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H; 14 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING-, APRIL 9, 1909. fe
I'l s - r ,. .
ICIIf WILL TAKE
Outlet Pipe Probably Will Be
Finished Under City Engi
MAYOK BRANSFORD SENDS
LETTER TO THE COUNCIL
Various Reasons Advanced for
the Breaks in the Pipe;
The first active step looking toward
tlio taking over of the oulot ipc for
the west side sewage system, tho Camp
boll Building company contractor, was
taken by tho city council in a special
session 'hold, at "tho instance of the
I mayor. J liursilay evening.
T-ty a resolution introduced by .Mr.
Martin, and unanimously adoptod, tho
1 council terminated the "agreement en
tered into with tho building companv
on January 21. whereby Mr. Campbell
agreed to waive all rights under his old
contract and permit the city to u.c tho
outlet pipe for a period of four months
or less without forcing its auecpinncy
on the city to see if such use would
stop tho leaks in iL and directed ilu;
board of public works to notify the
contractor to proceed with the work un
der tho original contract.
This throws the matter back into its
original state, and under Ihe old con
tract the city may declare tho con
tractor in default, after due notice, take
the work over and finish it and charge
it to the contractor's contract. This is
what is contemplated in the adoption
of tho resolution, and it, is probable, that
rho board of works will today give, Ihe
contractor the required notice looking to
the taking over of the contract. j
Mayor Takes a Hand.
This may be done without loss to the
city, as there is still due the Campbell
Building company on Ihe contract some
thing like $5000, If tho city lakes the
work over the. pipe will be finished un
der tho direction of the city engineer.
Thn frtllm-iiirr nmiminifvi himi frnm llir
I mayor, giving a full history of the
case, led up to the adoption of tho reso
lution: On llio ?tli day or Apr!!, IO0S, a con
tract was enteral into by and between
Salt Lake 'lty and tbe Campbell Ruild
Injr company. ;i corporation, whereby said
Campbell l'inllding company agreed to fur
nish material and construct tho outlet
pipe from pumping station of the Inter
cepting; sewer and connection to cravlty
nutlet sewer. Said contract was approved
Ibv Uif city council on the intli nf April,
and approved by the major on the
14th day of April. 19US.
On the ""Ist day of January. 100ft, an
agreement was entered Into by and be
tween the city of Salt Lake and the said
Campbell Building company, whereby tlm
company agreed that said pipeline should
be turned over to tho city "for a period
of four months for the purpose of giving
(he city the right to determine whether
said pipeline was properly constructed,
and In such a condition as to meet the
requirements and to the entire satisfac
tion of the city.
The said pipeline since that date has
caused considerable trouble by reason of
the pipu therein continually looking and
causing the water to flow therefrom, and
It Is absolutely necessary that something
should bo done to protect the Interests
of the city In this matter and at as early
a date as possible.
As n number of your honorable body
are thoroughly familiar with the situation.
I will not enter Into details, but will re
spectfully recommend that your honor
able body take such action as may be
necessary In the premises.
Followed by Discussion.
Tho reading of the. communication
was followed by considerable discus
sion. Mr. Hall suggested the reinforce
ment, with concrete, of the pipe under
neath the thirty-sis railway tracks
passing over it. Mayor Bransford said
he was in favor of concrete reinforce
ment at first, but, thai, ho does not be
lieve tho present breaks aro duo to the
weight of passing trains, although the
consequent deep vibrations of the earth
may have something to do with the
The main cause of the breaks in the
pipe, in the mso-or's opinion, was the
use ol cast iron instead of malleablo
shoes. Tho contract specified all mal
leable shoes, but the contractor did not
havcouough of these shoes on hand and
the city engineer permitted the use of
east iron shoes every other band. The
contractor, it is alleged, violated this
agreement, and put on nearly all cast
iron shoes, which break much easier
than do malleablo shoes, and this,
Mayor Bransford believes, is the cause
of most of the trouble.
I Elk Fuel Co,, 14 W. Third So.
Cleanliness and heat. Phones 350.
Why not spend Arbor day at, Tooele?
I VERDICT FOR $0120
SET ASIDE BY COURT
In .'Midge Ritchie's division of the
Third District courl, Thursday, the Utah
Light and Hallway company's motion
for a new trial in tho case of .1. Bovd
Gordon, administrator, against, tho
Street Railway company for $50,000
damages for trie death of S. S. Liudc
man underneath a street car at Second
"West and Second South, May 17, 1907,
The granting of the motion sets
aside a verdict for $0120 entered by
a jury in Judge Ritchie's division on
October "16, 100S. Lindeman was
struck by a westbound car and died
almost instantly. Tho company was
charged with negligence in not" sound
ing a warning and in that it was oper
ating the car at an. excessive rale of
speed at tho crossing.
Tho company set up as a defense
contributory negligence, and tho court
liolds in setting aside the. judgment
that the vordict is not supported by
Bicycle Repairing aud Lawn Mowers
H R. Smith, Vrt W. 1st So. ind. 1S3.
Export Kodak Finishing.
Harry Shiplcr. commercial photog
raphcr, 151 So. Main street; second floor.
Salt Lake Photo Supply Co., 242 Main.
IEBBK W. HALL, UNDERTAKER.
Removed to lfi-J South West Templo.
TrTbune-Reporter Printing Co.,
i 66 West 2nd South Street. Phone 718,
Salt Lake Photo Supply Co.. 142 Main.
23, B. Hoagven, Bicycles, Key-fitting,
1 moved to 127 Main. Ind. 2000.
Standards of the Department of
Agriculture Followed in
Drawing Up Measure.
DESJRES IT PASSED
Some of flic More Important
and Draslie Features of
City l'ood Inspector Frar.ier's milk
ordinance, modeled after the national
department of agriculture's standard,
was recommended to the council for
passage by the sanitary committee
Thursday evening. Here aro tho most
important' provisions of tin- measure:
lOvcry person delivering or selling
milk in the city must secure an annual
permit from "tho fuod commissioner,
tiling therewith a sworn statement of
his name, address, the number of cows
ho own or has in his charge and tho
average quantity of milk produced, with
the names ami addresses and permit
numbers of all persons he buys milk
Grocers. baKcrs ami wholesale dairy- j
men offering milk for sale must post in
their places of business Ihe names and
addresses of tho persons from whom
thev obtain milk.
Dairies aro to bo scored by the gov
ernment score svsteni. and all milk or
cream falling below -Jo per cent in 15109,
and 50 per cent in 1010 or thereafter,
...III 1 A
win ui uiirii'ii.
I All milk wagons must be covere'd to
pro loot the milk from the sun, and no
'milk shall be bottled in wagons on ihe
I streets. Neither will milkntcn be al
lowed lo cleanse their cans. in streams.
Permits for Cows.
No person shall remove any milk re
ceptacle from airy plaeo where there is
! a. communicable disease, except with tho
permission of the commissioner, and no
person shall keep moro than ono cow
without a permit.
13ntter must contain not less than SO
per cent butter fat. and the package
must bear a wrapper with Ihe namo and
address of tho producer. Koworked, tub
or repacked butter musr, be so labeled,
and all butter that has been in cold
storage thirty dnj's must be so labeled.
Renovated bill lor must bear a label to
this effect in ono aud one-half-inch let
ters. The sale of milk adulterated, reduced
or otherwise chauged by the addition
of water or other foroign substance or
the removal of cream is barred, and
after October 1, 3009, a temperature of
55 degrees Fahrenheit or less must be
maintained from tho time the milk
leaves the dairy until it is delivered to
Daiiymen having communicablo dis
eases in their families must report this
lo the food commissioner, and no milk
or cream shall be sold from such places
until all danger of contagion is passed.
Dairies aud storing places must be
well lighted, and no milk shall be stored
within fifteen feet of a vault, stable,
poultry yard or cesspool.
Skimmed milk must bo so labeled in
four-inch letters and must contain not
less than 0.5 per cent milk solids. Cream
must coutain not less than IS per cent
Why not spend Arbor da3' at Tooele?
GREAT ACTIVITY II
Fine New Hotel to Be Built by
Salt'Lake Security & Trust
Salt Lake real estato dealers aro
planning a great number of improve
ments in the new' town of Tooelo, nnd
there arc indications that the locality
will be the scene oC unusually activo
operations during the coming season.
Tho Salt Lake Security and Trust com
pany is arranging for the erection of a
hotel which will cost $20,000, and for
other improvements which will cost !p'50,
000. V. E. MeGurrin, president of the
Salt Lake Security and Trust company,
said Thursday that tho company woulu
probably expend nearly $.150,000 there
in the near future.
The hotel will be located in the center
of tho town, at the intersection of what
will bo known as Broadway and Date
street. The structure will be of brick
and stone, four stories high, and will
be maue thoroughly modern in every
particular. It will also be arranged so
that additional stories may be added in
the future if the expansion of tho town
warrants the increase. Plans for the
new building arc now boing prepared by
Architect llelmif. Tho other buildings
also will be thoroughly modern in con
struction. About 00 per ceufc of these
buildings have been contracted for aud
work will be started immediately.
Mr. MeGurrin said that the fownsite
would bo opened Thursday morning,
April 15, nnd the auctioning of lots
would be started. Tho site for tho new
hotel will be paid for at iho highest
price which is offcrod for tho three other
lots at the intersection of the streets
where it is to lie located. It is expected
that there will be manv investors from
this city present at tho opening, and
many from Butte and Anaconda, Mont.
Tlio new townsito is unusually attrac- :
tive. The countrv is S00 feet higher
than Salt Lake Oitj Tho ground is i
level and surrounded entirely by moun
tain peaks which present an especially
beautiful outlook. "Work on the smelter
is to be started in a short time. The
.camp for Ihe workmen has been estab
lished and the setting of stakes and
hauling of materials is being pushed as
rapidly as possible,
Why not spend Arbor day at Tooele?
ONLY ONE LAURELHURST
. There is only one Laurelhurst addi
tion in Snlt iako, aud that is on the
east bench, platted in .ac.ro lotF, where
the best people aro buying and where
the line homes will bo built.
CHANDLER & SOULES CO.,
Suite 404, Atlas block.
Bell 2150. . Jnd. 1G7.
"Why not spend Arbor day at Tooele?
MAKING FIGHT FOR
Voiing Man Who Lived Wit Ji
Aged Bachelor Is Plaintiff
MURDER AND ROBBERY
STORY JS RECALLED
Property Involved Probably Is
Worth $5000; Three Sisters
Are Heirs. 1
An echo of the brutal robbery and
murder of Jacob C. Sorcnscn. a bach
elor, in his home at Union, the night
of February 17 last, is heard in a suit
tiled against Ncls .1. .1'nsmusson, ex
ecutor of tho Sorouseu estate, in the
Third District, court. Thursday, by Al
bert W. Nielsen to break the will and
compel the transfer of tho property
, to him as rem uiipr.it ion for his services
as companion to the aged ictiin of
assassins, whoso trail lias never been
Nielsen, now 22 years old., says he
left, his parents in Sand- in' his" elev
enth year to live with 'Sorcnscn aud
do the chores for him, in return for
his board and clothing. In October of
1003 he returned lo his parents, but
after ho had been gono two months,
Sorenseu, he alleges, came after him
and begged him to emtio back with
him to Tive, promising to leave him
all his property if ho would remain
wnn mm until ins (team.
Nielsen went back with Soreuscn, he
sets out. and remained with him until
about March 1, 1007. when he went
back to his parents, but Sorcnscn again
came after him with a renewal of his
promise to leave him all his property
if he would come, back and stay with
him until his death. This time, Niel
sen says, ho remained with him until
his death at the hands of robbers and
"Returned Homo Late.
Nielsen sets nut in his complaint that
ho was visiting his sister at Sandy
the night of the robberv and murder
of Sorensen in his lonely home. Jo
lurning home about 11 ' o 'efoTk, ho
found Sorensen lying unconscious on
the tloor and immediately notified the
sheriff's office and had the wounded
man conveyed to tho Holy Cross hos
pital, where ho remained with him un
til his death tho next day.
Nielsen says that ho has made de
mand upon Kasmussen for the property,
but tho executor has refused to rec
ognise his claim, and he asks the court
to enter an order requiring linsmus
sen to transfer the property, which is
valued at $5000, lo him in fee' sim
ple. Tho estate consists of real es
tate in section 10, township 2 south,
range 1 east, Salt Lake meridian, and
a five-room brick house, with barns,
sheds, cellar, granary, orchard and
fences. By Sorcnscn 's will, made Jan
uary 20, 1S01, which was stolen tho ,
night ho was murdered, but avus after
wards found in a littlo tin box at
Fifth South and Slato streets, this
properly was all bequeathed to threo
sisters, as follows: j
Mrs. Anna asntU5sen. Levan; Mrs.
Mario Christensen, 7 McDonald's court,
this city, and Amelia Anderson of
W C. i. V1HGEHT
IS ADJUDGED INSANE
Former Well-Known .Business
Man Developed a Mania for
Mllo C. It. Vincent of C7fi West Fourth
South street, formerly an Influential and
well-to-ilo " manufacturer's njrent, was
adjudged Insane in .fudge Lewis's division
of tlio third district court Thursday
morning and ordered committed to tho
State Mental hospital at Provo.
Vincent's Insanity Is believed to have
resulted from an injury about the head,
received in a runaway accident Jn Mny
of 1303, and took the' form of a mania
for gambling, according to the testimony
at the hearing. Within tlio last five
years. It is alleged. Vincent lias lost $lf,
000 or SL'0,000 gambling in tills city, and
now owes the gambling fraternity oome
tlilng like $-'000.
Mrs. Ada Vincent, the unfortunate
man's wife, was the prlnclpul witness.
Mrs. Vincent said Vincent began to gam
ble directly after tho accident in which
he wan Injured. Little by little the
habit grew on him until it became a
passion. Jn a few years be exhausted I
bis competence and lost tbe agency.
Vincent shortly after, tho accident that
Is shadowing his whole life suffered a
slight attack of apoplexy. Two ycara
ago ho. suffered another stroke and Mrs.
Vincent pcrstra'dcd hbn to deed the rest
of his property lo her. Then, as soon
as he recovered, he ' began to ask for
moncv and when refused became insist
ent. Two weeks ago he camo homo and told
Mrs. Vincent that ho Intended to kill
himself by poisoning aud exhibited a bot
tle purporting to contain poison. While
ho was writing his death message on the
buck of Mrs. Vincent's photograph, Mrs.
Vincent removed the poison and refilled
tho bottle with a bitter but harmless
medicine, which Vincent drank and then
lay down to die. as he supposed.
Death was not forthcoming, however,
and Vincent then secured enough money
to purchase a gun and last Monday wont
home and declared (hat he Intended lo
murder Mrs. Vincent aud then destroy i
himself, He was disarmed, however, be
fore he could carry out either threat.
Vincent is a brother of the Vincent
brothers who conduct a shoo store on
South Main street. Deputy sheriffs took
him to Provo Thursday night.
E. P. Yowcll Co., wholesale produce,
78 W. 1st So. All kinds of seed po- I
tatoes. , I
HIGH SCHOOL CADET BAND
VISITS COMMERCIAL CLUB
Members of the J-Iigh School Cndet
band, under tho direction of L. P. Chrls
i;iison. visited the Commercial club
Thursday evening after their concert at
the Prosperity fair and gave a .seronade
lo the members of the club there. A
number of attractive selections were
played In the usual excellent style of
the boyj?. all of which were heartily ap
preciated, and the boys wcro applauded
to the echo. Light refreshments were
furnished tho muaicans, who received
many compliments for their concert.
Sallair, Saturday, April 10., Grand
JULIOS C. SCHMIDT'S
DEATH PHDVES SHOCK
Well-Known Young Man of
Sandy Is Called to the
The many friends of C. .7. Schmidt,
tho pioneer druggist of Sandy City,
were pained lo learn of tho sudden
death of their son. .Julius C. Schmidt,
who died "Wednesday of heart trouble.
J Co was born in Sandy City, An gn s t
flip " n
JULIUS C. SCHMIDT.
21, 1SSS. lie graduated at the All Hal
lows college in Salt Lake City three
years ago. Tie was a member ol lipid's
band of Salt Lake and was supervisor
of music in Grantsville, Tooelo coun
ty, last 3-ear, but on account of ill
health he had to leave his position
aud return home, llo was a promis
ing young man.
ISolicc of funeral will bo given later.
EDUCATE YOUR CIUZiDREN.
It's a long look ahead for
you parents of littlo tots in
tho "mud pie'' stage. But
you'vo got to meet the ques
tion of their education somo
Tho best way tho only safe
. way is to put by a littlo each
week or month for an "Edu
Only .$2.00 a week deposited
in this bank at 4 per cent com
pound interest will produco
$1000 or $1S00 by the timo
your little curb head is ready
UTAH SAYINGS & TEUST
In The Business Heart.
Suit Club. Pay $1 Per Week.
Join now, "Will make you a first
class suit, guaranteed to "fit. Pioneer
tailor of Salt Lake. Union label on
every suit turned out.
A. J. Hall, 172 State street. liell
phone, Main 4139.
Carriages and light livorv, Phones SL
SPECIAL RATES FOR
Col. F. M. Sierrett Has a Satis
factory Meeting With Pas
At a meeting of local officials of I he
railroads of the stato with Colonel
Frank M. Sterrott, executive director
of the forty-third national encamp
ment, at tho executive offices of tho
G. A. T. Thursckvy afternoon, arrangc
' ments were made for special rates to
the coming encampment here, August
0 to 14, from all points in Utah. There
were present, S. K. Hooper, goucrab
passenger agont of the Denver & Rio
Grande railroad, and Colonel T. A. Ben
ton, general agent of tho passonger de
partment of the road; Kenneth Kerr,
district passenger agent of the Salt
Lake Houte, aud David E. Burloy, gen
eral passenger agent of the Orogon
Short Lino railroad, and Colonel Ster
It was-decided to arraugo a. round
trip fare on all the lines within the
slate, extending to the Utah lino on
tho Salt Lake lioulo to Pay son on tho
Denver & Rio Grande railroad, and be
tween Ogdon and this cit- on both the
Oregon Short Lino and tho Denver &
liio Grande railroad. Special trains
also will bo provided during tho days
of the encampment in order to accom
modate, tho pooplo who wish to travel
back and forth between this city and
tho outlj'ing districts.
HOLY CROSS HOSPITAL,
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES
Conducted bv Ihe
SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS
Offers to young wome desiring to be
, como trained nurses, a complete and
systematic course of instruction, both
theoretical and practical, in tho prin
ciples and practice of nursing. For
further information address the
DIRECTRESS OF NURSES,
Holy Cross Hospital, Salt Lako City, U.
! BREED EN OFFICE SUPPLY CO.
sell ofl'ice desks, chairs, filing cabinets.
Tho largest stationery 'store in Utah.
150 W. 2inl South. Tel. 729.
Tourists All Eat
At Knicfcl's Cafeteria, 117 So. Main.
E. D. Pidgc Produce Co., from o0a
State street to 353 South State.
Tribune Want Ads.
Bell Main 5200. Independent 3G0;
"Why not spend Arbor day at Tooele? :
Huddart Flo. 'Co.; opp. Grant theater, I
GETTING BEADY FOR
THE DIKE COIl
Mrs. Edyfli Riickman Makes
Severe Allegalions Against
JOHN U. POWELL FILES
ANSWER TO WIFE'S SUIT
Beatrice E. Nieols Wauls a
Legal Separation From
George E. Xicols.
Tlmt Oliver Bookman has not only
accused her of unchastity and threat
ened to puion her, but lias denied the
paternity of their 1 4-monl hsold Imbv
girl and gone so far as lo strike the
child when it was onlv 3 months old,
are the allegations, of Mrs. Edvth
Buckman in her complaint for divorce
tiled in the Third Distrit court. Thurs
day. -Mrs Buckman avs thev were married
here March 21. 1000. In the month of
November. IPOS, Buckman, she alleges,
called her a v:le name and then struck
her. Within tho last fourteen months
Buekninn has accused her of unchas
tity and threatened to kill and poison
her several times, she further ullegcH.
Several times Buekninn has ad
vanced I lie -1:i i in that Ihe baby was
not his child and hits treated tho little
lot in a cruel and shameless manner,
going so far as to strike it when it was
onlv about '! months old, it is set out.
Ihickman, it is alleged, has so de
meaned himself toward tho child that
Mrs. Buckman is afraid lo leave it
1 alono with him.
I Bucknian is capable of earning $70
i a nionih as a gasfitter .and Mrs. I3uck
i man demands $30 a month alimony
with her divorce and the custody of tho
child, Margaret, also ."roO attorney fees
I and costs.
Jn reply lo Vera. (). Powell's suit for
divorce on the grounds of non-support
j and desertion, .lohn R. Powell filed an
answer Thursday in which he, too, de
nies tho paternify of the 2-yenr-old girl,
Priscilla, whoso custody Mrs. Powell
asks for, along with a divorce and her
maiden name of Gushing.
Powell denies that t.hcro was any
child born of the marriago of Miss
dishing and himself. Decomber IS,
190G. but does not name whom ho be
lieves to be the father. He denies
that he has failed to provide for Mrs.
Powoll or that he has deserted her; but
says that she has refused to livo with
him. Ho admits her right, to the cus
tody of tho child, but asks that she
take nothing else but the child, a di
vorce and her maiden namo by her
complaint, in which she alleges that he
is worth $10,000 and has a monthly in
come of $100 and permanent alimony.
Alleging non-support and subsequent
desertion, Beatrice E. Isicols brought
suit for divorce from Gcorgo "R. Nicols,
to whom she was murried at Salt Lake
City, September 17, 190'!. Tho deser
tion is alleged to have occurred Septem
ber 15, 1007. With tho divorce Mrs.
Kicols asks for $75 attorney foes and
reasonable alimony. No mention is
made of any children.
Miss McKerncss removed from Go E.
First South to 325 E. Fourth South.
Ostrich plumes cleaned, dyed, curled.
Why uot spend Arbor day at Tooele?
lira will in to '
DEFEAT TARIFF BILL
Salt Lake Organizations Are
Sending Protests to
The various women's clubs of the
city have grasped the necessity of act
ing quickly in tho matter of the Payne
tariff bill, and several of them have
telegraphed to the Utah representatives
in congress protesting against it. The
Woman's leaguo has done this, as has
also the Woman's American club and
tho Wasatch Literarj' circle. A meet
ing of tho Ladies' Literary club will bo
held this afternoon at which the matter
will bo taken up and some definite
action taken by that organization. The
women contend that gloves and hosiery
and other similar articles of wearing
apparel cost too much at the. prcscut,
much less than what they would in case
the tariff is increased.
xiic women tiirougiiout t lie country
iu to ml to do all in their power to de
feat tho measure, and the women of this
city do not. mean io be behind in the
light. The bill comes before the house
today, but no action will probably be
taken untiltho first of the week. The
Ladies' Li torn ry club will got tho pro
test in beforo any action is taken, if
Scrofula is a bad thing io inherit or
acquire, but there is this about it
Hood's Sarsaparilla completely cures
even the worst cases.
Tony Arnold Carriago Co.
Day and night. Bell Main 2G. Ind. 125.
. Flno Millinory Display.
Latest creations in spring styles.
Prices right. Cal' before buj'ing else
where. MRS. L. MORRIS,
Go E. 1st South.
Easter Flowers. j
Huddart Flo." Co., opp. Grand theater.
SUIT IS BROUGHT TO
OUST ROYAL LAUNDRY
T. A. Fritseh of the Fritsch In vest
ment company Thursday brought suit
in the Third District court against tho
Rovnl laundrv to oust it from tho prem
ises at 1U.3-12!) East First South street,
and to recover $20 a day for each
da.y the roinpanv has occupied tho
premises since March '"1.
Tho laundrv leased the building for
$150 a month, it is set out, but the
lease expired March 31, it is alleged,
and tho company has refused to get
out. Fritsch also demands treble, dam
ages and .$75 attorney fees with the
restitution of the premises.
Tho laundry is building a new plant
on South State street.
Why not spend Arbor day at Tooele?
Former (iovcrnor Cutler, Offi
cers of t lie Commercial Club,
and Others Present.
DELIGHTFUL MUSIC AXD
REFRESHMENTS ON TAP
Special Arrangements Being
Made Tor the Closing of the
Fair on Saturday,
The feature of the Prosperit- fair at
tho Chamber of Commerce, Thursday
evening, was the presence of members
of tho Commercial club, including Presi
dent W. .1. Ilalloran and Secretary
Fisher Harris. Former Cov. .lohn "V
Cutler and State Representative Hugh
A. McMillin also were present. Gov.
Spry was unable to be present on ac
count of not being in the city, but Mrs.
Spry attended with a number of friends.
Special arrangements were made for
music, ami the High School Cndets
band played in front of the buildiug be
tween S and 0 o'clock, while the Hyde
.iuvonilo orchestra, under the direction
of little Miss Roumnnia Hyde, di.HCourPed
attractive music inside tho buildiug.
Kvery one was in good humor. The girls
at tho. booths looked their prettiest and
dispensed tea and koffee-et, chocolate,
not to mention candy and waffles, to
all comers. At 0 o'clock the rooms wcro
crowded, ho that it was difficult lo get
into tho buildiug.
Salt Lakers Attend.
There was a noticeable difference in
tho make-up of the crowd over preced
ing nights, caused partly by the closing
of conference. Hitherto most of the
people have been from out of town, evi
dently visitors to Ihe city, but Thursday
evening most of the people were citi
zens of Salt Lake. During the day the
crowd wns not so groat as on previous
days, although they came iu a constant
stream from the "time, the doors wcro
opened at 0 o'clock. The attractions of
the music brought them in the evening,
I however, and it was estimated that
about 00000peoplo visited the display
before closing time.
Fridav will be children's day, aud all
children of the city are invited to visit
tho fair between the houn of 10 in tho
morning and 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
Thero will be a number of special at
tractions all day loug for iho young
people. M.usie will be furnished hy the
big Victor phonograph, which sounds
liko a small band.
Saturday will be the closing day, and
arrungeme'nts aro being made for the
biggest dav of the affair. Hold's band
will furnish music in the evening. It
is announced that all prizes which are
not called for before 4 o'clock Saturday
afternoon will bo given away to new
applicants on Saturday night. Managers
of the affair aro congratulating them
selves on tho success of tlic undertak
ing, aud comment especially ou tho ap
parent great interest which tho pcoplo
are taking in tho displays.
The largest and best stock
of finest blooms is at the
Superb Florist, 55 Main St.
Order carlj;. Wo deliver an'
wherc. Reasonable prices. All
other flowers, too.
DEATH OF STEVENSON
He Was Instantly Killed on the
Emigration Canyon Road
A prcliminar- investigation of the
killing of Louis J. Stevenson, employed
as conductor on the gravel train of the
Emigration Canyon Railway company,
who mot instant death Wednesday night
as a result of being crushed bv a de
railed car, was held Thursday afternoon
by Stanle3' A. Hanks, justice of the
John McDonald, onginoer, was tho
first to bo oxamined. lie said that he i
kuow of no reason why any of the cars
should have jumped the track at the
rvo at the corner of Ninth South aud
Thirteenth Fast streets. He said that
the train consisted of seven cars loaded
with stone, the most cars he had ever
pulled from the quarries. He said that
previous to sturting he had tested the
airbrakes and had applied the brakes
before the curve was reached, but for
some reason they did not work properly,
llo attributed their inefficiency' to frost
winch might have caught between the
uiaico blocks and tho wheols. All wit
nesses said that tho train was going at
a inster rate of speed Wednesday- night
than was customary. Lc Grand. "Young,
dr., superintendent of the road, said that
the curve m question wns a 70 por cent
angle and that the grade was u3. por
cent. He said that cars should not'takc
tho curve faster than three or four miles
per hour. No ono saw the accident, but
it is supposed that as the cars loft tho
track Stevenson jumped for the opposite
side, was caught in the stones and
crushed. Tho cars did not pass over his
The relatives have not decided
whether to ask that an inquest he held
or not, nor have there been arrange
ments made for the. funeral.
Stovenson wns :1G vears old, having
beon born in Provo. He had worked as
braheman for the Copper Belt railroad
and for the Oregon Short Line. He
lived, at 7GI South Third East street,
nnd is survived by a wife and three
children and the following brothers and
sisters: John, Henry, Will and Taiinc
Stevenson, Mrs. Mary K. Smith nnd Mrs.
Sarah Williams, all of Salt Lake. His
mother and father aro living.
Why not spend Arbor day at Tooele?
Do You Tlodak? I
We finish and sell the supplies. Salt
Lako Photo Supply Co.. 142 Main at.
Martin Coal Co., 55 So. Mala.
All kinds of coal. Both phones 520.
Mlidglcy-Bodel Co., a.? East 1st So.
Huddart Flo. Co.. opp. Grand theater.
Dance train. Saltair, Saturday, S p. in.
Sanitary Committee Heeoi
mends flovernment Insiiccili
tion of All Meats.
MEANS MUCH FOR THE II
HEALTH, OP THE cjjlf
If Adopted, Every Piece If '
Meat Sold Here Will Be i"
bait Lake City took a sudden bufV
gigantic stride toward government" jfll
spection of its meats at. tho mcoutf'
of Ihe sanitary committee of the gift
council Thursday evening 1fpin
tion of Mr. Stewart it wns recommence
that the city attorney be instructcSfe
draft an ordinance roqniring tho gjE
eminent inspection of meat hcreraL;
if the ordiunnce passes cvpry piccojlD j
meat produced or sold here will firsWp
inspected by a government inspector
Tho action came ju connection WE"
tho consideration of tho report offnf
city food inspector that .lames lit
worth's sJnughter house at Eighth YUtjrjn,
and Seventh North street is decidMuv'
unsanitary and his recommendation'tV r
the slaughter pen bo declared a Tm' .1
suncc and abolished. v
llepworth, it is said, has been hal
before iho sanitary committee sort:
-times ou the charge of allowing!?
pens to become, misar "v from .if
and has repenredlv pu led to clW-Hl
up, but hag failed to uilh'll.his prfu
iscs, according to the health and fuMl
Importance of Inspection, fb.
Mr. Hall first advanced tho goyel' ..
meat inspection of meat as a sbltitl
of the difficulty, and Dr. D. M. wlT '
len, a government inspector at thegjeti
tor-Mountain lacking plant, was cak-,..
on. Dr. Woollen explained hat theli,'
tional government maintains an w'
nual appropriation ot :ro,uiiw,uUu toft1, pMIj
vide government food inspectors wit Am
ever needed, and said that adoptions rT
tho government inspection of meat 10
will cost tho city nor the state nothi;"
whilo the only loss or expense t(iifH-rr
meat producers is the loss in coudemlL.,
meats aud tho expense of maintain
better and cleaner slaughtering 0tov
aud packing plants. few
Dr. Woollen explained that the SL t0
difficulty lo be encountered hero wbf
be on account of tho number of widP? 1
scattered slaughter pens. Thero ieXfai A
within the city limits and six just it lit i
side, but withiu the three-mile lifkn
over which the city, under tho statnj? r
has jurisdiction. The government wlr'
hardly agree to scud inspectors totcJJtM
of theso places on account of tho sitfjark,
number of animals to bo inspc.ctcdSyi),0
would readily agree, he bclicvos?Ui i
provide at least two inspectors if tfi
places wore to consolidate into kT w
many killing houses. Under tho ij nop
tion of a measure requiring the gom&ja(i
ment inspection of every pieco of
produced or offered for sale in a7-'nf
Lako City, he explained, these sltya:
slaughter houses would be forced to'lrthro
or .else thero would bo no markotfe
their products, and it was largely
his representations that the commif!-
decided to recommend the governflrS
No Advance iu Price. t fr "
A representative of the Inter-JTi LlV.1!
tain packing plant was present and'if "
that government inspection of moa c
all right, except that it sometimes w
a hardship upon his concern. HjJn
asked why by Mr. Hall ho oxplawtl
that noAv his company cannot disjj'ju'
of diseased animals a3 before goyttj.!1D(j
ment inspection. Mr. Hollcy, injifjjfe
meat business, advanced tho idea '.1 (Was
this would advance tho price of mvUjcj
but tho representative exploded J caeral
theory. ' ;a j;
Mr. Frazicr reported that Hcpwortjjj"
pens have no refrigerating room?W K(
yards aro unbearable, the walls offa fu
place are as bad or worse, and thajjyep j
is quartoring hogs there in violatibiule oi
the city ordinances. Several noighlfiajj c
of llepworth corroborated all thistle,' d0,
gave plenty moro testimony. 2'Smt tt
John M. Millst Mrs. Isaac, Langton-1
Mr. and Mrs. Max Blank saidiu,
slaughter pens aro unbearable two blfL. a
away in summer timo and that prop?V? V
in that neighborhood has heavily,!?0,1"
predated in valuo on account of?61
tar-reaching stench. Hepworth saitf V'
thought the sanitnry conditions .wJJ"C(
good and tried to show that his oyuuf01
bors were moved by ulterior ahitL116
against him, but wasn't vcrv success" .t7 e'
in this, f l
The commillco recommended tlmfctJ?"2
less llepworth remedies tho condittai''
complained of iu a week, he boSfjlif0 .
dared a nuisanco and abated bv lCj!1
discontinued in business, and lie jfl?
given a week to get rid of tho hoR.-1
is quarleriug in the city limits inW'
latiou of the ordiuunce. JfciUcd
I WANTS SHEEP TRAIL fei
Laud and "Water Commissioner Fr fe
M. Mathews is addressing a comm
cation to the city council urging? ibac
better enforcement of tho sheep i 'Htha:
ordinance. Three arrests for viola Kttf f
of this ordinance wero made in 1 'ftih'pp
but for some reason or other the cj slt& s
wero not prosecuted. , freo f
If the city wishes to keep skeop;fl
being driven over its ground pronntf m ,jri
ously, instead of over tho Big;Mvojj&Ce
tain trail, whero they should bo dni fitt
it. will, have to provide, enough otm sia01,
to compel tho uso of the trail, 1 (rates
Mathews says. The trail was buill Jori2ir
considerable expense to the city H.
sheepmen should be compelled to usjB Mi
ho thinks. r t
IJuminage sale, cpr. 7th E. and 5tUAj
Saturday, at 10 o'clock. fj11'
Wants to Dissolve. wj,
Following closely upon its incorpTrtrica
Hon, tho New Method LnundOI ;wJJJfCe
pany. Thursdav. made applicatjpnytatei
the Third district court, lor ai
tion. The dissolution, it is sot oim.t : j
tho petition, wns ununimously ittflit r
at a meeting of tho stockho.Wa
Wednesday, , .A 'SJ?.
The companv only mcorpoiatcu x ,
ruary IS last, with a capital ocj Wfr, i
$25,000, divided into as ninnjB
valued at $1 each. Hale F. Hntc .j
was president; (J. F. Finkerton.
president, and E. B. Moore, liccrcj
treasurer and general ninnnucr. 1?
No reason is given for thc-SUU
desiro for dissolution. .1 1?