Newspaper Page Text
Kl . 2 x . THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING-, fJ?
i ' had boon made to him by any Smootilo
v for fusion of the two parties. It is,
nevertheless, a fact that tho "citi
I. ' ; zens' " ticket mentioned, by Mr. Mar
It . tiucauis exactly what tho rotlornl bri
ii '-' pndo is ficurinp -on. If tho Federal
( building crowd can havo their vwy, no
. Republican ticket, will be placed in the
pj Hold. Instead a citizens' ticket is to
in " " be nominated, with a CIcntilo "Ropnb
' ' ' lican honchman of Jteed Kmoot aa the
. Candida I o for Mayor and a Council
i ticket made up of both Republicans and
Democrats, "wiih Mormons named in
every municipal ward in the city where
thore is a chance to olect thorn.
' ' This, in brief, is tho Smoot pro
ramrao, and it is becoming pretty well
' , doflued.' Smoot. controls the city com
. , mitten of the "Republican parti', becauso
, i Willard Hanson is chairman of it. If
' Hanson gets tho word of tho Lord not
l ' to call tho committoe together, and thus
'j - render impossible the callinc of a l?c
'! , publican convention, he will obey tho
V word. Some such arbitrary and Inch
a .j handed measure is in contemplation.
' Thi Smoocites fijjurc that it will be
impossible to Keep the irreconcilable
4l Democrats irom nominating a straight
I . Democratic ticket: but they count on
I ' the influence of the church, exerted
fi through bishops una block teachers upon
J '. ' overy Mormon man una woman in Salt
i; Laket to reuuee the Democratic voto
, . practically to nothing. They count on
- '. tho co-operation of u number of Mor
1 v mon Democrats m getting their citi
t . : . zens ticket into the Held, and hope to
give the citizens' movement a veneor
j - of non-partisariship, although it will be
j ;' a Smootite movement pure and simple.
Candidates arc an artor consideration,
k except that it muat Do a Gentile for
Mayor and a majority of Mormons for
. tho Council.
I. ' ' NEWS NOTES OF INTEREST
PICKED UP AT BINGHAM
4 Special to The Tribune.
u , BINGHAM, July 21. Mr. F. A. Helnzo
will have his concentrating' plant ready
i , In November for his Yampa. and Ohto
i A now compnny has been organized
1 which will develop the Erie and Mystic
Shrino claims on Markham Gulch. A
J ' shaft will be sunk and a boiler and com-
! pressor Installed. Tho new compuny Is
I , . headed by T. B, Crawford of Denver.
with R. E. Goodcll of Lendvllle as chief
l - The Markham Gulch mill Is now han-
j dllng 100 tons of ore per day.
R . ; The Bingham Amalgamated company,
M owners of Copper Gmnco and Illinois
)t claims, havo encountered some very rich
. v, " ore running 32 per cent copper, 3 ounces
f in silver and 27 in gold. The vein Is
1 wide and lies In porphry which carries
'A - copper sulphides.
' Tho Women of Woodcraft organized
'.' . last Friday night with a good-sized mom-
i) bershlp. and as an auxiliary to tho
i I . Woodmen promise to ho a prominent fea-
1uro In camp.
I , r Tho May Day mine" dividend of 1 per
t , i cent per sharo Is payable July 25.
; . "
, Clifford Is'cal was found guilty of send-
. . lng In a false fire alarm nnd was llnod
i J $50 by Judge t.ce. The town offered a
i 1 j reward of $100 for anyone tampering with
' the lire alarm system. It is raid that
relatives settled Neal's fine.
' Late assets of tho Ohio Copper com-
, ,'f pany show that they have 21.000,000 tons
Q of porphyry ore blocked out 1000 feet long.
)' 400 feet wide and GOO feet deep at a cost
l ( for developing of 7 cents a pound when
N ready for sale.
I 4 . t
' i The Bingham theater will Improve and
I ' enlarge the presont building.
I ' . . ' The Utah Copper company Is treating
. . 1000 tons of ore n day and putting 300,
r j 000 pounds per month.
f The TJ. S. Mining company has de
clared a dividend of 5795,485.
I Tom Strlngham was thrown from a
' I liorse near the Yampa smelter this morn-
h! ng nbout 9'30 and kicked In tho face
1 and head, cutting a deep ga?h about
B ' three inches long on the right sldo of the
j ' face and across tho corner of the eye
H ' requiring several stitches. lie will save
h I tho eye, but will be laid up for about
H , throe weeks.
1 j ' Printing, binding, legal blanks, blank
r L books paper ruling. Tribunc-Ecporter
,i Printing company 66 West Second
, , .South street, Salt Lako. Phones 718.
r j McCoy's Stahlea.
'I I ' ' Carriages and light livery. Phones ,8L
I' ! COFFEE
I Schiiiing's Best is abusi-
' ' ness-like name; you know
i what it means; and it
, . ' means what you want.
)' 4 Yonr crocer rcluros your money ii joh don't
, like it', -me pay him.
I ' BABIES CURED
Of Torturing, Disfiguring
1 Humors by Cuticura.
ij ; The rofferlnfj which Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Ointment have alleviated
, 7t-v among Ekin-tortured, die-
l i5?A la flcurca infanta and chil-
i- J (KiiUft dren, and tho comfort
f &Yi?) nave afforded worn-
i i fflAy-Cg, out and worried parents
t 'I A:-r have led to their adop-
I (TVJ tion in oountleas homes
J V Vs a priceless treatment
' t 1 for tho skin and blood.
I 1 KA J Eczema, rashes, and
J fi a ' every form of itching,
; scaly humor of infancy and childhood
I '1 : aro speedily cured when all olso falls.
;j ' i
) j Here are four that are worth trying. Be
I sure and ask for them:
H ' ri 6 NEWH0USE SUNDAE
j ' ,( (6 stories high.)
j Served In a blown skyscraper glass,
! FRUITED CHOCOLATE
H 'j (Society's Favorite.)
M Acknowledged Queen of Frozen Dainties.
'j , MEXICAN PECAis1
j Flt- a King.)
' The cream that has no equal.
' BLACK AND WHITE
H' ' (Not now, but dainty.)
H. ! Half Fruited Chocolate, balance Mexican
' I Pecan.
Originated, made and served only at
H ! DRUEHL & FRANKEN,
' Whore Soda Is Served Right.
H' J71 Main St. Bell, 100 and 1SS; Jnd , 100.
Dore Bug ISxtormlnator rids the prcm
lses of all vermin.
Bishop Heber 0. Ivorson Talks
on Liberties Which flic
APOSTLE 'GRANT PLEADS
FOR MORE TOLERANCE
Makes First Sensible Talk Tab
ernaclc Has Heard in i
Three speakers addrossed tho nftornoon
6ervleo at the Tnbernaclo Sunday. The
occasion was tho juarterly conforonco of
the Liberty Stake of Zion, proslded over
by Stake Prcsldont Hugh J. Cannon. The
speakers were Bishop Ilebor C. Iveraon,
Apostle Heber J. Grant, nnd Seymour
B. Young of tho Jlrst council of seventy.
"Listen to the Trumpeter" was tho
oponihg hymn. Prayer wna offered by
Hl8hop- Joseph ChrlstciiFon. Tho choir
sang the anthom, "Lift Up tho Voice In
Singing." The ontlro first presidency of
tho church was present, but President
Joseph F. Smith, contrary to his unual
cuoiom when' he attends the Tabernacle,
refrained from speaking.
Talks on Liberty.
Bishop Iverson was tho first speaker.
He declared that tho gospel was wh.it
James, the Apostle, had declared It to
be, "tho perfect law of liberty." Most
of his discourse was taken up with a
dissertation on liberty, which, ho de
clared, was a term much misunderstood
and abused Slmmciod down, Bishop
Iverson'e doflnltlon of liberty was the
usual Mormon doctrine of man's free
agency to go to heaven or hell as ho
Tho bishop referred to tho fact that
next Wednesday Is the anniversary of
the arrival of tho Mormon pioneers In
tho Salt Lake valley. They had been
driven from tho East, ho declared, by tho
bigotry and Intolerance of "religious out
laws," nnd forced to take up their abode
In a "sun-baked" desert. Almost tholr
first act, ho said, was to plant the Stars
and Stripes on linslgn peak.
With much vehemence Bishop Iverson
resentod the charge thut the Latter-day
Saints aro not loyal American citizens.
Speaking for himself, the bishop asserted
that ho had been taught the lesson of
Amorlcan patriotism at his mother's
knee. Tho Latter-day Saints, ho. said,
were willing to die for tho principles ot
llborty represented by tho Hag.
Wlmck at the Gentiles.
"What kind of liberty Is It that tho
world offors to our young people?" de
manded Bishop Iverson. Answering his
own question, the speaker read an al
leged excerpt from an editorial which,
he declared, had boon printed in a Gen
tile newspaper in Utah many years ago.
This editorial started out by saying that
"the light is breaking In Utah," and
then, If Bishop Iverson read It correctly,
proceeded to gloat ovor the fact that
Mormon young mon wore beginning to
visit houses ot 111-famo and got drunk In
saloons In Salt Lake.
The bishop declared that, much as he
loves his children, he would rather see
them dead than enjoying this kind of
liberty. Ho quoted Joseph Smith as say
ing onco of the Latter-day Saints: "I
teach thorn correct principles and they
govern themselves." This, ho said, was
true Mormon liberty, and the explana
tion of tho unity among tho Latter-day
Saints. After declaring that men who
aro immoral in their private lives must
of necessity bo corrupt In their public
lives. Bishop Iverson took his scat.
Elder Johrt Robinson then sang a solo.
Apostle Grant Sensible.
Apostlo Heber J. Grant followed wlih
what was regarded by those who heard
It as tho most sensible talk delivered In
tho Tabernacle In several moons. His
sxibjcct was "Charity," and ho pleaded
for toleration of the faults of others.
"I claim no credit for myself," he said,
"for keeping the word of wisdom. I
think it would make mo sick to smoko,
and I havo no craving for strong drink.
I am not a proper Judge of those who
have Implanted in them a wild and rav
ing desire to do tho things which God
docs not want them to do. 'Judgo not,
that ye be not judged.' Is a motto which
every man and woman should follow."
Apostlo Grant said that, In his opinion,
there were solf-rlghteous "people In tho
world who had never known temptation,
who would stand pooror at tho bar of
Eternal Judgment than those who wcro
born with bad appetites and desires and
who had occasionally lapsed from tho
straight and narrow path.
Tho apostlo read 10 the audlenco the
thirteenth chapter of Paul's First Epistle
to the Corinthians, tho chapter on "char
ity." and exhorted thorn to carry its
principles into their dally lives. Tho first
duty of every man, he said, wa6 to Beek
out the weak points in his own character
and try to strengthen them, and not to
be continually seeking to find faults In
the character of somebody olso.
Elder Young Laments.
Elder Seymour B. Young was the last
speaker. He read at tiresome length the
account of the plans for a world-wide
Sunday-school movement recently
launched at an International convention
held in P.omo. Elder Young lamentod
that no account was taken at the gath
ering 'Of the work of the Mormon Sun
day schools. This, however, was not sur-
S rising, ho said, in vlow of the fact that
Iormon delegates had been barred out
of tho Congress of Religions at the
World's Fair in Chicago. Elder Young
then closed his remarks with a testi
mony to the divinity of Joseph Smlth'B
mission and the everlasting truth of Mor
monlsm. "O, Ye Mountains High" was tho clos
ing hymn, and the benediction was pro
nounced by Elder Arnold II: Schultess.
MORETOH FUNERAL IS
City Officials and Many Others
Pay Last Tribute to Wile
N'oarly three hundred persons attended
tho funeral of the late Mrs. j, B. Moro
ton, which was held at the Tamlly resi
dence, 618 East Third South street, Sun
day nfternoon at ?. o'clock. Tho mourn
ers Included Mayor Ezra Thompson and
practically all the officials anil members
of the city council of Salt Lake nnd over
sixty carriages and private vehicles fol
lowed the remains to tho last resting
place at Mount Olivet,
The services were conducted by the
Christian Scienco church, of which the
deceused was a member. A quartet ren
dered several beautiful musical selec
tions The floral offerings of frlonds were
beautiful In the extreme, nnd wcro so
numorous that a carriage and a wagon
woro necessary to take thorn to the
Tho pallbearers were three brothers and
three brothers-in-law of Mrs. Moroton.
The BOrvlcGs at the grave wore nlso con
ducted by the Christian Scientists. Ed
ward G. O'Donnell was in charge of tlio
WRATH OF OFFICIALS
Love-Making on Joint Building
Grounds Has Reached Dis
h " Spooning' has bci'omo so v
-J- common on tho City and County -J-
building grounds that both the !
h city and county officials aro so-
I riousl- considering inensuros to
r put ft stop to it. Ono or two r
! things which have occurred rn-
ccntly in broad daylight, in plnin h
j sight of everybody, have bor
p dcrcd on the indecent, and havo
boon witnessed by women clerks
employed in tho building. 4
i Tho nvorngo Salt Lake -1
i4 "spoon" cares nothing for pub- 41
J licity. jralo nnd female, they r
J- seem to revel in it. Given a 4
4 warm nftornoon, and they uro r
certain to hie themselves to tho r
.iotnl building grounds, stretch
n out nn tho grass, nnd for hours
v go through a kissing perform-
J nce highly edifying and cn- J
I- .joyablo to themselves, but dis-
gusting to man3' other people r
J who havo to look at them every 4
4- time they happen to glance out !
v of n window. Smull boys mny
r hurl ribald jests at them,
passers-by may titter nnd gontlo
t maidens may blush nnd turn 4
r nway in disgust, but tho r
t "spoons" go on with their 4
I- "spooning, " and seem to enjoy r
4 tho notice which they attract. 4
4 As high as a dozen couples in 4
4 various attitudes of loving om- 4
4 brace mnj' bo seen almost any 4
4 warm afternoon. Somotimes 4
4 the-y show up in tho forenoon 4
4 and lie around the grounds until 4
4 aftor twilight. Food is a mat- 4
4 ter of no consideration to them, 4-
4 for they live off cuch other's 4
4 lips, lietweon tho "sDOons" 4
4 nnd tho trnmps and other idlers 4
4- who frequent tho park on warm 4-
4 days, tho plnco is overrun, and 4
4 tho interference of tho polico 4
4 "will bo needed soon. 4
BOGUS CHECK HAH
Ordinary Detective Work Effeo
tive in Apprehending
WHEN HE NEEDED MONEY
HE CALMLY CASHED CHECK
Free Money-Spending on Com
mercial Street Costs the
Baker His Freedom.
NIcholns Pruessing, who Is charged
with Issuing and passing a fictitious
check for ?2l on A. G. Hall, proprietor of
tho Nlckcl-Plate restaurant on East First
South Blreot between Main and Stato
streets Saturday, wau apprehended Sun
day aftornoon and is now in tho city Jail
awaiting a hearing before Judgo C. B.
DIehl of the crlmlnul division of the city
court, probably this morning.
Pruessng wns apprehended by Hall,
who, with two of his frlonds, maintained
a lookout for him most of Saturday night
and Sunday morning. Daniel Sullivan,
one of Hall's friends who kept watch, saw
Pruessing on Commercial streot shortly
after noon Sunday and sent a friend to
tell Hall whero Prucslng was, whllo ho
followed him. Hall overtook Pruessing at
Slate and First South streots and de
tained him until Policeman Harris camo
along and took the man to tho city Jail.
Whllo Pruessing was being hooked at
the polico station Soloman Nelson, pro
prietor of the Salt Palace bar, whom
Pruessing had victimised to tho extent
of $21 Saturday night, entered to tell tho
police his story. He did not notice Pruo6
sing at first, but as soon as he saw him
he recognized him as the man who had
cashed a botru3 check at his place of
business. Pruessing Is booked on a chargo
of forgery, which probably will be
changed to obtaining money under falso
Similarity of Checks.
The bogus check passed on tho Salt
Palace bar Is identical with the one
passed on Hall with the exception of the
amount and tho nnmo of the person by
whom It purports to' havo beon drawn.
It purports to havo been drawn by the
Superior Baking company, for which
Pruessing worked as a baker for a short
time, per T. T. Murphy, on tho Commer
cial National bank, for $24, in favor of
N. Pruessing. The Indorsement of this
and the other checks Is In the same hand
writing as tho face. On Pruosslng's per
son was found another partly-tilled out
chock on tho Commercial National bank,
the blank for the drawer's signature being
partially filled out with the name of "W.
T. Lowre." It Is evident that aH soon
as Pruessing needed the money ho In
tended passing this chock on somebody,
Tho check wa3 for 10. Mi ot the chocks
were on the Commercial National bank,
the blank chocks having been obtained
from that Institution by Pruessing.
When arrested Pruessing had onlv
SU.25 on him. In all he must havo ob
tained over $50 on the hogijs checks.
Part of tho monoy wns spent for a new
suit of clothes that so chnngod Pruosslng's
appearance that the polico had difficulty
Ib recognizing him from the description
glvon them to work on. Pruessing, It Is
claimed, had a big tlmo Saturday night,
spending money lavishly, which o.vplalns
tho small amount found on him nt his
arrest He Mslted the Salt Palace In
company with a woman, It Is said, and
Workod in Reno.
ITall says Pruessing told him thnt ho
camo here from Reno, Nov., whore he
worked as a baker. Hall considered the
chock ho pnBscd on him good, knowing i
that Pruessing worked for the Superior
linking company, nnd hiH appearance and
actions Indicated that he was nil right.
PrncPHlng Is ?r years old nnd of Gorman
Pruessing Is said to have attempted to
pass bogus checks an tho New State
saloon on East Second South street be
tween Main and Stato streots, of which
Nolson alBO is the proprietor, ami the
Red Onion Baloon at 71 Commercial.
Btreet Saturday night. AH tho checks
woro dated July 20,
Everybody going to Black fiock,
Wodnesday, 21 Ih. Tickots 25o, Salt Lako 1
END fS ! SIGHT OF
Proposition Made by Men Ac
ceptable to Company, and
Referendum Will Decide.
BOTH SIDES PLEDGED
TO PRESERVE SECRECY
McNulty Leaves for San Fran
cisco, but YicerPresident
Sullivan Will Remain.
The crisis in tho negotiations for a
settlement of tho strike between tho
linemen and the Hocky Mountain Bc-ll
Tclephono compnny in the intennoun
tain district, composed of tho four States
of Utah, Idaho, Wyoming and Montana,
was reached and safoly pnssod Sunday. .
An agreement satisfactory to both tho j
strikers ' representatives nnd tho tele
phone company whh reached. Tt now
will go to the several different, locals
in tho district for a referendum vote j
for nccoptance or refusal. It is believed
genornlly that the locals will vote U
uccept the proposition and end tho
strike of nearly three months' duration.
The result will not bo known for three
or four days.
The conference Sunday was attended
by General Mnnnger D. S. Murray, Gen
eral Superintendent II. Sommers, Traf
fic Superintendent C. 9. McDonaldt As
sistant Traffic Superintendent !N. 0.
Shollongor, P. H. Irwin, superintendent
of tho Salt Lake division, and A. G.
Mackenzie, publicity agent, from tho
telephone company, nnd by Grand
President F. J. McNulty, Grand Vicc
Prcsidont M. J. Sullivan, Alex. Fair
grievo and Thomas .T. Cliopo, president
nnd vice-president of tho Montana Fed
eration of Labor; C. W. Vinson, presi
dent of the Utah Federation; Kobcrt
Currio, president of tho Intcrmountain
district council, nnd E. G. Soidlcr of
Butto. I. C. Fisher of Ogdcn, II. S.
Whalcn of Ohoycnno and .1. W. Adams
of Pocatcllo, members of tho Intcr
mountain district council, for the strik
ers. Pledged to Secrecy.
From the strikers' representatives
came a proposition that was agreeable
to tho telephone company and its terms
were telographed to every local in the
district Sunday evening for n referen
dum vote. What tho proposed basis of
settlement is is unknown, as ovcryono
present was pledged to socrccy in re
gard to tho proposed agrcomcnt uutiJ
the several locals shall have pnssoJ
upon it. By this method it is thought
to lay tho agreemont before the differ
cnt locals without the prejudice thai
might arise from being in a position tc
prejudge lho terms before voting t
necopt or reject th'e proposition bv
which it is hoped to offect a settlement.
Even tho labor lenders present nt the
conference Sunday arc pledged not tc
discuss or divulgo the terms of the pro
posod agreement with their brother
union mon before tho matter is sub
mitted for tho referendum vote.
What the terms of tho proposed
agreement aro is merely conjecture, but
it is bclioved that they contemplate an
increase in wnges for the linemen.
Whether as much as demanded 50 cents
a day is not known. After the refer
endum voto the terms will become pub
lic. Mr. McNulty, the grand president of
the L B. E. W., who. has been here for
almost a week negotiating for n settle
ment, left Sunday night for San Fran
cisco to look into labor affairs there.
Tic probably will not return here un
less unforeseen complications in tho ex
pected settlement should arise, lie has
chafed and fretted considerably under
tho delay in arriving at something dcfl--nitc
in the way of u settlement of the
troublo hore, as he has much work be
foro him and wns execodiugly anxious
to got to it. Mr. Sullivan, the grand
vice-president, will remain here to re
ceivo the roturns on the referendum
vote and nnnounco them. The other
labor loaders who have been called here
in connection with tho attempt at a
settlement will return to their homes at
The striko has been a long-drawn-out
affair and cvorybody concerned will
welcome an adjustment. Sevrral of the
local linemen havo left the city to seek
work clsowhorc, whilo many who re
mained are working at other trades.
Probably half of tho linomcn are idle,
remaining so in expectation of the set
tlement. While the telephone servico
has not been ecriously affected, exten
sion work has ben delnyod considerably,
and the telophono company will rojoice
at a settlement. Hundreds of dollars
havo been kept, out of circulation by
the strike, principallj' in wages.
FirBt-clasa Drossmaking, Templeton
Finest Surf Bathing, Black Rock,
Wodnesday, 24th. Salt Lako Route.
Ask for that new bread at yonr
grocery, Vienna Walnut Broad.
Ask your, grocur to send you Royal
Bread. It is made in a clean bakery
nnd tho Crown label is on every loaf.
Everything good to eat at the Royal
Grill. Opon from i to 12 p. m. Music
Mrs. Obuohon'B Delicatessen, 140 E.
Second South, will opon noon July 22.
Royal bread is tho clean, crisp, well
baked bread and overy loaf boara the
Ask your grocer for it.
A 7-Passongor Automobile for Hire.
Telephone 1211-Z for engagements.
Aak your grocer for the Vienna
f -BREAD MADE OF 1
I Is more than a neces- I
I siiy. It's a luxury, 1
WATER SCRIP MATTER
HP BEFORE COUNCIL
Petitions of Realty Dealers for
.Concessions to Bo Con
Petition, or realty dealer
rtcation of the water scrip or hiimco
PB.cd by the Council Jjmo jeeKi
will Do conshlored at ,
mcetlnp tonlghi- As orlsl nnl Kjl
tho ordinance provided that persona
ting additions to the city m pl.t.
the revenue from to?
mains would not ho f'10',10 jiy the
tho city In Inatnllln.-? t Ho " ncc
malns at their own coJ't. malting con
lions with the city fch. cc.
It wns further provided uini n
for thlH the city wo"'dvtStuna water
pons making these Wft"1" 0f tho
ecrlp to the amount of "nn shoiild lie
mains, ami that such "ftP8?00u M '
accepted In payment of waUr nu
water rent aa woll n by U o person
whom It wa.i originally Issue . j
thev are nutting on the market, and uom
declared that. If the serin V
non-negotlablo to the extent flat "tic
to It would not oven paws w'tn Uiepron
commit! "Council has : ucWy con;
I" h'e Wrftn-o-c 5!.f?t S.c5
to cause a speculation In it or to deprc
niTin it valuo. It remains to oo seen
ShithiV or not the Council os n whole
will ratify this concession of the coin-
mTonlirht,s session of the Council docs
noT promise io he a lively,, one unless
somebody "starts something.' Tho Ltan
Light Railway company's propoeed
franchise has not yet reached the point
whore It Is ready for the Council to con
sider In open session, and altogether it
would seem that only routine matters
aro to come up tonight.
HELENA III HEN
TO $80,6(111,008 ESTATE
Mrs. M. A. Flynn Has Just Been
Advised of Her Good
Special to "The Tribune.
HELENA. Mont., July 21. Mrs. M. A.
Flynn of this city has Just been ad
vised that sho is one of the heirs of
nn $80,000,000 estate In Delaware, that
of Baron Springer.
Sho has employed counsel to represent
her Interests and those of her children
Springer came to America moro than
a century ago and secured large land
grants In nnd nonr the present city of
Wilmington. Ho sold only small portions,
hut made many nlnoty-nlnp-yoar leases,
most of which now have, expired. It
Ih oald recent appraisements of the lands
show their value to ho $SO,000,000. It
fact, the city Is said to he built prac
tically upon tho Springer land.
Many of the known heirs are residents
of Lexington, Ky. Captain C. C. Calhoun
of Washington has been- retained to rep
icscnt the heirs, nn da meeting 1ms been
called for Scptemhor for the purpose of
consultation as to procedure.
Baisuli Ib Wiso.
TANGIER. July 21. The bandit, Rnl
sull, has forbidden Cald Sir Harry Mac
Lean to write to the outside World, fear
ing that If this privilege is continued the
cald will disclose Rnisull's retreat.
Outing, Pioneer Day, Black Bock:
Bathing. Trains: 10, 12 and 3 o'clock.
Wednesday, 24th. Salt Lake Bouie.
Dr. W. M. Tillman, dentist, 210
Brooks's Arcado building, opposite
to Go East
Chicago $44.50 -
St. Louis $39.50
Kansas City $32.00
Missouri ' River. .$32.00
July 18 and 25; flnal limlt Q
Stopovers at and west of StaoS
Daily low round trip rates -wifT, a
routes and side tr?pa, TZuJl Pe
lork, Boston Philadelphia, WaaEinS"7
nnd all Eastorn points
route to .Be m nMS y3
cursmns frequently each week. 6X"
Writo or call. Lot mo uh,,
A SMOKY VISION,
u the atmosphote nt , i. .
appears hazy or "smokv-a '""tanos
need attention. Correct J?tUr e'Cf
SKI tS.SS Si:
-! ' --.
gP- 1 iB
I ""The Universal
Strengthening f oodforthQM
weakest digestion. M
Nourisliing food for
strongest digestion. m
Good for the babies gcoj V
for all ages the most nutii.8
tiou3 of all the wheat foods. S
1x3&Bk In moisture and W
dust proof packages.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANyJ
I Ever Try a Tom Keene ?
I If so, you have smoked the hest 5c cigar going. IB
I you have missed something. .Hj
BIEGER & LINDLEY, JH
jj The Whisky MerciMBj
POBD 4-CYIu IB H. P. SHAFT
DRIVE 8600. Both Phonos 468.
Ford Auto Co., 142 Main.
Big Ocean Liner Lists While
Coaling, and Passengers
SL wS. ,ennan Ur -icimshlp
S tho v th?Ueh th0 opc Port.
So on rn tCCarCened and lu' on her
ho rSn VV'eSld 0,1 a wh
at nosiHo 11,0 Ud 8h 8l,,,I,cd rro'
tL n l01 a"d keoIc(1 over. '
ino n,st Impreshlon was thnt strikers i
were set o v.odrkar Ve sl,oam Pmp
tho wato,-. The ciU?Jr2 lh? VCG5el r
them, but e ,hinn 1 ttlQ wnter reached
sail, the comSftfiv PPcttni,ot b r?adi lo
ayR at the Ksl. unnoi,ces. fop several
at0oTp?aC;eS?r,Kfa,se WlJhelm-s ft.ll
'must be trwv" for Tuosduy-s snlllnc
of the n -cahFrT110 U,cr ll,,ors- So"'
ooivod ahonvri t L PasBonKera wore re- ,
the- ahips of otW iH0Maco?rnino,late on
havo not vet Toon & Arrangements I
'nos oasv In n,i on ru.,,y niatle, as It Is
the KXrnwVll,cW lo
nengera. "llclm s n0 nral-c1ns3 paa-
jg The Popularity
I Is a matter
1 fimie excelleueM
2 thau price. K
I Few of ttoWt
j grades are as fjK
Ili Janice" odor iw
Water, Face M
and Cold Creajm
j "Where the
2ia south "Plf;
Honest Work. Hflifc
Pay. All Work fu"in IWh
WHSN IN W
Go to the Vlent
quarlum and we n 1 WlCj
Finest culslno, AfteJcJM?
Orchestra Ever gy