Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, September 15, 1910, Page 14, Image 14',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Bll Z THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNING-, SEPTEMBER 15, 1910.
I I ORPHANS' HOME
pi TO OPENTODAY
' Public Reception Will Be Held
; ! From 3 to 9
! ' j PROGRAMME OF EXERCISES
I H ARRANGED FOR OCCASION
j ; Institution Occupies Admirable
; Site and Is Well Equipped
After months of delay In tho viewing
j ' of iholr handiwork, the pcoplo of Salt
,i Lake are at lust, to lmvo a chuncc to sea
what they themselves have done for the
I city's orphan children. This dons not
, . ' mean a duy's delay, however. In the
f pood work which was being: done for tho
little folk; and. indeed, although the gen
l ernl public has waited this long, the Or
I phaiis Homi! and Day Nursery has al
rcadv done Its work in caring for those
for whose care IL was established. And
1 now when everything is In fine shipshape
' and the HtMo people are all on their
I legs again, thanks to the good care they
have received In their new home. Salt
. 1 Lake citizens who have provided this
( care will have a chance to view their
' worl;. .
The real dedicatory services planned
for eralv In June will be held today
' (Tnursdav) and in addition to the scr
. vices themselves the homo will be open
' ' for inspection during the entire afternoon
from 3 till J' o'clock. The services will
I ' begin about S o'clock and they will con-
sist of liie following programme:
.! Organ solo John B. Berkhoel
Invocation Dean S. It. Colladay
' Address Judge C. S. Znno
, 1 Solo M- J- Brines
, Presentation of the flag
Spirit of Liberty chapter. Daughters
of American Revolution, Mrs. M. M.
J S. Allen, stale regent.
. ' Selection, quartette
I Mrs. A, S. Peters. Miss Amy usbornc,
I M. J. Brines and Fred C. Smith
' Address Judge William H. King
Solo Mrs. Charles G. Pltimmcr
, ' -History of the Organization)........ .
' , ' Mrs. George It. Hancock
"Th Xew Home" Rev, V. Ii. Short
, I Violin solo Morris Andrews
j Pino New Organ.
I ; The splendid new organ which will be
I .1, used for the tlrst time was a gift from
I 1 the Berkhoel Music company, and the
I first number will very appropriately be
M played bv Mr. Berkhoel. After the pro
,i. gramme tea will be served and friends
I" i ot tne movement win uu hciluiuw
i ., the afternoon and early evening.
, The now home is situated on Tenth
1 South, near Twelfth East street. It is
! ' . located on a tract, of ground which com
l mands r view of the entire valley and
which gives abundance of light and fresh
I air and delightful surroundings. I he
1 building Itself is three stories high and
11 Is at present minus the west wing,
ii I which can be added easily when the need
' ' becomes apparent.
, ' , On the main lloor arc the dining room,
I kitchen and the like, and also the rccep
i .j tlon rooms and the matrons Individual
) rooms. Kvcrythlng. whllo simple and
! , substantial, is of the best to insure com
l , A fort, cleanliness and convenience. Above
f , arc the sleeping dormitories, that, for the
I Infants supplemented by an immenso
1 sleeping porch extending along the south
' h side of tho building.
' i For the Sick.
Toward one end. and arranged so as
lo be completely separated from the
' main part, is the hospital ward, and it.
' too. has a great sleeping porch screened
In and arrunged for the comfort and
convenience of the temporary invalids.
Thcso various rooms and wards have
all been furnished and equipped by some
one of tho charitably inclineu societies
i of the city, and in many cases these so
f ' , eietics have agreed to care for the ward
!l which is theirs for an Indefinite time.
1 i The entire structure is a great credit
J, t0 the city and reflects particular credit
t on the good women, whoso . labors for
jL , the orphans are now so fittingly
if ' crowned.
CONTRACTS FOR FURNISHING
' h NEW COMMERCIAL CLUB
jf f At a meeting of the hoard of governors
I t 0f the Commercial club Wednesday sev-
I .j oral contracts were let for the furnishing
j ', of the new clubhouse. The supplying of
", window draperies was awarded to Kclth-
). O'Brien company. Tho I. X. L. FUrni-
1 ture company will rurnish tho hall car-
1 pets. Tho bedsteads, dressers and chairs
I , (. for the two upper floors will be furnished
bv thp Freed, Grcenowald. P. W. Modsen
it nnd Co-op. furniture companies. The
' contract for furnishing the four lower
' ' floors w:aij awarded to W. fc J. Sloano
. of Xcw York last January, and the fur-
(.( ulstilngs have been shipped. It Is sup-
f 1 posed that tho new clubhouse will be
ib completed early In October.
Ii ; ! Looking for Lost Daughter.
IT. McKellar. residing at 723 South
i-L State street, reported to the police
f Wcdnrsday night that his daughter. Rose.
' had disappeared. lie requested the po-
i'7, lice to locate the girl if possible. Me-
' h Kellar went to Ogden and also reported
I 1 tin; disappearance of the girl and asked
liiM the Ogden police atithorltics to aid in
i I f locating tho girl If possible, ns she was
j'': supposed lo lie on her way to that city.
Iw- J Andrew Cnristcnsen Arrested.
" Andrew ChristenseJi, in an insane con-
j'S f ditlon. was arrested Wednesday night.
) j taken to tho city jail and placed in a
ii' U padded cell. Chrlstensen was In front
k; K. 0r the Pioneer bar 011 West First South
fU street attacking pedestrians and froih-
ijl-fi Ing at the mouth when arrested. He will
i- ' be lipid pending the action of thb sanity
!'. i commission.
Ipf'Mjl W. Tj. fcGee announces that he has
r secured tho exclusive agenty for the fa
MM mous Knickerbocker spray brush, the
Wag Bath do Luxe, and will be pleased to
nm have a demonstrator rail at. your con-
J .y venienco. Telcplionea 2675. Sales dopot,
W SIS Main.
IjRni ' Three Months in Jail,
IfjHjj J. W. Oles. charged with a statutory
ll JJ ,a offense, withdrew his original plea of not
It'nl guilty in District Judge Lewis's court
mill Wednesday, entered a plea of guilty and,
hlt'lH waiving statutory time for the pnsslng of
'Cry sentence, wna given three months In the
Mm county JalL
Sweaters. Sweaters. Sweaters.
ir-jj Now ia tho time. 218 Main the placo.
1 It'll Sales depot for famous "Winona mills
l)!iLf nndcTwenr. hosiery, sweaters, etc. Either
I wl'l phone 2675. Comn and seo.
I rain Joy Bide for Writers.
AlM Through Sheriff Sharp's courtesy, on
''wlS Wednesday representatives of the four
ryrffj dnlly newspapers of tho city enjoyed a
J Joy rldo to the south pf the city in the
:,ff county's new automobile for the aher
tit's office, also somo excellent cigars.
p Modorato Ofilco Bents
Ht'ly' Main street location. New Mclntyre
B J vf buildinc-
HljM Export Kodak Finishing.
H'iv u Sbiplers, commercial photographers,
H' 9 151 South Main street: second door.
Hjji V- Tribune Want Ads.
F TaII Main 5200. Independent 360.
JOHN 0. RYAN
Overcomes Sickness SulHcientlj
to Resume His Journey to
NEWS OF ILLNESS CAUSES
ALARM IN COPPER CENTERS
Telegraphic Inquiries From AH
Red Metal Markets Come in
More eyes of coppcrdom were turned
upon Salt Iiako City Wednesday than
upon all the- other centers of copper
mining in the world, for John D. Ryan,
president of the Amalgamated Copper
company, a guest at the Knutsford ho
tel, was for a time a very sick man,
and word to this effect soon spread
throughout the mining and financial cir
cles of the country. Mr. Ryan was a
member of tho party of International
Smelting and Refining company's officials
and engineers who visited the plant at
Tooele on Tuesday.
The party mad the round trip by
automobiles, and It was a very severe
journey for those not accustomed to such
strenuous work. On his return to the
Ivnutsford Tuesday evening Mr. Ryan
was a sick man, too sick even to grant
an interview to a representative of The
Tribune, who was waiting for him. and
he passod immediately to his room.
Shortly afterwards Dr. A. J. Hosmcr and
a professional nursu were called in. and
the nurse spent most of tho dy Wednes
day at Mr. Ryan'a bedside. Mr. Rynn
was suffering from an attack of acute
Indigestion, but lie was recovered suf
ficiently 10 resume his journey to New
York Wednesday night.
Messages began pouring in late
Wednesduy afternoon from Butte, Jlough-
ton. Mich., New York, Boston nnd other
cities demanding that constant watch be
kept of Mr. Ryan s condition, and word
be sent immediately in regard to changes
either way. By the time the outer world
learned of his Illness, however. Mr. Ryan
was immensely improved, and when asked
at 3:S0 o'clock in tho afternoon, stated
that he would continue his trip cast In
As president of tho Amalgamated, In
ternational Smelting and other great cop
per concerns of the country, Mr. Rvan
Is the most commanding figure Irf tho "red
metal Industry- His Innumerable Salt
Lake friends made every effort to bo
conveniently near In case they could be
of service to him yesterday.
MEET IN CONFERENCE
To bring about an understanding be
tween tho officials of the forest service
aud tho chiefs of tho field division of the
general land office In the matter of han
dling lands In the national forests, a
parly of Washington officials Is In the
city conferring with the officials of both
branches of the government service.
Wednesday the party, including James
M. Sheridan, chief of the field service
of the general land office: D. D. Bron
son, general Inspector of the forest serv
ice, and R. W. Williams, assistant solici
tor of the department of agriculture, held
a conference with Captain George E.
Hair, chief of the field division in this
state and district, at which the whole
matter was straightened out.
According to Mr. Sheridan, tho diffi
culty has been different interpretations
of the laws regarding lands in the na
tional forests, It is the business of the
forest service officials to make certain
demands upon applicants for patents for
homesteads, and certain methods are
used 'in the administration of the af
fairs In connection with the forest serv
ice land. These demands may not meet
the demands of the land office and there
has been more or less conflict. The new
regulations, which aro being explained
to the forest service and land office of
ficials, simplify the business of tho two
UTAH LAMBS COMMAND
HIGHER PRICES THIS YEAR
With a greater demand for Utah
Spring Iambs 011 the eastern market a
new Joy has sprung up among the sheep
men of the state. According to C. B.
Stewart, secretary of tho Utah Wool
growers' association, there Is a big de
mand now for Utah Iambs and the ship
ping will be begun on a large scale with
in a few days. No less than 50,000 lambs
should be sent from the state within
the next ten days.
The lambs aro selling at about A cents
a pound, or J.I ,.10 a head. Last year at
a corresponding time they were selling
for S3..9 a head. This shows that the
market is not only stronger than last
year, hut also that tho price Is a trifle
CHANGE OF CLASSES
IN DOMESTIC SCIENCE
Miss Harriet Jl. Kllis. who has been
conducting classes in domestic selenco at.
1"S Second JSast street, has decided lo
change her place for holding the classes
to 8 West Third South- street. This
change has been made in order lo dif
fuse the knowledge of Flolsrhman's yeast
over as much ground as possible in the
short time that Miss Kllis is to be hero.
Anyone Interested In Mils study, which
is coming rapidly lo the front in mod
ern colleges, would do well lo attend
the lectures. Miss Ellis is a graduate of
the Carnegie Technical Institute of Pitts
burg. Pa., and has hnd considerable ex
perience In this work. lSvcrytlilng Is
free and prizes and souvenirs arc given
to the pupils.
DEMO OB ATS!
For the Democratic state convention
held at Provo, September In, 1910, the
Denver & Rio Gmndo Tniway having
been chosen as tho official route, a
special train will lenvo ORden at S:15
u. m.; Salt Lake, 9:15 a. m., arriving
at Provo 10.15 a. m. Returning- lenve
Provo thirty minutes after adjourn
ment of convention. Officii and Salt
Lake bands to aecompnny dclegntes on
special train. Everybody" invited. Tick
ets one fare for. round trip.
UNCLE SAM WANTS
CLERKS IN SALT LAKE
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON. Sept. H. The civil
service commission announces an exami
nation on October ID nnd 'JO nt Salt lake
to secure ellglblos from which to make
certification to (ill vacancien as they mav
occur In tho poHition of land law "clerks
In the forest service, salaries ranging
from SD00 to $1600 per annum, and In the
positions of register and receivers' clerks
in tho local land office at a salary of
SflOO with possibility of promotion to
51000 and $1400.
Kodak Pictures Finished.
Mail your films to ns. Salt Lake
Photo Supply Co.. 177 Main street. Ex
clusive photo dealers.
Carriages and lieht livery. Phones 81.
Trlbuno Want Ads.
Boll Main 5200. Independent 360.
j Dr. Humphreys of Washington
Tells About the Solar Re
j search Conference.
Dr. W. J. Humphreys, professor of
meteorology, with hcadriuarters at the
central .station of the United States
weather bureau, department of agricul
ture, Washington. D. C. accompanied by
Mrs. Humphreys and A. Fowler of the
Imperial College or Science and Tcchnol
ogv. London, England, and Mrs. l-nwlei.
arrived in Salt Lake City Wednesday
evening and registered at the Wilson.
Thev arc on their way home from Mount
Wilson, Cal., where they have been In
attendance at the triennial conference or
the international Union for Co-opcratlpn
In Solar Research. Dr. Humphreys as th
I official representative of the Lnltcu
States government, and .Mr. howler as
the representative of tho Imperial college
of London. They will remain in this
eitv until Thursday nftcrnoon. being en
tertained by Alfred H. Thicsson, sect, on
director of the weather bureau station
Dr. Humphreys, speaking of the con
ference said: 'Thero were present nt the
conference scientists and astronomers
from many nations, among them being
France, England. Russia, Spain and
Switzerland, nnd It is safe lo say, in fact.
Unit three-fourths of the eminent astron
omers of the world were gnthercd there.
The purpose of thc3o conventions is .to
take Invenlorv of the work that has been
accomplished nnd of the progress in the
studv of the sun which has been made
in the Intervening threo years between
tho conventions, and to apportion the
work, also, for the ensuing three years.
You must understand that in a study
taking in as big a subject ns that of
the sun. there are some phases of the
situation that may be studied to advan
tage from one point, and others from
another, so that those interested in the
work talk and discuss the situation, pre
sent Ideas and theories, and then decide
what work shall be done for the next
thrco years In one place, and what shall
bo done In another.
"The conference is especially advan
tageous, of course, to our own meteor
ology bureau, for on the sun depends our
fair weather and foul, our sun and
shadow, our rain and our droughts. The
work of the association is, therefore, very
Intimately associated with that of our
"Will the sun eventually be harnessed
and made to do man's bidding?" Mr.
Humphreys was asked.
"No, don't say thai," he said. "We
arc not trying to accomplish tho impos
sible by changing the Immutable laws of
nature. What we want to do is to learn
more about the sun, and to study and
understand just what effect it has on
this old world of ours."
THIS IS BIG DAY
EI Kalah" Temple Will Have
"Sirens Seremonial" at
Great Devil's Slide.
"All aboard for Devil's Slide." Suuh
will be the cry of tho conductor at the
Oregon Short Line station Thursday for
the spcclnl train of El Kalah temple
of the Mystic Shrine, The members are
going to the far-fainod scenic wonder
to hold the nnnual "slrcus seremonial"
in the big tent erected at the foot of the
slide. It will be late Thursday evening
before tho train whistles for this city
on the return trip.
As already detailed, it is going to be
the most unique session ever held by
Shriners, and already iuciulrles are com
Jng from all over tho United States to
find out what It means. Of course, those
who arc in the order know full well what
the significance of the slide is. but there
is somo fear expressed that tho full 000
feet is just a trifle too long to be suc
cessful, and this adds to the curiosity,
so many aro going just to see if it can be
worked. A dozen prominent Ogden and
Salt Luke physicians and surgeons, how
ever, have been formed into a Jlrst-ald-to
the injured squad, and they will have
their full medicine chest equipment with
in easy reach. Several of tho novitiates,
however, were heard to be endeavoring
lo catch a. truin away from the slide late
Wednesday night, but they could not
escape and will be there at the fateful
Imperial Potentate Hincs will be the
guest of honor, nnd distinguished Shriners
from all over the country will be on
hand for the greoicst shrine assembly
ever held in "these valleys In the mountains,"
City and Neighborhood
A DAUGHTER was born Wednesday to
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cloninger, 31D Stan
THE RANK CLEARINGS Wednesday
in Salt Lake amounted to SDTI.SS6, com
pared with 51.025,091 the same day a year
THE McConaughy-'Losce Lumber com
pany Is sulngA- Ij. Hamlin In the dis
trict court to recover $1263.27, with In
terest, said to bo duo for materials fur
nished between November 1, 1905, and
April 1. 1907.
A 'PARTY of about forty prominent
Salt Lakers left for Carbon county
Wednesday evening to inspect the prop
erty of the Independent Coul and Coke
company. The party will return this
A MEETING of tho directors of the
State Fair association will be held Thurs
day night, at which the bids for all tho
concessions at the fair will be opened
and awarded. Several other matters will
also como up for consideration.
J, A. I HC AD LUND nnd S. B. Woods,
formerly engaged In the architectural
business as lleadlund & Woods, are suing
Van D. Spnldlng in tho district court
to recover $1225 alleged to bo duo for
plans furnished in the summer of 190S,
ROBERT WALLACE, a farmer, whllo
driving homu witli a horso and buggy, was
thrown from the rig by a taxlcab, which
collided with It Wednesday night. Wal
lace was bruised about tho body and I lie
rig was demolished. The taxicab was
driven by William Crojilc.
ARTHUR E. MOOREHOUSE'S suit
against the Utah Light & Railway com
pany, to recover $10,000 damages, was
dismissed by stipulation in District Judge
Morse's court Wednesday. Moorehouso
sued to recover for the death of his flve-ycar-old
son September 15, last year.
THE JOHN J. DALY COMPANY, in an
instrument tiled with the county recorder
Wednesday, mortgages to Charles II.
Lindley properly in lot f?, block 52, plat
A, city survey, to secure a promissory
note for $20,000. executed September II
and payable in two years.
Mr. and Mrs. Horrocks -wish to thank
all friends for their great kindness and
sympathy shown to them in the prront
.bereavement of the ilenth of their lov
inc daughter, Grace, nnd especially Mrs.
Wsdsh and the Twenty-eighth Wnnl
Glee Choir anil Mr. Haliiday.
State Convention Will Convene
in the Garden City at
INDICATIONS ARE FOR
A HOT OLD TIME
Fight Will Come Over Planks on
Prohibition and Enforcing
Laws Against Polygamy.
Thorc promises to be a very lively time
in tho Democratic state convention,
which will convene in Provo today. Tho
dologates from Salt Lake and the north
ern counties of the state will loavo Salt
Lake nt 8"30 thlB morning over the Salt
Lake Route on a special train.
While the plntlorm has been practically
agreed upon, it Is likely that a bitter
fight may tako place on the lloor of the
convention after It Is read. This fight
will come over the prohibition plank and
nlso over tho one which will demand the
enforcement of the laws against polyg
amy, and tho row over these will be
Judge King, who will be tho temporary
presiding officer, will deliver the keynote
The special train will ho decorated, and
there will ho a brass band accompany
the Salt Lake crowd. After the conven
tion the intention is lo have a big rally
in tho evening. The special will return
to Salt Lake about midnight.
,;..fr.t;..i..i ! ! ! t-!!!' 2 I"IIZII
4. IN SALT LAKE THEATERS. f
- Drama. !
j. SALT LAKE THEATER "The 'V
r Spendthrift." Evening, S:15. i
4- GARR1CIC THEATER William In- j
5- gersoll. Frances Ncllson and com- v
r pany In "The Walls of Jericho."
n Evening, S:15. i
ORPILEUM THEATER Advanced
I- vaudeville. Matlneo. 2:15. Even-
Ing, S:15. 4
? SHUBERT THEATER Popular-I-
priced vaudeville. Matinee, 3.
5 Evening, 7 and 9:15. ?
J- Musical Comedy. 1
DANIELS THEATER Allen Curtis
4 company in "Shooting tho Chutes."
I- .Evening, S.lu. !
4 Motion Pictures.
4- ELITE. LUNA AND ISIS THEA- !
r TERS Continuous performance.
MISSION THEATER Motion pic- 4
r tures. Daily matinees. r
h CASINO THEATER Advanced mo- 4
r tlon pictures. Continuous perform- 4
I- ance. -j
Miss Annette Kellcrmann's lecture to
women will be given at 11 o'clock tills
morning at the Orphcum theater. Miss
Kellcrmann will talk on "Health. Beauty
and Happiness," and will explain how
she developed from a condition of in
validism Into one of perfect health. Miss
Kellermann Is an advocate of rational ath
letics. She also has some fixed views as
to diet which she believes have helped
her. Admission to the thcator will be
froc. Interest continues great in the bill
at the Orpheum, nnd it is being given
nightly to capacity audiences.
"Tho Spendthrift," which is being pre
sented at the Salt Lake theater, is" play
ing to big business. It is a play that
every one should sec. as it Is a powerful
sermon. It will run the week, with mati
The Ingersoll company nt Ihe Garrick
and the management of that house have
every reason to fori satisfied with the
manner In which the play-going public
has accepted this week's show, for the
play has had a phenomenal run of busi
ness, and Wednesday's matinee drew 0110
of ihe largest houses of any performance
of the week. With the arrival of Miss
Leslie Bingham, who is to play ingenue
parts witli the company. Mr. Ingersoll
completes his company at the Garrick.
The feline duet engaged in between
Lillian Sutherland, soubretto of the Cur
tis company, at the Daniels, and OUic
Mack, tliia week. In "Shooting the
Chutes." Is onn of the cleverest and most
novel things of the local season and dis
plays Miss Sutherland's versatility splen
didly. Tile Florence picture houses. Luna.
Isls and Elite, arc playing to some of the
largest audiences of their seasons this
week, and the attendance records will
probably exceed those of any previous
The appearance of VIclor Glllum, the
famous cartoonlnt. at I ho Shubert theater
this week has proved one of ihe best at
tractions that house haa ever had. Mr.
Glllam for 10 years was tho cartoonist
on Judge, the great Now York comic
weekly, and during his work on that
paper produced a number of cartoons
that havo become world famous, among
them being the famous cartoon, "His
Master's Voice." The appenmnco of Mr
Glllam at the Shubert is preliminary onlv
to his future nppearnnco In vaudovllle.
He has had several promising offers, but
so far has not signed up for tho coming
The cartoons Mr. Glllam is drawing
this week at the Shubert Include many
of current Interest. Among the most In
teresting are those of Col. Roosevelt
In repose and action. Ho also Includes
friendly caricatures of Taft. Bryan and
subjects of pertinent interest.
In appearance Mr. Glllnm Is very odd.
He possesses a, personality purely his
own, and has been not inaptly termed
"the homeliest man In America." While
in tills city Mr. Glllam Is being intro
duced by W. W. Mackintosh, Jr. who is
acting as Mr. Glllam's representative.
That a local man should bo selected as
his agent Is a mark of credit to Utah.
The ndvance guard of the Frontier
Days Wild West show will arrive In Salt
Lake City this (Thursday) morning, and
will at once begin Its preparations at
the Wandamerc motordrome arena, for
the big exhibitions to bo given there to
morrow atid Saturday and next Monday
and Tuesday. Tho shows themselves
will urrlvc Friday morning and will pro
ceed at once to the grounds at Wanda
mero. where matinee and night per
formances will be given during tho four
days that tho shows will ryemaln here.
Fifteen cars are required to handle tho
equipment of the shows, and this Is said
to mnke them the largest wild west
shows that have ever been put 011 the
road. All tho features of the Choyenne
Frontier Days celebration are included
and will bo seen here. The shows have
been on tho const the past few weeks,
and have been received very enthusiastic
ally wherever they appeared. The shows
will give a street parade Saturday morn-ini;.
Muonchoner Lowon Bran the bov
erago for run-down constitutions and
nervous disorders; the finest brow in
the world. On tup at the Heidelberg..
A8ED WOMAN MAKING
Mrs. Bickel of Toronto Travel
ing Six Thousand Miles to
Mrs. Thomas Bickel of Toronto. Can
ada. 9S years of age, was In .Salt Lake
City Wednesday to visit with her oldest
grandson. II. L. Shaw, Zion being one of
her stopping places on a GOOO-mllc trip
which she is taking for tho purpose of
seeing for the last time. In nil probability,
all of her children, grandchildren and
great-grandchildren. Mrs. Bickel Is ac
companied on her trip by her grand
daughter. Miss Evelyn Wright, of To
ronto, and considering the age of Mrs.
Bickel and the great distance which she
intends traveling before returning to her
home, tho trip Is quite a remarkable one.
Mrs, Rickol and Miss Wright went from
Toronto to Vancouver via tho Canadian
Pacific, from there to Victoria and on
!own to San Francisco, where the old
lady visited sons nnd grandsons. From
Frisco they Journeyed to San Luis
Obispo, to Los Angeles to visit with
grandchildren, and from Los Angeles to
this citv to visit Mr. Shaw. Wednesday
nlchl Mrs. nickel and Miss Wright le.ft
for Aspen. C0J0., to visit grandchildren,
and from Aspen they will go on to Golden
to visit Dr. Ralph H. Shaw, eon of H. L.
Shaw, a student at Golden, and from
there to Kansas City and on home, ar
riving there, if all goes well. In October.
Mrs. Biokol remembers having seen llal-
ley's comet seventy-five years ago. and
she also saw tho sky-wanderer on Its
PROMPTED BY CURIOSITY
TO RIFLE THE MAIL BOXES
On a charge of stealing mail from post
office lockboxes, Julius C. Teter of Green
River, Utah, was arrested Tuesday at
Green River by Postofllce Inspector R. E.
Nelson and will bo held awaiting- tho ac
tion of the United States grand jury.
Tho arrest was the result of considerable
detective work on tho part of Inspector
Nelson following the receipt of reports
of missing mall.
Curiosity was Tetcr's object in opening
the boxes and taking the mail, it Is said,
there being no money In any of the let
ters stolen. Inspector Nelson says he
was Inquisitive In the matter of corre
spondence which was being carried on
bv a number of persons in the southern
part of tho state. After the arrest Teter
was taken before a commissioner nnd
bound over to the grand jury on $1500
bonds. He was able to furnish the bonds
and was released from custody.
Prink Pilsener tho peer of nil
beers, the nectar for tho bon-vivantj
only genuine at the Heidelberg.
GREEK KILLED IT
Dimont Kartzioles Meets In
stant Death Under Chute
Filled With Ore.
. Dimont Kartzioles, a Greek, employed
in tho Garfield smelter, was Instantly
killed Wednesday forenoon. The body
was removed to the undertaking parlors
of Eber W. Hall, where it will bo pre
pared for burial.
Kartzioles was employed by Ids uncle,
John Kerikns, a foreman in the smelter,
in shoveling ore. The young man was
working under a chute filled with ore.
The ore chute gave way suddenly and
fell upon Kartzioles. killing him Instant
ly. Workmen Immediately ran to tho
scene of the accident and the body was
hastily removed from under tho chute,
but tho young man had evidently been
KINDERGARTEN PLANS ARE
DISCUSSED AT MEETING
At the first meeting of tho Frco Kin
dergarten association, held at the home
of Mrs. Elmer B. Jones Wednesday, a
decided step was taken In regard to out
lining the work for the year, A com
mittee was appointed to report one week
later for the purpose of finding a suit
able home for tho kindergarten for the
winter In tho district where It Is now
so much needed, the west side, near the
railroads. There is a possibility that if
a suitable nlto Is found tho association
may find Itself able to purchase such a
slto, with a view to making a permanent
beginning for settlement work. The as
sociation meets again next week at the
Tho Wasatch club of Provo. organized
for social pnrpones, Incorporated with the
secretary of state Wednesday. Tho ad
mission feo is 25 cents. nndanv person
of good moral character aboro"the age
of 18 years is eligible to membership.
Charles L. Hampshire is president; Ar
thur M. McCullough. secretary: S. Gcoree
Davis, treasurer. These also form the
The Continental Milling & Power com
pany of this city filod amended Incorpo
ration articles with the county clerk. In
creasing tho capitalization from $250,000
in 2o-cent shares, to 1.000,000 shares of
$1 each, of which 250.000 shares aro pre
ferred and 750,000 common stock
The Providence Gold Mining company
filed amended articles dividing tho capi
tal Izatloncn'SlOOOln to 600,000 shares
Schraoll Confesses Robberies.
Refusing to implicate any other per
sons, Charles Schmoll, arrested bv the
police Tuesday night, confessed Wednes
day forenoon to having committed fif
teen burglarlos In this city during the
past six weeks. Ho said that he stole
in t lie neighborhood or $200 worth of
property. Tho police havo secured some
of the plunder from the man's room at
tho Fashion rooming house. Schmoll
came to this city from Butte.
A private safe may bt rented in the
ftro and burglar-proof vaults of the
Salt Lake Security and Trust Comnanv
32 Up. Main street, $2.00 per yean " '
Mining Property Transferred.
Following the incorporation Tuesday of
South Hecla Mining company, the
Alta & Hccln Mining company, by a ciuit
clalm deed filed with the county recorder
Wednesday, conveys to the new company
tho Lllburn. Mlburn Non. J. 2, 3 and 4
Colusa. Colusa Nos. 1, 2 and 3 of survey
GC91, and Never Sweat, Never Swoa'4
Nos. i and 2 lode mining claims. In the
Little Cottonwood mining district Tb,
consideration Is 100,000.
Office Is Abolished.
Tho office of secretary of the board of
trustees of the state Industrial school
has been abolished, and C R. Holllntrs
worth. who hold that placo for ten veaVs
will devote his lime to law. E. J. Milne
assistant superintendent of the' industrial
uchool. will handle the duties that havo
been taoso of tho secretary to the trustees.
State Board of Land Commis
sioners Again Considers Mat
ters Connected Therewith.
COMPANY CANNOT GET
MONEY TO COMPLETE WORK
Proposition for Solving Proh
Iem Referred to Attorney-General.
Before the state board of land commis
sioners on Wednesday the Oasis project
Judge King, for the company, stated
that St. Louis people would advance tho
sum of $1G0.000 to complete Ihe project
if the Dcserel company would consent to
tho tindcrwrlllng of the bonds as the pur
chase price of tho entire project. That
company having declined, the Oasis com
pany was therefore helpless. He hoped
that Judgo Mclnnich, who represented the
! farmers, vould not insist upon the can
! collation of tho contract between tho
state of Utah and the Onsia company.
Judge Mclnnich pointed out the fact
that the Oasis company had been given
time since May 21 to adjust matters and
get themselves in shape to promote the
project, and now after four months tho
company comes in and declares its ina
bility to do so. He said that ho had de
layed bringing the damage suit, now
pending in Millard county, for six weeks
in the hope that an adjustment, could be
mado without litigation. He pointed out
the fact that the Oasis Land company
in selling land under the project had
represented to tho purchasers that the
company had a $50,000 bond on file with
the board of land commissioners and
that tho company was depositing all pay
ments with the board, neither of which
statements was true.
He also pointed out that In the propo
sition which the Oasis company was now
company did not provide for any com
pliance with the law or rules of tho state
board of land commissioners. He re
minded tho board that their neglect to
obtain a full bond from the Oasis com
pany had left the state with no ru
eourao against the company and that
the company was not offering or In any
way giving the slate recourse on the
company, but simply asked the state and
the settlers to take tho word of the com
pany for the faithful performance of the
Ho desired, on behalf of his clients,
some action by the board, and as the
situation did not reveal any solution,
the fanners under tho project should
take it over and complete it themselves,
and ho suggested a plan as to how this
could bo done. Judge King, ho snid. Jiad
acquiesced, and said that the company
would bo glad to aid in solving the dif
ficulty. The board, it was said, was willing to
defer payment of the debt owed the stato
by the Oasis company, amounting to $54.
000. for one year In order to aid the
farmers. It might be said here that for
this deal the state has virtually no se
curity. The whole matter was finally referred
to the attorney general for I1I3 opinion.
WILLIAM THURSTON BROWN
PLACED UNDER ARREST
Rev. William Thurston Itrown was ar
rested by Patrolman Charlie Pitts Wed
nesduy night and placed In a cell in the
city jail. The arrest was made while
Hev. Mr. Brown was delivering a So
cialist speech at the Intersection of Sec
ond South and Stato streets. Patrolman
Pitts struck Rev. Mr. Brown upon the
left car and knocked him against the wall
of the desk sergeant's room while search
ing him. The reverend gentleman was
released from custody after $100 had
been deposited for his appearance In
Judge Whltaker's court Thursday. Wil
liam Jurgen, a laborer, was also ar
rested upon tho same charge and re
leased after $100 ball had been deposited.
. Upon being taken to the station, Rev.
Brown said that while he was being
searched Patrolman Pitts handled him
roughly, causing him to Jerk away from
the policeman, who then, ho said, struck
him on the ear and knocked him against
Patrolman Pitts claims that Rev.
Brown Jerked away from him while be
ing searched and attempted to strike
him, whereupon he struck the preacher
on the ear.
The Gratitude of Elderly People.
Goes out to whatever helps givo them
caBe, comfort and strength. Foley Kid
ney Pills cure kidney and bladder dis
eases promptly, and give comfort and
relief to elderly people. Schramm
Johnson, Drugs. Five stores.
WILL INVESTIGATE CASE
OF "TYPHOID CARRIER"
An investigation of what is called a
"typhoid carrier" is to be made bv State
Bacteriologist Jurkln. The caso "la that
,of a woman nnmel Spargo of Eureka,
who had typhoid fever seventeen vears
ago and Is thought to be still giving off
typhoid germs. Physicians say tho cases
are not common, but they aro regarded
dangerous. Tho germs do not develop
In tho person giving them off, but they
do develop in other people. Professor
Jurkln has just returned from a trip to
tho Pacific coast and will begin the in
vestigation of Mrs. Spargo at once.
DENVER & RIO GRANDE
Excursions Sept. 23.
!-t. Louis -10.00
Omaliii, Kansas City , -10.00
Denver, Colorado Springs 22.50
Other points in proportion.
Denver and Pueblo 0 00
On sale Sopl. 24-25.
Provo Canyon, Sundays only, $1.25, on
regular train 7.50 a. m.
Recommends TJso of Dictionary.
Principals in the city's public schools
met in Superintendent D. H. Chrlstun
Ken s office Wednesday evening to rocelvc
Instructions and discuss a few chnnges
In school government. School manage
ment and organization in manual train
ing and domestic science classes also
received attention. The need for Intolll
gent use -of a good dictionary also was
set forth by Mr. Chrlstensen
Bull Dog Attacks Boy.
A bulldog almost tore o(T the upper lip
or Ralph Brnndley. S years of age. the
son of Karl G, and Jane Bnindlev of i14
Jorumy street. Wednesday forenoon. Tho
child w-as plnylng in the father's shed
when the bulldog entered the place. It
I15,.?0,1 J!now" ,J"st bow tho dog camo to
attack tho child. .
Tiles Claim for Damages.
Benjamin E. Ball. In a clnlm filed with
the city recorder Wednesday for the
t?nn"n io3 co"sleratlon. Is demanding
$1000 damages for Injuries alleged to have
been sustained by a fall Into an uncov-
a4-on" , dniln nt ThIrd WeHt and
SquUi lemple streets. September l.
Gives an Interesting
COMPARES BANKING M
OF THIS AND OTRBlB
Says That Sentiment
East Appears to BejH
John Dern, vice preside 9
tional Copper bnnk,
man and man of affair
arrived homo Tuesday n!ghLS!
nied by Mrs. Dern. from
tour of Europe. Mr. and
pleasant traveling both soiS
ing, though their trip Wu ZB
by tho news of tho dihK
grandchild, daughter of yrj
C. Dick of this city, ivhlehrfc
soon after their arrival In UH
Mr Dern talks intereatlnJH
world, and speaking of condiiriK
oral says that the countrfK
In nn apparently prospAroH
tented condition. Flnaiicfu XB
good, he says, and Ennlgnj Iflb
recovering from the effect?
of King Edward fp V .M
Ing away of the monarch 9
lyzed Industrial condition. iK
new king did do and Is dalH
power to restoro normal
Speaking of financial condllhMI
Britain, Mr. Dern saM:
tle general feeling over lH
men high In financial and frE
clos that a tariff policy ofB
will have to be adopted In OB
ture. So many other countrhBf
Ing protective tariff polIcJtjBt
Britain must eventually faillBj
order to keep up with u aK
things. The British politldtHfe
that their policy of fret. bK
proper one, but rathor thutK
trlally thev -crlll nHxm
lvo policies they may deem tH
Tho Ranking SjctHP
In speaking of tho hinWstK
the old country, Mr. Dern corB'
is a noticeable fact In OK
banking principles are diltersHp
many ways from those of B.
States. Over thorc one of thE
chief interests seems to he tH?
good securities for his clIfritTB
true to a much greater extctBr
In the old countries than it uK
lea. Tho patrons of ihe UHp
means. leave the buying cJK
very largely in the hands cfr
ers. In whose Judgment, of (4V
have Implicit confidence. TtK
as a rule, are considered TcqE
tive. as they are, it is iruchMi
try, but at the same time llK
In the business llfo of tUB
much different from what lRi
Somo of the larger banks hK
tial buildings, but tho avcnH
institutions do not corapirtjBT
from an artistic standpoint it H!
our own banks. Many AimijB
ties are being bought by
capitalists, which speaks kIK
it is said Unit this was so eE
our recent financial depresstaJB?
buying copper securities T-jE?
iur ijiujr jmiericbn mining
The Germans are accumsliBI
wealth, and that their ffraiK
tins aro In a very hcallhr H
shown by the very cxtensmK;
provemcnts under way."
"And how do their hHP
compare with tho&c of our onH
Mr. Dern was asked.
"Well." he replied. "thaliK
difficult question to nnsner, jB.
nrc not as large as our;, I.Hf
in the big cities editions of Bt
dailies are Issued two aadlK
during the day. and 'f10, CCTK
eagerly received in the not&HEi
clubs. There Is usually a
tion, a noon edition andanfHp
tlon of tho big dailies. Tte tB.j
to be more on tho style c! kj
and monthly magazines. f7
carrv along with the noTrs&uM
of editorial matter, much
our own newspapers." JH1
In Xew York and other ."K
cast. Mr. Dern is of the opjH
sentiment politically Is "iB
cratic, and believes that flK
undoubtedly go that way UH1
will result "largely this ycjr.fc)
from the seeming desire "fBJ,
vision, tho people bein5 flJjHe
pleased with the prescntjwpj1
of supply in e private famllisBJ
uine imported Muenchntf jHS
and pints. BothploncJB
66 West Second SoidhStJBjj
"The stars incline, bu do jHlj
By Coitte jB)
Thursday, Saptember tsB
Let the dead past 1U 9,
Look hopefully ah"0" BK
On this 258th day McKAf
est heliocentric latn&iJSBi
moon Is in greatest """'i
sun occupies a strliVB
Uranus and Saturn aWK
places. The entire conflpi
according to astrological
eating a strong time I0VB
changes, betterments ar.a "jK
ment. , rbiB
The day ushers In aKUMjS
erable length. 'Vim
likely lo feel unusual PK
help and for correction.
redeem pnst faults and '"fK
happier careers. .itaK!
This time Is matkei j
new nnd clear views .tirfB?
to those who aro u7FpjBfc
them to straighten out rf
ties, smooth over
This day specltU tlflS
unusually fortunate 'jtfsB?
who have perplexing (.Mfc
or confused, vague anu
lems to consider. carryMra
Ii is an IlI-diTi w 03C
court, but a raisins t rflB
Hons and settlements fr,fc
Accountants , jhoBS1
themselves with ' teiSSMH
fortunate for "VcrtunlfcfMS!
pllfying Involved accou jjjWM
Study and sclcftf "rSce9&
pending on scientific ?( Vti
good auguries. 0 UK
Saturn looks WnOi) LM
its products ,ort&B
actions, bul dlnP. ',al JBJ
crops or othci J h vcHM
anything connected jm!)
mmrnk men or SB;
should prove vj r s ua pJfc
In the hoiisel oM " t&eMkS
cooking anyth ne,PSrtli-MS
Persons with tin? j asKJ
by signs tlmt ore mP
a fine. m'nearl-WB
refined ideals, bt ,
a lack of energy tLEC
that Indicate t Ik
from training ntteSdltf
concentrate. J o d UK
it is accomplish K
settled rule of acuo. PJ