Newspaper Page Text
THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, 1911. 3 ,jV
rjttvood Reaches Buf
i His Way Prom St.
nis (0 New York.
CORD WITHIN GRASP
n Expects to Reach
Today, Where New
chine Is Waiting.
IBSw N. Y., Aur. ID. Landing
g iTork state after flyinK in an
miles from Swanville. Pa., to
I Harry 2' Atwood, the Boston
f0 rho is attomptinp to break the
4 i long-distance aeroplane record.
ETld anrllh"1 439 miles o his goal,
j 1 I oolr a bird 's hop to Now York
Ji iid'Atv.-ooa, as he stepped out
M. Ces-Wripht biplane
V. ! the lJ9 miles trom bwanville
S in a Jlyinc time of 2 hours
Minutes, with one stop at Erie,
'Cfl vine Ee at 4:53 p. in. he ar
7 fSalo at 7:02 p. m. -The
IV'ij -nilca from Swaiivillo to Erie
7 fared in 10 miuutes.
, Eojtoniau now is confident of
vl i'lhc world's record in four days
TLa distance: from the start, in
9 J ots last Monday to date is 826
:l w comiiarcd with the world 's
PJ)fl a 1164 miles.
;'irttar than Record.
m. food's time, counted in days
U f j,i5 flipht, is far ahead of
1 i d bolder. Kocnig Vollmer and
161 i; nho, flying over Germany,
2 nth a best time of 30 days from
1 fb finish. His arrival in Buffalo
"J lint credit of having fiowu over
S tj of six states and a distance
fritt ".qui to one-fourth the way
, "tha continent.
W d rose in a cornfield at Swan
j? lith crowds of farmers as spec
i ! He mado three unsuccessful
'wi before ho got away and then
i .jt Erie two hours lifter Ins
jtl time. The wind "was so
J ;it was almost 5 o'clock whon
SI (1 irtfd from Eri with the un
'OjjHcect that he would stop at Dun
.ufBcr sisht. "But. finding the wind
lie decided to continue to
ithout a stop,
miles out or Eric he crossed
i'ork-Penusylvania state lino.
ts further, at Ripley, he was
flssinj: at 5:1G p. m., giving
I of 23 miles in -2',i minutes.
crowds were in the streets
be roofs of houses awaiting
ranee and expecting him to
-B Puscd Over Dunkirk.
-jjR&p. m. the operator at the sta
-2Hne miles away reported "He's
atjHtff.iiow and-licadod-straight for
jRt." The reception committee
nkjHpbllno and a few minutes later
lBit&nie into view at a high altL
JiBneiept straight ahead, however,
vas lost to sight.
uiaK Buffalo, Atwood bocamo
OlBj?d by the smoko and was not
HBp find the race track until he
WrBiriSe tie tour over the city. Ho
tie western outskirts at 6:15,
10 mML11 '"nreo-quartcrs of an hour
1 R'fwe He located Kenilworth raco
rdjMA. ttov& of nearly 10,000 had
Tg patiently from 3 o'clock
t5K 6. when the rumors spread
iBi . decidod not to come
'! W Buff alo tonight and the dis
pcoplo loft for the city.
0 Kl Atwood swept into view not
Hrn a f coro of people wero on
a made a perfect handing.
'A "';T,t what you would call a
tfl...'CiT for air sailing," said he,
to. jH?H .there was a sharp wind
t..plt to off the lako and before I
tt..Wj?,tn? forty miles my hands bo-
DUmb ContlonB d not
W-JHf 1 little uncertain about my.
in tomorrow. Porhaps I'll go on
&rting in the morning. I
Ji'lE151 at Rochester, but if I do
M Ml" fr only a short; time. Thoro
J f siting at Utica and
r' thcro as soon as pas-
-Jb-Jqti.16 catinent flight pos
1 don't want to boast,
SSP is nothing alarming in such
n Srains daily between Salt
5Bra den via Bamberger olec
Trains every hour on tho
"jWgjt1 3altair is be3t now.
-"jjs the general policy j
' tois bank to use the
hercial deposits for
' 'jR31 and encourage- j
mt business aud
iWBvmgs deposits i!or
' Wese loans, espe- j
W on homes always
WSZ uppennost in j
)0 ie safeguarding
interests of the
IB!!!1"118 wUl ' be cn tertainod I
'IK RHatT,ve l0Iin on im-
kli Bankers , 1
j' I 'TJ,B Bs"E BY MAIL.
JMew County Court House at Brig ham
Special to TheTrlbuno.
BRIG HAM CITY, Aup. 13. Tho new county court house, which has been In coureo of conBtructlon In this city during the
past, year is now practically completed, and will soon be occupied by tho county officials. The bulldlnp 1b Rcnerally
conceded to bo one : of tho llnest county buildings In tho slate outside of two or three cities, and when furnished as
specified will cost In tho neighborhood of ?S5.000. Funk & Wells of thla city were tho architects, and most of the contract
work was done by local firms.
The building Is strictly modern Inside and out. The office quarters are wellllghted, ventilated and handsomely finished
and the new furniture and other fixtures. Including several vaults, will be of the very latest design. Tho furnishings
throughout will be new. The now building will bo a joy to tho officials, eBpoclally to those who have served in tho old
building for any length of time. Tho building faces Forest streot, woat.
HEM TRAVEL TO
Railroads Prepare' to Handle
Unusually Large Colonist
Business This Fall.
RallroadB entering Salt L.ake Cltyare
busily engaged In, preparing for the fall
colonist season, which will start In a
month's timo. Great crowds of home
eeekers will Journey to southern Cali
fornia and practically all of UiIb traffic
will come by way of thiB city.
The transcontinental railroads have not
the machinery In motion to got as muoh
of this business as possible and gr.eat
quantities of literature aro being scat
tered over the east to advertise the low
rates. x x .
The hot weather throughout tho east
this summer Is ertpoeted to increaso the
fall rush of homcsoekors, for tho world
Is graduallv learning 'that the coaat re
gion of southern California expcrlcncett no
Many more will come to escape the
other extreme, the coming winter, when
tho mercury will go down below zero in
the east. . .
Much of tho literature that 1b being
sent out now is to acquaint prospect
ive colonists of the various Unes, tho
datoB of sale and the ratoB. Tho dates
will be from September 15 to October 16,
and tho rates will be $33 from Chicago
and S25 from Missouri river points, with
corresponding' rates from otner local
ities Tho Salt liik passenger department
Is sending out 16.000 postcard folders to
ticket agents throughout tho countrvi
picturing the old way of coming to Cali
fornia and the new a "pralrlo schooner
and a palatial railroad train.
Fourteen different linos of through
tourist sleepers from the east to Ljos
Angeles aro specified, coming Y
forent routes to Donver-or Salt Lake
Cltv, but all coming from the latter
ohVt to Los AngeleB by the Salt Lake
The Santa Fe advertising is sent out
from Chicago and Is much tho same in its
Information a that of tho Salt Lake
Route, although got ud in different stjie.
The Southern Pacific also Is sending
out quantities of literature.
'The prospects for the fall colonist
business look exceedingly spod to me,
said F. B. Batturs. general passenger
agent of tho Southern Pacific.
ROAD 18 YEAR OLD.
Western Pacific Paop Will In Quiet Way
Celebrate Flrt Anniversary.
The "Western Pacific railroad 1b observ
ing today tho anniversary of tho open
In I one year ago, of passenger traffic
on ItB Aim. Although Aio road was riot
officially opened for passenger traffic
1 ii AitcuBt 22, 1910. a special train
carrying roprscntalvos pt the loading
newspapers of Utah, Colorado, Nevada
d California made the trip from Salt'
Lake City to San Francisco on August
2Tho local officials of the Western Pa
cific will obBorvo the anniversary with a
qu et luncheon today at the , Hotel Utah,
while the San Francisco officials of tno
Tame road havo planned a more preten
DOWN NINE STEPS
Captain Sheldon Levitt of Augusta,
Ga., Trios to Get Into Wrong
Houbo In Now York.
By Leased Wire to The Tribune.
vrnr YORK. Aug. 10. Captain Shel
donvlltrOG years old, of Augusta. Ga.,
formerly a captain In tho Confederate
nrmv who stays with tho Army and
NiEy club when hens, tried to get into
thi wrong house today. In consequence
he tafiSn to the Flower hospital,
where two stitches wero token In a cut
OVpatro!mraniUcSoTc found; Captain Levitt
iviP hoforo No. 125 West Forty-fifth
SSct. a theatrical boarding house. Lev
?t ii h hod been pushed down to the
high stoon of nine eteps. Bennett the
?wnor of the boarding house, said Lcavltt
to the i house and askod for ' a cor-
SfpSfJS- dIdTnotSUvo there. Levitt In
,?1a r.n entorlng, Bonnett said he
"hnd a "rempus." went to the hall and
sot 5s -
, the iblnet aevcTtti rcproaontatlvoii
Record Crop of Fruits
Is Promised This Year
J. Edward Taylor, State Horticultural
Inspector, Predict That Yield Will
Exceed That of 1910
It Is the prediction of J. Edward Taylor, state horticultural Inspector, that tho
net retumB to fruitgrowers in Utah this year will exceed the returns for the crop
of last year. This Ib tho moro gratifying in view of tho fact that the frosts of
last spring were believed to have cut down the yield to the point whore Its vol
ume would be smaller than the crop of 1910, as woll as Its value. Mr. Taylor,
after careful examination, finds that the fruit production of tho stato for 1911
will exceed that of 1910 by nearly 000'carloads.
Mr. Taylor has found also that tho planting of fruit trees In Utah last spring
was far in excess of three-quarters of a million treos, the total being 792,429. Of
this number of .trees planted, apples led with nearly half a million. Peaches
came next, with more than 200,000.
The figures supplied by Mr. Taylor are being mallod by the Utah Development
leoguo to all who have inquired within the last year regarding horticulture in Utah.
Trees and Yield,
Tho report oompiled by Mr. Taylor showing the number of fruit trees set out
and the number of carloads that will probably be shipped, together with perti
nent comment, follow:
County. Apples. Peaches. Cherries, Pears. Apricots. Prunes. Total,'
Utah 145,767 R8.779 11,937 5,175 110 2.749 224.C07
Box Elder 135,000 45.000 8,400 2,400 4.800 4.500 200,100
Salt Lako 58,666 20.250 18,508 12,643 428 2.182 112,677
Weber 31.254 17.644 6,376 600 4.746 1.014 60,534
Cache 23,800 3,000 2,400 720- 240 1,200 30,860
Washington 450 24,000 360 240 150 25,200
Bmory and Grand.... 16.200 31,200 840 5,100 120 600 54.120
Davis 11.743 3,660 2.976 841 178 19,298
Sanpete 17.100 675 90 480 240 IS, 585
Tooele 9,000 3.030 3,275 275 65 300 16,945
Millard 3;286 1,688 30 900 30 413 6,346
Carbon 2,640 1.700 150 1,200 100 5.790
Rich 2,003 480 390 120 300 :i.383
San Juan 900 1.600 130 240 60 300 3,120
Iron 428 206 73 43 19 21 790
Morgan 270 ....... 120 60 75 625
Summit 270 60 19 349
Totals .458,366 212.232 54,7.05 30,606 12,059 14,101 . 782,129
Estimate of other counties not reported 10,300
Estimated total 792,429
The growing importance of the fruit Industry In Utah Is emphasized in the
above report or the fruit troos planted In the spring of 1911.
About 60 per cent of the total area is planted to apples; about 27 per cent
1b to poaches, and the balanco to cherrlos, pears, plums and prunes, and apri
cots in tho order namod. Largo gains over 1910 were mado In Box Elder, bait
Lake, Cacho, Washington, Tooolo. Millard, Rich, Ban Juan and Carbon counties.
Over the state as a whole, however, there Is a slight decrease In 1911 compared
with 1910, but a considerable Increase over overy other your In tho history of tho
Fruit Crop Report.
From reports submitted to this office It 1b evident that the commercial ship
ments of fruit In Utah will exceed last year.
Following is the estimate of the commercial crop:
Fruit 1911 (estimated). 1910.
Peaches .....977.500 cases 850 carlonds S05 carloads
Apples , .227,500 boxes 360 carloads : 337 carloads
All others, including pears, prunes and
small fruits 300 carloads 276 carloads
Total 1,600 carloads .......1,418 carloads
While tho crop is lighter on tho trees than last yoar, still tho orchards on
an average have had bettor spraying, pruning and cultivation than In former years.
Consequently the fruit will bo of better quality and slzo. This fact, together with
tho Increased area coming Into bearing, will make the output larger than last
yCa,The prospect of prices Is also considerably hotter than the year of 1910, and
the net returns to the growor from this year's crop will oxceed Mast year.
n J, HOWARD TAYLOR,
Stato Horticultural Inspector.
William Challerton Ends Run
on Road of Life; Was Pio
neer in Service.
William Chatter ton of 5-11 "West
North Tomplo streot died at his homo
yestorday of Bright 's disease. Ho had
been afflicted with kidney troublo fpr
some timo, thiB belnp aggravated by a
wreck in which his back was severely
wronchod last Novembor.
Mr. Chatterton was an engineer on
the Oregon Short Line, having beon
encaged in railroad work since ho wan
eiKhteon vears of ago. Ho was born in
England, "December 12, 1858. and was
brought to this country and across the
plains to Utah by Ins parents when he
was five years old. Hn entered tho
railroad service whon ho was only a
boy, and in August. 1880, bad charge
of tho first engine .that run into Park
Cltv Ho was considorqd to bo ono of
thV moat efficiont engineers, an tho
Sdont of last Novombor, in which ho
!S was hurt, was the first in his long
A widow and one son and two dnugh.
tors survive. Tho children are , WfW
aged 10, Lawrence, aged 18, and ArUl,
acd 1-1. He is also survived by two
siatcm and four brothers. The sistcra
arc Mrn. Charles Wultera of Eureka
and Mrs. Samuel .Jones of Cedar Val
ley, and the brothers are Jacob Chat
terton of Preston, Ida., and Jonathan,
James and Samuel Chatterton of this
Puneral services will be hold at the
home at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon.
Interment will be in the City ceme
tery. Mr. Chatlortou was a niembor
of tho Brotherhood of Locomotive En
gineers, and this fratornity probably
will take charge of tho funeral services.
BAKING COMPANY GUESTS
HAVING A GOOD TIME
Spoclal to The Tribune.
YELLOWSTONE PARK, Aug. ID.
Tho ladies of tho party sent through
the park as the guests "of tho Superior
Baking company of Salt Lake spent
today at Yellowstone lake. Tomorrow
they go to the canyon, whero they will
camp for tho next throe days. Tho
ladies aro all en.ioying tho trip to the
utmost and through tho arrangement
of tho Superior Baking company with
the Wylio Permanent Camp company
they are being given extra attention
and aro being allowed longer stays at
each camp than on the regular trips.
From the canyon tho party goes to
Swan lako for a two-day stop and then
to Gardiner, Mont., whero they will
tako the train for 8alt Lake, arriving
on tho morning of Saturday, August 26,
"Bourno Bill PasBBed.
Special to The Trlburjo.-
WASHINGTON. Aug. 19. Tho senate
today pansod the Bourne bill to reimburse
Bottlers In Sherman county, Oregon, whose
lands wero embraced In a railroad grant.
THE PEACE MAKER
Railway Strike in Great Britain
Brought to End by
Continued From Page Ono.
selected by the joint executives of the
trades unions and railway employees
with a view to discussing with them the
suggested terms of settlement drafted
by the board of trade.
"There were present at tho confer
ence Mr. Claughton and Sir Guy Granet
on behalf of tho companies, members
of the house of commons; James Henry
Thomas and Messrs. Bellamy, Williams,
Fox, Lowth and Charlton on behalf of
the men, and Mr. Lloyd-Gcorge, Sir
H. L. Smith and G. K. Asquith on be
half of the board of trade. Ramsay
MacDonald also was present during tho
"Mr. Claughton stated that upon
certain representations by tho govern
ment, ho and Sir Granet had the au
thority of the railway companies to
meet the representatives of the men
with a view of discussing of terms of
an ngrcemcnt. The terms having been
diacussod and agreed to, Mr. Claughton
and Sir Guv Grnnet Btated that the
recommendations of the commission
would be roynlly accepted Jby tho com
panies, oven though they wero adverse
to tho companies' contentions on any
question of representation, and should
the settlement be effected, any traces
of ill-feeling which might have arisen
certainly would bo effaced."
Terms of Agreement.
Tho tormB of the agreement follow:
"1. The Btriko to be terminated
forthwith and tho men's leaders to use
their best endoavors to induce the men
to return to work 'at once.
"2. All the men involved in the
fircsent dispute, either by striko or
ockout, including casuals, who presont
themsclvcB for work within a reason
able time, to bo reinstated by the com
panies at the earliest possible moment
and no one to be subjected to pro
ceedings for breach of contract or oth
"3. Conciliation boards to be con
vened for tho purpose of Bottling forth
with all questions at present in dis
pute as far as they aro within tho
scopo of such boards, provided notice
of Buch questions bo given not later
than fourtoen days from the date of
this agreement. If the sectional boards
fail to arrive at a eottlomont the cen
tral board is to nioet at onco. Any de
cisions nrrived at are to bo retroactive,
as from tho date of this agreement.
It is agreed for the purpose of this
and tho following clanso that rateB of
wages include remuneration whethor by
time or piece work.
"4. Steps are to bo taken forthwith
to affect a. settlement of questions now
in disputobetweon the companies aud
classes of their employees not included
within the conciliation schomo of 1907
by means of conferences betwocn rep
resentatives of tho companies and rep
resentatives of tho employees who
themselves aro employed by the flame
companies, and failing of an agreement
by arbitration they are to be arranged
mutuall3r or by tne board of trade.
The abovo is to be a temporary ar
rangement pending a report of the com
mission as to tho best means for set
"5. Both parties are to give .every
assistance to tho special commission of
inquiry, the immediate appointment of
which the government has announced.
' ' 0. Any questions which maj- arise
as to the interpretation of this agree
ment arc to bo referred to tho board
The agreement was signed by all
present at tho conference. Tho special
commission will consist of live mem
bers, including representatives of tho
employers and workmen in equal num
bers and an impartial chairman. The
names of tho commission will be an
nounced next Tuesday and the commis
sion will proceed immcdiatob1 with the
Assurances have beeu given by both
pnrtios to the agreement that, they will
nccopt the findings of the commission
and the government has assured the
railway companies that it will propose
to parliament next session legislation
providing that increase in the cost of
labor .duo to'improvement of conditions
of the railways will be valid justifica
tion for n reasonable increase in
charges within t,he legal maximum.
RIOT AT LLANELLY.
.Five Men Killed and Many Sarlously
Wounded In Wales.
By Associated Press.
LLANELLY. Wales. Aug 19. Riot Is
rampant In Llanelly tonight as the result
of troops having fired upon a mob today,
killing two men and wounding two others
sorlously, all of them alleged to be young
laborers who were In no way concerned
with tho railway strike. One of the men
Is said to have just arrived on the scone,
drawn thcro by curiosity.
The inhabitants of the town are greatly
tntlamcd over the shooting, which they
consider unjustified, and tonight rioting
of a serious character broke out.
Five hundred soldiers had to be hastily
summoned to clear the streets of angry
men, while others aro guarding the elec
tric power house and public buildings,
which the rioters threuton to burn.
The home of a magistrate was raided
and looted ' this evening, and another
house nnd several railway cars loaded
with provisions were burned.
Affray on Bridge.
Todav's affray took place on Union
bridge, 'clone to the railway station. An
Incoming train had been brought to a
standstill bv the mob and several strikers
Jumped on the engine and boat the engi
neer and fireman.
A platoon of soldiers was sent to tho
scene at. double quick and the mob scat
tered up the slopes overlooking the bridge
and scaled tho walls Into tho nearby gar
dens. The angry mmi procooded to tear
down the walls and bombard tho soldiers
Several soldiers wore hit with bricks
and fired In tin; air In return, without ef
fect Thou followed othor shots from
the troops directly at the disturbers, A
man sitting on the wall was socn to fall
and throe others dropped In their tracks.
The mob then sulckly scattered.
Three Killed in Fire.
The rioting continued throughout the
night and three more deaths were added
to those of tho afternoon, while many per
sons were Injured. These casualtlcn re
sulted from an explosion during a lire
In tho railway freight sheds, started by
rioters The locnl mob was Jolnod to
night by 3000 tin plat workr from the
surrounding districts, nnd although 500
soldiers guarded the railway lino, tho
combined mob outmancuvcrod thorn, tore
up lhn tracks, lootod a troop train and
secured a large quantity of ammunition
I1JL' V i
j iBS j I
I Motor gars H
THE WAY THEY SEE EUROPE j I
p Cars of American tourists registered in the Paris Edition HI
j 9 the New York Herald from April 1 to June 30. 1911 M H
S Packard . . ; 174 ' iJ H
j Pierce-Arrow . . 55 n
g Peerless 36 m H
; Locomobile ... 17 jrll H
ji Franklin ... 5 jffl H
I Cadillac . -.."5.; .. jp H
II Oldsmobile . . ', 5 M
ji Lozier . . , 4 m 19
1 1 Stoddard-Dayton . 4 ll H
ji Stcvcns-Duryca . . , 3 m mt
jj Thomas . T . ' ' 3' M Ifl
g Miscellaneous ... 8 '1$ H
Ask the man who owns one B I
j UTAH MOTOR CAR CO. j j I
I 125-127 South State St ji H
WOMEN TO FIGHT
Committee of New York's 400
Decide to Put a Stop to the
By Leased Wire to The Tribune.
NEW YORK. Aug. 19. Tho death
knell of tho fashionable charity grafter
has been struck by a committee of pub
lic spirited women who. after a discus
sion of the so-called social pest at the
apartments of Mrs. A. Mclvor Kerr at tho
Ansonla, adopted a method to put a stop
to tho faidilonable "charity" worker.
Mrs. Kerr, an ardent suffragist and club
woman, said today a bill had been drawn
up which would be presented to tho legis
lature this fall compelling all charity
workers, unless directly connected with
a church or well known charity organiza
tion to be licensed by the state.
Tho bill also provides for a complotc
detailed report of every big affair given
by private persons In the name of char
ity. The chlof object of the bill, Mrs.
Kerr says, la to destroy the charity
grafter. "As It Is now," she declares, "a
woman, perhaps llttlo known, eager, to
win her way into society, will announce
that she Intends to got up a llttlo af
fair for charity. She Is tho real social
parasite. She has nothing to give and
if she happens to be clever she gains
much thereby. However, tho most
dosplcablo form of tho social graflor is
the woman who deliberately sets out to
derlvo personal gain from the charity af
fair of which sho arranges.
"Charity should be put on a strictly
business basis. There can be no doubt
that thousands of dollars are collected
every year In the namo of charity of
which no report Is over mado. Such, per
sons should bo made responsible to tho
and then burned the cars, containing the
Afterwards the rioters marched In tho
town and broke Into tho offices of a Jus
tice -of the peace who had read the rl&t
act, and threw his goods Into the street.
When the police and troops dispersed
the rioters thun returned to tho freight
sheds and set llro to them. As the flames i
wore licking up tho, buildings a series of
The troops charged and drove back the
rioters and then put out tho blaze.
Later search of the ruins revealed tho
Both in the streets and at the railway
shed tho soldiers were compelled to make
a number of bayonet charges and many
persons. Including woman and children,
Llanelly, a Bcaport of Wales, Is sit
uated on a creek of Carmarthen bay, fif
teen miles southeast of Carmarthen. It
has large copper smelting works. Iron
foundries, tin plato works, potteries etc..
and ships large quantities of coal from the
neighboring mines. Population In 1901.
FREE TO THE
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This means better health, increased physical
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. I Mark location of Itup-
1 turn on Diagram and
w mil to
X OR. W. S. RICE
X y I"41 Main St.. Adams,
RIGHT (I LEFT Time Ruptured
II Ccutc el Huplure
V ' 'I
PROPOSALS FOR FORAOI2 AND BED-'
ding. Sun Francisco. Cal., August lo,
1911. Scaled proposals will be received
hero and at offices of quartermasters
named below, until 11 a. in.. September
1. 1911, for furnishing forage and bed
ding for Fort Douglas, Utah, Fort Apache,
Arizona, Whipple Barracks, Arizona.
Sue auction S71C, Revised Statutes. In
formation furnished on application to the
quartormaster at posts named or to F.
Von Schrudor. A, Cu M. O. k200C
RETURNS FOUND TO I
BE ABOUT CORRECT I
Idaho Board, of Equalization Recolvea I
Report on Assessment of I
Ada County. I
Special to The Tribune. I
BOISE. Ida , Aug. 19. The lnvestiga- I
tlon ordered by Governor James H. Haw- B
ley of the assessment returned by Ada H
county was made today by Expert Ac- MB
countants J, D, Robertson of Wnshlng- HJ
.ton county and J. A. Purtlll of Elmore BJI
county, with the result that all assess- WL
ments were found regular with tho ex- H
coptlon that the real estato owned by Hi
soveral of the banks had not been prop- Dj
erly listed aud included in the assess- mm
merit against the Institutions. The stato Mj
board of equalization adjourned until Uy
Monday boforo tho roport of the ac- H
countants could be rendered. HH
Tho assessor of Canyon county has been Ij
summoned to appear before the board next BH
week to explain why property In that Bj
county was assessed bolow the full value. H
The twcnty-Blx other counties of the
state have representatives hern propared H
to appear before the board next week to BJ
answer any questions that may be askod. M
It Is generally admlttod that the equall- BR
zatlon of county values will result In an HO
Interesting situation for the state gen- , BR
orally. The board was informed that Hug
1.359.451 shocp, with a value of 54,9-11,- BH
936.60, arc roporled In the atate this year. MM
Send your wife and, family to Saltaii Bf
these hot afternoons. It's cool and JjK
Montomcr3r,s band, Saltalr today. gHj
Two concorts. HB
Death to the Fly 8
Now is tbo timo to got rid of the jl
fly. It is during this hot weather I
the PESKY FLY docs the most
TELEPHONE US TODAY TOE I
THAT FLY KILLER. W
Daisy Fly Killer 15c W
Poison Fly Paper . oc Bj
Seibert Handy Fly Tin loc M
King Fly Killer 10c X
Pyrothrum 10c to 23c H
(Slowly burned in a room will K
stupify flies eo then can be swept M
up anil burned). 9
FOR BED BUGS. jl
Uso Rex Instantaneous Bur Kill-
or, 25c. M
Red Diamond Insect Towder, 10c n
to 2oc. U
Pcterman's Discovery. 23c, BJ
We havo. all styles and sizes B
fit guaranteed. J BK
Mail orders fflven prompt atten- K
OUT RATE DRUGGISTS. K
Cor. 3rd So. and West Temple Sts. SB
Bell phone 4G03. Ind. 121. BE
Is one of the essentials of a modern Mt
business house, one of the comfort-
of any homo. Gas light has all tho H
virtues of daylight and is almost as H
Compare a gac lighted store or H
home with any similar place 1 ghted mt
bv some other system. Gas gives a HH
beautiful soft white light, easy on BH
tho oyes and absolutely steady. BE
It has a quality that cannot be W
duplicated and gives you perfect m
Call np tho Gas Company, 4321, m
oithor phono, for prices on equip- m
ment. The cost is very low. m