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I ROYSCOTT NOT "
II Deeds Due to fata!
IB . Malady.
III Boy Who Cut Two Giris Is
ID Committed to the
HB "Feeling" Against tlio Lad Has Given
HH Array to Sympathy for Him
NJ and His Parents.
IB T&oy Ecott was committed to the Stato
HBH asylum for tho lnsano yesterday morn-
HjWj ing. District Judgo Hall was on tha
Blij bench. Doctors Snyder and Odell con-
Hll ctitutod tho examining board. Scott's own
lift testimony was an Intelligent diagnosis of
HM his case. It was corroborated in a more
IB detailed and moro scientific manner by
lllfl Dr. Ewlng, who had treated him for nor
vouflness. Chief of Police Lynch took tho
llll boy to 1rovo ,ast evcnlnc-.
llij Described His Feelings.
ill Roy Scott did his best to explain Just
jj what ailed him. Ho described the un-
( controllable Impulse which seized him at
MEm times, and told of his own nervous affllc-
II tlon. Ho told how he hnd cut both Mary
jt Burton and Elsie Gallacher and how ho
fflj felt. Tho examining physicians then lls-
fj tened to testimony from members of tho
11 family and friends and from Dr. Ewlng.
mmh This was to the effect that tho boy had
II! always been Intensely nervous and hys-
Tho commitment was then mado out.
i Scott's own diagnosis of his caso as mon-
1 if omanla was sustained by tho doctors.
I ft Mr. and Mrs. Walter Scott, parents of
Kill the boy, have the sympathy of tho en-
nJ tire community All tho rago which was
HH aroused when It was first learned that
f t! the man who did the cutting on Main
If !( street had been captured, has given way
nf to feelings of pity, as It has been made
Hlf dear that mental affliction was tho
Ell i cause, and as it has been shown how tho
IMJ i.rfortunate boy tried to fight down the
munla which he knew had seized him.
St! Hope for a Cure.
Hi Hoy Scott was well reared and kindly
IftU cared for. Ho was sent to school and his
HNS parents did all they could to steady tho
Hn) nerves which they knew wcro unstrung,
luff They liad. however, never dreamed of tho
Hill ,c'nl mature of the trouble nor had the
IMgj doctors who attended him, apparently. It
Mil Is considered by physicians as altogether
BUM probable that the boy can In tho courso
HHO of t,mc completely cured.
liVM The commission to the State hospital
liCl for tno Insane, of course, puts a ston to
IrvM ,iny erlminal proceedings against the boy.
ll'M Friends and the family now look forward
lM 10 tnc t,mc '1C will emerge, free from tho
IHl malady which resulted In this unfortu-
III nate episode In his young life.
I BARBER SHOPS EXAMINED.
Board Finds Those of Salt Lake in
Examination of the barber shops of
Salt Lake City, just concluded by the
State Board of Barbers, shows that -10
of tho r2 shops aro In excellent sanitary
condition. The remaining 12 shops have
been notllled to comply at once with the
j ules and regulations of the State Board,
rnd In the event of failure to do this
action will be brought against them.
In the fU shops of the city, are 1SS bar
1 ers and 'JO apprentices The showing re
vealed by the examination Is considered
ixccllent. Since the Slate law requring
these examinations went Into effect
many of the small shoj-3 have changed
completely their tools, appliances and fur
nishings. The Board invites the patrons
of barber .shops to aid it In Its work by
demanding clean towels, clean hands,
clean razors, clean cups and brushes, and
the liberal use of hot water.
I MRS. GRACE SCOTT MURPHY
Former TJtah Missionary Dies at
' Boise, Ida.
Mrs Grace Scott Murphy, wife of tho
Rev. E. N. Murphy, who Is pastor of
tho Second Presbyterian church of Boise,
Ida., died last Friday, November IS.
Mr. Murphy and wife wcro among tho
earlier missionaries In tho presbytery of
Utah. Mrs. Murphy was a mission teach
er until her marriage. Her husband was
the pastor of tho Presbyterian church
at MU Pleasant, Utah, for a number of
t Mrs. Murphy has hold a prominent
placo in tho Woman's Missionary society,
and will be mourned by her associate
workers. She leaves two sons, two
daughters and her husband to sorrow
for her departure. Her eldest son Is in
Park college, Missouri. They havo the
sympathy of a multltudo of friends.
Via Oregon Short Iiino and Union
EL Louls and return 542.50
Chicago and rettfrn.., 4750
Chicago and return via St. Louis.. 4760
Bt. Loutn and return via Chicago.. 48.75
Through Pullman sleepers.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays.
Bee agent for particulars.
City Ticket Office. 201 Main St.
MISSING COPPER FOUND,
Junk Dealer Charged "With Receiving
' Five hundred pounds of copper wcro
onearthed in tho storehouse of Lewis
Miller, a Russian junk dealer, yesterday
afternoon, by Officers Seagor and Tay
lor, and as a result Miller Is now under
arrest on the charge of having received
stolen nroperty. Tho copper wa3 stolen
from tfto now Federal building last week.
Miller will bo arraigned this afternoon In
tho Municipal. court.
RABBIT HUNT, THANKSGIVING
m $1.00 round trip to Cedar Fort, via
H Bait Lake Route. Train leaves O. S.
H 'L. depot at 8:00 a. m.
BH Tho Manltou hotel offers good hoard
ftt lowest rate3 In tho city.
lent With Rlis
Through Ik Slums
Large Crowd Listens to Entortainlng
Lecture by tho Noted Hu
manitarian. With Jacob Rlis a largo audience of
Salt Lake people went through tho dark
iicfs and filth of noisome plums, .through
wlndowlcss tenements, hideous alloys,
overcrowded lodging-houses and garbage
laden streets. They met ragged, prema
turely aged children, pinched with priva
tion and scarred with cruel blowa. They
traced tho paths of somo of thoso chil
dren to tho gangs of criminals, tho pris
ons and tho gallows.
It was a heart-breaking Journoy, one
that would have left tho travelers hope
less and sorrowful but for tho companion
pictures In which were shown tho steps
taken In public legislation and private
enterprise for the betterment of the sub
It was an auspicious opening of the M.
I, A. lecture courso at Barratt hall last
night. Lato comers took standing room
and were glad to cet 11.
The lecturer said In tho beginning that
tho battle with tho slum was tho battle
for the preservation of the Republic. The
slums of New York differ only in degrco
from tho slums of ovory other largo city.
Tho children of tho slums become voters
and, as such, will sway tho destiny of
the nation. Since tho battlo began a law
has been passed forbidding tho erection
of tenements containing dark rooms, but
there are still over 3C0.030 living rooms
In tho city cut off from light and air.
Many blocks havo been torn down to
make room for parks and play grounds.
The public schools. arc- made as beautiful
as possible. Instead of teaching tho three
"Rs" they touch the three "Hs" tho
heart, tho' head and the hands. Private
builders havo found that well ventilated
and healthful tenements pay a good In
terc-st on tho monoy Invested. Thcso va
rious agencies are accomplishing won
ders and Mr. Rlis declares that tho slum
will be vanquished In tho battlo, though
tho end is not yet.
A large number of storooptlcon views
taken from life lend point to the very
How Churches of the City Will' Ob
serve tho Day.
Thanksgiving will bo observed by tho
churches with appropriate services, thoso
of the Protestant evangelical faith join
ing in their thanks offerings.
The Episcopalian congregation will meet
at St. Paul's and St. Mark's. At St.
Paul's the Row Mr. Perkins will deliver
a sermon at 10 o'clock, and at St,
Mark's, Dean Eddy will officiate. At 8
o'clock holy communion will bo cele
brated. Tho First Congregational. First Pres
byterian. First and Second Methodist and
Central Christian congregations will meet
together In tho First Methodist church,
wher the pastor of the Christian church,
tho Rev. Dr. Plnkerton, will preach tho
With Rov. P. A. SImpkin preaching tho
sermon, the Phillips Congregational, East
SIdo Baptist, Third Presbyterian, Riff
and Liberty Park Methodist churches
will meet at the East Side Baptist
Those who will meet In tho First Bap
tist church, with Rev. D. A. Brown to
preach the sermon, are the First Bap
tist, Heath Methodist, "Westminster Pres
byterian and Plymouth "Congregational
Vlcar-Geieral Kleley will preach tho
sermon at St. Mary's cathedral.
Flowers for Thanksgiving'.
Thousands of roses, carnations,
chrysanthemums, violets at Huddart's,
opposite Grand theater. 'Phone IOC. No
advance in prices.
LOWELL BROUGHT BACK,
Studebaker Collector Must Face
Chnrge of Embezzlement.
Charles W. Lowell, formerly a collec
tor In tho employ of tho Studebakor
Manufacturing company, is now In Jail,
with a chartre of embezzlement opposlto
his name on the police reclster. Being
a "good fellow" Is tho principal reason
assigned for Lowell's downfall. His
shortago Is estimated at something over
$100, although the exact amount will not
bo known for some days.
Lowell was arrested In Ocden yester
day, upon Information sent out from this
city, and CapU Burbldgo at onco went
to tho Junction City, returning with his
prisoner last evening. According to tho
police, Lowell admitted his guilt, and
stated that in trying to bo a "good fel
low" he had appropriated some of his
collections. He will bo arraigned In po
lice court this morning.
WHILE THEY LAST.
Choice Utah Turkeys.
Twenty-two cents per pound, at Mar
riott's Market, 22 West First So.
Original, Natural Mlnoral Table Wa
The only water on the American con
tinent recharged with Its own gas.
UTAH LIQUOR CO., Agents.
County School Attendance.
The attendance report of tho schools of
Salt Lake county for the week ending
November 18 Is as follows.
District. Av. En. A v. At. Tardy.
21, We3t Jordan .,..21 i 19G 1
22, Draper i 221 171 18
23, Union 193 1C3 17
24, Murray 223 13i fi
25, Murray 57S 523 7
27, East Jordan ....291 2&t 24
2S, Big Cottonwood. 202 1SG S
20. Sugar ...474 429 21
30. Mill Creek 117 101 T
31, Mill Creek 1W 171 8
31. Herrlman 72 (S C)
35, South Jordan ..137 123 I
30. Mill Creek 223 2M 10
37, Big Cottonwood. 78 74
3S, Taylorsvllle 174 157 7
39, Mill Creek ; 109 ir,
10, Farmers' C30 W7 11
41, Sandy 411 357 11
12. Granlto 72 G6 42
13, Bingham ,..2S7 215 30
44, Rlvcrton 125 lid 10
45, Granger C7 Gl 25
47, Pleasant Green. 89 80
48. North Point 22 19 10
CO. Hunter 87 73
53, Brighton 11 9 2
55. Mountain Dell.. 11 8
67. Butlervllle SS SI 7
59, Granger 85 GS 12
Gl, Bluff Dalo 69 62 9
Gl, So. TaylorBvlllo.,102 84 1G
Vaccinated Just Too Late.
Erma Jonsen, nine-year-old daughter of
Lorenzo Jensen, was vaccinated Just too
late. Sho had been treated and tho vac
clno was Just beginning to take when
she caught tho disease. Tho case Is quar
antined at 2S1 J HtreeL Jennie Morton
son, aged 17, at tho samo address, is also
reported as having smallpox.
One case of diphtheria was reported to
the Board of Health yesterday, Harold,
oloven-ycar-old Gon of A. II. Lewis, 529
East Eighth South.
There was also ono caao of typhoid
fever, a Mr. Edwards, at tho southwest
corner of Seventh East and Eleventh
SEVEN YEARS FOR "
James Riley found
Virtually Admitted His Guilt
and Begged for Len
iency. His Attorney Hade a Good Fight, but
Had Ho Defense to
Seven years in tho Stato's prison was tho
sentence passed upon Jim Riley by Judgo
Lewis yesterday. Arthur Chrlstcnsen,
Riley's attorney, made a hard light for
tho prisoner. But tho evidence was too
damaging and It took tho Jury very little
tlmo to arrlvo at Its verdict of guilty.
Riley virtually admitted his guilt after
tho verdict was handed In. His honor
asked him If ho had anything to say be
fore ho was sentonccd. Riley got up and
mado a plea for leniency. Ho said that
he struck the town without money and
was 'broke" Ho put up a long hard
No evidence was submitted by the pris
oner's attorney. Attornoy Christonsen, In
his argument, took tho lino that itiley's
guilt had not been proven beyond a shad
ow of doubt. The law reciulres that the
Jury shall consider tho caso against a
prisoner proven without tho least doubt.
Tho prisoner, no doubt, had his fino
clothes and "swell front" to thank for
the fact that he did not Got ten years In
stead of seven.
Judgo Lewis said he conaidered It nn
aggravated case of burglary. In getting
away from the nightwatohman tho pris
oner and his associates had used fire
arms, presumably with tho Intent to kill.
Thomas Birch, tho watchman, and tho
burgiins had a duel on tho night of tho
As Riley was convicted on the charge
of having tried to crack the sale of tho
Continental Oil company, tho other
chargo agulnst him was dismissed, on
motion of tho District Attorney. Tho
other charge was that Riley burglarized
a blacksmith shop to obtain tho tools for
his trick. Tho District Attornoy compli
mented the police, especially Sergeants
Hempel and Eddington and Patrolman
Johnson, on tha able way in which they
had secured the evidence against the prisoner.
WANTS OPTION CANCELED.
Inventor of Coking' Process Says Ho
Wos Imposed Upon.
Spaulding's process of coking coal is
mado tile subjoct of a lawsuit In tho
District court. George B. McDonald Is
the defendant and Charles F. Spauldlng
the plaintiff. Spaulding claims he has
been defrauded by the defendant.
The complaint alleges that Spaulding
was tho owner of tho patent right for
his process. On tho 23rd of May he en
tered Into an agreement with McDon
ald and ono M. H. Krlobcl, allowing
thorn an option for $1. to purchase his
patent for J350.000. Tho option expired
sixty days from May 23. Subsequently
McDonald presented to Spaulding at his
office a paper executing an option. Ho
told Spaulding that ho had a salo of tho
process pendlnir with tho H. C. Frlck
Coke company. He said It was necessary
to send them a paper showing ho had
Spauldlng says he would not havo
signed tho paper If ho had not been told
that Krlebel was an Interested party, and
that McDonald needed tho paper to push
hir. deal thr6ugh.
Thoso statements, says tho plaintiff,
were false. Ho says ho novor intended
to give an unlimited option on his pat
ent. Ho has demanded tho cancellation
of the paper on tho records of tho United
States Patent office. McDonald has re
fused and threatens to hold the paper.
Ho thereby prevents Spaulding from us
ing his Invention.
Spaulding asks that tho court decree
that the paper be declared null and void
since tho tlmo for which he Intended tho
option to last has passed. Ho asks that
tho defendant be required to surrender
FOUR NEGLIGENT HUSBANDS.
Now Four Wives Are nt Liberty to
Seek Better Mates.
Four divorce decrees wore granted yes
terday by Judge Hall. Desertion and
failure to support were tho grounds for
Lcola Maud Harnlcy got a dlvorco from
Bertram M. Harnlcy. They were mar
ried In Sterling, Nob., on October 22, 1893.
Harnlcy deserted his wifo when sho was
sick In bed.
Two pairs named Johnson woro sepa
rated. Louisa Johnson got a decree
from Ellis Johnson. Their time of con
nubial bliss lasted about twenty-two
days They were married In Ogden on
Septembor 15. 1S9-3. On October 7 of tho
samo year Johnson deserted his wife.
Sarah Johnson got a decree from her
husband, Edward. They wcro married in
Salt LakQ City in April. 1902. This ac
tion wa for failure to provide
Elle E. Bennett and Joseph C. Ben
nett wcro married at Mesa City, Ariz.,
on February 25, 1002. Failure to pro
vide was also tho cause of this suit.
CHASED HER WITH KNIFE.
Margaret Graham Tells Shocking
Stories on Her Spouso.
Cruelty and Inhumanity aro charged
against James R. Graham. His wifo,
Margaret Graham, filed a complaint for
FROM SOUTH AFRICA.
New Way of Using Chamberlain's
Mr. Arthur Chapman, Avriting from
Durban, Natal, South Africa, says: "As
a proof that Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy is a cure suitable for old and young,
I pen you the following: "A neighbor
of mine had a child JuBt over 2 months
old. It had a very bad cough and the
parents did not know what to give It. I
suggested that if they would get a bot
tle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and
put some upon tho dummy teat the baby
was sucking It would, no doubt, cure
the child. This they did and brought
about a quick relief and cured the
baby." This remedy 13 for oalo by all
, leading druggists " " ,
dlvorco In tho District court yesterday.
She says her husband ohascd her about
tho house with a largo knlfo, threatened
to lako hor llfo and finally drovo her from
tho house; that ho has frequently choked
hor and struck her; that he beat her
without any cause or provocation.
Slnco driving her from tho house, sho
alleges, ho has deserted and failed to
support hor and has not provided cither
hor or her nine-month-old child with tho
necessities of life.
Mrs. Graham asks that tho Salt Lako
Engineering company bo restrained by
the court from paying to tho defondant
$125 which Is duo him. Graham was em
ployed by that company. Mrs. Graham
says that If ho gct.i the money ho will
squander It and leave hor and her child
Becauso her husband Is In the pen. Mrs.
Eva Margaret AVIlklnson Is bringing suit
for divorce. Jack Castlo Wilkinson was
convicted of forgery In the District court
on April 23, 1903. Ho was sentenced by
Judgo Morso to two years imprisonment.
Ho is now sorvlng hl3 scntonco.
Thoy woro married in Salt Lako City
on August 12, 1901.
DAT HAS A KICK.
Because of the Kick He Sues the City
Action for 55000 damagoo has been
brought ngalnst Salt Lako City in tho
District court. S. O. Day is the plaintiff
In tho suit. Ho claims ho was kicked by
a horso belonging to tho Flro depart
ment. Day says ho was driving along First
South on tho 21th of May. Several horses
of tho Fire department woro being led
along. While ho 'was driving ono of tho
horses became unruly and kicked him in
tho breast. Ho was injured in and about
the lungs and in other ports of his body;
his lnjurlos are internal and permanent.
Day claims that tho horses were known
to be unruly and vicious. Ho was driving
carefully along a street that was open
to traffic. Ho maintains that duo caro
nliould have been exercised to provent
anyono being injured. '
He says ho made a claim to tho City
Council. Tho Council rofuscd to afford
him any relief.
Jurymen Could Not Agreo.
After being out all night, tho Jury in
tho cano of Thompson vs. tho Oregon
Short Line, reported that no ngreemont
could bo arrived at, Judgo Stewart then
excused tho Jurors. Tho caso la reset
for December 7.
This was tho case in which James
Thompson, who had boon riding on a
freight train, was kicked off by the
brakeman and sustained injuries. He
asked for $25,000 damages.
Judgo Morso granted a decrco quieting
lltlo to some real property In Salt
Lake Cltv In the caso of Bossctt vs. Bas
ectt yesterday. Pcrmella F. Bassett sued
Mary E. Bassett and was pronounced tho
owner of tho property.
Judgo Stewart lias gono to Coalvlllo to
try coses In tho Summit county Cir
cuit court. IIo has adjourned court hero
until next Saturday.
Judge Tanner will hear tho cases of
Hill vs. Robertson, Evans & Benedict
va. Hayden, Hughes vs. Llchtcnsteln, and
tho Clayton Muslo company vs. Phillips
A petition in bankruptcy was yesterday
filed in the United States court by M.
V. Montey, a laborer of Blncham Junc
tion. The liabilities aro placed at $430.15;
tho n."sets at $105; the latter claimed to
Marshal B. B. Ileywood left yesterday
for Park City to servo subpoenas on wit
nesses and Jurors for the coming session
of tho L'nlted States court.
o jSk. jsj i cy 3L ZC m
Boamths B K!nd You Hare Always Bougfil
Wise Family in Town.
Jack Wise. Tom Wise and Johnnlo Wlso
seem to wish to show that all tho wise
guys are from Kansas City. "Say, we'ro
a wise bunch around this hotel tonight,"
remarked a guest at the Wilson lost
night. "Looks like thoso that ain't wlso
will bo out In tho cold, don't It?" re
marked another one to the clerk.
Clerk Dusenbcrry explained: "Why, you
must know Tom Wise? Ho Is from Kan
sas City, representing a well-known shoo
llrm, and as nice a fellow as over went
over the road. And Jack Wise Is his
brother. He came In today. Johnnie Wlso
is somo smart Aleck who ain't wise to
STORM IS DUE.
'Phone 2600' for
ROCK SPRINGS "PEACOCK" COAL.
Always on hand. We sell no other.
Central Coal and Coko company.
3S South Main street.
"At tho sign of the Peacock."
1 PERSONAL MENTION '
John C. Fisher of New York was reg
istered at tho Knutsford yesterday. Ho
came with the "Glittering Gloria" com
pany. Frank Avery, general agent and claim
adjuster for tho Firemen's Fund, arrived
In Salt Lako and is stopping at the Knuts
ford. Stephen Garrett of Bingham Junction
underwent an operation for gall stones at
tho Keogh-Wright hospital yesterday. Ho
rallied quickly and Is doing splendidly.
THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN
BELL TELEPHONE CO.
4050 RESIDENCE subscribers In Salt
2500 BUSINESS subscribers in Salt
250 new orders on "hand" Nov. loth,
The last underwriters' count shows
a total of 9187 residences in Salt Lake
equal to ONE telephone in every other
To Photographers and Kodakers.
We carry a full line of supplies. The
only exclusive house here. Developing
and finishing. Third South and Main.
'Salt Lako Photo Supply Co.
H. F. Williams, the carpenter, makes
or repairs anything in woodwork. 71
South State. Bell 21-1G-K; Ind., 211.
Burton Coal & Lumber Co.
Coal, lumber, cement Telephone S03.
Public Long-Distance Telephones,
With sound-proof booths. Telephone
building. State street, city.
RABBIT HUNTERS, ATTENTION
Great rabbit hunt at Cedar Fort
Thanksgiving day. $1.00 round trip via
Salt Lake Route. Special train leaves
O. S. L. depot at 8:00 a. m.
Dr. Hanchctt, Res. Wilson Hotel. Tel.
1958. Ofllce G08 Prbgress bldg.Tcl. 1330-X
Bad Tenants Evicted
And rent collected. Merchants' Pro
tective Association. Francis G. Luke
General Manager, Top Floor Commer
cial Block, J J
Davis fill Present
. ; Report .
Strong Fight to Be Made
Opposition. "Will Wag1 "War Up to tho
Day of Bond Elec
tion. Thero Is going to bo a strong fight on
tho water schemo up to tho last, Tho
opposition is not ovor, now that tho or
dinance providing for tho special election
has passed tho Council. A. J. Davis will
make a minority roport on tho question.
ThlB will bo Introduced at tho nc; meet
ing of tho Council.
Rumors of this minority roport have
been rifo ever slnco tho plans of tho ma
jority of tho special commltteo wcro
mado public. But none was- Introduced
at cither of tho Council meeting that
havo been devoted to tho discussion of
When tho mooting of Monday night
passed and no roport camo forward, it
was thought that tho opposition had
.struck its last blow. But Councilman A.
J. Davis said last night that ho was pre
paring a report of his own.
Ho will base it chlelly on tho objection
which he stated In tho Council. Ho ob
jects to tho plan of getting water by ex
chan;o. "My objections," ha said to Tho Tri
bune, last night, "are thoso that I put
forward in opposing tho schemo. Wo
are not getting a single gallon of water
that we will be ablo to call our own.
When wo spond such a largo amount of
money, and bond tho city to get It, we
ought to havo something dellnito to show
"We should certainly not bo In such a
position that our right to the water wo
have spent monoy for can bo taken away
from us. Under the contracts, which tho
city will enter into with tho farmers,
thoy can tako their water back under
certain conditions. Of courso It is not
to be expected that they shall suffer; the
farmers have their rights. But thoro
ought to be no conditions under which
nnyono can take away from Salt Lako
City tho water that tho taxpayers will
.Asked whether ho would mako any sep
arate light on tho Spring Creek plan,
Mr. Davis said:
"I am opposed to tho gist of tho whole
atbomo. 1 do not think a system of ex
change Is a proper method for tho clt7
to acquire wator
"I have worked as hard on tho water
question as any of the members of tho
committee. I am as anxious as any of
them for the city to have an adequato
water supply. I havo as much Interest
at stake In the city as any of them."
Mr. Davis will submit his minority re
port to the Council at tho next meeting
of tho Council. Tho report is not yet
prepared, but ho Is working on It.
'"If tho Council will not accept It," ho
salu, "I will submit the caso to the pub
lic I certainly think the public ought
to be Informed of the great drawbacks
of tho plan."
There is a question whether it will be
In ordor to submit a minority report
now. Tho proper time was when tho
hubject was under discussion. But if
tho Council follows the custom of the
United States Congress It will occopt the
roport and nlo it. even If It Is not adopt
ed. It Is usual for Congress to accept
minority reports after a bill Is passed,
In order to cnablo tho minority to pre
sent Its side of the case.
"I very much doubt if it will bo In
order," said Councilman Wells last night,
when Jio heard of Mr. Davis's intention.
"But oven if it Is In order, I hardly
think his report will be adopted. Tho
Council has shown wha,t It thinks of
the report of tho majority. That was In
splto of the hard light made by Council
man Davis. As for the merits of the
case, I have said what I think in favor
of the plan to are offering tho public."
Tho Councllmcn are In favor of having
the matter publicly discussed. Council
man Hartonstein said at tho meeting on
Monday night that it ought to bo dis
cussed In tho press. The opposers of
the committee's schemo should havo
their views mado public. They should
have an opportunity of nnswerlng tho
arguments of tho committee.
Councilman Davis's report Is awaited
with considerable Interest
Via Oregon Short Line.
St. Louis and return $42.G0
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis.. 47.50
St. Louis arid return via Chicago.. 48.75
Through Pullman sleepers via Union
Pacific and Wabaph lines.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. See agents for particulars.
City Ticket Office 201 Main St.
MISTAKES OF THE JUDGES.
Election Canvass Discloses Large
Ones in Country Districts.
Somo largo mistakes woro perpotratcd
by election Judges out In tho county. Tho
canvassing board In Its labors yesterday
found that in Bingham Junction, especial
ly tho counting had been very incorrect.
In District 78, which covers Bingham
Junction, S H. Lovo had been credited
with 100 votes too few. Tho samo mis
take had beon made in tho count for
County Auditor. I. M. Fisher, tho Re
publican candidate, gained tho samo num
ber on tho canvass.
Other mistakes were mado in some of
tho other districts outsldo of the city.
But nono of them were of so much size
or consequence. Nono of the corrections
mado so far will mako any dlffcranco In
the final result.
The way to buy tea is in
The way to sell tea is in
Your erocer returns your xuency-if you don't like
SchUIIna' But, "
City and Neighborhood
TIIJE Daughters of tho Confederacy will
meet Friday afternoon, November a, at
4 o'clock, in tho parlors, of the Konyon
hotel. A full attendanco of membors Is
PREPARATIONS aro being mado for
an olaborate Thanksgiving dinner at the
Keogh-Wright hospital tomorrow.
SCHOOL CHILDREN will have two ex
tra holidays this week. Tho schools will
bo closed Thursday for Thanksgiving and
It is not considered worth while to rcopon
them before Monday.
THANKSGIVING DAY services at St.
Mark's cathedral will Include holy com
munion at 7:S0 a. m., and morning prayer,
holy communion and sermon at 11 a. m..
subject. "Thanksglvlng-tho Leaven of
Our Modorn Life." The public Is cordial
ly Invited to attend.
THE Commercial club's quarters liavc
just been renovated throughout. Bright,
new paper lias been placed upon tho
walls, tho woodwork Is freshly treated
and many now pictures havo been hung.
SARAH M'KELVT of Hamilton, Can.,
has written to Sheriff Emery asking him
the whereabouts of her brother James
McKelvoy, who camo to Salt Lako from
Barren, County Down, Ireland, somo
ARRESTED for vagrancy becauso he
refused to pay his poll tax, Ah Waugh,
alias So Long. Is out for two days on
his own recognizance hustling for tho
money with which to liquidate. It Is ex
pected that other Chinamen will find
themselves In his predicament, as taxes
aro to be collected without fail from the
A HOLD-UP In broad daylight, with a
woman for tho victim, was ono of tho
occurrences of Monday afternoon. Mrs.
Marv Savnge was returning to her home
at 150 South Second West, at 4 o'clock
in the afternoon, and had reached Sov
enth South and Third West street, when
Gho , encountered a dark-complexioned
man who demanded her purse. Sho gave
It to him and ho emptied tho contonts,
SC.50, Into his pocket. Mrs. Savago asked
him for car faro to return home, but,
telling her that he did not havo time to
make tho change, ho walked away. Tho '
police aro looking for him.
R. J. KNIGHT, tho veteran volunteer
fireman, Is lying very sick, and Iwcauso
of lils advanced ago much alarm is felt
by his frlonds.
FRED CERRA'S saloon was graced by
the presence of womon last night after
midnight, and as a consequence Ccrra
was arrested by Patrolmen Mooro and
Corliss. He gavo bonds and was released
ponding his appearance before Judgo DIohl
this morning. Tho place in question 13 on
First South. The women wcro at tho bar
when the patrolmen entorcd, It is stated.
The one placo for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones in every
room; modern In every way.
i : 1
SALT LAKE THEATER Dorothy Mor
ton in 'Glittering Gloria," a comedy In
three acta, by Hugh Morton.
"Glittering Gloria" is a glittering suc
cess. It offerveaces from tho very begin
ning and nover loses a glint or glitter un
til tho enJ. It Is ono of the brightest
farces now beforo the public and was
given a hearty welcomo by an audience
that seemed to enjoy every ono of tho
llnea and to find laughter in every one of
All the trouble revolves around "Glit
tering Gloria," the reigning actress of
London, her desire to possess a certain
diamond necklace and the Intention of sev
eral of her friends to present the same to
her. One of theso friends happens to bo
a married man, and tho discovery of his
wife that he Is to give tho necklace, leads
to several misunderstandings, In which a
bulldog and his owner, a rich Texan, and
his secretary, a friend of tho murrled
man, the friend of his wifo and" a red
haired luggageman are mixed up in epi
sodes that 'banish sllenco and compel
outburst aftor outburst of laughter. One
actually grows tired of tha continuous
fun and sinks down Into his seat with a
smllo that won't come off.
Mlas Dorothv Morton is a distinct con
tract to Miss lsadore Rush, whom sho re
placed at short notice in tho star part,
but sho captivated her audience com
pletely with her voice and her fishing
song. Sho sang With a purJty of tono and
clearness of enunciation that was alto
gether delightful, while her acting during
the singing was marked by a witchery
that won repeated encores.
Tho support was excellent, the parts of
Jack James, by George Parsons, and of
Archie Toddleby, by Wilton Heriot. wero
especially worthy of slncero commenda
tion. Every member of the cast was equal
to overy demand, and tho entire company
may bo praised without a qualifying ad
jective down to tho Mr. MIddletop of Ed
ward M. Favor, and tho singing of "Cor
delia," which was tho catchy melody that
ushered tho audience home. "Glittering.,
Gloria" Is good for tho blues.
"San Toy" Is coming to Salt Lake to
night and tho promise Is given that It
will bo presonted by John C. Fisher's big
company In a manner that will make it
an event in musical comedy circles. This
Chinese creation lias been a great suc
cess In tho United States, and there Is
said to bo tho best reason why it achlovcd
tho popularity that is destined to carry
It through many moro years on the top
wave of public favor. Tho big organiza
tion has James T. Powers for its chief
comedian, and George K. Fortescuo, -Margaret
McKlnney, John Peachoy, Nagle
Burrv. Mlna Rudolph, Charles Arllng,
Josephlno Newman, Fred W. Huntly,
Katnerino Howianu and Arllno La Crosso
E. J, Carpcnter'3 production of "A Lit
tle Outcast" begins Its third season at
tho Grand theater with a Thanksgiving
matinee, with Dolly Dupreo In tho stol
lar role, as3isted by Mllllccnt Evans and
a large company. Tho production haa been
enlarged, a new act written, with some
surprises in the stago effects. An elec
tric launch is a rovel feature,
LONDON. Nov. 22. Charles Frohman
has engaged J. H. Barnes 'to produce A.
W. Phiero's, "A Wifo Without a Smile"
in New York about December 16. Mr.
Barnes, who takes tho part of Pulllnger
in tho play, will sail on tho liner, Etruria
November 26. He is well known in Amer
ica, having played leading parts with
Mary Anderson and boon several seasons
with Sir Henry Irving.
An artistic success from tho first to tho
closing number was the muslcalo at Unity
hall last cvsnlng, given under the auspices
of St. Paul's Episcopal church. Sovcral
of Salt Lako's best-known musicians took
part in tho programme, their names be
ing sufficient guarantee In advance that
tho muslcale would bo an enjoyablo one.
Ono of the very pleasing numbers of
tho evening was "Crusaders," a stirring
baritone solo written by Arthur Prvor.
known throughout the United States and
England as trombono soloist with Sousa's
band for several eeasors, and formerly a
Salt Laker. Tito solo was given In fino
stylo by Karl Scheld, who repeated the
last verse In response to one of tho hearti
est encores of the evening.
Miss Agatha Berkhoel sang Verdi's "O
Don Fatall" with the dramatic power and
exquisite feeling which Is characteristic
of her work. and. responding to an en
core, gave " 'TIs My Desire" (Novln).
Mrs. Acnes Osborne gave three piano
solos, "Spanish Dance" (Chamlnade).
"Cradle Song" (Chopin) and "Theme and
Variations" (Padcrewskl). Mrs. Osborno's
numbers were received with tho greatest
"Sleep, Littlo Baby of MIno" (Dennee)
and "Mighty Lak a Roso" (Ncvin) brought
,out to. tho boat advantagq tho oweotnoss
Feeling Is High al
American Citizens Are
termined That Foreign-1 f
ers Must Go, 1 1
Mayor Stratton Says the Town Is (J! R
ing Down Hill Because of tho i t
Foreign Element, "! I (til
Murray's citizens aro planning to H
rid of tho foreign clement In that suburb
Alarmed In tho fear that violent mea'ni
will bo used against them tho members o: E
tho Austrian colony aro said to hayi W
armed themselves almost to a man, Atl
gathering of business and working "raw
last evening it was decided to get tho e?. E
tire town out to a mass meeting Mondai K
evening next. In tho meantime plana u W
accomplish tho exodus of the foreluneh E
will bo formulated. e nej W
The Mayor Presided. fi
Mayor Stratton and the members of the
Murray City Council wcro present at last
evening's meeting, which was hold In th fc
Murray danco hall. The Mayor r.raldcJ
and mado the principal speech o( tjj3itfc
meeting. On his suggestion further conlfi
slderation of tho matter was poitnonetiv
"Murray," said Mayor Stratton, "is gojfe
Ing steadily down hill because of tho pres3T
enco of this low element. Wo want to sclJet
our town go ahead. It will continue tiSi
get worse so long as theso foreigners sUvf
hero and work for cheap wages.
must got rid of them now. This Is Via ?.
time. It Is a serious question and onfl r
that needs thought. I suggest that w :
meet again Monday night, and meantime 5
all of us talk this matter over and for-
mulato plans. Wo must accomplish thli s!;
and to do it demands unity of action, jit I
will require all tho good thought wo cai I
put on it. If wo wish to rid ourselves H
this incubus we must do it now. so I wan
all of you to arouse every bit of Interes f
possible on tho subject." 1i;
Quiet but Earnest Audience. J' i
It was a quiet audience which listened t
to this speech, but nn earnest one. It hv I
eluded men from all walks of life, busl-
ness and professional men being especial- p.
ly numerous. Tho general Idea is to gel
tho smelter people to employ a lilghei
class of labor at better wagts. The Iaboi
phase of tho matter is now gettlrig as ,
much if not moro discussion than the :
peace of tho community. Tho detenninai
lion Is general to get rid of the foreign
element, particularly tho Austrians, bul
practically all aro In favor of peaceable
methods. A few talk violence, but their
number Is limited. W
Meantimo the feeling in tho community,
has alarmed tho Austrian colony andfia
general arminp has followwl among tliesa
people. According to men who are amonp
them every day. practkally all the Aug
tiians now possess revolors. 3
CALIFORNIA FOR HEALTH. j
Hild Climate, Rare Medical Springs
and Charming- Scenery.
There are manv conditions of tha
body In which a change of environment
Is far moro valuable as a remedial
agent than all the medicine that car
be prescribed. t
California Is peculiarly fitted to glv
all that nature can give In this direc
tion. To the newcomer the environ?
ment is so strange and so striking that
It claims the undivided attention.
Everywhere and all the time there la
something strange and Interesting to
Of climatic conditions the invalid has
a wide range from which to choos
In elevation from about 300 feet beim.
sea level to 6000 to 7000 above. In NH
mldlty from the moist sea brc-exesm
the coast to the dry. invigorating
of the inland mountain ranges: In temr1
perature, from the almost perpetual
summer of the southern part of tha
State to the more severe, though noe
unpleasant climate of the upper
In addition to all this, there are nu
merous mineral springs, many of thera
having marked medicinal qualities,
which have already won for them jt
wld? reputation. At some of thesa
sanitariums have ,been erected and ah
the conveniences of modern civilization
are at hand.
There too. one can enjo a mor
healthful and varied diet than Is accts
sSe in any other locality Fresh frug
and vegetables the year round, ta
abundance of wild gomes and meat
that are nutritious and Wghly-flavore
A climate whero even a delicate per
son can, with no fear of taking cola.
Spend ten or twelve months in he opea
of 'restoring impaired health or vital;
lty Great numbers of semi-invalld;
already go to California to escape th,
cold of the Eastern winters, and And
to their constant surprise that a great
er nart of a California winter is almost
an exact counterpart of the balmiest;
davs of an Eastern spring- ,,,-j?
For descriptive and illustrate lite
itnr call on or address D. R. ray.
general agent Southern Pacific com
Pany7201 Main street, Salt Lake CitJ
Utah. . M
A man can't work right with a lamt,
Takes all the Ufe out of him. W.
5Sa"s Kidney Pills make lame hacg
BlAtnany drug store. 50 cents. j;
WHILE THEY LAST W
Choice Utah Turkeys.
Twenty-two cents per pound, at Mag
riott's Market. st
tho evening A quarteuc. i m Rcrjchoelf
Nolle Plnkerton ..f' r(iM,QU,fes.
Fred Graham and Wlliard b quir -,;sJ
"Teach Me. O "V (Case) ana
and Low" (B5ir,nabJ?, '".'Arul violin solfl
Skelton cave two benutlfu M0.
SorrfTl!eexcKtnSac of thj
evcnlnc1. informal daneM
After the programme n raJi
was enjoyed, the hours tint l miams ' in
Ing pleasantly passed by the larc
ber present. 39
Gustav Dlnklnge, JH
Expert piano tuner and repairer. ,1
box 905. 'Phone Carstensen &