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JT"! SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, 1905. weather today Fair; warmor. FIVE CENTS. ;H
Servants Pay No
LBWND AS BATS
J jernacle Grouuds
ir Several Hours
, Say Night.
! Mayor Richard P.
1 the hours for tho
to from 2 o'clock to
o'cloclc to 10 o'clock
flay afternoons and
lamatlon Is in plain
rstand the purport.
Ibed for violation of
. ordnance, and the
tor departments arc
uty of its enforco
ns are permitting
r in order that the
y be remedied and
matter of common
dIs Violate Law.
the Mormon church,
5 and tools go right
using water upon
lunds ,at their own
ire, paying as much
or's proclamation ns
en in Sanskrit and
ipen, defiant and con
the law by these fa
celvers of tithes and
r the political, com
al destinies of Salt
ut off the water sup
citizens who have
who live within the
on the cast side have
water even for cull
g the past ten days,
a single minute's
n made to the water
vo been received with
to the statements of
i the sufferers. Con
Ikling a house on the
tie pipe supplying an
ly shutting off Its
i this case also com
pile, irers Barred.
''3 Ion East Third South
' numerous attempts to
f,"j' K5 ordinance requiring
l done between 7 and 10
"i but he cannot do so; he
to get any water at all
; !a anxious to comply with
P acts of the Mormon
;$a management of tho
flJ" effectually prevents
)j3 ireisc of his rights.
J!jf iWell Watered.
M-i icy's canyon Is now be
e tho city's land hold
""i ..Dell, although Jt was
ni V- tllc l,rno this tract
1M lit was lo be left In a
'. Lnurnose of conserving
(Itllt jviolate Law.
, J.is not the time when
. .njJ pitted, but among thoso
KIT ilast night was the man
J the grounds of Apostle
V'i "aea on Can von road.
i ;t corner of North Tem
3 Bnnle streets Is a verv
..1. tno "Seeing Salt Lake
' tribes as the house of
rtfuFJ Jhp Mormon church.
WlA mpled by Bishop Pres-
r prominent officials In
: i tter-day Saints.
.. Disregards Ordinance.
. s I o clock there was a
u ee of moisture pormcat-
V K' Tll(1 Grass had
& Sish odor that only
inJ k? and llberal sprlnk-
lliesij three separate lines of
decorating this yard
I ;lmo mentioned. All ex
ront of tho yard to the
j '.y''"0 lost to Bight
Utftl r n lhrl,? under such
flP :R0neno of hoso was
' ; i JT,Zk(illnZ fr0In tho
uti the house duo cast
"aV1 Clr '"actions were
! i Temple treot.
y "ugh Water.
' Sf,"?"11 fro,' North
v R intn .Brav?l surface
, ..". o Hoisture.
J We Grounds,
III1 of the noi.i il ln,torn
lriora. llc cvldent ad
T ar thu sizzling
'POWERS II LENIENT
WITH KM REBELS
English Official Praises Rns
sians Tor Shooting Insur
gents on Sight.
LONDON, Aug. 19. A prominent offi
cial who has for a long time resided in
Greece, and who has Just arrived from
that country, speaking to the Associated
Press today, said there would bo no se
rious trouble in Crete, as the rising of tho
insurgents failed in Its lncipiency. Had
the leaders accomplished any big suc
cesses at tho beginning of the uprising,
the people who always lean toward the
successful side would all have fiockod to
the (standard of tho Insurgents. There
will be now, ho said, probably only 20)
insurgents in the mountains and within
cordons In certain interior districts.
Russia Alono Busy.
This authority believes that, had the
powers acted decisively and cohesively,
the revolution would havo been sup
pressed long ago. Ho says the Russian
detachment Is the only ono that has been
nctlng at all energetically, and that the
Russians havo shot thTF rebels wherever
and whenever they showed their heads.
The otlu-r powers, of which Great Brit
ain la tho foremost, hnvo been showing
loo much leniency, with the result that
all the bands have not yet laid down their
Heal Policy Is Needed.
Tho officlnl believes that tho powers
should act in unison and adopt drastic
methods one way or the other. If they
Intend turning over tho island to Greece,
which is the earnest dosiro of the Cretans,
steps in that direction should be taken
at once; If otherwise', the rebellion
agalr.at the present Government should
be suppressed as speedily as possible. He
says tho powers do not desire to permit
the annexation of Crete to Greece, be
cause such an act would immediately call
for the settlement of tho Macedonian
question, which none of them is willing
to solve at present.
Dr.- Morton Performed Seven Opora
I ations in Three Hours.
SAN" FRANCISCO. Aue. 19 Tho annual
mocting of the P.iflllc Association or Railway
Surgeons closed tonight with a amolccr at tho
St. Franclc hotel. Arrangements had been
made for a clinic nnd exhibition of patients
at "the Southern. Pacific company's hospital In
tthc morning; but owing to tho objection!) of
some of tho patlontn there, tho clinic wao
transferred to the City and County hospital.
At the hospital Dr A. Y Morton performed
seven o?eratlonH -under cocaine anaesthesia
within three hours. After visiting the various
wards the surpeons returned to tho St. Fran
cis hotel for the afternoon oesslon.
At the afternoon cession eleven papers wero
read on subjects of Interest to those doctors
engaged In railroad vor.k. Following tho read
ing of each paper a. general discussion took
The oftcrnoon ceselon closed' with on elec
tion of officers for tho coming year. Tho fol
lowlnff were selected: Dr. T. W. Huntington,
San Francisco, preoldenl: Dr. T. C. McClovo.
Dorkeley, llrnt vice-president: Dr. W. O.
Spencer. Huntington. Or., second vlcc-pros-Idcnl;
Dr. Frank t. Adams. Oakland, treas
urer; Dr. James P. Dunn, Oakland, Hecretary
The mombors of tho executive board nnd
other committees will be appointed later by
tho new president.
It was decided to hold tho convention next
year In San Francisco. It will be held somo
lime In August and the exact date will bo' an
nounced later by the president.
CLOUDBURST DROWNS FOUR
Great Destruction by Plood in South
JOPLIN. Mo., Aug. 19. Four people
were drowned and property valued at
S200.000 was destroyed ns the result of a
cloudburst today at Southwest City. In
the extreme southern portion of Missouri.
C. O. Kelsoy. a photographer, was
drowned when tho two-story building
which he occupied was swept away and
clashed to pieces against a tree, Ned
Smith and two other persons whoso
names are not known were drowned while
trying to rescue Kelscy.
For several hours the water was ten
feet deep In the streets of Southwest City
and the Inhabitants were all forced to flee
to the highlands. The St. Louis & San
Francisco rnilway bridge was washed
away and the bridge of the same road
at Beatty. Ark., wus swept from Its piers.
It is. believed that fully one thousand
head of stock wero drowned. It Is esti
mated that ten lnqhcs of rain fell In nlno
HE FORGED $15 CHECK.
Montana Man Will Wear Stripes In
stead of "Conventional Black." .
Special to Tho Tribune.
HUTTE. Mont., Aug. 10. Instead of Bolnrr
to a wedding, young I-ouls Thayer of Shelby.
Mont-, will go to tho penltcnlary for a yoar.
Imvlng f..rgcil a cliwk for $15 In an effort
10 securo inency lo enablo him to be present
at tho mnrrlago of his brother at Great Falls.
Thayer Is - years of ng1?. and works on a
fnrm In tho vicinity of Shelby. Ills forgery
was crudo and tho deception .was quickly de
lected nnd Tl'.oyer arrested before he could
leavo Shelby. Thnyur acknowledged the crime,
xuylng he believed his brother would iwtttlo
o wry thing, ns hp deslrnd him to be present ut
Mio coreinony. and had saved cnouch money
to meet nil emergencies.
of numerous lines of hose. Thcso wero
nil employed in throwing tho forbidden
liquid on tho grass of the Sulnts.
One Lino Turned on "Walk.
Not content with using as many lines'
of hose as were procurable to violate the
law, tho custodian netunlly turned one
line directly through the eastern gato and
onto the walks, n.s If glorying In a fla
grant violation of the law. Portions pass
ing bv had to select between using tho
far aldo of the gutter or getting a
veritable shower bath on tho sidewalk.
Appeared to Be Pre-Arrnnfjed.
This performance had all tho uppoar
ances of being n prearranged testimony
of tho Mormon Independence and feeling
of Immunity from punishment for viola
tions of law. It -was a' shameless and.
consclencelesB exhibition that best indi
cates the truo Mormon character.
Deaf Mutes Employed.
It develops that the servant of Joseph
F. Smith, who so boldly watered the
hlerarch's lawns nt 1 o'cloclc Saturday
morning, had a yery good lenson for not
replying to tho questions of The Tribune
reporter. Tho man Is deaf nnd dumb.
Now, if President Joseph F. Smith would
onlv securo a deaf muto who Is also blind
ami cannot tell what time It Is. ho miSht
bo silnV to plead that hln man thought
It was Friday afternoon, although It hap
pened to be Saturday morning.
ANTHEM INSPIRATION : ;
Utah "Well, even if I never did write poetry before, I can do it now!"
Hopes of a Treaty Are Now
Centered in President
EUROPEAN POWERS ARE
STRONGLY FOR PEACE
Baron Rosen Remains for 'an
Hour at Oyster Bay, and
OYSTER BAY, Aug. 10. President
Roosevelt Is exorcising every partlclo of
his great inlluonce to prevent a rupturo
of the peace conference at Portsmouth.
He is engaged in a supreme effort to in
duco tho envoys of the belligerent Gov
ernments to compromlso their differences
and reach an agreement that will result
in "a just and lasting peace."
In this effort he has tho active and cor
dial support of Great Britain, France and
Germany. Tremendous and world-wide
pressure Is being brought to bear upon
tho Governments at St. Petersburg and
Toldo to not permit tho Washington con
ference to fall of affirmative result. It
can be said that there Is ground for tho
hope that it will not fall.
Rosen and the President.
Enron do Rosen, Russian Embassador
to tho United States, and second of tho
Russian Emperor's onvoys to tho peace
conference, was with President Roose
velt an hour late this afternoon at Saga
more Hill. Ho carno to Oyster Bay by
Invitation of the President, not merely 1
to discuss with him tho situation, but
to hnvo presented to him by Iho Presi
dent a proposition which, It Is hoped,
may resolve the differences which have
arisen between the plenipotentiaries of
tho two Governments. After his confer
ence with tho President Baron do Rosen
left Immediately for his summer homo at
Magnolia. Mass.. whero he and Mr. WItte,
tho principal Russian envoy, expect to
Neither Will Tell.
Neither President Roosevelt nor Baron
do Ilosen would discuss even In the most
general terms tho details or result of
their conference. The Embassador will
present the President's proposition to
Mr. Wllte tonight, and tho likelihood is
that It will be transmitted to Emperor
On tho result of lis consideration will
depend the fate of tho peace conference.
It is not Improbable that before tho en
voys meet next Tuesday morning It may
bo known, with aomo degree of dellnlto
ness. whether there Is to be penco In tho
far East or a contlnuanco of tho war.
Did Not "Eutt In."
Until tho present tlmo President Roose
velt has refrained from any action, even
by Indirection, that might be construed
ns Interference by tho plenipotentiaries.
He announced at tho beginning of tho ne
gotiations that neither by word nor by
net would he participate In tho proceed
ings of the conference, although ho made
It perfectlv clear to tho envoys of both
RuruIu ami Japan that ho would be ready
U any time lo HHHlst thorn In a proper
way in tho great work which they had
been designated by their respective Em
perors to undertake.
Talked With tho Powers.
In anticipation, however, of falluro of
tho envova to agree upon certain of tho
nrtlcles which thoy hnd agreed to consid
er and in expectation that ho might bo
nnpcalcd to by the one sklo or tho other
beforo tho conclusion of tho conference,
Christian Churches Pledge
Themselves to Raise the
- Money, by 1909.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. ID. Two mect-
lr.gs wero held today by delegates to tho
International Missionary Convention of
Christian Churches, now In session here.
Both wero well attended and much inter
est was manifested. Tho board of man
agers of tho Foreign Christian missions
elected J. II. Allen of St. Louis chairman
and Georgo A. Miller of Covington, Ky.,
secretary, Reports wero read, all declar
ing that good work is being dono In all
branches of tho missionary field.
An Eloquent Address.
A meeting of tho Christian Women's
Board of Missions was opened with
prayer by Mrs. A. M. Harrlman of Ken
tucky. Mrs. Davidson of Illinois roadi
report on young people's work. Mr. Cun
ningham of India reported progress In
that country, and Mrs. James of Texas
told what was being dono In this coun
try. Miss Ella Humbert of Oregon deliv
ered an eloquent address on tho work of
Conditions in India.
At the evening session Mrs. Julia C.
Gerould dwelt at length upon tho de
plorable condition of women in India, She
impressed strongly on the convention tho
need of Christian physlclnna there. Tho
meeting pledged Itself to raise ?100,000.
outsldo of tho regular sources of Income,
by tho ono hundredth anniversary of tho
bodv in the year 1000. State delegations
arose ono by ono and offered their sup
port, nnd when Indiana, Ohio and Illinois
promised to furnish a total of $45,000 of
this fund tho applauso reigned for five
POLICE GETTING FACTS
Alleged Murderer in Detroit Studied
for tho Ministry.
DETROIT. Mich., Aug. 19. Tho roal
name of Harry Johnson, ono of tho two
men in Jail in Dolrolt charged with tho
murder, of Pawnbroker Moyer on tho
night of .July 28, is said by iho pollco to
bo Tip Shedman and hlo homo to be In
Independence, Mo. It Is now known that
Parker Is tho correct namo of his com
panion. Parker comes from a respoctable
family of Kansas City, Mo. Dotoctlves
say that the story ho tells of having
studied for the ministry nt ono tlmo 13
Tlio Idontlty of tho niysterlous woman,
who is said lo have accompanied tho ac
cuocd men lo Cleveland on tho night of
the murder, and through whoso disclo
sures over $2000 worth of tho stolon jewels
havo been recovered, became known to
day. Her name Is given as Mrs. B. Elli
son. SJio wa9 arrested Wednesday rrght
at Kansas City and brought to Detroit
tho President has been In communication
with tho great neutral powers. Hla pur
pose was to enlist their support In a
Ilnal effort to secure an honornblo pcaco.
With King Edward ho communicated be
cause Great Britain la a practical ally of
Japan, and with President Loubet be
cause France Is tho nearest friend of
Russia. Germany, too, was appealed to,
and Emperor William Is exerting his In
fluence for nence.
Working1 at Tokio.
Through Mr. Grlscom, the Amorlcan
Minister at Toklo, thw President also n
beon working, but It cannot bo ascer
tained whether his efforts have beon di
rected toward 'a reduction of tho de
mands of Japan or not. It la Burmlscd,
however, that ho has urged tho Japan
ese Govornmont ao to modify Ito terms
a3 to rondor It easier for Rusnla to ac
codo to thorn,
Correspondent of Novoe Yrcmya
Gives Russian Side
PEACE, HE THINKS, IS
IN THE FAR DISTANCE
Reasons Why Japan Should
Moderate Certain of Her
PORTSMOUTH, N. II., Aug. 10. M. Bo
ris Souvorlne, correspondent of tho No
voo Vremya, sent today tho following
dispatch on tho situation to his puper:
"In all tho discussion about tho con
clusion of a peaco treaty I baoo my ar
guments on what scem3 to bo an axiom:
That peace either must bo implored from
ono party or proffered by tho other.
Peace a Distant Dream.
"In tho peace conference at Portsmouth
there has never been the least sign oi
tho part of the Russian plenipotentiaries
to lmploro peaco, nor on the part of tho
Japanese to proffer It. This leads mo to
tho conclusion that peaco Is still a beau
tiful droam In tho distance Now tho
grave question, to tho solution of which
tho whole world Is Interested, has entered
a new phase. Tho Russian and .Tapancso
plenipotentiaries having not been ablo to
come to an agreement, tho decision of
tho question has been transferred from
Portsmouth to St. Petersburg and Toklo.
This, however, will not amellorato tho
bltuatlon. According to my opinion. It Is
lmposalblo to think that Japan will bo
I do not Bpcak of artlclo 10 (Interned
warships) nnd artlclo 11 (limitation of tho
Russian naval power in the far East), on
which Japan does not need to Insist. It
Is enough to glanco at the map to seo
that Vladivostok, surrounded by Sakha
lin, Japan and Korea, fortified, will never
play an Important part as a naval port.
Besides, when will Russia bo In a position
to send to tho far East a squadron which
may rival the Jjipaneso Hoot? Also tho
question of delivering to Japan tho Rus
sian ships Interned In neutral portK, Is
'not. according to my view, of serious Im
portance to Japan If she Insists upon hav
ing an enormous war Indemnity. Instead
theso two question havo a capital Import
ance for Russia, as they wound her
Proof of Moderation.
"I therefore como to tho conclusion
that. Insisting on the war lndomnlty and
tho possession of Sakhalin, Japan cannot
very well Insist also on the other two
abovo-mentloned articles, and, receding
from these, tho Nlpponlc Government will
apparently glvo proof of great modera
tion. "I think St. Peteraburg will mora ener
getically than tho Russian plenipoten
tiaries hero insist on tho Impossibility of
paying a war Indemnity or of ceding tho
island of Sakhalin, as tho Muscovlto na
tion Is not so fatigued, Is not so deprivod
of her forces as to welcomo a burden
some peace. I will not discuss tho
chancps that we may havo in prosecu
ting tho war. an St. Petersburg and Gen.
Llnovltch will cover that point. But I
am complotoly sure that a doop hopo
relgn3 In tho peoplo of almost all classes
In Russia for a campaign which can
modify tho condition of the war and ox
asaerato our onomv.
Looks for Patriotism.
"Tho imperial manifesto of today can
only strengthen my opinion. A nation
called to oxerclso powor fcols ahvayn
stronger and uurcr In itsolf. Tho Russian
ELOPERS CIS 18
HE KITH MH OTHER
Bodies of Lovers Found Near
Roadside, Far From Their
PORTLAND, Or., Aug. 19. Tho mysteri
ous dlsapp'earanco from tho city last week
of Li. Li. Swartsel of Pasadena or Jtlvcr
sidc, Cal., and May Llndsey, a telephono
operator of thl.s city. Is explained In a
dispatch from Vancouver, Wash., which
relates that tho bodies of tho couple were
found near the roadsldo one mllo cast of
that place today.
Evidently Double Suicide.
The couplo had died from gunshot
wounds In the head, but whether It is a
case of murder and suicide or a doublo
sulcldo has not been determined, but It Is
believed to havo been tho latter.
Dead for a Week.
In a grip lying nenr tho bodies was a
noto saying: "Wo are Elks. Portland
lodge take caro of us." Tho- grip also
contained a membership showing that
Swartsel was a member of Pasadena
lodge, B. P. O. Death occurred about
ono week ago.
FOUR DEATHS, 58 NEW CASES
Science lo Winning1 Battle Against
Yellow Jack in How Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS. Aug. 10. Following la 'tho
official record up to C p. m., Saturday:
Now cases. 5S.
' Total cones to dato, 13-10.
Total deaths to uTito, 192.
New foci, 17.
Total foci to (lute, 205.
Case a under treatment, 401.
Maximum Is Passed.
This Saturday's record presents Quito a con
trast when compnred with that of a wcck ngo,
when 105 casoB wero icportod. It has never
reached thai flirure since, and It la behoved
now that tho record will stand. Tho deaths
contlnuo few, which Indicates that the patients
under treatment arc recovering moro generally
Ho Outside Cases.
Thcro was no news of Bpeclal Importance
rrom outsldo iho city today.
The deaths contlnuo to bo largely confined
. to lower sections of tho city, only thrco having
come from tho section above Canal street
within-tho past fifteen days. Among tho cases
reported to tho State Board of Health today
wua ono near Madlsonvllle. A positive case,
and a suspicious case- were reported at Kcn
ner. A total of eighteen cases havo appeared
In Jefferson parish to dato with fivo deaths.
Must Stay on Cars.
Tho Loulsvlllo & Nashville railroad an
nounced that tho new Quarantine order 1s
suod by Dr. Sanders of Alabama would not In
any wlsa Intcrforc with through travel over
that road. Under tho regulations people can
Irave New Orleans and paso throuch tho
State without molestation provided they mako
no attempt to loave the cars.
Beauvolr. tho old home of Jefferson Davis,
which baa becomo tho soldiers' homo of MIs-
Jsslppl. Is not far from Mississippi City, but
I i -tv precaution Is being taken to prevent tho
!ii ctlon from reaching thcro.
Preparations wero being completed today for
an oxtenslvo obscrvanco tomorrow of tho
fumigation appeal of tho Federal authorities.
Supply depots havo been opened throughout
tho day in all the precincts of tho city and
culphur has been plvon away frco to all who
aro unable to pay for tho disinfectants.
OLD SAYING IS DISPROVED
Montana Lightning Does Striko in
Special to Tho Tribune.
BUTTE, Mont., Aug. 20. In more thnn ono
1 Instanco )n this State tho old story that llght
nlns never ' strike twice In tho eamo placo
has lately bien disproved. It was first sup
posed tho bolt that struck the library towor
hero a few days ago. touched precisely tho
same spot that was Btruck two years nco. but
Marco Medln, ono of tho library trustees, says
the points of contact wero not Identical. How
evor, thoy wero elbso enough to dlsprovo tho
old theory. A dispatch from Great Kulls says
that lightning In that city struck tho house
of State Senator Fletcher Mnddox In exactly
the spot a bolt struck about a year ago. Tho
bolt knocked off tho shingles used In repairing
iho roof a year bro. At that tlmo tho lightning
throw down a picture hunK on tho wail. Ino
recent bolt knocked down tho same picture.
Saw Mill Burns Down.
SOUTH BEND. Wash., Aug. 19. The
Fern Creek dumber company's saw mill
it Frances waa burned last night. Tho
loss is estimated at $10,000; Insurance
"-000. Orlgli) unknown.
Internal troubles, on which Japan has
constantly calculated, gradually will ter
minate, and I foresee In tho near future
a nation which has forgotten her family
disputes and which will go to meot tho
enemy with all her united forces."
DON'T KNOW THEY'RE WHIPPED
Russian Pooplo Do Not Recognize
Japanese as Victorious.
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 10, 11:63 p. m.
As tho tlmo approaches for tho playing
of tho last cards at Portsmouth, thcro la
manifested hero among certain high offi
cials and by tho press and tho public, ho
unmlstaknblo conviction that Russia will
not yield on the points of paying an In
demnity, rts 3uch, or of absolutely ceding
Sakhalin to Japan.
Tho Associated Press can state author
itatively that Emperor Nicholas, tho day
previous to the announcement of tho new
national assembly, was firmly resolved
that ho would not accodo to tho Japaneso
demands on either of theso points, and
furthermore that the reception by tho
pooplo of the assembly project has done
much to strengthen him in that resolu
tion. It is not felt hero that tho questions
of tho transfer to Japan of all Interned
warshlna awl tho limitation of Russian
naval forco in tho Pacific will bo crucial
polnta In the Ilnal settlement. Thev aro
regarded as terms lnsertod In the de
mands by tho Japanese for the purpoao of
humiliating Russia boforo the world nnd
for no very serious purpose of negotia
tion. They aro also roundly declared to
bo unacceptable, but aro not vested with
the Importance of the other two unsettled
Today, as at tho beginning of tho Ports
mouth negotiations, the conditions rela
tive to the cession of Sakhalin nnd In
demnity are universally declured to ho
Impossible of acceptance. Tho Emperor
has received further addresses from tho
country, begging him lo neither cede ter
ritory nor pay Indemnity from practically
all classes of society excepting the ex
treme radicals. An Immense majority of
tho Russian people do not recognize tho
Japnnoso as victors and arguo that Russia
has alrcudy conceded Japan even moro
than she demanded nt tho outbreak of tho
war, and declaro that tho payment now
of an indemnity, as Htich, would spell po
litical death for Russia, It can bo stated
'authoritatively that tho United States io
not attempting to exorcise influonco upon
Russia through St.' Petersburg.
Up to Saturday Evening 5772 fl
Names Hail Been Drawn 'f:
FROM NOW ON NO LISTS ' S
WILL BE MADE PUBLIC I H
Those' Who Draw Numbers in
Future Will Be Notified of !UH
Their Blank. ;'H
Special to Tho Tribune.
PROVO, Utah, Aug. 19. Of tho 33,000 1" IrBI
peoplo who registered for Undo Sam's 1 11
land lottery on tho Uintah reserve when 1
tho registration lists closed a week ago' (ilHI
today, 5772 havo been awarded farms on h iH
tho reservation. ristHIIII
Tho remaining numbers of thoso who
registered will not bo drawn with tho 1 H
formality which has characterized tho 'Hl
drawing of numbers for whlch thcro -was "
land, but tho numbers of each person
registered will bo taken from tho box and v'sbI
the person notified that ho has drawn a r 'HHH
Homes for Many.
Interest in the drawing decreases as tho f H
numbers grow larger. Tho drawing of (PiH
numbers up to 6772 was finished today. H
From now on no lists will bo made, but )
many peoplo who draw numbers follow- '1
Ing tho number given may go upon tho rJilH
reservation and tako tho place, In tho III
order of number, of thoso who do not HHJ
tako advantago of a number less than ;HB
Many Will Not File. IbB
Out of this number perhaps 3)00, and it !sVfll
may bo more, will not fllo or go near tho (' iBHl
reservation. But every one of them will J HHl
bo g"lven a chance. Their names will be I HVJ
called on tho day named for thorri to file. jji HB
Several who have drawn numbers under 6' j HB
2000 will not go, and some whoso number '
is abovo 4000 havo already gone. UvlflHl
Vernal 2Ian Gets Number. r BYJ
James T. McConnell of Vernal. Utah, t; HH
who has gained considerable reservation j Hl
fame, drew No. 2517. Mr. McConnell ar-
rived In Provo last evening and will re-
main here a few days and then go on to HHJ
tho reservation to select his claim. HBa
Salt Lake Well Represented. :
Salt Lake City is well represented on j
today's lists. The bulletin boards and J HHJ
newspaper offices were crowded today at, I
- times; then tho interest would scorn, to
dlo out, only to havo others como up to I
search for names or Inquire about tho j HBi
reservation. j HBl
Tho tent city still stands, but tho num- j JHI
bor decreases each day. Very few peoplo HBb
aro using tho cot beds now. i H
To Make Entry October 4, Nos. 3553 I
to 3663. 1
3533 Wm. J. Tidwell, Welllncton. Utah
SSW Joseph It. Peay, Ecnjamln, Utah. 1'
355 John II. Spolys. Denver, Colo. I'
3i'C Simon A. Kraslcr, Park City, Utah.
3C37 Elmer E. Bricks. Sallda, Colo.
5S5S John A. Curran, Denver, Colo. j
3SC5 Poter II. Ostorlynn. Mt. PIoa;ant. UtoK j
356 Howard C. Guild, Omaha. Neb. J
3501 Root. D Estcy, Leadvlllc, Colo. j
3562 Marietta Winn, Richfield. Utah.
33G3 Adolph C. Northbcrir, Salt Lako. (
3i64 Clarenco S. Carlslon, Sprlncvllle, Utah. j,
3.65 John V. Barker. Lazarus. Colo. 1
3060 Thco. E. Diamond, Sprlncvllle, Utah. '
367 Frank A. Roes, Grand Junction, Colo. H
3563 Ernest V. Kronkc, Denver, Colo. : iH
356!) Eulfanlo E. Gttllegoa. Vernalllo. N. M. ',.
3570 Levi T. Davis. Caatlo Gate. Utah. '
3071 "Wm. O. :!alnvnrlnc. Salt Lake. jH
3572 Robt. C. Deaton. Frulta. Colo. IH
CS73 Frank C. Chambcrland. Colorado Sprlnpa, IH
3f7 1 Frederick Allspoch, I'ayson. Utah. " IH
8.r-7rf Domonico Fenazlee, Newcastle Colo. jH
3J-7G Frank "W. Bramhall, Glonwood Sprlngo. ,H
3577 Jamos Nlelson. "Vlntor Quarters, Utah. tH
3I7S Joseph A. Arnold, Jensen. Utah. . H
257f Llebua Koons. VS'avno county, Utah. ,
SMO Sara M. McClellanJ. Salt Lake.
SKI JaincH K. Gilliam, Galena, Kan. , IH
35S2 Frank E. Jackson, Grand Junction, Colo.
S5S3 Ofcar C. Good, Mt. Bouillon, Cal. 1H
3I&1 Jumvt YV. Glaze, Salt Lake. '
36S6 Horatio P. Ilnwes. Igan. Utah.
as.6 Milcel Sorenson, Ogdcn, Utah. JM
35S7 Chaa. II. Teal, by Omer C. Tompkins, ' i 11
Ladac, Kan. J IH
ZuSS Win. 11. Davis. Delta, Colo. ) IH
'dlSO Fred II. Straus, Milwaukee, Wis. i
35a Janetto Darmoa. Salt Lako. IH
3591 Henry W. Kempl, Lohl, Utah. J IH
Si92 Georco F. Updyke. Salt Lake. 1 ,
3533 Wm. G. Swanson. Denver, Colo. (
1501 John W. Hooper, Hooper. Utah. i
3C9J Jachlm F. Tosch, West Jordnn. Utah. Jl
3586 Marshall 11. Kelloy. Grand Junction. Colo. rlH
3597 Goo. F. Maddun, Pueblo, Colo. J IH
3JtS Jamca A. Ilasbach, Sr.. Chcrryvale. Kan. j m
SM9 Win. J Hammond. Crlpplo Creek. Colo. j
3-SW Harry Groy. BlnRham Canyon, Utah. J
3G01 Rexford W. Clark. Sallda, Colo.
3C0I Monty V. Crockett. Price. Utah. j
SS03-Perry J- Anson, Salt Lake.
CCO 1 Frank Groeny, Grand Junction. Colo. .
EMC John B. Nlch-j30ii, Bakeraneld, CaL . IH
SCCt Wm. W. Blnford. Brookings, S. D, IB
3S07 Chas. M. Wallace, Denvor, Colo. t IH
EMS Edward Ellnason, Lcadvlllc, Colo. sssssH
EC09 John J. Conway1, ,Colorado Sprlncs, Colo.
3fll0 Rolla V. Workman. Grand Junction, Colo,
5611 Christian Scholfeldt. Denver, Colo. IH
3012 Wrn. II. Corthell, by Leonard L. CortaolU IH
Aspen. Colo. IH
S013 Lawrence B. Itnthbone. Ft. Morgan. Colo.
SCH John Griffith, Lako Forest, 111. B
301E Wado H. Poole, Elklon, Colo.
3C16 Edward A. Wadsworth, Grand Junction.
3617 Itufus W. Adams. Thatcher. Utah.
SG1S John F. Hopper, Salem, Utah. IH
3il9 Curl I,. Franklin, Hlslunoro. Colo. IH
3020 Roy H. Thatcher, Idaho Sprlwrs, Colo. I
3621 Stoven Armstrong, by Joecph Baum, Colo-
rado Sprlnes, Colo. .H
3622 Richard Grotsnwcll, West Weber, Utah. J jH
3623 John H. Herron. Denvor. Colo.
3021 Robert Spire. Sunnystde, Utah. IH
3625 Wlllliim F. Dewey, Iola, Kan.
reiC John Biom. Pueblo, Colo.
3C27 Homer C. Roberts. Pueblo. Colo. IH
3f.v8 John Ponkvar, I.advllle, Colo. i VM
3623 Terenco K. Cullen. Colorado Springs. IH
3CS0 Hugh B. Folsom, Salt Ijiko.
CC31 John A. Stephens, by Frank Phillips,
Grand Junction, Colo. 1
SC32 John H. Jjunmyrc, Louisville. Colo.
K33 John Junker. Salt Lake.
SC3t PnnuiHl Luackhani, Jr.. TEvanston, wro. ,
3635 Jume.H O. Scarlett, Grand Junction, Colo. IH
3656 Edwin E. Klntr. by Burton P. Smith. Vm
Mound City. Mo. T
3037 Herbert R. Skinner, Salt Lake. j jH
rtsJS Scott Starr. Pueblo, Colo. IH
SC39 Carl IU-dmiin. Salt Lako. f IH
?0 Joseph T. Kirk. Salt I-nko.
3611 William R. Miller, Spring Glen, Utah.
3612- Chas. T. Man-ett. Silt Lake. ,
WlSJamcn II. Robenolt. Grand Junotlon.
3CHI Dr. John J. Burns. VoPhJIa- , H
3e45Vcmcr L. Dickenson. Sallda, Colo,
30-56 Chas. F. Brown, Aspen. Colo.
3617 James T. Brown. Chlcoco, 111.
3618- Jes Hansen, St. Louis, Mo. . JM
261? Alonso I'li-rce. FonnlnKton, Utn- Jm
zm-Johu II. Maitox by Taylor C, It. Mc
Pillion. Cripple Creek. Colo.
36,',1-Chan. W. Betz. Pocatello. Ida. X
,iCi2 Thos. McLauRhlln, Council BlufTs, la, 1, IH
i6.'5-Johu Miller. Bountiful. Utah. H
26W Honr' J- Heckler. Canon Lity. Colo. ,
3065-Wllllam McClure. Ocden, Utali. ' ll
656 Muaolta Joucb, Provo, Ltah. MH
3657- Als3andro Marchlorl, Suanyslde. Utah.
3 CSS Louis 11. Chandler, by Thos. Boas. Grand " flH
Junction, Colo. (
E David Urninon, Stockton. Utah.
J5e0-John C. Larson, Ephralm, Utah.
!Ml-John E- Jones, Murraj', Utah. fi