Newspaper Page Text
H 5 . THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAYJMORNINCf, OCTOBER 20, 1909. " 3
II; POLICE NOW AFTER
. IDL'S PAL
Description Is Meager, but De
partment Has High Hopes of
' Capturing Negro.
I OGDEX OKKICKRiS TO PUT
i IX CLAIM FOR KKWAKD
-f Driskcll Charged With Ehst
Degree Murder and Will Be
Arraigned at Once,
j,' Following c-losoly iipiui the eon legion
? of h. II DriskclJ lo the mimlci of Sjm--ci;il
Policeman ". Ifilfv, the niulit
of Oi'lrthor 5, llio poliro department
Tuesday ioi;:iu a systeinaj if t:i i -li for
llio uogro who w:is implicated in ihf
, robbery of yonuj: Knowltoii N'cbcker
. the. liitjht of tin' murder.
."' JL is understood that the iUcpatt mom
has few clows wliifli will aid in ilic (Mm
. oovorv of tlio whereabouts of llio iioyio.
Chief Sheets ami Chief Darlow. how- j
i ever, were optimistic when allied re- i
sanling llio prospects for I ho arrest of
tho negro. Distiii&hins Hie matter Chiel ;
Sheets saifl: J
I "At. tho present we nro bending all
rlouo he spofco lo those iu the room
in a plea.snnl manner. No nervousness
was apparent about, the man. unless it
was the constant, twisting of the ring
he wore on his little lluger. Asked re
carding if. he said that it had belonged
to his dead wife.
Immediately after he hud been
shaved Drislicll appeared in the .iuil
yard and was scaled preparatory lo be
ing photographed, lie wos dressed iu
a blown coal, dark trousers. Ian allocs,
a neat sliiif ami a gieen tie. He car
ried a brown hat in hi.s right hand.
Poring the entire procedure he xhowed
I no s-igns of nervousness and did not
appear to grasp I he enormily of the
crime (o which he had confehsed. On
(he way back to liis cell ho was asked
if he had any statement lo make lo the
public. Turning, he looked the ques
I inner sipmrely in tho eyes and an
swered: " have told all that I know and (he
only' thing I can sav is that I am sorry
for" what' I have done. I mi "lit add that
I never received kinder treatment than
I have reeeixed since coming to this
When f'hirl Sheets of the defective
depart men t. was nslted as lo what
mot hods, if any. wore followed, in order
to get Jio confession from Driskcll. he
"We did nothing but treat him kind
ly. 1 guess from tile surprised looks
lie gave ns that he had not been in the'
habit of receiving kind treatment. ITc
does not look as if he hail passed
through the 'honors of tho third dp.
grec,' does he.'"
According lo the police authoiilies
Kennedy will, in all probability, be re
leased at an early date. .Just whal time!
he will be released Ihe police were not j
inclined to sav. but; Chief Harlow stated j
I . - k
- .. -5 -
' L. E. DRISKELL. ' ' '.
i of our cfTorls to locafiug the negro who
was with Driskcll at tho time of the
' hold-up. The descrintioH J'nrnr lied by
Driskell is not the hcn, but wo have
-.good reason to believe, from other iu
. formation that we have received, that
wc will bavo the man in custody
.. Ir Sorry for Crime.
V When seen at the city jail Driskell
j spoke of the confession he had made
and, in his statements, repeatedly said
that he is sorry for the crime he com-
miHed. Shortly after!) o'clock he was
visited in the boy's ward of tho citv
!.ial, where he has been confined since
thc day of his arrest, and was asked if
Jho had any objection to having his
j f photograph taken. After rubbing his
hand over his chin and feeling the
week's growth of beard he smiled and
; said that he had no object ion to being
t. photographed, but would rather be
? shaved beforehand.
; : . T" answer to his rcouest he was taken
.luto the. emergency hospital where he
i .was shaved. While this was bein"
positively that flic mau will bo re
lcaseil in the near future. Since the
confession of Driskell, and duo to the
fact, that all of Ihe evidence has pointed
to Driskcll onlv. there seems to be little
evidence to hold Kennedy on.
Ogden Officers Want Reward.
Late Tuesday uighf, word was re
ceived by The Tribune that the reward
for the capture nnd conviction of Dris
kell would be claimed by Policeman Bob
Burk ami Hob Chambers of Ogden, who
arresfed Driskell at thai place. De
tectives I'inshot and George Ward law,
who arrested Kennedy, will not come in
lor any of the reward money.
A warrant charging Driskell wilh
murder in the first degree was issued
from the ofliee of County Attorney .lob
V. Lyon Tuesday afternoon. Detective
Burt swore to the complaint. It is
understood (hat Driskell will be taken
before Judge Bowman Wednesday morn
ing, when lie will waive the rending of
the complaint, after which ho will be
bound over fo the district court and re
moved to the county jail.
H ? '
I If Parents
I ' Knew
H , How important it -is that TAKE THEM OUT
H school children have proper Or Feed Tlicm Food They Can Study
H : food, they would see to it .
' that When a student begins lo break
t. down from lack of the right kind of
: food, lhore are onlv two things to
f Grape-Nuts Xyti
Hj v.-ill rebuild tho brain and nerve
; i ond cream is served one or CC tiffWn.K.
M ! two meals a day regularly. & fnf'oaontitiol'rome
slmly. but Mother having heard
H i I Grape-Nuts is seientificallv about 0'raP,-",s food began to food
H ! -i , " '"eon it. Tt satisfied my hunger bot-
j 6 made 01 -wheat and barley tcr than any other food, und the rc-
-, , . , lts were marvelous. I got fleshy
H f . anJ contains the phosphate bhc a good follow. .My usual morn-
- np nn -ii nig headaches disappeared, and f
a ot potash grown m the grain, found 1 could htudy for a long period
J for building brain and aUp"'?' ,
H f '"1U . "My face was pale and thin, but
H li nerves to the highest deT"C J,ow round and has considerable
. B . UK-L color. After 1 had boon using Grapc
H j Or. perieetion. . Nuls for about two months T felt
HI S like a new boy altogether. T have
j ' . This food can bo eaten and $nV&
M Rested in the time required K't'US Z 'enSil'iS
to- cook an. ordinary meal, Sft SnnmleS
f and childreit like its ncutnl 'f" i;iK!1,;?"ls Vi11 ',as ,sa-vwl m.c
H lronua year s delay in entering col-
H J "Father and mother have both
It is not only ' bmin- SS.'-JffiSj 'ZtZti
i builder, but keeps (hem S'l;?.,,'01-"':
plump aud rosy. gained her normal strength, siccps
H , . 1 J well nights and looks well,"
H j "Thprp'c: a T?pa;nTi" fnv Read "The lload lo Wellvillc" iu
! inere S a reason tOl pltKS "There's a Reasou."
H jf A POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd,, Battlo Crook, Mich.
:: Who increased the Tax Levies? j
Anti-American politicians and church whisperers are going about 'I
V the city claiming tnat tho increase of taxis ib due to tin; city admin- ')',
J. isl ration. ' X
Lest some be misled by these stories let it be remembered that for -j,
three years llio city fax rate has remained tho same, despite tho great. -)
T amount of public improvements which the city has made. ''
X City ollicinls do not make the appraisement of property. This is
.'. made by county officials who are church Republicans. -
-i- . Following Is Ihe tax levies for Ihe past Ion years. It will be no-
4 (iced licit the only increase made during the past three vears was bv
t" the county and by the city school board, both of which are anti-Ameri- V
X can. Americans control only the city rate which has been .115 mills for X
.. the past three annual levies.
! w o ten ' o cio ' xi"--:
V 5.-S 2 2. o c "''
I , --ns a is. f . i5" i i t r fJ-
i ' "H An'itsf MTfir i m i iXs j "Si i liF ATiTiT JwniTQi nl jr.
A- IS!)'.) .. ".T. I o"1 :' I 'l.iJ "I Xono j 7.5 S.li 27.!
V 1!0 6. IS I.C None 7.r, S.1 I 2S.1 v
V M'Ol 5' 'I n 2.'J S.o S.O I .'!L'.2 T
X 11)02 -LS fl- I .1.5 i 2.2 0 S.1 J!l.! T.
.?. 1 !);:. 5 3 ! 2.2 0 S I! 1.7 ..
iooi .... o ?. i.5 2.2 jo s :t2.7
; itto.j -.A,-.... 8 V -1.5 3.5 II S.2 I ::..2 t
T ISHiti . o '! -1.5 2.5 12 S.I :;5. Y
.. 1007 si .'i 1.5 2.5 i:; o.,", :s7.;! X
.- mos 5 a i -1.5 i 2.5 I i;; : o i :ij A
t i-0! ii 5.5 1 2.5 I 1 j jl.2 . j :!S.2
j- It will be noticed that tho Americans have inudo no iuorouso for
V three yea is.
- -ri-'r 1 i i- i- i" i i r - i i ,!--vX"'-I,-!
j THINGS DIFFERENT IN
Continued from Fago One
criminal editor is the talk of the en
tiro state. It is disgusliug thousands.
The vile matter which carrier-boys and
tho mails bear into the homes of oil i
7.ens of Utah each day causes sensi
tive men and women (o shrink.
Nothing like this has ever been joen
in Ihe citv despite the long years of
political and religions warfare. Noth
ing has been so vile, .so unreasoning,
so nauseating or so inane.
.Someone suggested the other day that
most men who succeed in life, either
in a business way or in getting in the
public eye. become specialists of
some character. And ho added that the
manner in which Ihe scarlet-headed
morning newspaper exploits thing? of
Ihe underworld indicate that those
who do this consider such a subject
as their specialty. That there are some
men who as so fitted bv i-onstilut iou
or bv habit, thai they revel iu things
which most meu ;md women believe to
be vile. "They are more in their ele
ment." said he. "when reciting adven
tures and incidents concerning the
thing which decent persons seek fo re
strict and shut from public view."
It would seem from such expressions
as the..e that the general public under
stands that the political articles in the
imoot newspaper during the last week
come from minds that are diseased by
long remainiug in putrid places and
associating wilh those of tho lower
walks of life whose businesses Ihev
most delight iu exploiting.
The summer aud fall seasons just
closing have been usually difficult and
trying for the fait Lake police do
'parfiuent. There have been four cir
cuses, monstrous crowds attending, and
the riff raff that follows. The great
encampment of. Ihe Grand Army of Ihe
Republic, the noteworthv visit of tlv
President of the 1'niled Slates and a
most attractive meeting of the Utah
Slate Fair association, all of which
brought lo the city thousands of strang
ers, among whom were some of the
most desperate criminnls of tho coun
try, required special vigilance.
In addition to this there has been
two meetings of the Utah Jockey club
which brought to Salt Lake thugs and
racehorse louts, hundreds of cbaructer
less and mercenary men and women who
attend such events. Failing-to earn a
livelihood from much of the disreput
ablo work at the track-hide, these seek
to recoup themselves bv resorting to
light-fingered crimes or lo Ihe pro
fession of saud -bagger, porch-climber,
burglar or highwavnian.
And in this connection there is a
growing feeling t hat. with all the glor
ies of pony racing, there is nothing that
will compensate for the demoralizing
influences that spring from racing track
associations. Nor is there compensation
in Ihe visit of many good and respect
able men and women when it is known
that, with I hem como criminals of all
kinds and descriptions.
Through all these carnivals thero has
been a remarkably small percentage of
crime, based on I he number of Ihe
city's visitors. The police have been
vigilant and effect io. Officers and pa
trolmen have served long hours, and
have been subjected to great danger in
their endeavors to protect life aud
property. Very few criminals who op
orated here during the season have es
capeij ano.t. Very few crimes have
gone unpunished. And yet the Salt
Lake notice force is tho smallest in
proportion to the size of any western
citv. notwithstanding tin' fact that Salt
Lake is a convenient stopping off place
between the wesl and the east for men
and women of business and pleasure and
of till shades of life.
The Sinoot newsoaper is preparing to
unload upon the people of Salt Lako
that old fake about "Dolly Uimple. "
It might bo interesting to the public
to know that Ihih is an advertising
.scheme which was offered to another
Salt Lake newspaper, but was held as
too disreuulable a journalistic, feat
to be siven attention. Tho promoters
naturally gravitated to tho print shop
which is now the nlmost hourly haunt
of tho "federal bunch."
"Who are fhe progressives ? "
They are not outside fhe ranks of the
'Americans, this year. The live ones
may not all proclaim their intention
to 'support Mayor Hiansford and fho
entire American ticket, but all who aro
determined on keeping Salt Lake in tho
progressive column will easl their bal
lots for the ticket whose emblem is tho
American flag unfurled from a mast.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO H DAYS
PAZO OINTMENT Is gun ran teed to cure
nnv ense ol Itching. Mind, bleeding or
protruding plies In i to It days or money
,"Link" Milford 111.
A. L. Mlifoii'l. better known as "Link"
Milford. engineer al Die .ludg building,
suffered a hemorrhage of Mio lungs Mon
dav. which was followed by !evoraI oth
er hemorrhages, and young Milford Is
now confined to his room In the Newell
block, with none too strong a hopo for
Ills recovery. Milford came here from
Utah County a ye:ir or no ago, but no
one appears to know where his relatives
aro and ho Ik too low for this Informa
tion to be gained from him. Ills age is
about 32 years.
Steal Clothing aud Jcwolry.
Harry McCune reported o Uio police
Monday ulsht that while tho family was
f:iitlnp the evening meal, his residence ot
fiS South Fifth West afreet was entered
by burglar.", who stole clothing and jew
elry valued at $250. The burglars left
no clue upon which the police could work.
A private safo may bo rented in tho
fire and burglar-proof vaults of tho
Salt Lako Security and Trust company,
32 up Main stroot. $2.00 per year.
Picked Up at Political Headquarters
Tho Democrats had a well-atleudcd
meeting at headquarters Tuesday even
ing, at which George Q. Arorria, F. S.
Fernstrom, W. "R. "Wallace. B. T. Lloyd
and Judge William II. King were tho
speakers. It is authoritativly announced
from Democratic headquarters that the
meeting; was a most enthusiastic one.
That the First ward is safely Ameri
can was tho summing up of the reports
of tho district chairman givon at a
meeting held, in Judge Whitaker's court
room in the city and. county building
Tuesday night. Tho moeti'ng, which
was presided over by George AL Sulli
van, was attended by tho representative
chairman from practically every district
in the First ward, aud was marked by
an optimistic spirit. The. general tenor
of the reports was that tho opposition
has showu weakness in its registration
and a general lethargy, while tho Amor
icans have secured at least threo-fourths
of their unregistered voting strength.
Frequent get-together meetings of the
district chairmen on the First ward will
be held from now on nutil election.
The regular end-of-lho-month meet
ing of the Ladies Auxiliary of tho
Americiu party has been advanced to a
mooting to be held next Monday after
noon, at 2 o'clock, at tho American
headquarters on West Second South
stroot. Special business is to bo con
sidered at that meeting and all mem
bers of the auxiliary aro urgently re
quested lo attend.
Every district in this Second ward
was represented by its chairman at a
meeting held at iho American party
headquarters Tuesday night.. Condi
tions in all of the, "districts wero re
ported as fayorablo to au American
victory. The reports showed still a
considerable number of unregistered
voters and tho cfTorls of the district
workors will be centorod on securing
this registration on tho 2(th inst.
Salt Lake and Portland Expenses
X The following comparative figures between Iho Salt Lako City aud V
J. the Portland municipal expenses for the year J90I). will bo interesliiirr X
4 locally. K i
X Of course Salt Lako is not so largo as Portland probablv not moro T
J. than pno half as large, butthis is a growing city and tho demands aro X
4. very heuvy in some departments because Salt Lako really did not begin
to growuntil four years ago. J.
t , Salt Toko's total budget for 11)00 is $1)43,830, as against $2,1155,000 !
for I'ortlaud. JL
Y ' Among tho municipal expenditures arc these: -r
X ' Y
rv .... . , , Salt Lako. Portland. X
I- f'lo Department -..$127,000 Mo.'I.OIiri J.
t olV' ' 05'277 3LV70 4.
X I'wrfcs 22.000 12(1.7,1 :i7 f
H roots : 131,702 255,137 T
,L Lngineenng 80.550 25(3,(513 X
-r- Plumbing Inspector , 1 ,002 10 710
v Jinilding Inspector 2.5(10 7 7IS r
X AUorney , 70 1;,;000 4.
X Library n,000 30.000 T
4 Auditor ; '5.080 .'KliOOO X
f Interest 1S8.1G0 1S8.7G0 .j.
-i- Comparison cannot be made ns to some departments, bceauso thorc ?
arc uot corresponding officials 'for these. 4.
k' t ?t """'I1-,?0 "kfr''cd I hat there is but $600 difference betweeu Salt 4!
. Lake and Portland on interest on bonded debt. All. of the bonded dobt 5
Y n '"'s c,t3' with, tho exception of the $000,001) water and sewor bonds t
Y ol last year, was issued prior to tho beginning of American party rule.
4- Tho chief o'rpolico of Portland has asked for sixty additional patrol- .
T cn, which is almost equal to the entiro Suit Lako forco. It is said 4
"X Ihcro is not any additional territory to patrol. j
And Portland is conceded to bo an economically administered city. . X
"The Great Campaign"
ruder Ihe title "The Great (''am
paign," S. A. Kcnner has been issn
ing a newspaper iu L'lah prior to elec
tion dates for many years. The first
issuo of this campaign appeared Mon
day and it is full of breezy gossip with
Democratic, proclivities and decidedly
Among its editorials will be printed
a review of Ihe history of the old Her
ald (recently absorbed and obliterated
by (he Republican) of which the follow
ing is the closing criticism:
The owner was a man who had ac
cepted a seat in the. United Stales sen
ato, t ho only doubt concerning which
was the amoiiul it actually cost. Un
der such circumstances, mid liuding Jiis
personal a (fairs were getting along well
enough any way. ho was quite willing
to sell the newspaper asset when the
price was right, especially when the
sale was to be lo a man who also hnd
senatorial longings, and monev enough
lo meet tho price, whatever if might
bo; but being a Republican, the Herald
would have to take 11 right-about-face,
and as there was alreadv a Republican
paper here, it would iio killing two
birds wifh one stono to affoet a con
solidation. The negotiations for the
latter paper were much easier. It. had
already cost its owners over $100,000,
was $50,000. in debt, had nothing to
show but some priming materials and a
paper circulation which was abi-olufeJv
worfliless, and ils good will amounted
to .1 well-established reputation as the
most conscieuceles-s and unscrupulous
bar the newspaper world ever saw. The
owners were onlv loo willing to save
fhomselves and the.ir worthless sheet
tho discredit of suspension bv lolling
it. go for nothing, and it won't acconb
tngly. Perhaps the man who lives in
tho shadow of the insano asvlnm ami
who thinks he owns Utah politically,
fancied there might be another coir
summation by reasou of the new deal
tho obliteration of the Democratic
party in Utah; but if so. he was as
much mistaken as he and other men
ot his small caliber frequently are.
Well. Ihe Herald was sold to Iho one
my a ml immedialolv united lo the one
niy's .-journalistic prostitute. Such uu
ions mean Ihat the prostitute's status
is nott raised in the loaTt, but the other
party s status is lowered to her level.
The thing for Democrats lo do is exact
ly what thev aro doing immedialelv
and absolutely slop t heir subscription
and give fho miscegenation hoot no
patronage whatever, Not oulv Ihev,
but respectable Republicans can not
a fiord lo let their monev go to tho sup
P'l f thine Ihat is half horse and
half alligator and will take back nnv
thing it has said for ono-halt of what
it got for saying it.
Hero are a few paragraphs that arc
To one who has steadil.y. for many
years, contributed his niite towards
strengthening and advancing the cause
ol Republicanism here and elsewhere,
as I his writer has, the Utah political
situation is one to provoke the most
proiouud . thought. Waiving for the
presem consideration of tho stato of
things immediately confronting us, and
considering only fhe morale of the
party, its captains and outposts. Ihe
appearance is not only not inspiriii"
but actually depressing, if uot disgust"
ing. Whom do we find in tho hi-Mi
councils of fho organization? High
minded, progressive, well-informed men
such as some of our leading judges and
other officials? Not. by any means,
these havo maintained and curried
themselves along not by fhe aid of the
party s hangers-on, the camp-followers
and convention brawlers, but against
and in spito of them. They owe noth
ing to fho federal bunch, with its
swashbucklers nnd curbstone heelers.
The recognitiou which the former had,
tho advancement thev have received,
has come from fhe enlightenment and
independent thought which character
izes the great body of tho party, but
which in Utah is brushed aside and
utterly ignored. It will not always be
thus. The rule of self-constituted
bosses through influences which aro as
detrimental to fhe social as fho political
phase of life will have to cease some
time, and then will be a fimo for gen
uine rejoicing.' Meantime, let us all
do right as we have been given to seo
the right and speed as wc cau tho
dawn of tho brighter day.
The now Smoot organ, truo !o tho
instincts lately imported info it, brazen
ly announces itself from its front win
dow ns "Utah's greatest newspaper."
Tho facts aro that it has less influ
ence than any other daily in the Stato,
and at fho rato it is losing subscrip
tions will soon have less circulation.
A good criterion for the independent
voter: On learning what set of candi
dates or principles tho Reed organ sup
ports, just quietly but determinedly and
fully support some others.
The Deseret News might properly bo
cnllod a saloonatic.
Tho Dcsorct Nows says "But who in
thunder cares for what tho Dcserct'
. 3f you want to sec R. Smoot look
like a colored gent dodging a brick,
just sa3' loud enough for him (R. S.)
to hear it, ;'.Tcsso Knight'' or "Ita
zora." Tho Reed organ, in a recent issue,
after somo bombastic laudation of tho
Stale government, sa3's the county gov
ernment, is likewiso good, that it is
"honestly administered." Tt is idlo to
look for shame iu such a concern, but
is thero no limit to rank mendacity?
The best protection
against the minor an
noyances of travel, chief
among which are wind,
dust and extremely hard
water, is a half cake of
Ivory soap in your toilet
For a long trip by rail
or boat, it is almost in
dispensable. Used fre
quently and liberally, it
will go far towards mit
igating the discomforta
of the journey.
9 45o Per Cent. Purr,
7 - m
J Bill By RBERT AMES BENNET j
S l M'i Author of "For the White Cliritl," etc.
y v'W A talc o the ilavs of ThomnJeferon. wherein JJ
IK 'V1 the brave Dr. JohtfUobliifon nnd hisSpanifli r.-.ver.t- 1
Ifor lie-ulare let) through tlramatlr sccnesof tocUl jay 1
'If 1,1 ,nc Capital, rilMrcs" on the ivilil frontier, nr'nl .
I V A final Imprisonment aboard :t inan-of -war. Thero- 3
I r.l ',V nmntic personages of Aaron Unrr and Zcbtilon t'i'xc '
3 . , li t arc conspicuous throughout the story. 1
ft j fi r, g FOR SALE EVERYWHERE i
RL The I
I J enS' locks the front of f J
a foided ciia Y$
makes it sit j
B3 You -will find it in the
Bj BELMONT J S
H Arrow Collar 1 1
Cluett, Peabody & Co Maker !
3B ARROW CUFFS 25 cents a pair ml.
f IN SALT LAKE THEATERS. '
r COLONIAL THEATER "The Cat -
r and tlift rfrJdlo." .Matinee. 2:16;
I- evening, S:lo. .;.
f CISAND THEATER "Tho Heart
-J of Maryl.ni'l." Matinee, 2:15:
! evening. S:15.
T- BUNGALOW THEATER ''Brown ?
r from Missouri." Evening S:15. .j.
f ORPHEUM Til EATER Arl vanced
-b vaudeville. Matinee 2:15; even-
p ing S:15. . .j.
T.r...... ... . . . ... .
Tliro. was a riot In tho Colonial the
ater Tuesday nicbt. J. K. Pearson start
ed It. He w.ik a Shrlner. The trotibln
eaine in tho insi net. when ho oblfct-d
to the lmjfile. The result was that th
leader of the orchestra smashed n violin
over Ills litMd and then the audience
caught on. as It was a part of Die play
and the applause wns loud and prolonpd.
iho Shriners had the Colonial on Tues
day nicht. They will po again. "The
Co l and tho riddle" caught them. And
why should It not. for It Is a pood show
a corking good show and as cnpacltv au
diences hnvt demonstrated. Halt "Lak
ers like the show. Thero were many
good local hits Tuosday nlcht and the
company was at iLs best. The play will
run the week. There will bo a matinee
There arc hut two acts In "A Knight for
a Day." which Is to be next week's at
traction at tho Colonial theater, hut these
aro declared to bo of unusual brilliancy
and beauty. The electrical effects Intro
duced In this brisk musical play have
attracted wide attention, und were de
vised by air. Gus fe'ohlkc, who staged tho
production. Ills arrangcmonL of settings
for the Introduction of that "American
Beauty Chorus" are said to no unique
ami decidedly origlual. Edward Hume
and Graco Domar aro at tho head of the
large presenting company.
The delightful bill at the Orp.-um Is
being played lo constantly increasing au
diences. Iu addlLlon to tho head-line act
"The Quakeress." in which John Hyams
and Miss Molntyro arc featured, there
aro a. number of acts that are. pleasing
Orpheuntltes mightily. Harry and llal
vors have caught on in Unc shape nnd
aro just as well liked as over In the
past. Tho posing horse. Chesterfield;
John Well, tho sleight-of-hand man: the
Dobanctls quartette; Hayes, and John
son, the heavyweight comediennes; Cun
ningham and Marlon in knockabout com
edy, all have their special admirers. Tho
bill runs through tho week, with mati
nees dally. 1
The scat sale will open tomorrow morn
ing In the Salt Lake thoutor for the
coming engagement of William A. Bradv
and Joseph R. Grlsmor's production. "A
Gentleman from Mlsslslppl." which be
gins a week's stay Monday night, next,
with matinees Wednesday and Saturday
'It is a play" wrote James Bennott. hi
tho Chicago Record-Herald, "to exert a
wholesome and salutary effect on the
mind of every man, woman and child
who sees It. but without cither oratory
or preaching. It enforces a clean and
wholesomo lesson by means of well-drawn
characters placed In logical contrasts
that provoke honest, healthy laughter."
And higher pralso no play could have,
the role of Senator Langdon will be
played by Mr. James Lncknvo.
The stock company which has been
9 A carbon spot in s diamond m
does uot mar its brilliancy; it T
only mars its value. Bowaro of
w carbon spots.
Phone 65 for tho correct time.
playing at th Bungalow undrr the mnn-iLs
ng nient of Walter Arinplon is forrrd. touBt
close with next Sunday e ruins It liaH?'
been Mr. Arinpton s niUiitloii to pivjWp
fc'alt Lako ji permanent stoi'k company.Bl
but the Bungalow ha-lnc be-n arqulrtillp,
for vaudeville and negotlallonr for nnjpT,
other house- havinp fnllrn Ihrouzh fcrHi
tho presenl Ihero Is nothing left for hlmBti
to do but 'los The hill this rfk li'fjU
heon "Brown froln Missouri. " an ailwIrMfel
ahln j)l.iy. well .stager and prefiild Ttt'wBt
business of thf house has her 11 IncTCU'jMB"
Ing each week, as has the popular)!" PtrBlS?
tho company, and the Bungalow P'lfOMjlp?
will be sorry to sc the organization l2HrL
part. Th" same play will he given thlilMft
evening and Thuinday matinee. FrldajriBJ'.
evening Mr. Aringlon will opt n for founBPS
nights in "East Lynne," which will V.'ttff
his farewell bill, it Is maiiv 5 ears f'n JJ
this line old drama has br--n given Irrjgr
Salt Lake by so line a comp-im as that'Bft V
of Mr. Aringlon anil it should senrn
great success. It will run for the Mlv'BRK!
ance of tho week, with a matinee iratvBk'
G. A. R. Social.
James C. Rice circle. Ladies of IkNBffu
Grand Army of the Republic, gave a Ljv
clal and inusicale at Knights of C'oIurnt'U? "
hall on Monday night. The spoakeflBK
were Thomas Loughney. representing ,fcJBTSiJ
ex-prisoners of war. and Co), .M.
Kalghn. Brief remarks wer also """'Ksi
by Mrs. Nellie Lyons, president of
organization, and Hazel Knowles. ?ccrt-jr7.i
iary. Mrs. Woodruff gave a reclUtloik'Brtv
"Wounded." Tlu-re was music, botli v3,5f
cal and Instrumental, and a vlollr. "W, 1
by Master Lyon, accompanied by hs mLl"
tcr on the piano.
"If Us fortbe office Ml
1L Breecien has " Jm
Book Cases w
There 's always a l
"best" in every line. In H;
book cases tho best is Hi
Globe-Wcruicku Unit 'H
Cases. Wo have them in Hi',
all sizes aud in different 1H
colors of wood. Sub- H f
slautinl, compact, neat H. J
and economical. "Tit H. II
any space in the room." H '
Globe-Wernicke iho Best H
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Next lo the Weslom Arms & Spor.H