Newspaper Page Text
2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1908. M
HtT . H -2
I I union t on a petition for ro-heannff, cases
2 bcinc decided on petition and answer
'I without oral arguments unless othcr-
1 Aviso ordered hy tho court.
hi A request to rehear nrrnniont from
Iff oithor sido could under the rules bo
( honored by tho court. First Assistant
U District Attorney Jnmcs II. Wilkcrson
1 said today:
W ':I am not in a position to say what
ft courso tho covcrnmont will pursue Mr.
1 Sims has not returned from his vncn-
I) tion and whether wo roply if tho unswor
I or ask for oral argument will depend
1 on his dicision after lut roads I ho nu-
I swer. wliich I have not seen myself as
I l KELLOGG WANTS SOME
B NEW YORK, Sept. 10. Frank B.
I Kcllocrsr. special deputy attornoy-ccn-
mk oral, who is prosecuting t.ho govcrn-
PJ;- mcnt's suit against the St.audard Oil
mu company of Now Jersey, resorted to the
TV United States Circuit court today io
I y force tho production of lottcrs ho had
I previously demanded from C. T. Col-
tT lines, second vice-president of tho
It Standard Oil company of Kontucky.
The government's lawyer obtained from
B .7 wipe Ward a subpoena ordering Mr.
WL. Colhncs to produce tho missing letters.
H This was served on tho Standard Oil of-
ffj iici.il as ho left the witness stand, whom
f j ho had boon testifying beforo Special
II Examiner Franklin Ferris.
H Tho letters demanded 1)3' tho gov-
H crnment aro about forty in number, and
ft wore written bv M. Mason, a Standard
agent, to tho lato W.- C. Elliott, for-
morly a stanographor in Mr. Collings's
They dealt with allcgod sums which
H tho government charged wero paid by
H the Standard Oil company ot Ken-
tuck-, to its agents for the purpose of
K buying information as to competitors'
shipments. This information, in some
I cases, the government alleges, was
Ml bought from railroad einployoos, oil in
spectors and others. This, "however, is
I denied by tho Standard Oil company,
j On being served with the subpo'ona,
I Mr. Collings said ho would not say
j 4 whether tho letters would bo presented
j I or not until ho had a chance to confer
I 1 with counsel. Tho court order states
U that tho letters must bo produced in
if court on Monda' morning,
U GO TO BRIGHAM
jfj Sepl ember J6th. Peach da'.
Big dunco Saltair Saturday night.
I H SO-CALLED DEPRESSION
j DOESN'T TROUBLE BEAVER
l! I "Beaver county has weathered tho
J i storm of so-called dopresslon In grallfv
. Ing- style," said II. M. Fonncmore. mah-
f nger. of the Rooky Mountain Boll Telc
V, phono company's exchange at Beaver,
j wlio was In Halt Lake City Thursday.
( ! "Mining, particularly, is showing a gratl
I, fylng recuperation. Tho Moscow, Red
Warrior and other properties aro In the
I' market each week with ore that shows
tho possibilities of Beaver county. Tho
Majestic company, after settling up nil
obligations, Is resuming work at tho
Harrington Hickory In tho Star district.
The King David property Is being de
veloped at Frisco and tlio 'men wanted'
sign Is found In all Beaver county towns.
j "The Beaver River Power companv Is
, now delivering electric power to tho west
end of Beaver rounty, after spending
- 5200,000 In liarnosslng the waters of
Heaver rlvor. Beaver Cltv la rapidly
1 coming to tho front. The building boom
Is now on. with $150,000 worth of build
ing In actual progress. Crops have been
good and everybody Is displaying a
healthy Interest in booming the banner
county of tho south,"
l Foreign News in Brief
I ; PARIS, Sept. 10 It Is officially an
I nounced that the Franco-Spanish note rc
I latlng to tho Moroccan situation has
I been definitely drafted and sent to Mad
I rid for verification, after which It will
1 he Immediately communicated to the
DRESDEN'. Sopt. 10. Princess Matilda,
L sister of the King of Saxony, was thrown
If from her horse hero today and badly In
I jhtred. This Is the second riding accident
I tho princess has had this year. On April
j 1 she was thrown and suffered a broken
i :ollar bone.
' ( , MUNICH. Sept. 10. The game In tho
lj chess match for the championship of the
l&J world between Dr. Lnsker and Dr. Tar
f rnsch, which was adjourned last night
ILi after forty-five moves, was resumed to
li fJy; It was declared a draw, however,
H i after three more, moves.
I' PARIS. Sept. 10. The trlnl of Louis A.
I Grcgori, wlio on June -I of thin year fired
two revolver shots at Major Alfred Drcy
I , fus In tho Pantheon at Paris during Zola
I canonization ceremonies, was begun In
II the assize court here today. One of
Grcgori's bullets wounded Drevfus In the
i, n PORTSMOUTH, Sept, 10. Tho St. Vin-
cent, the largest and hcuvlest battleship
j ovor built for tho British navv, was
launched successfully hero today. A great
' crowd saw tho vessel take tho water. As
the warship slipped from her blocks sh
i was christened by the Countess Beau-
f j MOSCOW, Sept. 10. Sorgo M. Mour
K, I omtzefT, Fcodocr F. Kokoshln and other
E I professors of the Moscow university, who
J are members of tho Constitutional Domo-
cratlc party, have refused to comply with
tho demand of the minister of education
t to withdraw from tho party or resign their
TOKIO, Sept. 10. H. B. Millor. Amnri
can consul-general at Yokohama, sailed
today on the nteamshlp Korea for San
' Francisco, where ho will rejoin his family.
Consul Miller has been sorlouslv indis
posed for tho past several monfhB, and
I his vacation Ik taken on the peremptory
ordor of his physician.
KINGSTON. St. Vincent, B. W. I.. SeptJ
10. According to official reporta two
casus of yellow fever have occurred hero
both terminating fatally today. Tho orl
I gin (Of the dlseaso is not known and
stringent measures are being taken to
prevent an epidemic. The heat has been
oppressive for several days,
LONDON", Sopt. 10. Another great con-
. grogutlpn, including dignitaries of the
Roman Catholic priest and laitv. asscm
Li bled In Westminster cathedral today
Ll whert a pontifical high mass was cole
(I hrated by Monelgnor. Amlctte, arch
il lilfrliop of Paris, assisted by several aroh
W; bishops, bishops and canons, a full choir
h CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 10. Silvio
' RlccI, w)io was arrested here a couple of
t days ago on the charge of being responsi-
; hie for the attempt to kill tho Sultan of
Turkey with a bomb in 1005, was released
J today because to hold him In custody was
( contrary to the terms of the amnesty
I " granted political offondcrs. SInco his ro-
i lease -RlccI has asserted that ho arranged
; thfe bomb explosion. ,
B WANT TO KNOW
B:. I coffee is harmful?
H'-' I Stop 10 days and use
1 ''There's a Reason." ;
BETTIM6 READY FOB'
THE BIG CONVENTION
Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners Putting Things
With tho arrival of William D. IIu--ber,
president o tho brotherhood of
Carpenters and Joiners of America, ac j
i.ivo preparations for holding tho fif
teenth biennial convention in this city,
beginning September 1, have been start
ed. .Members of tho finance committee
began their meetings Thursday, and
made arrangements or the auditing of
tho books of tho brotherhood. Meetings
will bo held every dn- from now until
tho opening of tho convention.
Matters relating to the holding of tho
convontion proper wore begun in
earnest at a meeting of the joint com
mittees of the Commercial club and the
Carpenters and Joiners at the club on
Thursday evening. Tho details of tho
affair wero discussed and rontino mat
tors counertcd with entertainment and
tho grand parade, which is to bo held on
tho first da' of tho convention, were
Theso arrangements nvo under tho
care of the following committees; For
the Carpenters and Joinors W. G. Wil
son, chairman; F. A. Ellis, J. G. "Wilkes,
E. Ii. Diffoudorfer and Fred Christion
scn. For the Commercial club H. P.
Clark, chairman; 1j. R. Martcneau,
Charles F. Warron, W. A. Lieblein and
Joy II. Johnson.
At the meeting Thursday evening a
committoc composed of J. G. Wilkes
and Charles F. Warron was appointed
to attend to the details of trips to Bing
ham and Saltair. These two trips will
constitute a part of the entertaiumont
accorded tho visiting delegates, nnd it
is intended to show thorn something of
tho wondors of tho mining interests of
erties of the Great Salt Lake, moro
than -1000 fe'ot abovo tho level of tho
Another subcommittee, composed of
E. h. Diffonderfer. W. G. Wilson, L. E.
Mnrtineau and Fisher Harris, was ap
pointed to attend to the entertainment
in general. This committee will hold
a meeting Saturday, when arrangements
for details of tho entertainment to bo
given tho delegates mil bo taken up.
It was decided that in the parade to
be hold September 21 all members of
tho brotherhood who desire to take part
in the affair will bo invited to attend,
although no official invitation will bo
extended to them in a body. It is thus
hoped that tho numerous delegates who
will take part in tho parade here will be
materially increased and a bettor show
ing made. It is expected that there
will be about four hundred delegates in
A haudsome souvenir bndge has been
adopted for this affair by the brother
hood, consisting of a beautiful scroll of
gilt, covered with bluo enamel aud con
taining the words, "Fiftoenth Biennial
Convention." There is also a repre
sentation of a scpiaro and a compass
and tho , insignia of tho brotherhood
with tho motto, "Labor Omnia Vin
ci t." A pendant suspended from this
carries a reproduction of the pavilion at
Saltair and tho inscription, ''U. B. of
0. & J. of A.. Sopt.. 1809, Salt City,
Utah." ' J'
The .-joint, committee will hold an
other meeting Snturday evening and
further details of the convention will be
acted upon and the roports of subcom
mittees will bo received.
Tho department of Law of tho Uni
versity of Utah offers two years of a
full law course, and in connection with
the School of Arts and Sdiences, a
four-year courso in arts and law lead
ing tb tho Bachelor's degroe. The work
done hero is accepted by the beat law
schools in tho United States.
Through special arrangement with
judgos and eminent attorneys, students
enioy unusual advantages.
Tho catalogue, -which describes tho
courses offered, requirements of ad
mission, cost of tuition, etc., is sent freo
upon request to tho
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH,
Salt Lake City, Utah
1 NOTES OF "U" ' 1
Boslnninsr at 9 o'clock this morning
tho registrar of the state university will
bo ready to receive students desiring to
enroll at tho Institution for the coming
year. In tho past It has been customary
for students, especially the elder ones,
to delay their registration until after In
struction has begun. This practice has
always resulted In tho loss of practically
two entire days, and tho authorities ur
gently request that wherever It Is at all
posslhlo tho students tako advantugo of
the days set asldo for tho purpose and
register either on Friday or Saturday of
this week. Committees have been ap
pointed by tho president for the purpose
of advising and assisting students in the
preparation of their programmes.
A member of the appropriate commit
tee, depending upon tho nature of the
student's courso, should first bo consult
ed, after which the registrar will enroll
him In tho desired courses. The person
nel of theso committees Is as follows:
Arts and science Professors Cum
inlngs, Marshall, Gibson and Babcock.
Medical Professors Sundwall, Vorhles
Law Professors Porter and Roylance.
Engineering Professors Morrill, Lyman,
Bradford and Overstrom,
Normal Professors Stewart, McKnlght,
Bennlon, Fox and Paul.
Preparatory Professors Young, Rey
nolds, Beckstrand and Evans.
The committee on creditrf Is composed
of Profossors Morrill, Stewart and Cuni
mings, and those having credits from
other institutions should present them to
this committee for approval bcfor regis
tering. The committee meets in room 36
of the Library building.
The examinations for entrance, under
tho direction of Professor McGhle. Dr.
Hartman, Professor Hall and Mr. Wise,
are now nearly comploto and the rcBulta
will soon bo made known.
Richard R. Lyman, professor of civil
engineering in the state university, re
turns for the opening of school after a
very busy summer. He has done consid
erable practice work, the results of which
ho will turn to account for the benefit of
his students. Among other things, ho
has been engaged In several- irrigation
projects. He had In charge tho construc
tion of the large dam, concrete spillways
and e.vlenslvo canal system for the Mil
lard County Land & Irrigation company,
tho aggregate cost of which approximates
half a million dollars. Tho professor also
made tho complotu survey for a power
plant for the Utah Light & Power com
pany In Alplno canyon, near American
Professor Lyman attended the conven
tion of the American Society nf Civil En
gineer; at Denver early in tho summer.
He is at present collecting data for a dis
cussion on a paper by Dr. Newell, director
of tho United Slates reclamation servlro.
Tho paper, on "Water Storage and" Dis
tribution." together with tho discussion
by Professor Lyman, will appear In tho
report of tho proceedings of the society.
Tho professor Is very enthusiastic over
the reclamation proposition and hopes
that a course In irrigation engineer
ing may be regularly established at the
1 POLITICAL POTPIE FOR UTAHNS
Regarding tho granting of the uso of
tho Logan tabernacle for the purpose
ot holding tho church Democratic State
convention, tho Logun Journal says;
The Logan Republican seems much ex
orcised over the .fact that tho authorities
or tho Cncho atnko granted tho uso of the
st alto tabernacle for tho holding of tho
Democratic state convention. It has gone
further, though, in yesterday's issue, and
copies approvingly a loiter written to
tho In let -Mountain Republican by one
who hides himself behind a nom do plume,
and who predicts all klndu of desecration
to which tho building is to bo subjoctcd.
Nor would wo notlco this wero it not for
Its closing sentences, which rend:
"It is said that tho president (Isaac
Smith) was up against 1L His two coun
selors being1 Domocrats, outvoted him and
he had to enmo to terms:"
This charge, never before made, was
matter for Investigation, and a Journal
representative sifted the matter thorough
yl and discovered: First, that President
Smith was tho first ono approached and
did not hesitate a moment In giving his
personal consent; that Counselor N. V.
Kimball was next spoken to, and upon
learning of President Smith's approval,
added his; and, finally, that President.
Smith's other counselor, Joseph E. Car
don, was out of tho state at tho tlivj and
could not be consulted. Moreover, tho
matter was brought up In high council
meeting, at which tho general stako and
wnrd authorities were present, and when
put to n vote not a dissenting voice was
heard. As to tho claim that the building
will bo desecrated, that can only bo dic
tated by Intense partisan bias. Tho con
vention will consist of 500 representative
men and women of tho state; ladles and
gentlemen of worth and character, such
ris nro hold In tho highest esteem In their
several communities, and a majority of
whom aro co-rollglonlslfl of tho stako
E residency. That such a gathering could
o guilty of tho acts charged In advance
against them Is Incredible, except by
those who, under similar circumstances,
would themselves be culltv.
When tho church Republican conven
tion in Emery county was in session last
wook a dologalo in a long address said:
"It appears that tho Gentiles are to
run tho Stato from now on. In viow of
this, I beliovo wo should go down with
our colors ilying, and I therefore movo
that tho delegates to tho Stato conven
tion be instructod to vote for Elder
Howell for Congress." But the insur
gent crowd was in control aud tho mo
tion was sat; tipon so hard that its life
was crushed out instantly. .An effort
to indorse prominent candidates for
state officers brought out some debate,
but was defeated by a yea and nay
vote. The prevailing sentiment was
that Emory county owed little or noth
ing to theso caiididates, who hailed
from localities that, usually helped
themselves to all there was good, at tho
political j)io counter. A resolution fa
voring a prohibition plank in tho Stato
platform was unanimously adopted.
Advicos from Boxoldor county are to
the effect that United States Marshal
William Spry is assurod tho voto of
tho ontiro county but tho congression
al vote will probably bo divided.
Joseph Howell and Parley P. Christon
scn, both havo many frionds in the
county, but indications point to the
fact that, a ma;jorit3r of tho delegates
will probably be for Howell. The dele
gates for tho county convention, who
wero elected, aro almost uminimousi'
for a local option plank in tho count'
platform, and would prefer thnt the
stato convention leavo tho question for
tho various countios to settle.
On Monday evoning, September 21,
tho Bryau club of Salt Lako will give
a smokor to visiting delogates who nro
en route to tho Democratic state con
vention at Logan. Arrangements aro
also under way for a rail' at tho Salt
Lako thoator about October 3, when a
number of speakers of national impu
tation will be present. A committee
of tho club will begin a canvass on Fri
Uny for funds, and will publish tho list
of contributors. Headquarters of the
club will bo opened at an early da'.
These gcntlomon will ask the church
Republican convention of Salt Lako
count' to nominate them for state sen
ator, viz: James Jennings, Sam Park,
Lou B. Irvine, Harry S. Joseph and C.
E. Marks. It is understood that tho
federal bunch will not permit tho nom
ination of a candidato for either sen
ato or house- unless au absoluto pledge
is mado and that too in writing that
the nominee if elected will satisfy
Apostle Smoot for United States sena
The hour for holding the American
county convontion has been changed
from 10 o'clock to 9 o'clock a. in., on
Tuesday, Septombor 29. This advanco
of the timo ono hour wns deemed neces
sary by tho county committo so as to
havo tho Salt Lake Theater cleaned up
for tho State convention, which will be
hold on tho evening of the day of tho
Church "Republicans in the region
abovo Riverton, Salt Lako county, will
endeavor to havo the county convention
nominate Seth Pixton for commissioner.
They dcclaro that four years is long
The One Absolutely
to see your money grow is
to be satisfied with the in
vestment that yields a steady
and reasonable rate.
THE FIRST MORTGAGE
issued by this company, guar
anteed by its
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
yield 6 per cent' net, and j-ou
hold them in your own name,
free rom tax.
Security and Trust
No. 34 UP. MAIN STREET.
i Union Dental I
8 Company jj
8 Are now permanently jj
8 located in their, new and 8
g handsomely equipped H
jj rooms, 212 Main Street.
H Remember us. We Jj
jj treat you right.
enough for a man to hold office, henco
will retire Commissioner Mackay,
County Attorney B. C. Call of Box
Lldcr county will ask tho church judi
cial convention oC tho First district,
which meets in Logan on Saturday, to
nominato him for district attornoj'.
Tho church Republican senatorial
convention in tho eighth senatorial dis
trict will be hold at Dr-sorct Friday.
T. B Fdjjohill and J. A. Hyde- both of
Noplu seek tho nomination.
Judco "William H. King has accepted
tho invitation of tho Democratic na
tional commlttco to spenk in tho East
ern States, lie will deliver several
speeches in October.
A meeting of the district chairmen
of tho Second precinct will be held at
Tho Tribune editorial rooms Saturday
evening afc 8 o'clock. A full attend
ance is desired.
J. N. Spalding announces his candi
dacy for tho lower house of tho Legis
lature, subject to tho decision of tho
American convention in Salt Lako
Frank Rudy hopes to bo nominated
for tho lower house in the Goncrnl As
sembly by Salt Lako county church Re
Church Domocrats in Ogdcn aro anxi
ous to havo .Tudgo Rolnpp innko tho
race for the supremo bench.
"Weber county church Democrats fav
or Uncle Jesse Knight oC Trovo for
POPLAR GROVE PEOPLE '
WANT DITCH PLUMES
Fifteen residents of Poplar Grove ap
peared before the streets committee of'
the city council nj. the committee moot
ing. Thursday night, nnd put tn an In
formal request for ditch flumes In that
addition. They woro advl3ccl to present
a written petition, and will do so. On
account of tho absenro of tlumes the
crossings aro Impassable In wot seasons.
especIaJIy for school children.
City Engineer I, C. Kclscy Is drawing
plans for a five-room cottage, to be
erectPd at the new sewage station bolng
Installed at Ninth North and Seventh
West streets, for the accommodation of
the men who attend to tho pump nnd
other apparatus, after the plant is tm'
Ishod. Tho plans will be submitted to
the council probably next Monday night.
City Attorney II. J. Dlnlnny, In a for
mal communication to tho council, ad
vises tho abandoning of tho cltv's claim
for $t000 against James C. Lcary for
rent for tho sower farm.
IS VISITING THE CITY
George Aiken, who In tho long-ago was
connected with tho Western Union tele
graph service In Utah, but who Is now
sheriff of Twin FallH county, Idaho, Is
a Salt I.alce City visitor." Mr. Aiken
built the power plant at Shoshone Falls,
ono of the greatest electrical plants In
tho country, nnd Is now Interested In
tho company which Is building tho dam
In the Little Salmon river, which will Ir
rigate thousands of acres under the Snl
mon river project. The company build
ing this dam Is tho ono which mado a
contract with the cement plant at Devil's
Slide, Utah, for cement, the largest con
tract for cement ever mado In tno coun
try. Mr. Aiken will retire from the sheriff's
office tills year, not being a candidate for
re-election. "Does Salt Lako City look
good to me?" said Mr. Aiken. "WelI, I
should Bay yes. It will bo the biggest city
in the lntormountaln region, barring Twin
Falls. That is the only town on tho map
In this country, and you know it."
PLACED UNDER ARREST
Acting on a complaint received ovor tho
telephone from an unknown person, the
police Thursday forenoon at 11:30 o'clock
arrested 13. V. Brlggs of the Reorganized
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-dnv
Saints, for distributing circulars regard
ing his church work on Wost South Tem
Tho police do not know who the tele
phone message came from, but Policeman
Johnson was sent out to bring Mr. Briggs
to the station.
There Is a city ordinance prohibiting
the distributing of circulars in a certain
district, South West Temple street being
Mr. Briggs was released on his own
recognizance to appear in court Friday
ON SEWER PUMPS
Although work is not progressing as
rapidly as it should, City Engineer L.
C. Kelsey says that tho new sewerago
plant at Ninth North and Seventh West
streets should be finished in thirty days
at the outside.
Mr. Kelsey visited tho plant Thursday
morning and Inspected the work. Tho
wator that was "delaying the installing of
tho pumps has been pumped out by tho
Campbell Building company, which Is lay
ing the outlet pipe, and Fairbanks, Morso
& Co., who have the contract to install
tho pumps, may now begin' to put them
into place at any time. They probably
will start this work yet this week.
Llttlo progress is being made on tho un
finished part of tho-outlot pipe, but as
only about 100 feet remain to be laid,
this work can be finished In short order.
A Traveling Man Received the Thanks
of Every Passenger in
e,I must tell you my experience on
an eastbound O. R. & N. Ri"'R. train
from Pendloton to LeGrando, Ore.,
writes Sam A. Garbor, a well-known
traveling man. "I wns in the smoking
department with some other traveling
men when ono of- them went out into
tho coach and camo back and. said,
'Thero is a woman sick unto death in
tho car.' I at once got up and wont
out, found her very ill with cramp colic,
so bad, in fact, that I was almost
afraid to tako tho risk; her hands and
arms wero drawn up so you could not
straighten them, and with a death-like
look on her face. Two or threo ladies
wore working with her and giving her
whiskey. I went to my suit case and
got my bottle of Chamberlnin's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Romedy (I never
travel without it), ran to tho water
tank, put a double doso of tho medicine
in tho glass, poured some water into it
nnd stirred it with a pencil; then I had
quite a time to got tho ladies to lot mo
givo it to her, but I succooded. I could
at onco see tho effect and I workod with
her, rubbing her hands, and in twenty
minutes I gave her another dose. By
this time wo were almost into Lo
Grande, where I was to leave tho train;
I gave tho bottle to tho husband to bo
used in case another bottlo should bo
needed, but by tho time tho train ran
into Lo Grando she was all right, and I
received tho thanks of evory passenger
in tho car." For sale by all druggistB.
" . ' .v ' V ...5?
Qty and Neighborhood
JOSRPH WARD hao gone to New York
on a business trip.
STATI3 Fish and Game Commissioner
IT. B. Cromar today expects a shipment
of 1511,000 trout from Leadvlllc, which will
be placed in Thlsths and I'rovo waters.
GOV. JOHN C. CUTLER, Stale Auditor
J. A. Edwards nnd State TrcHJiiircr James
Christiansen went to I'rovo Thursday lo
attend a meeting of tho State Insanity
TRN CASES', ranging from delinquency
to burglary, will como before Judge E. O.
Gowans of the Juvenilo court today. This
will be tho Inst session on Frldny. Here
after court will be held on Wednesdays
WILLIAM M. FERGUSON la charged
with keeping ills barber shop open on
Sunday. In a complaint Issued by the
county nttonioy, Thursday. Tho date of
the alleged offense Ih llxcd ns August
Ferguson's shop is ut 521 West Second
THE EIGHTH-A pupils In tho Wa
satch and Bryant districts will bo regis
tered nt tho .Bryant building next Mon
day. Elghth-A pupils in the Twelfth dis
trict also will be transferred to the Bry
ant. MJss Fenne will be In charge.
C. C. RILEY, for a year a night watch,
man of property on Brigham street, has
resigned his position Mr, Rlloy Is to go
to work for the Rio Grando railroad as
a brakeman. J. C- Ilempol, a brother of
Lieutenant John Hompel of tho pollco de
partment has applied for the position
formerly held by Mr. Riley.
BARNARD JACOB STEWART, the
two-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. B. J.
Stewart, well-known citizens of Salt
Lake, died at an early hour Thursday
morning. The funeral will bo held from
the family residence, corner of Simpson
and Wnlnut avenues, at 12 ni. Saturday.
Tho interment will bo at the City ccmo
tory. POSTMASTER A. L. THOMAS, who
has Just returned from a trip lo Los An
geles, Cnl., in the Interest of the Eistedd
fod, states thnt great interest is bolng
shown in the coming festival, and as tho
San Pedro, Los Angeles & Salt Lako road
will give special rates on September 20
and 30, every Indication points to a largo
delegation coming from there.
MISS EUGENIA GRAVETTE, who was
injured In a fall from a horse at the cor
ner of First South and Stato streets ten
days ago, Is much Improved. Reports
from the Holy Cross hospital, where she
Is being attended, Thursday night, were
to the effect that sho was resting more
comfortably thnn at any timo slnco tho
BEN JARRETT, clinrgcd with break
ing Into Rowe & Kelly's clothing storo
July 17, and stealing nine coats there
from, was arraigned before Judge Arm
strong Thursday morning and pleaded not
guilty. His trial wns not sot. The case
of Bcsslo Ross, charged with robbing
Alex Howoll of 570, July 27, this year,
was continued until today.
UPON THE RECOMMENDATION of
Howard A. King, referee, .Tudgo Arm-,
strong, Thursday morning, granted Lcola
Slifer a divorce from Claude J. Slifer, on
tho grounds of desertion and failuro to
provide. Tho marriage took place at
Marshalltown, la., January 15. 100(5, and
Slifer deserted his wife the following
January, according to tho complaint.
POLICEMAN THOMAS GILLESPIE,
who was tripped to the sidewalk nnd
beaten up by a man named Gcorgo Wil
son, Wednesday morning, is much Im
proved, and it is expected that ho will
be back on duty in a few days. Wilson
is confined In a cell at the city jnil, and
probably his case will not be handled un
til Officer Gillespie Is able to return to
duty and testify In court.
THE TAXPAYING RUSH will soon bo
on at tho county treasurer's office. As
yet tho contributions to the county coffer
nave been slow in coming in, but Treas
urer Grocsbeck expects a rush in tho
next few days. In responso to the 60,000
notices ho recently Issued to taxpayers of
the amount of their respective assess
ments. If any of the notices miscarried.
Mr. Groosbock says that thoso who failed
to receive them may obtain a duplicate
by calling at the 'county treasurer's of
fice. THE REGULAR monthly meeting of
the Woman's Christian Temperance
union was hold at Fort Douglas Thursday
afternoon, with an excellent attendance.
The Rev. J. W. Larkln read tho scripture
lesson, and recitations were rendered by
Misses Eva DoRcc nnd Ruby Lang. Miss
Edith Walker sang a solo. Mrs. C. A.
Walker invited all present to sign the
pledge, nnd a number of the soldiers
readily responded. Mrs. L. M. Shaub
was in attendance, after being confined
to tho hospital with a serious illness for
.50 pages, 50 pictures, 2 maps, replcto
with valuable information dealing espe
cially with tho million-dollar OaBis pro
ject. 15 West 2nd South, Salt Lake.
Romembor tho 12th, tho opening ball,
at Kennedy's hall.
Tribune Want Ads.
Bell phono 5201. Ind. phono 360-348.
FIREMEN WILL LIKELY
At Meeting Held Thursday Uoys
Discussed Fund Held
Iu all probability tho firemen of this
city will mako a demand upon Charles
T. Vail, ex-chiof of tho department, to
return to them the $3200 of their fund
which ho hns in his possession. At a
meeting held at the lire department
Thursday morning, the matter was dis
cussed, and while final action was not
determined upou, it will be at a meet
ing to be hold within tho next da3' or
Tho meeting Thursday morning wns
held for the purpose of making arrange
ments for the entertainment of tho
Stato delegates who will bo here Sep
tember 17 to confer on the matter of
legislation desired by the firemen from
tho coming legislature. When this had
been decided, Chief Gloro brought tho
mutter of the fund before them.
Chief Gloro afterwards stated to a
Tribune reporter that ho -suggested that
the fuud should bo placed in some bank
and the bank mado trustee. lie sug
gested that the men who signed the
petition turning ovor the money to
former Chief "Vail should now sign a
petition asking him to givo au account
ing of the money. This is in lino with
Tribuno0,Th k m,afl b-' Mr. VailiHlf
wonld nw5h"r3day morning that Slf
CHORAL SOCIETY TO . .td
REHEARSE TONIGHf JtiC
tt. Is expected that alt members will eSt i i
SOME COAL IS NEEDED
BY THE SCHOOL BOARKfi
11,0 schools this winter, and JBT id'
open bids to nupply the schools with ZM
at noon September 21. I,, p. Judd rtSB
of the board of education, says thffM. , n
most C.OOO.ObO pounds of coal were Mk B
In tho city schools last year nniiWir W
estimates that that many pounds 'a.
slack and 500.000 pounds of lu'mn -JMtfV,
will bo required this year. AmjrKMH
mntoly 5,500.000 pounds of slncic
moro than a third of a million. rmnMffi 'kl
of lump coal wero consumed lartaBDTf t
1E& Hi W Becoming a mother shouiMffg
Tl lmTf a source ofjoy, but the sufM$ a
iBRryyr Ml ing incident to the orijHtt'
M kt m m makes its anticipation oneW' SS
JLCTl .he only remedy which.i
lieves women of much ofgvi
pain of maternity; this hour, dreaded as woman's severest trial Is Jflfft
only made less painful, but danger is avoided by its use. Those wBsi'
use this remedy are no longer despondent or gloomy; nervousneXS
nausea and other distressing conditions are overcome, and the systBi&
is prepared for the coining w Vj wm&iil S
event. "It is worth its weight WfflwmHFmM EjIj
in gold," says many who have MWMMm M ErlCjflK
Used it per bottle at drug otorco. M -JMHBJHL.PKLCt.
, ' Book of valno to all expectant -mt. - '-'-Us
mothers mailed free. li4&9Ek. 'ffl IHBI.'WTMBaB
THE BRADnELDREGULATOR CO. PXfilCAlD
There is something ahout McDonald's Salt LaltKi
Cocoa that's different from any other. The qualitjjJ
the blend, the flavor and the taste make one like;iE
on the start. The liking grows on one. It is realfe,
ily a substitute for coffee and is much more healtKJg
ful. Being of double strength it lasts longer tha$
other cocoa. Wit
McDonald's Merry Widow . Chocolates have nearly crowded other choccMiwr
lates out of tho western markot. 3jjJ5
RATES: gcoouUp. RATES BY THE MOKTyjE;
" ' ' ',. 1 If you iaveziH already-selected the land you want in tracts ow8,,ilcr!fcl
I by the TKT.ATTO HOME OBGHA2LDS CO., of Green River, Utah, y5j
1 gfrrrnlr! lose no time in inrestigating the proposition the company "jftjeud (0
1 f era. Call for the free booklets today. . gUSl
KjMhT f An opportunity in presented the man of limited means to iDTfB
BnH l in a snre money earner. It is not a matter of speculation. There are Ay n
WK0 ! several hundred people in Green Eiver Valley now who have lieooms
I "comfortably situated" within the last five years on their peach tafc'-ttfygg
I Yon hay the land on very' easy terms. We M it with peach treaiBLj
1 and when you have made your fourth yearly payment we give you a
I fall orchard of frrat-beariog trees. The fourth year crop should fcrius BtOgf a,
, f I you at least $3,000. If, at any time, you don't want the land, we will C,
;r.V I refund your money with 6 per cent interest. Everything to gain, Wj
' ? ' I nothing to lose. See as today. ' ft(r'
I Sigler-McDonald Security Coijfi
j 224 Judge Bldg. jm