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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 20, 1904, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 7',
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THrRSDAT-MOKXixG, octobek 20, 1904. THE SALT LA33E TKIBUjE. page seven- jl
fSame 03d Speech.
I Twentieth Time Tells
bout (Vlean Repuljltcans
Y Joining New Party.
bryo Statesman Fast Developing
ukllncations of a Jackdaw Mor
jnoh Bond Plays for Bally.
fal td Tho Tribune.
iANISH FORK, Oct- ID. Grant Slm
r0f -payson, Georgo Hono of Benja
eJ"Eph" Homer of Provo City, and
ge Sutherland of Salt Lake City wore
ipcakors at tho Republican rally hero
night. A good many wont expecting
ee and hear Gov. "Wells, who had
: advertised as one of the speakers.
In thl9 they wero disappointed. The
3gy for his absence was made by
sirit Simons and George Hono each
Is good speeches, appealing to the best
ment of their hearers and giving rcn
why thoy should vote for .the na-
imeIrarand Sutherland fell from tho
; plane of the first speakers and ap
ed to the passions and prejudices of
r hearers. They each paid their com
ents to the American party In gen
and tho senior Senator in particular,
imcr said he was not present to mako
leech, but to urge the voters to roll
a, Kood majority for John C. Cutler,
whose nomination Utah county was
i .said his hearers wero in honor bound
mpport the ticket. He would have
la. Republican majority as would put
American party in the hospital for
norland said he had no quarrel with
Mdual Democrats. It was not proof
i ono was a bad man because he be
cd to tho Democratic party, nor was
oof positive that ho was a good man
Use ho voted tho Republican ticket,
a of the meanest men belonged to
Republican party, but there were not
nany of them since the American
was organized. He referred to them,
vcr as "faithless descrtera." The
kor thought from the size of the .ni
ce and the enterprise of the town
Spanish Fork would give a Repub
i mnjorlty at tho coming election,
could have added that every lmlica
,m pointed to the fulfillment of Chair
man Spry's prediction. The M I A. band
jm"otit and furnished tho music on the
2 CUTLER, DISAPPOINTS.
3) fofield Citizens Size Him Up Bad,
' fit Applaud Col. George Squires.
lo Tho Trlbuno.
J. ICHFIELD. Oct. 19. What will prob
, y, be the leading Republican rally of
it campaign in this county was held
U t last evening, with John C. Cutler,
wge B. Squires and the young ladles'
Y0 irtettc as tho attractions. Measured
,rt the good crowd present and the vory
, ral and enthusiastic recoptlon ac-
4ed the speakers and singors, tho rnlly
)D3 b a success, but measured by the im
;S? eslon left of tho qualifications and
aj. iaclty of tho candidate for Governor
titf fill tho place so long ably and hon
if.i ibly filled by Gov. Wells, and ao far
W LiTrlnnlng any dnubtfuls wero con
's ned, tho rally was not a success.
People Were Disappointed.
:) 'eoplo wero really disappointed. While
, W ;had heard of tho lack of enthusiasm
4 4ch has accompanied the tour of Mr,
Si tier throughout tho State, these re-
ts wero attributed to intentional inls-bS-BpaentntlonB
and prejudices on tho
!.B of correspondents nnd others. But
people of Sevier county are now con
.Red that tho candldato for Governor,
i r.' Cutler, is really not the kind of man
zz JJa8tr1PnS Qd successful executives are
jX Jr. Culler's compliment to Richfield
1; to James Christiansen wero op
LUdcd vigorously, and not until ho rc
l m nIs seat was he given any further
Li L4i Ultlon of appreciation. He spoko
htly upon some of the national Issues
r'i B-Wunu "P. by saying that ho had bech
1 Ke?.,dcnt of Utah for 'forty years and
i a been cloBely Identified with her busl-
.Interests, that ho was engaged In
ufacturlng, merchandising, mining
j a banking business, and if elected he
'Ta ud scrYe all the Interests of the Suite.
.9j Col. Squires Made a Hit
Afl ot George B. Squires took for his
ait !mei Wcl1 Enough Alone." and
s5S gued through the iist of national 1s
,'tit defc"c cf tho record of the Re-
m Diicnn party and President Rooscvolt.
comparisons between tho condi
p3 that existed under Democratic and
- Ji ?.er. Publican administration. Clevo
,0, la naa pronounced his partv safe and
- J Tho in,' Inference from this Ib
"3 v.,u nRs otn mentally unbalanced for
i Ti L yoa: und "avlug Just recovered In
t.L f'eoubllcan mental hospital, tho peo
nT0 no- yuL Prepared to reposo full
nnaonoe in 1L ,
XJSJ Democnitic Issue of today, said tho
iLs ?o ' ls Anything to catch votes."
' w Paramount lssm;a of all former earn
ed ave .con ,ald aslt1ft f"" some
i Snrt'-T, Th0 Republican party and
r3 fo ,Roevelt wore not experl
& K'.id,th0 POOP1" should not change
i-A lor the unknown
0nulreB ma(l0 special pleas for
i "f,tre",co whatever was made to tho
$ SnSrSy. thia siale or to t,m
To ting His Own Horn.
W lal to The Tribune
1 mi SV- Would-be-Governor
6J iEalin, vC?L ,Gcnio B. Squires were
naertS In?"" ihc, R'chficld Glee club
BP? Phi nf om, nnilffn songs to the de-
v lhr r-,.tiie -"'d'ence. after which
; he ,nf Uo audience
?7ft M a 01,ator." but that ho
rtiMhS?" ' eood business ability"
3 ould fivS nu,lliie,?c.t hlm Governor he
5lv? hini'P W Ms personal nffilrs
MASUitB m cntlre attention to affairs
tM hftd Ewtli1 from th0 ho"ld;r.
wKld ii .?0 hf- wattle of tho encln
4?convhfSI;,.1 in d,sco that was
M 0,cm t0 Richrlold.
gfjl Registration at Lelii.
f pu1 i0 Th,s Tr',bune.
S JP.-purlng the first
m )tereV,ro0JlHt'-ation In Lchl 530
udo to hoi,, 5 ,8W'1. No erforts wore
& tttlmatSd hny,of 1110 PC011 r-nd 11
m nave ihM aut tw0-llllrs of
, , VIU be aL the service of all whoso
I Tribune's Ogden Bureau
N 2456 WASHINGTON AVE. TELEPHONE 111. 5
R Advertising Bates Furnisned on Application.
AT THE HEaLY SOT2I.
tVhen voo comn to ORdeo, opposltw
Union depot. Tbu celebrated Oatermoor
mnttrtmarw '.it every room, Sample
.ornp enH In crnnTt'on
drink'" ' 'l
NATURAL UITHIA WATER.
Makes everything Good." I
F J. Klesel & Co.. Ogden. I
Rleger & Undley. Salt Lake. Dls- I
, BLOSSBR. J. L. BLOSSKrt.
Voiur tbJrat Portor. 217! Waahlngton nv..
BAIL BOO TieXETS.
Lf you wish to buy or cell a tickot
SEE J. C. BAKER, THE OGDEN
TICKET BROKER Only member of tho
Guarantee Association in Ogden 1ST 2Cth
St., one block from the Union depot. Telo
EIGHT NEW CASES OF
SMALLPOX AT RICHFIELD
Special to The Trlbuno.
RICHFIELD, Oct. 19. Eight new cases
ofesmaUpox are reported In this city this
week, all In families where the dlseaso
has already existed. Four moro of tho
children of J. M. Laurltzen have been
stricken with the dlscnsc, two more of
Mrs. Martha Haines's, and two moro of
Alma Kuce's. None of tho cases arc of
a serious character.
Mra. Harriott Brudscckor and daughter.
Miss Mary, have arrived from Paris. O ,
on a visit to Mrs. Brudseckor's brother.
Sidney Manning, of Greenwich, In Grass
valley. They have not seen each other
for many years.
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Christcnsen have
returned from a visit to a daughter in
Tho digging of sugnr beets was re
sumed in this county Monday and haul
ing out resumed yesterday.
O i -
Mrs. H. E. Taylor Is down from Bing
ham on a visit to her parents, Mr and
Mrs. E. P. Bean.
Mr. and Mrs. Orson F. Christcnsen,
who were recently married In Salt Lake,
have rettirned . and will be "at homo"
after November 1.
Miss Tcna Jensen of Salt Lake Is here
Hans Christoffcrson arrived this, week
ficm Oregon and is visiting with his sis-.
Mrs. R. G. Schroder returned to Salt
Lake yesterday aftor a 'visit here with
her parents and brother nnd sister.
Mrs. W. J. Bowman returned to Salt
Lake yesterday after a visit with her
parents here. . , ,
Ira Huntsman has returned from Col
ton,' where he has been for several wceka
with his sons.
Interred at Spanish Fork.
Special to The Tribune.
SPANISH FORK. Utah. Oct. 19. A
child of Stephen Stokes of Eureka was
brought to Spanish Fork for interment.
The funeral was held at the residence of
his father, William A. Stokes, this afternoon.
Japanese Diet Called.
TOKIO, Oct. 20, S a m. An Imperial
ordinance haa been Issued convening tho
Diet. November 2S.
Chamberlain's Cough Bemedy.
No ono who Is acquainted with its
good qualities can bo surprised at the
great popularity of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. It not only cures
colds and grip effectually and perma
nently, but prevents these d!seuse3
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 he given aB confidently to a baby
as to an adult. It is also pleasant to
take. When all of these ficts are tak
en Into consideration it is not surpils
lng that people in foreign lands, as
well as at home, esteem this remedy
very highly, and very fow are willing
to take any other after having ence
UBed It, For sale by all lpadutg drug.
names arc on tho list Tho Republicans
claim a lead of about 100 over their op
ponents of those registered.
Socialists Nominate County Ticket.
Special to The Tribune.
MORGAN. Utah. Oct. 19. Tho Socialist
party of this county nominated a county
ticket which was" a. great surprlso for
every one. It follows:
Representative Andrew Rasmusson.
Commissioner (four years) Ole Wold.
Commissioner (two years) John Thurs
ton. County Clerk John T. Davidson.
Treasurer Jacob Bohman.
Attornov John Green.
Recorder Herman Farley.
Assessor J. H. Olsen.
Sheriff Edgar Gnurder.
Survcvor William Anderson.
.Superintendent of Schools Rudolph
Parker Is Banqueted.
. NEW YORK, Oct. 19. Judgo Parker
was the guest of honor tonight at a dln
nor elvon by Stato Senator Victor J.
Dowllng at the Democratic club. Tho
other fru6sts were John R. McDonald,
John Fox, Charles K. Murphy, Cord
Meyer and William S. Rodle.
Nominated for Congress.
Tenth Missouri dtMrlct Louis J. Tlcha
First Michigan district Alfred Buck
ing. Democrat, renominated.
A Bottle Free.
Drake's Palmetto WIno will rc..toro tho ap
petite, assist illk'f.-tlon, Mlmulato tho liver and
kidneys and cure .sick headache, orunipn, nausea,
dy.vpeiisla, indiRosiion. biliousness and consti
pated bowels. Any wader of thin paper who Is
a sufferer can secure a trial botilo free. It will
irtvo you quick relict and a iMnunontcUre. und
rost you nolhliii: Write lor it today lo ths
Diuko Formula Co., Drake Building, Chicago.
TAKES HIS OWN, LIFE
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, iUtah. Oct. 19. Frank Sheffiin,
a cook ajj Magny's restaurant on Twenty
fifth street, commilU:d:aulcld.tbls morn
ing by taking carbolic acid.' The act was
committed at ,his homo. 2350- Grant ave
nue. Shcfllln has attempted his life on
previous occasions, usually when anerod
or Intoxicated. Monday, after squander
ing his wages, ho went home and offered
to take his Wife to a theater. They re
mained away until about midnight. Dur
ing tho night ho and his wife had a vio
lent quarrel and this morning Mrs Shcf
llln was seen to rush from the house, fol
lowed by her husband, who cried, "Wo
can now go to the cemetery together."
He hod taken a dose of carbolic acid and
died in a few minutes. He "leaves a wife
and one child,
The officers of. this city believe that
Harry, nlias "Kid" Dougherty, who es
caped from Jail at Caliente, Nov., last
night. Is tho murderer of Roy Mills, who
was murdered In this city on tho night
of October IS. H0. On July -I, 1903,
Dougherty robbed a store at Springvllle,
stealing a Browning nutouiatlc revolver,
which he pawned In this city. While here
ho was arrested na a vagrant. Informa
tion since received from some of Dough
erty's old pals leads tho officers to be
lieve that ho Is the guilty party. A war
rant has been issued for his arrest.
The matinee performance of Frederick
AVarde and Kathryn Kidder, scheduled
for tomorrow afternoon at the Grand
opera-house, has been called off, as It
was found impossiblo for 'tho company
meet the date- The evening performance
of "Salammbo," however, will be given
William Brown died at the residence of
his daughter, Mrs. F. F. Bond, 1521 Adams
avenue, this morning of rheumatism,
The Republican ladles of Weber county
mot at the commissioner's room In tho
county courthouse this afternoon and or
ganized by electing Mrs. C. E. Concter
president, Mrs. Jennie Nelson, vice-prefli-dent;
Anna McKay, secretary, and Mrs.
Loyal Gubbin, treasurer. After appoint
ing the standing committees tho meeting
adjourned lo Saturday afternoon.
Henry Layne, 74 years of age, suffered
a severe full today, dlsloeatlng his shoul
der. Mrs. R Alexander Grant, wife of Man
ager Grant of the Grand opera-house, has
arrived in tho city frjm. Seattle., She Is
accompanied by Mrs. Ega'n. wife of Man
ager Egan of the Metropolitan opefa
houso of St. Paul.
J. G. and J. P. Bastlone have brought
suit agnlnst the Southern Pacific for $995,
allegvl to be due for damages to two cars
of horses shipped cast over defendant's
George Ttrnis. son of Ben Ternis. died
at 4 o'clock this afternoon In Minnesota
of typhoid fever. The news reached Og
den tills afternoon' in a telegram to the
boy's father. He' was one of the most
prominent young men of Ogden and was
employed as traveling salesman for John
Snnr'nrnft 1 Tr. n'nnl Pnat nn ll TlltSlirf
trip two weeks ago.
A slight wreck at Castle Rock on tho
Union Pacific delayed traffic on that road
for several hours today.
Vice-President M. Correl of Mexico and
Gen. Torrez will pass through Jho city
tomorrow morning on their way west en
route from the St. Louis fair.
The Democratic Woman's club was or
gnnlzed tonijht at the county courthouse.
More than forty prcmlnent ladies were
present and were addressed by State Or
ganizer Mrs. Cohen of Salt Lake. Mrs.
Orson Riser was chosen chairman nnd
treasurer and MrB. R, J. Taylor vice
chairman: Mrs. A. C, Harris, secretary.
After the meeting tho ladles were enter-
MRS. PERRY 0F:pR0V(T
IS PRONOUNCED INSANE
Special to The Trlbuno.
PROVO. Utah, Oct. 19 Judge John E.
Booth committed Mrs. Elizabeth Perry
to Jhe State mental hospital today. Mrs.
Perry's case Is a very' sad one, as sho
leaves behind her three small chlldron,
the youngest of whom Is but 7 months
old, besides tho three children living sho
has four dead. Mia. Perry comes from
Linden, Utah, and Is of English birth,
John E. Eklund. aged SS. of Salt Lako
City, received license to wed Roso Van
Steeter. aged 37, of Salt Lako City.
Albert E. Buckley was charged before
Justice A A. Noon today with forni
cation, committed May, 1902, with Mary
J. Madsen) Buckley was bound over to
tho District court In the sum of S0.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. David F. Gile3
of Provo, a boy.
Tho total number of people registered
up to date Is 1900 for the three days.
Will Lindsey and Earl Allen appeared
before Justice .Noon this morning lo an
swer to the chargo offightlng In tho Pal
ace saloon lost Saturday evening. Both
pleaded not guilty and their case was
set for October Mb.
Eight small boys appeared before Jus
tice Noon this morning to answer tho
charge of steivllnc apples. All tcarfullv
pleaded guilty and wsru lined. $1 each. "
Mr. J. J. Nunn, manager of tho Provo
Electric Light company, who hits been
111 with intlr-mmatory rhoumntlsm, Is
much better and expects to be about In a
day or so
Le Bell Is tho Provo agent for Tho Salt
Lake Tribune, at 17C Weat Center street.
All business and deliveries attended to
personally, insuring prompt delivery and
courteous treatment. Peruonu wishing to
have Tho Sunday Tribune only can have
same dollvercd to their homei.
Ore From Tyng Strike,
Special to The Tribune.
AMERICAN FORK. Utah, Oct. 19.
On account of the now strike which was
made by Francis Tyng In the canyon, ore
has commenced to come down at tho rato
of five and six loada a day. The ore
is free milling. The strike promises to
bo by far the most Important made In
the canyon of lata years.
. , . '
John Holllndrake Is suffering with an
attack of lumbago.
w a v
William S, Greenwood of this plac.
and Miss Sadio Cullonmoro of Llndon.
left for Salt Lako City, whore they will
bo married In tho Temple. Thursday, Oc
tober 30. A reception will ha given tho
couple at the home of the brldo's par
Tho Y. M. M. I. A. associations of tho
American Fork four wards hold tholr
first meetings of this season last evening.
, , -
The wool growers of American Fork
will hold a mooting Monday, Ootobcr si,
at 2 p. m.
Walter Logic Is home Monday from
Jdercur to spend the inter
Department May Be
President Kingsbury Gives
University His Idea of
Warns the Older Students Against
tho Blandishments of the Dan
"What tho State Hoa a Right lo Ex
pect of lis University and What the Uni
versity Should do for the Stuto" was
tho subject of a timely and comprehen
sive lecture delivered by President Kings
bury to tho collcgo students at tho uni
versity yesterday morning The lecture
was probably Inspired by Monday's foot
ball celebration. The president suggested
many methods of benefiting tho ?chool
and declared that the time had probably
como whon tho interests of tho univer
sity demanded n severance from the pre
President Kingsbury's Kemnxks.
"I take It that you are all interested in
tho progress of the State of Utah, both
materially ajid morally. Now tho pros
perity of tho State along both of these
lines" depends upon tho progrOis made at
the Institution which stands at the head
of the educational system of this Stato.
If we accomplish grout things the Stato
Is benefited and for this reason tho Stale
keeps a university. As a result of our
work here tho industries of tho Stato are
better developed. Its usources aro better
utilized and Its Industries ard made more
profitable, lf the pcoplo of tho StAte
did not behove this 1 do not think that
tliev would maintain tho university for a
moment. In a State university the status
of morality should be hl3h, and hero
voting men and young women should ac
quire those traits which distinguished the
truly cultured person from the uncul
tured. And, later, by associating with
tho people of the Stato wo disseminate
"these virtues among them nnd thereby
raise the morality of tho State at large.
Coming more to the point, tho presi
dent said. "Now lf a person Is truly
cultured ho will conform with the rules
and regulations of every Irstltutlon with
which he affiliates It he does not ho is
a law-breaker. If he Is a truly cultured
person he should have enough power to
refrain from breaking all reasonable law3
whether made by God or man. Ho should
have tho welfare and Interest of his
neighbor at heart and should always re
frain from doing those things which will
True College Spirit.
"What Is college s'plrlt? There Is a
difference of opinion on this point, but
I will tell you ihnt I think It is. It is a
feeling that Impels the student at all
times to guard the interest of his school.
College rnlrit should impel the .Undent
to do everything that will tend to benefit
ihe school and its varlcus organizations,
providing the methods used to be legiti
mate and honorable A student pos
sessed with this spirit would never do
anything that would lower tho reputa
tion of his school in the eyes of the pub
lic. Tho genuine college spirit should
bring all tho students out, not a part.
When It does not there is something
wrong, for It should permit of participa
tion by every student and should ex
clude none either becaUBo of motive or
method. What occurred the other day
had a good motive, but the effort was
misdirected. Wc rou3t be careful in car
rying out our motives. In all our ac
tions we must bo considerate or others
and if a college education docs not foster
that spirit there Is something wrong
Warned Against "Preps."
"Take the Initiative, college students.
Don't allow tho preps to lead you or
they will lead you and lead vou badly
In order that a closer spirit of unity
may bo fostered among tho college stu
dents we deem It advisable thut chapel
bo held separate from Iho preps. Than
moro college students will attend, they
will become bettor ncqualutca and a
spirit of unity, harmony and strength
will be fostered. Tho preparatory de
partment will bo eliminated as soon as
it will subserve tho best Interests of tho
State and one of tho Important questions
now confronting us Is when shall wo cut
oft the preparatory department- At pres
ent it is horo in accordance with law."
An Old Question.
Tho question of eliminating tho pre
paratory department is ono that has
cfton been discussed and urged, but never
until recently has thero seemed to bo
any solution for tho difficulty. But tho
recent establishment A lilgh schools
throughout tho State, which aro espe
cially designed for. doing preparatory
work now xcems to offer a solutiun and
tho only solution for tho difficulty.
Those In chargo at tho university flguro
that In turning over theso students to
tho high schools they will, strengthen
them and that as long an thoy continue
to tako their best studontu the high
schools will fall to grow and prosper.
The prcpartory department at tho uni
versity has now grown to such propor
tions that the board of regents finds the
expense almost more than tho Institution
can stand. Moreover, tho preps are re
garded ns a drag to the genuine- college
spirit and work at the school, and It wan
for this reason a year ago that the col
lege men demanded a separation in stu
dent body work its well na In class room
work. Yesterday by unanimous vote tho
college students declared themselves In
favor of separate chapel exercises, and
consequently the separation has now been
Training School to Continue.
The president's council Is now consider
ing tho advisability of abolishing tho
preparatory department in tolo arid their
decision on this point will be eagerly
awaited by the college students. The
training school will, however, be main
tained as It Is in all the largo Eastern
unlvcrsltlos, Thero arc now four hundred
college students registered at the uni
versity and many of tho patrons of the
school and some of Its leading professors
claim that they cannot recclvo proper at-
Docrcras nmoBSB ecbbpigidb
Because Its Formula Is Submitted to
Alexander McMillan. M. X)., . prominent
physician of Lansing, Mich., writes: "On
three cases I have tested Herpiclde for
dandruff and the tesult has been all that
could be desired."
Horplclde l mudo upon an entirely "new
firinclple. that Is, that dandruff nnd fall
ag hair are caused Irom a microbe that
lnreats the hulr bulb, and, by destroying
the microbe one's hair Is bound to groif
luxuriantly. Herplcldo Is the only hair
remedy, that claims to, and really dot-a.
deotroy tho dandruff fcerms
Sold by leading druggists, Hfil lOo la
tumps for Haniple to Tho Ucrplcidc Co,
SSoft Downy Underwear atl I
Prices that will tickle you J I
We have the ribhed woolens ?1.2t to 4.00 a garment. H
Silk and wool mixed $3.00 to 5.00 a garment, - Mercerized Ej WM
fancy underwear 1.25 to 4.00 a garment- Jylat woolen under- B
wear L00 to 5.00 a garment. Belfast linen mesli, in union mm yLm
and two-piece suits. And a very handsome lino of Mjiidn suits, k H
in wool, and also cottons 3.50 to G,00 a suit. Will be pleased B HH
to show you the line whether you buy or not. Kg IfljH
J. WILL GRAY & BRO. 1 I
H 153 MAIN STREET, East. SWe, Undr Electric Sign "GRAY'S" I H
LOSS OF WATER
AT BEAR LAKE
Enough Water Is Wasted to
Irrigate 175,000 Acres
Lake Will Be an. Unexpectedly Im
portant Factor in the Heclama
Computations from actual gauglnga of
Bear lake, made by the Government ,
reclamation service, show that the
flood dlBcharge from tlie lake during;
the past year, over and above all exist
ing nrmrnnrlatlnnP- amounts to G12.55S
acre-feet, or enough to irrigate about
173,000 acres of land In addition to what
Is now Irrigated.
The showing is a surprising one. It is
even a srurprloe to the Government offi
cials, who ho.ve been studying the
aituatlon for some time past. Prof.
SwendBcn, who has charge of the Gov
ernment work in Utah, said yesterday
that the available supply of water for
storage from Bear lake, as shown by
the measurements for a year, was
virtually double what he had estimated
it would be.
An Important Factor.
It proves that Bear lake will be an
unexpectedly Important factor in the
Government's great irrigation project I
for Utah. Its lanje supply, taken in
conjunction with the supplies to be ob
tained from the Duchesne basin, the
Weber river and Utah lake, leaves no
doubt of the feasibility of the big pro
ject, so far ns the quantity of water
available Is concerned
It is interesting to note that this sur
plussage of water obtainable from Bear
lake exceeds In quantity the entire In
flow of Utah lake for the same period,
which is about 600.000 acre-feet, and yet
the available supply from Utah lake Is
proving much larger than the figures
used by Prof. Swendren in making hlr
estimates of the land that could be
covered by it. There arc thirty-three
streams, large and small, which empty
into Utah lake, and every one of these
streams was carefully gauged by the
reclamation service during the period
from August 1, 1003, to July 1, 1904.
They showed an inflow-of only 351,000
acre-feet, the remainder of the lake's
supply having been obtained from
springs in its bed and from the rainfall
tentlon If tho preparatory department Is
At yesterday morning's meeting Prof.
Charles Kent favored the students with
the "Cambrian War Song" and responded
to a vigorous encoro with "You'll Rc
DEBATE ON "CLOSED SHOP."'
University Club Suggests Subject for
Argument With Colorado College.
"Resolved. That tho closed shop sys
tem Is beneficial to American Industry."
Thla question will bo debatcU by tho Uni
versity of Utah and Colorado college In
tholr annual debato UiIk year, lf it la
agreeable to the latter. The question was
selected by the local club, ratified by the
faculty committee, and yesterday mailed
to the Colorado manaRcr for acceptance
bv Managor Parke of the university. By
tho "closed shop" la meant that tho union
shop hire only union men and that the
non-union shop hire only non-union men.
This debato will take place In Colo
rado. The tlmo has not yet been fixed,
but as the local track team will meet! the
Colorado college track team next spring
It is probable that the debate will be held
at this time.
Discipline Committee Investigates, j
Th( dlacipllno committee of the Uni
versity of Utah, consisting of Dr. Mer
rill, President Kingsbury. Professors Al
len and Cory, met yesterday afternoon to
hear the cases of tho celobratlon leaders.
Several of the leading sophomores were
summoned and asked to justify their con
duct and especially their raisins a dis
turbance In the hallo. Tho studonts all
maintained that they were still of the
opinion that tho celebration was proper,
but thought that they ought to hnv re
ceived permiFHlon from President Klngs
burv. During th two hours' meeting
which was held the matter was thorough
ly elfted and the discipline committee
will now make a report to the faculty,
when some definite action will bo taken.
It Is understood that somo racmbura on
tho discipline commlltoe favor dropping
tho affair, believing thnt the student will
never do It again, while others desire that
the matter should be brought to a crisis
and settled onco for all.
Ppl In Gold Trading Stamps IB 11
Q withevery$ 1.00 purchase II
gg Gloves and Winter jD HI
SB N Millinery. IB. II
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY ONLY, tlll
Ipi BAR.TLINCS - ,pl jj
j New York Cash Store. j
on the surface of the lake. The rain
fall on the surface alone amounts to
S0.00O acre-feet, or just about the
amount that Is utilized under the pres
ent system of Irrigation. Two of the
springs in the bottom of the lake, dis
covered by Prof- Swendsen last summer,
are seventj-five and 100 feet in depth.
Work necessarily Slow.
Some persons have complained that
the Government is expending a great
deal of time in making investigations,
but those who have been watching de
velopments closely are beginning to
realize that the investigations are
necessary. Measurements covering a
period of years are required before the
available supply of water can be ar
rived at accurately, and this is neces
sary in constructing Irrigation works of
the extent of those contemplated by the
Government works which are to bd
liullt for all time. And the measuring
of the water supply is only one of very
many exacting details which must be
accomplished if a system of so great
magnitude is to be built economically.
There is no question that the Govern
ment is pushing the Utah work ns
rapidly as is consistent with thorough
Soldiers Snowbound in Tibet,
PARI-JON'G, Tibet. Oct. 10. The head
quarters of tho British Tibotun forces,
consisting of two companies of mounted
infantrv. Is snowbound at Pari (a fortress
near Boutan), Tibet. The command
marched through Pari-Jong pass in the
midst of a blinding anowstorm, during
which It went Into camo. Two men died
during the night
Overdue Vessel Is Safe.
ST JOHNS. N P.. Oct, 10. The Labra
dor mall steamer Virginia Lake, con
cerning which thero has been much anx
letv, Is safe. Sho -va3 detained by the se
vere hurricane that swept tho const of
Labrador last -week. The daniago done
by tho hurricane was very great.
Journalists to Meet in Guthrie.
GUTHRIE. Okla.. Oct. 19. William A.'
Aahbrookc of Johnstown, O., correspond
ing secretary of tho National Editorial
association, announced today that tho as
sociation would hold its next annual ses
sion here next May.
II jTP ) Record ,
I lOlieeS BreaKing
I ) Values 1
I Tol 35 & 40c Coffees f
3 Quality I
I are so ood that 1
1 you will want more. 1
9 Fresh Coffees l
j 15, 20, 25, 30 cts. 1
I We are giving S
I Double Premiums, jg
I Come early
f just to look. I
Great American Imparling Tea Co. 1
Money Saving Store.
I We can reproduce this II
I hat in any. color. Priced IS
I from ' II
j $3 UP. j I
ur Long 1
Experience '; 3
lias taught us ihe features pe- ' jf
culiar to a foot. Our lasts are l
ilosigned by ourselves to con- fl
Torm to these peculiarities, ji
. and yet preserve tho graceful (1
lines that go toward making jjjj
the wcUidrossed .foot. Jfi
Ben Davis! President; , .aron-Lavitt, Uj
Secretary and Treasurer. fl
238 and 240 Main. Botlx 'Phones 695
L.l llf IM'IIIWW1 i'i ill I'll Hi " n
iWELL, JUST AS WE 1 j
There "were a lot of you -who jf
wouldn't listen to us, and so W fj
when we bad a little touch of U Jj3
Trtnter, you all camo, rushing in fl Uflf
for coal and -wanted it "right U ni
away." Wro "right away" ML
people generally, hut we can't H m
tako care of all the coal husi- jjjjfj
ness in town in ono day. jjjlj
BAMBERGER j 1
l(il UEIGHN STREET, , I Kj