
fontry, 26,000 Cavalry.
.b?
TOKIO, Oct. 17, 2 p. mjJ a4,
slans fiercely assailed Gen. Oka'iii JKii
column yesterday and mado, eli sd
ter attacks, all of which were rs l
fully repulsed. At sunset, v;.
last telegram was sent from the !.
tho Russians wero advancing it jm Bc
eoventh attack. 't
Fifteen Hundred Deai
Field Marshal Oyama reports V
tho Russian losses In these afc "JL
wero heavy. In front of a portki', Sf
tho left army fifteen hundred dead, t JlWrf
found in the first four days, iadkafc l
that the casualties haye ben rvt X rtia
than 7C00. ' fe'?1
Awful Slaughter of Men, fijft
The estimates of Russian liav
the nix days' fighting run fromila lM
to 25,000. The Japanese casualties tks
not been estimated, but it Is tV 5ffr
that they will be much less th2s" w
Russian. fifcg
It is believed that the Russian
pose to offer resistance along tfcj fc I4T
river outside of Mukden. Tb"fc. rums
anese probably will push forward -FnuS
mediately with a view to forckjc pi"19
entranco to Mukden as soon as k& ft!a ft
ble. tsst I
Number Prisoners Taken.
few t
During tho first four days' flii, it&n
the left army captured over ft 9
oners. It Is reported that the ri2 , Ll,u.
army took many more than this rj. 2 to
bcr- ' s7 H
Japs Capture Thirty-Five Gnu l he
It Is reported here that MaJ. 'n o!n
knshlma's battalion captured foana tacM
guns at Sanchiatzu on October 19. Ti Uso)'
makes a total of thirty-four guns
tured by Gen. Nodzu's center 13
since October 1-1. ' '.g
P-ussians in the Battle.
An official estimate prepared r, b
perlal headquarters places the ftorii ' ' ,
force engaged In the battle of li
Shakhe river at L'OO.OOO Infantry vi jTa &
26,000 cavalry, with 950 guns, &rta
:r E:
SUTHERLAND AT JUNCTION. KtaWt
farafc
Admits That American Party Htl ijita
Captured Many Republicans.
Special to Tho Tribune
JUNCTION. Oct. 17.-Gcorge Sri J4,'
land did the spellbinding act tor tub W.
publicans last night and Brother I5a;?f t
formed the same servlco for the to- K
crats tonight. Both had fairly goc-I a
ences and Ray received a small ar 5W-i
of applause, while Sutherland recera Jl&l
none, except at tho close of his tpttA J.
outnerianu Ulscusseu tno "itauej, wr
of which was tho American party, sift
that the Democrats haye somo mcasLi j -in
their party and tho Republican lm j . Ti
somo mean men in their parly, butC .!'BrVm
had got rid of a few of tholr vontss
by Joining tho American party, asdUC rg;
would probably get rid or a few rcs 1
tho samo way. Ho said that RepuKbs jj
should vote their ticket. I the Irrl5j1t, .
bill woe to bo called after tho row "mi' f,
did iho most to secure Us PP "If pu'
would be called the "Roosevelt bill. I
Brother Ray spent his time la "u"1,' sv;
lng tho Republican platform falschoxj
He discussed tariff and tho trust BJ
wns traveling In company with Irt
Harmon, Democratic nominee for J
tary of State, and tho "unterrlnw 3c
this place wero much disappointed a
learn that a rally had been billed ter
cleville without a speaker, and Mr. 3 gs
mon had to leavo to till that nppolsto gj p
The Republicans of this county art
ly shot to pieces, and no interest U tu Jf"J
In the campaign except by candljhtaj? . w
aro of tho "ring" variety WhlU E v?8
vclt and Fairbanks will receive tS .-xr
support of tho Republicans, the rjflj
tho ticket will look llko a checxer-ww. l
Tho division In tho Republican ranJ?
tends to ICano, TVayno and SovUr ce ; I
ties . s
Tho American party has many frlef?
this county and will rccelvo a sooa ICR
If for no other reason than thnt the re I. 1
will not voto the local Republican iw- "j ,
EXCLUDED FROM BAlI"1- tij Gr
ts
Anti-Trust Tickets Are Shut Out
State of Montana. ;
HELENA, Mont., Oct. 17r-Th g . i
Supreme court decided today l"a' i H
trust Democratic and anti-trust w-j
llcan State tickets should e' ;
from official ballots since tneir ry.
dldates were not nominated la vm
manner.
Secretary of State Hays . was r
petually enjoined from certlfyws
those nominations to County j ,
and Recorders. The anti-trust , ,
cratic State ticket was slrnpiJ jj.
cratlc State ticket and -P-V i
electors, while the antl-truHt ; -
can ticket was Democratic St31, jf
and Republican Presidential eie f
The tourt also ordered Ly. , f'
Hays by mandamus to file the r no, f
tlon of Albert J. Galen. RepaWg 1 (.
candidate for Attorney-General- , .
curing the defect in the cerUUcaw j
by the Republican committee, y
omitted Galen's name. K j- I 1
stood proceedings will be comw j m
to enjoin the Labor party from ; ftj
Democratlo Presidential electors i n
head of their ticket. W
I PARKER TO RESPOND. W
Judge Will Deliver Address to j
gation of New Jersey Democi 1 j
BSOPUS, N. V-. Oct. l.-'V 'rf j
of Now Jersey Democrats is cs? fPny
Rosomount next Friday, i'
Parker will rcnoond to an j f W
definite arrangements have ' ktr i$ flrcj;
but It Is understood Judcc 1
speak against alleged .vxUQ'r . ftpi
Govornment departments, toff t, gi
dents of Ulster county, ' wm t B&
mako tholr homes In New JVanci W
a meeting tomorrow night to o" .
political Interests of Judso P- f

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