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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, September 09, 1908, Image 2

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2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING-, SEPTEMBER 9, 1908.
LH i i . mm
Makes Speech at In formal Ke
ccption Tendered Him in
San Francisco.
SIMPLY ASKS FAIR
RETURN ON CAPITAL
Says Much Nervous Force and
. Work Is Put Into Large
Enterprises.
B i ...
! SAX FRANCISCO. Sept. 8. E. II. I
H- Ilarriman. who arrived hero yesterday
B. from southern Oregon, "where lie spent
R his summer vacation, was given a recep-
H f tion at -the Pairmounl hotel this after-
H I noon, which was attended by -100 of
Bv 1 the leading merchants, bankers and
HRl,' business men of Sau Francisco and
Hl, other bay cities. Immediately after the
mml reception Mr. Tlarrimnn and his family j
loft for tho east on his special train.
B' Ho said' he was hurrying to New York
bo as to bo able to return to California
to attend the Trans-Mississippi Com
mercial congress, "which meets in San
Francisco October G to 10.
Andrew Sbarboro, president of the
Ttalian-Amorican bank and president of
Hk the Manufacturers and Producers' nsso-
ciation of California, which tendered
tho reception to Mr. Ilarriman, prc
sided. Tn his address of welcome, Mr.
, Sbarboro assured the financier that Sau
Francisco had not forgotten his gcuer
osity and tho promptness with which he
H" 1 had como to tho assistance of tho city
nt the time of the disaster in April,
L Lieutenant Governor Warren I?. Por-
HT ier, representing Governor Gillott, also
H made a brief address of welcome.
H' Mr. Harrimau Responds.
L r Tn responding. Mr. Ilarriman ex
K pressed his pleasure in being afforded
tho opportunity to meet tho business
men or San Francisco and thanked
H- them for their evident good will and
desire (o co-opcrato with him in every
i thing pertaining to the future of the
city and state.
You aro tho producers. We are
H- the carriers. Our interests arc and
H; should bo the same," paid he. "Bo
H. frank with ns. Let us know what your
B) , wants are and I can assure you that
nothing will be turned down until it
has received our consideration.7'
Continuing, ho said: 'I believe in
fair dealing and a fair return for cap
i ital invested and the thought, brain
work, nervous force and work that must
bo put in large enterprises. "We are
entitled to something for that. Wo are
Hj , ( in ore than a mere machino and just as
human as the rest of you arc.
Nervous Force Necessary.
m9 "T have been practically out of the
world for several weeks, but J am glad
to say that the country is getting back
to a less hysterical and more common
sense view of looking at things. We
3 11 know what wo have had to contend
with during the past eighteen months.
"Do yon ever think of tho Amount
of nervous force and energy that have
, to be put into the work of a largo en-
tcrprise7 1 have often thought whether
It was really worth while: whether it'
would not be bettor to settle down in
comfortable circumstances and live in
quiet and contentment. But there is
something in man that makes him want
to go on, to finish what ho has started.
It is such meetings as this thnt seem to
. make it worth while to go ahead."
Before leaving this evening Mr..Har-
' riman denied the reports thnt he had
' acquired three stcamcm of the Oceanic
Hf' 1 line or that he was negotiating for tho
ft. ' purchase of tho United railroads, the
San Francisco street railway S3'stem.
H' It is expected that Mr. Harrimnn will
Hv ( nrrivo in Salt Lake City some- time
H. Wednesday night. JIo will spend the
H; night here and pari of Thursday.
I SPEED LIMIT ON THB
MOVEMENT. OF FREIGHT
WASHINGTON. Sept. 8. U. S. Pnw
kett traffic manager of tho Fort Worth,
Texas, Freight bureau, In an Intervlow
here today says that the National Indus
I trial Traffic league, with approximately
TSiETOUTH ABOUT
; ksdNey trouble
(SWELLING ANKLES)
Swelling ankles or hands, or puffy
eyelids, aro usually tho first notices o'C
dropsy, which is almost always definite
evidence of inflammation of tho kid
ainys that has mado considerable prog
rcss. It is usunlly in the chronic or sup-
posed . incurable stage wncn first no-
ticcd.- -
Tho inflammation has closed tho lu
bulcs in tho kidnoya, and the. heart
pumping through Ihe ob.st ruction has
, increased tho blood pressure until the
ihin watery portions aro forced through
Hj tho veins and drop duwn and settle in
1 the hands and feet, and in the eyelids
nt night.
As tho Books know nothing that will
reduco. kidney infinmmatiou and open
tho tubules, (hero has been no success
H' ful treatment for dropsy, phvsit'ians us-
ually attempting to prolong life by giv
r ing uitro-gb'ccrino, digitalis, etc.", etc..
to strengthen tho heart. This treatment
may momentarily assist the patient, but
it has no deterrent effect on the de
vclopment of tho inflammation in tho
kidney tissues, and the patiunt almost
inevitably succumbs. Ilenco dropsy has
H' , been considered incurable.
H) It can bo readily appreciated (hat if
Fulton's Iien; Compound .disperses in-
H' fhimmation in the kidneys' thnt the tu-
H' , bulcs will open and tho heart pressure
H' will doclino with gradual restoration.
This is exactly what happens, and
, inflammation of the kidneys of 'the most
Horions' formH. involving dropsy, nov
Ht yield to tho Renal Compound in about
S7 per cent of all cases without refer-
. ontio to whether it is in the first or sec-
I ond stage, In fact, this classification
HL now practically disappears in tho pros-
once of a real specific for inflammation
of tho kidneys.
Litornture mailed free,
JOHN .). FULTON CO.,
Oakland, Cal.
, F. J.' Hill Drug Co., 80 West Second
Hr-' ; South, are our solo local agents. Ask for
H ..Bi-Monthly Bulletin of lute recoveries.
BUFFALO BILL'S GREAT WBLD WEST !
. COMES TO SALT LAKE CITY TODAY '
With moi'c than .100 redskins and twice as
many men from ofher nationalities. Colonel Wil
liam F. Cody (Buffalo Bill) will arrive early this
morning anil ononmn on tho fair grounds, where
two performances of (he Wild West show will bo
given. The first show will start at 2 o'clock in
the afternoon and that of the evening at S
o 'clock.
There will he no parade, as Buffalo Bill has
been told by most of tho townsfolk where he has
boon in .the last nine years, that the business of
the various storekeepers and merchants was bet
ter without, the parade. As far as the horses
and performers are concerned, it is better for
them, as thoy show far moro strennonsness in
the exhibitions, entering the arena when they
arc fresh nnd full of vim.
Colonel Cody will bo seen six different limes
in the arena, and although his hair is silvered
with age his eye is ao keen as it was when his
hair was brown. Tho old scout will also be
seen in his shooting act from the back of a gal
loping horse.
As ench season passes. Buffalo Bill scurchrs
for new features to add to his show, and those
that, will still bo in keeping with the trend of
the exhibition. This year the horseback foot
ball game has probably scored greater success
than any other ono number in the show. The
nrov.'ds thai have attended tho Wild West in
the different places where the show has been
this season, have sounded the praise of the game
of football on horseback.
40.000 members, will urge before the next
session of Congress itic passage of a . bill
embodying substantially tlio propositions
contained in the Culberson-Smith car and
transportation service Mil, which was In
troduced In both houses at tho last ses
sion. The bill authorl7.es the interstate
commerce commission to enforce the rules
regulating Interstate commerce, contend
ing that there Is no adequate law at this
time. Mr. Pawketl says the lengue will
urge such legislation with a view to rn
ouTrlng the railroads to provide equipment
in such amount ns will enable them to
furnish cars properly, and that thcro win
be a. reciprocal demurrage feature to
penalize for failure to discharge their
duties In the matter of furnishing cars and
prompt transportation. Tho hill also
seeks to provide a minimum speed limit
on tho movement of freight.
MORTGAGE TO 'SECURE
$200,000,000 BONDS
Stockholders of the Union Pacific will
be asked at the annual meeting on Octo
ber IS to authorize a flr.t lien and re
funding mortgago dated June 1, 10 08. . se
curing 200.000,000 bonds, of which S100,
OOO.OO'O are to bo reserved for tho refund
ing of tlKJ first mortgage railroad and
land grant four per cent bonds. Of tho
bonds to be secured by this mortgage.
$50,000,000 woro recently offered fpr salo
by Kuhn I.oeb & Co., New York. On May
n. IPOS, the stockholders of the liilon
Pacific authorized the issue of $G0,0OO.O0O
bonds. When negotiations were started
with bankers for the sale of these bonds
it was found that if the mortgage wan
changed so that besides being a first
lien on 1173 miles of main line It would be
refunding and the lien extended to lines
covered bv the first mortgage, a better
price could be secured for the bonds. 1 ho
bonds were therefore sold upder this now
arnngemont and tho stockholders are now
asked to authorize a mortgage securing
them In such a way as to fulfill the terms
under which thoy were sold.
MAIL OAR BURNS ON
MALAD BRANCH OF O. S. L.
A combination mall nnd baggage car
was destroyed by fire at Fielding siding
on the Malnd branch of tho Oregon Short
Lino at 8:30 o'clock Tuesday morning.
The fire was caused by the exploding
of a lamp. The morning was dark and
the mall cleric was using a lamp- Sud
denly It exploded and in an Instant the
mall compartment of tho car was Jn a
blaze, and it was Impossible to save any
of the contents of that compartment.
The bnggago and express were saved but
the car was totally destroyed. ro one
was hurt. .. ,
Fielding in about twenty miles north of
Brlgham City.
BAMBERGER WILL DOUBLE
TRACK THE OGDEN ROAD
Simon Bamberger, president of the Salt
Lake & Ogden railroad, now Is quoted as
malting the statement that he will build
to the mouth of Ogdon canyon, double
track the road between Ogden nnd Salt
Lake and electrify the same. He pays hnlf
tho distance Is already graded for an
other track. These improvements ore lo
begin In the Immediate future and will be
completed within the next year.
Railroad Notes.
J. A. Reeves, general freight agent of
the Oregon Short Line, has returned from
Chicago.
G. M. Frascr, traveling freight agent,
for the Illinois Central railroad, has re
turned from a three months' vacation in
California.
The Harriman lines are figuring on 132
steel and nineteen wooden passenger
coaches.
The Laramie, Hahn's Foak &. Pacific
railroad has lot a contract to the Brad
bury Construction company and .1. P.
.Juett of Pueblo. Colo,, for grading ten
mileB of tho Waldnn extension, the work
to be completed this year. Thin will com
plete the road to within thlrty-flvjo miles
of Walden, Colo., "and fifty-five miles
from Laramie, Wyo.
An Indian was killed by holng struck by
a light englno on the Southern Pacific, be
tween Reno :ind Sparks Monday. lie was
crossing I ho track when the locomotive
backed Into him. severely cutting his
head and otherwise Injuring him. Ho was
taken to tho emergency hospital at Sparks
whoro his injuries wore attended to und
whero he uubseaucntly died,
Game is Strenuous.
Tn this number five redskius arc, pit
ted against live cowboys in a bitter
and boisterous battle to get a pigskin,
(i feet 3 inches in diameter, through tho
goal posts at either end of the enclo
sure. Frequently the horses and riders
aro bowled over, so great is the impetus
tho ball receives from one of tho
charges of the horses. There is always
much jealousy as to who will win tho
game, and the umpire, .Johnny Baker,
as to bo as fair as if he were acting
in that capacity in a baseball game.
Another new feature is the reproduc
tion of the battle of .Summit Springs,
which was fought in eastern Colorado
in IXfifl. It was in this light, that Cody
killed Chief Tall Bull. Not only will
an irlea of tho duel scene be given, but
also a detailed picture of tho life of
tho "man of veslerday" as he was for
tv vears ago. Nearly loO Indians will
be "seen in this realistic picture of the
redman's life, and also many squaws
and papooses.
Old Features Retained.
All tho old features, which havo en
deared the Wild West to mnny thou
sands, are still a part of the exhibition.
Johnuv Baker is still as skillful with
the rifle as he was fifteen years ago.
Tho eowbovs will ride the bucking
broncho, aiid the Cossacks will dangle
from their stirrups ns their steeds dash
around the arena at breakneck speed.
Captain Devlin's zouaves will go
through a lightning drill and wall
scaling act, and the soldiers from the
Sixth United States cavalry will show
Sj.- TATT their romarKnmc moimm.i. jinmij u me
LJFZ&J JSU well-known "monkey drill."
Gzrjrzxrrc? Tho oW rjeadwood stage coach will
JzzZj&Z tSttOJcTE? WZiGOTT i)e hold up twico in Salt Lake not by
one man, but bv a band of hungry nnd marauding redskius. It will then bo res
cued in tho nick of time by the cowboys. i-
Three trains, composed oi fifty-seven cars, will bring the aggregation from
Provo, whore the Wild West exhibited to thousands yesterday, lhcre aro ooO
horsea with tho show and 800 persons.
AMERICAN CLUB IN
FAVOR OF MORALITY
Continued from Pago One.
so, the American party would and
should bo against tho administration.
When he concluded Joe Fowlor, who
had intimated that the administration
favored the establishing of such a dis
trict, admitted that ho had never talked
with the mayor upon the subject and
also said that the American press had
novcr favored such movement.
Judge Weber, in a second talk, re
sented tho imputation that tho mayor
or council favored the establishing of
a red Jighl district or had advocated a
bull pen. He was in favor of the club
expressing its convictions in favor of
decency.
Judge George V. Goodwin stated that
the American club stood for decency
and tho proposed establishment of a
red light district, he declared, was a
disgrace to our civilization. Tin was
decidedly in favor of the resolutions
and withdrew his motion to segregate
them.
Dana T. Smith concluded the debate,
declaring that the club should go upon
record in favor of the resolutions. He
said neither the council uor the mayor
could legalizo nn illogal business and
that neither tho police nor city attor
ney could act until a crime was com
mittcdj when one was done then the
authorities could tako cognizance
When Judge Smith concluded tho res
olutions were unanimously adopted.
Other Business Transacted.
The. club was called to order by First
Vice President William Nelson and Pat
Connor was made secretary in tho ab
sence of the regular secretary, Frank
Christensen. It was stated that the
business of tho evening was to elect
officers for the ensuing year, and tho
following wcro elected, all by acclama
tion: President, C. J. Crabtroo; first
vice president, William Nelson; second
vice president, Walter Frazier; third
vice president, 0. II. Reed; secretary,
P. J. Connor; treasurer, George It. Han
cock; trustees, J. W, IMcKinney. Gideon
Snyder, Judgo J. S. Streot, Dana T.
Smith, Captain II. II. Kinsman.
Treasurer Hancock reported the re
ceipts during his incumbency of tho of
fice nt $1,113.10, and expenditures
$1,1 IS. 73. Tho report was approved.
Chairman MeGinty of tho county com
mittee tendered the use of the party
headquarters for the club, and then
after referring the matter of action on
the resolutions adopted to tho trustees,
tho club adjourned.
Well Named.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Dinrrhoca Remedy' is well named. For
pains in tho stomach, cramp colic and
diarrhoea it has no equal. For salo by
all druggists.
Articles Aro Filed.
The Sara Mining company of Salt
Lake City filed articles of Incorporation j
with tho County Clerk, Tuesday. The.
capital stock is ?25.000. divided into 500,
000 shares of o cents each, of which one
half is treasury stock. Tho concern will
exploit it group of mining clulms In the
American Fork district, Utah county. J.
Til. Hamilton in president; C. D. Arm
strong of American Fork, vice-president;
Charles Crabb of American Fork, treas
urer; A. F. Edhohri, secretary. These,,
with Stephen L. Anderson and Lorenzo
H. Anderson of American Fork, form tho
directorate.
CASTOR I A
Por Infants and Children.
Tho Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of
Pal of .loe Sullivan Says Ho
Bid Not Try lo Break Out
or County Jail.
HEARING TO RE HAD
ON SEPTEMBER 23
Do fondant Is Man "Who Escaped
from Holy Cross Hospital in
Night Clothes.
Richard Doming, tho desporado, who
is serving ten years in the Ptato prison
for highway robbery, was presented bo
foro Judge' Armstrong in the Third dis
trict court, Tuesday, on the chargo of
destroying county property. He pleaded
not guilty and his trial was set for
September 23.
Doming was a pal of Joo Sullivan.
Policeman Charles S. Ford's slayer, and
it in alleged that ho attempted to ef
fect a jail break while he and Sullivan
were confined in tho count' ."jail last
Januar. With stool saws that were
slipped in to him, Doming sawed two
or three barB of tho rotary in two, it
is charged, and would have freed not
only himself and Sullivan, but several
other prisoners, had it not been for
Turnkey Jack Corliss's watchfulness
and diligence.
Turnkey Corliss, however, detected
Doming sawing at the bars and placed
him in solitary confinement. t At his
trial he was convicted and given ten
.years in tho prison. Doming, with a
pal, hold up a negro, with the historic
namo of Daniel Webster, one night and
robbed him of $1.20. The negro pur
sued the desperadoes after thoy re
leased him, however, and when they
returned to Commercial street he point
ed them out to a policeman, who cap
tured Dcming after a sharp "but short
chase.
Assault in Prison.
It was whilo Deming was in tho
county nail n waiting trial, and after
Sullivan s capture in Portland, Ore.,
and return to this city, that, he made
tho attempted jail break. After he was
sent to the prison ho and Sullivan mado
a. concerted assault upon Nicholas
Pruc5sing, serving a term for forgery,
and stabbed and neat him up sevorcl'.
Tho motive for their attack upon Prues
siug is thought to havo been found in
tho fact that tho forger kept watch
upon them while they were prisoners in
the county jail and helped tho sheriff 's
office detect tho attempted jail break.
On account of Doming 's viciousncss the
authorities arc trying to lengthen his
term, and tho charge of destroying
county property arises out of this.
Doming cleverly escaped from tho au
thorities whilo ho was awaiting hear
ing on the charge of robbery. One
afternoon he foil in the rotary at tho
county jail and struck his head against
an iron' bar. JIo feigned unconscious
ness so well that the county physician
thought he must havo been stunned and
considered his condition alarming. Dem
ing was removed to the Holy Cross hos
pital for medical attention and placod
under a guard, who weut to sleep or
loft tho room a whilo and when ho rc
turnod Deming had gono. He had es
caped in his night clothes with only a
sheet around him. Othor thieves, pre
sumably members of the notorious Bel
cher rendezvous, at the old Kimball
property on North Main street, fur
nished him with clothes and ho made
his escape to Idaho, but was recaptured
there and brought back to Salt Lake
rsti-
Tostifies for Sullivan.
Deming testified at Sullivan's prelim
inary hearing that ho and not Sullivan
sawed tho rotary bars in two. but when
Deming was arraigned in tho commit
ting court Sullivan said that he and
not Deming sawed the bars.
Among other persons arraigned were
Mamio Spencer, alias Mamie Gatocat,
a negress, charged with breaking into
John Davis's room at the American
house July 20. Sho pleaded not guilty
and her trial was set for September 2S.
Ben, better known as "Cannonball,"
Jarrett was presented on a chargo of
second degree burglary, to which ho
pleaded not guilty, and his hearing was
6et for September 14. Jarrett. and an
other negro named George Wilson aro
charged with breaking into Rowc &
Kelly's storo on South Main street the
night of July 17 and stcnling nine
coats.
The One Absolutely
Safe Way
to see your money grow is
to be satisBed with the- in
vestment that yields a steady
and reasonable rate.
THE FIRST MORTGAGE
CERTIFICATES
issued by this company, guar
anteed by its
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
OF $300,000.00
yield 6 per cent not, and you
hold them in your own name,
free from tax.
Salt Lake
Security and Trust
Company
No. 34 UP. MAIN STREET.
1 Union Dental I
p Company
jj Are now permanently &
j located in their new and
g handsomely equipped J
g rooms, 212 Main Street, g
ft Remember us. We 8
S treat you right.
I Gfcy and Neighborhood
v
.AFTFR THIS wenk sessions of tho Ju
venile court v.-lll he 'held, l'fysr
week It will bo held on Friday, ns tisuul.
T3VERISTT 15. AICKRS. a woll-known
ruuvisnaper man of Topeka. Kan- wsiri
Suit Lake City, Tuesday, enroulo to San
Francisco, on a business and plcjsuic
trip.
CHARLES R. IIAIIN". former chief pro
bation officer of tho Juvenile r
hut now manager of the Bovs -'1k
Anderfion. Ind.. la In tho olty. and paid
the Juvenile court a visit Tuesdaj. He
left here about a year ago.
JFSSE N. FOX has. brought suit In the
Third Dlstrh-.t court aijnlnet A. iyao
ond Jesse YV. Fox to enforco a judgment
for ?2?.62.50 rendered agaln.Ht them In . fa
vor of W. TJimnlns, September S. 1J0O,
and nsHlgncd to the plaintiff.
A DETATr of police under Lieutenant
John Jlcmpel went to tho railroad yards
early this mornlner and nrt the Incoming
train, conveying Buffalo JilH'B wild
eho-w. lo try and pick up all crooks that
might float In with the clrcuH.
THE REGULAR monthly meeting of
tho Btnte board of corrections took place
Tur-ndav afternoon at tho state prlHon.
Governor Cutler presided over tho meeting-,
and nothing hut routine business
took place. A thorough Inspection of the
prison was made.
THE TRIAL of a cose that -will cover
eight or ten days was begun In Judge
Morse's division of tho Third District
court Tuesday. Tho case Is that of
Georgo E Chandler against the Utah Cop
per company, and involves tho water
rights of the company's tunnel in Bing
ham Canyon.
W. A. KORB of tho local station of the
United States bureau of animal Industry,
leaves this month to accept a position as
government cattle and horse shipping In
spector In the Philippines. lie will also
act as government veterinary at. Manila.
Tils appointment callo for thrco years
service In tho Islands.
THE KEELY Institute, for the cure oi
the drink habit, has been dissolved. Judgo
Mnrsc of the Third District court Tues
day entered an order to I his effect. Tho
dissolution was agreed xipon at a mooting
of tho several members of the concern,
November 0, but objections were Imposed,
else It would have been effected earlier.
MAYOR I3RANSFORD has finally ap
proved sidewalk extension No. 12G, passed
by tho city council a week ago. The
mayor's delay in attaching his signature
to the matter was due to the fact that
tho city's parL of the Improvement
reaches a considerable sum, about 520.000,
and ho wished to make an Investigation
before finally passing on It.
JUDGE MORSE of tho Third District
court Tuesday entered judgment in fa
vor of T. K. Sakuragl. a Japanese, in his
suit against James Kennedy, contractor,
to recover on a check given to D. S.
Isaka for payment, of Japanese labor cm
ployed by the defendant. Isaka. abscond
ed, but had Indorsed tho chock over to the
plaintiff. Sakuragl was awarded ??.S9 by
the court.
MRS. GEORGE D. QUICK of Albany,
111., who is visiting her daughter, Miss
Nan Quick, pharmacist at the Godbe
Pitts drug store, and her son. John Quick,
of Bingham Canyon, Tuesday, paid Mrs.
A. L. i'oung, matron of tho Juvenile
court, a visit Sunday. Mrs. Quick's
daughter, Miss Nan Quick, onjoys tho
distinction of being the only woman phar
macist In the stale.
THOMAS CALLISTER, secretary of
tho state land board, Is home from Fill
more, which was visited by tire Saturday
night. Tho postoffiee. a harness shop,
and sheds in which machinery belonging
to the Stevens Mercantile company was
stored, were burned, with a loss of some
thing like ?1500. There was little or no
Insurance on the burned property. The
origin of tho Are Is uncertain.
MISS EUGENIA GRAVETTE, the
young woman who was badly Injured last
Thursday .by being thrown from a horse
at tho corner of First South and Stnto
streets, was a bit improved Sunday, and
reports from the Holy Cross hospital,
whero sho Ist being cared for, wero most
encouraging. ' It will bo several days yet
before her caso will be so that It can bo
told whether or not she is wholly out of
danger.
THE CASE of Florence M. Brady
against the Wcsterji Pacific Railway
company for damages sustained to her
property, situated in lot 1. block CI. plat
C. Salt Lake survey, has been removed
from the Third Judicial District court,
to the United States Circuit court. The
suit Is in two counts, the first being for
S3000 damages to tho drainage system of
tho property, due to a carelessly built
embankment, and the second count Is for
$1500, the plaintiff claiming that tho op
eration of heavy locomotives In close
proximity to her house causes vibration,
shakes tho house, and makes It unfit, un
comfortable, and unsafe for habitation.
ANOTHER SUIT FILfiD
AGAINST THE COLORADO
Joseph L. Wilson of Nevada, one of the
organizers of the Colorado Mining com
pany, who claims to have owned a one
half Interest In mining property situated
In the TIntle mining district, Juab coun
ty, known as the Colorado lode. Butte
mining lode and Morningstar lode, and
now the property of tho company, lias
brought suit in tho United States Cir
cuit, court ogalnst tho Colorado Mining
company.
The plaintiff contends that, having been
confined In St. Mark's hospital by Illness
and being unable to pay the charges
therefor, ho gave 5000 shares of tho Colo
rado Mining company stock as security
for the amount, and having now paid his
indebtedness to the hospital in full, he
has asked the defendant company to is
sue tho 5000 shares to him. which, ho
claims, they refuse to do. After leaving
tho hospital in 1900, tho plaintiff left Utah
and did not return until October, 1907.
In tho meantime the company had levied
an assessment upon the stock, and sold
tho 5000 shares in default of the payment
of tho amount assessed. Tho plaintiff
now sues to recover Ihe stock nnd all ac
crued dividends for the period mentioned,
claiming that tho stock Is non-assessable.
Tho plaintiff previously sued for tho re
covery of 15,000 shares of tho samo stock,
but the case was compromised.
SERIOUS CHARGES MADE
AGAINST TWO WOMEN
Miss May Sinclair and Mrs. P. S. Sin
clair wcro arrested Tuesday night at 11
o'clock by Policeman Phillips, the for
mer on the chargo of displaying a dan
gerous weapon with Intent to commit
murder, and tho latter on an assault
charge.
The arrest was mado upon tho request
of Gus Nestrom, a bartender at the Onyx
Bank saloon on West Second South
street, who says Miss Sinclair had previ
ously threatened to shoot him and also
drew a revolver on him at tho Salt Pal
oco Tuesday night. When arrested Miss
Sinclair. Mrs. Sinclair and Nestrom were
having a heated argument In front of
the Kcnyon hotel. As tho police under
stand It. Miss Sinclair and Nestrom had
been going together for about two months
and tho other day Ncstrom8 wife ap
peared upon tho scene. Miss Sinclair,
becoming jealous, wanted to shoot him,
Nestrom saya.
Mrs. Sinclair was released on a $100
bond, whilo Miss Sinclair was compelled
lo give a bond of $2D0.
BIG BUNCH OP TROUBLE
FOR UTOPIA SALOON
The Utopia saloon at 2-18 West South
Tempio street came well Into the lime
light Tuesday. In tho forenoon the pro
prietor, Charles Gujbranson, was arrest
ed on complaint of Probation Officer
Thomson for having minors in his saloon.
Tuesdav night a patrol wagon load of
voting 'men was taken from the place
on tho charge of fighting. Those locked
up wero II. Baih. 20, V. J. Wade. 20; and
K. Bath, 21. The complainant In the
caKe was Sam Perry, who said that In a
fight with the young men he had his
watch stolen. Porry was not arrested.
Tribuno Want Ads.
I Bell plione 5201. Ind. phono 300-318.
LOCATION OF OFFICE I
STILL II THE AIR
However, Scrap Between Salt
Lake and Ogden Will
Soon Be Settled.
CJydo Lcnvitt, chief in tho office of
organization of tho United Slates forest
service nt Washington, D. C, who for
over (i woolc has been in Salt Lake
City and Ogdcn investigating which
city offered ihe bottor advantages for
tho establishment of tho headquarters
of district Iso. 4, United States national
forests, will leave at nny early hour
"Wednesday morning for Tdoho, wliqro
ho will stny for some little time before
going back lo the capital.
Mr. Lcavitt was in Ogdon several
days last week, and he says tho Junc
tion city has n lively bunch of boosters
who nro doing all in thoir power to get
the offices there.
When asked which city offered the
bettor advantages in so far ns office
room facilities wcro concerned, Mr. Lca
vitt said that a suitablo location for
the headquarters could easily be found
in cither. Tho Commercial club and
the Manufacturers and Merchants' as
sociation of this city, however, aro in
sistent that bofctcr offices can bo ob
tained hero, owing to tho many build
ings that are now in the process of
erection. v
Mr. Lcavitt Trill report things just as
ho finds them to Chief Forester Gifford
Pinchot, in whose hands lies tho power
to make tho final decision. Both cities,
Mr. Loavitt says, aro putting up a
mighty hard fight.
Tribuno Want Ada.
Bell phone 5201. Ind. phono 360-348.
TRIED TO HANG HIMSELF
BY SUSPENDERS IN CELL
"Jess" Jonson. ahout 23 years of age.
was arrested Wednesday morning at 1
o'clock on the chartro of stealing $2.00
from Del. Wilson's saloon at the corner
of Plum alley and Second South street.
Jenson Is sold lo have sone Into the sa
loon whilo the bartender was In tho rear,
and touched the saloon cash register for
the money. The bartender heard the
roglBtor open and arrived at the door Just
In time to get a look at tho fellow. Po
liceman Kast was given a description of
tho man and It was but a few minutes
before the officer spotted him In a Com
mercial street saloon. Jenson put up a
hard fight and the officer had to ask aid
of men standing by.
When Jenson was landed In a cell at tho
jail ho wa so despondent over the fact
that he was arrested that ho attempted
to tako his life by hanging himself from
the cell bars by his suspenders. Other
prisoners who were in tho samo cell
shouted to the officers, nnd the man was
removed to a cell where thcro was no
chance for him to take his life. Jenson
was released from jail but a few days
ago. he having served a long term for
petit larceny. He Is an cx-convlct of the
Utah state prison.
Tribuno Want Ads.
Boll phono5201. Ind. phono 360-348. I
BUTLER IS ALLEGED K
TO BE IN CONTEMN
Judge C. W. Morso of the Third KeflM
trlct court Issudd an order Tues4ayH
rectlng L. N. Butter to appear fc'eptfrHr
10 and show why he shall not bd.'JHKT
ished for contempt of court
Valkemherg was appointed comralnlHj!
to divide the waters of Big CottohM52
creek, by .lodge Morse. In his declBlH!
the suit brought by the Progress
pany. and Butler. It Is alleged, has jH
slstcd in taking more water frdra"B'J
stream than was apportioned to him. Hl?
date .of his alleged offense Is flxeds
August 31.
BONDSMAN SURRENDERS W
NOTORIOUS WOMlp
Mary Jarrett, Kato Speed and BeaMjjg
Ross, three colored women, who wcro'HH
of jail on ball, wero taKen into custWl
Tuesday afternoon because their boriM
man, Charles McSwnn, became afriBtP;
they were going to leave town. The JJBp
rctt and Ross woman are now In fm -county
jail, while Miss Speed hail lis
bonds reduced from $500 to 52S0, and ol
talned it nnd was released. The Jarnig
and Speed woman are held on tho cbajAK
of attempt at committing- murder. 'Mj
Ross woman was arrested on a burglV
charge. JHw
UTAH PROPOSES TO MAKE BIG SHOWING M
AT NATIONAL IRRIGATION (X)NGRESsj
In addition to the general call for dele
gates to the National Irrigation congress
at Albuquerque. September 20 to. October
3, the executive committee for Utah is
asking that tho various city and county
governments of' the stato appoint their
delegates at nn early date and forward
their names to Fred J. Klesel at Ogden.
Mr. Klcsol Is now arranging tor a special
train to tako the Utah delegation to the
congress with Hold's band.
Following Is the Hat of apportionments
of delegates, many of which nave not been
filled in Utah:
Fifteen delegates appointed by tho gov
ernor of each stale or territory.
Ten delegates appointed by the mayor
of each citv of the United States of more
than twentv-flvc thousand population.
Five delegates appointed by the mayor
of each citv in the United States of less
than twenty-five thousand population.
Five delegates appointed by each board
of countv commissioners or county super
visors in" tho United Statos.
Five delegates appointed by each state
organization, having ns Its object the
advancement of the public welfaro of that
atFllve delegates appointed by each state
Irrigation, forestry, agricultural or horti
cultural society or association.
Five delegates appointed by cacn na
tional or Interstate association Interested
in the objects sought by tho National Ir
rigation congrcsF. '
Five delegates by each state association
of professional, commercial, fraternal,
patriotic, religious or labor organlza.-
ll(Two delegates duly accredited by each
chamber of commerce, board of trndo. Im
migration society or commercial club.
Two delegates duly accredited by pach
regularly organized irrigation, agricul
tural, horticultural or forestry club. aeso.
elation or society in the United States.
Two delegates duly a,ccedlted by each
Irrigation company.
Two delegates duly accredited by each
agricultural college, and by each college
or university having chairs of hydraulic
IS. WHEELER SB,
Two Defendants, She Says. MS
Endeavoring to Be-' W&
fraud Her. pf
Delia Robblns Wheeler, whose stilt W
separate maintenance against John Rofj
bins Vhcclor 1, ponding, has broughcJfS
second suit in the third district colS
against her husband. In which she JohiStfr?
his partner, Benjamin M. Harmon, as d &
fondant. st
Tn her nult filed Tuesday, Mrs. Wheel
Bays that Harmon and -Wheeler have
rhl Ln.to a.corPlrncy to defraud a
cheat her out of the Interest ho has?
her husband's eHtatn. nn9i
In June of 130R. Mrs. Wheeler sava
on the saloon bunlnefs of HartnmH'
Wheeler, who wero running the 8!tS
hhoc bar. On June 21. this ycor.
Wheeler further nets out. Wheeler f
Harmon disponed of the bar. The '
Pr'co was 37000, she believes. WhoelaMM
entitled to 4000 out of tho proSfc?
the salo of the saloon. Mrs. VJhZX1 1
claims, but both ho and Harmon rofitjB15
make an accounting, and Harmon. ImlKi
thernnco of tho conspiracy she nnXJ
they have hatched up to .cheat hercmM
her part of tho money, claims to wfl c ,
sole owner of tho nsseto of th 5J
Wheeler has failed to provide for
for six months; ond has left tha ijpif
going to California, she Fiiyp, oxa imi(M7
tho court restrains Harmon lia Mmlffi
move the partnership property and JjKx1
out of the state. v-
Mru. Wheolcr asks for a recch'MKf)' J
an accounting, that Wheeler's ImHd
may bo determined, and that HnrnriB
ordered to pay such interest lnltr'H1
for the uso and benefit of tho nlajBfV ;
Sho also asks that this amountfc. 3i
chargable with tho $1300 .which sht
she loaned Wheeler and Harmon. tK
In Mrs. Wheeler's suit for dlvoreJM'
nlloges that sho and Wheeler WQr&. eftit
rled at Farmlngton, May 31, 1004, andH
six months ago Wheeler refused to'lB42
vide for her. ,
engineering or forestry in the UnJBi
Two delegates duly accredited by
regularly organized society of cnglnMW(
I In the United States.
Fred J. -Klcsel. chairman of tho exffltM
live committee of Utah for tho SIxt(Bi
National Irrigation congress, recclvedfci ,
following letter Monday from F. L.
dergrlft, who Is In charge of tho publBB.
department of the congress
"My Dear Mr. Klesel: I have your H
regarding the arrangements being hB
for the Utah delegation. This is.-SR
doubtedly to be a banner gatIierlnM
Irrigation men nnd those Interestef w
the development of thn West, and wBam
glad to note from the newspapers 'HT I
Utah will send a. dcleagtion that
nish a large share of enthusiasm forH
occasion. JB
"The congress has been yldcly aBVWl
Used. All over the country, from
to coast, the larger newspapers have JMtt hi
generous with their space, and H
the Missouri many columns Iiav
voted to this enterprise. Bm
"We are very proud of the BIUKt
hon" trophy that Mr. Pabst wlIgWB,
for tho best exhibit of barley-yjBgCB.
Irrigated laud, and you may &,!,wCi
thnt there will be keen coropw'
this prize. ' t,kuS'QC
"For I fold's band wo aro alM:.t"rW .
This will bo a part of tho contributions jt
the Utah brewers, we understand. M"
multitude that will attend the coniM
and exposition will look for tho corniajM
the band with much pleasure. Tno, tm
band and tho music that U will tu9
will bo one of tho great attractions 9UVD1
daily pageant. Indeed, with Its tr3HlVj
Pullman cars, its resplendent 5aSfc,
music, Its gorgeous badges ana ,jjHTl
thuBlastlc members, the Utah ,deHHI
will ho ono of tho distinctive ea"jH "
the gathering that will placo the ojm
Stats to the front In Irrigation maujv. t
striking relief. &
"The Utah delegation and tha
state aro to bo congratulated. :mri
delegation will come better cquiPPt .
will attract moro attention at tDB iH0
POLITICAL POTPIE FOR UTAHNSj
Chairman Burlincamo of the Second
precinct has called a meoiinjr of tho
American chairmen o. districts in the
Second precinct at -Tho Tribune oflic.o
on Thursday evening September 10, at
S o'clock. Organization for tho cam
paign is 1o be perfected.
CieorEe Caldcr of Uintah county is
mentioned as a" church Republican can
didate for the house.
1
Church Democrats of Uintah county
talk of running Dick Pope for sheriff.
Genr"o H- Davis wants tho church
Republicans of Weber county to nomi
nate him for county attorney.
V
George Sittonul announces his candi
dacy for sheriff before the church Dem
ocratic convention of Emory count'.
Socialists of Emery county havo
I nominated a full county ticket, hagJH
by Alma Fullmer for reprcsentativii
Tho Uinta countv church BrpntnjBlI
in convention at Vernal instructed
delegation to voto for Dou
for socretary of Blate. jpfek,,
L. E. Tvattcrficld of Topeka, - M'
prominent socialist, delivered JM)g
on socialism in the opera bouse atAt
nal on Wednesday lasr,
A. G. Anderson of
would liko tho church BePubJicaMjv
Fend him to tho legislature.
If vou are a lover of choice chocolates, iustB
some o'f the others. How you will then appre
McDonald's Merry Widow Chocolates. II
McDonald's Salt Lake Cocoa for brcakfnst. 'IHta

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