2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 26, 1943. g53&A
1 HOTEL KEEPERS
I DEFY STRIKERS
1 IN SMUT
HH ' Decline to Recognize Union
BH of the Cooks and Waiters,
m and Refuse to Grant
mm Other Demands.
m FIGHTS WITH THE
H Street Idlers Join With the
HI Strikers and Parade Down
Hj Broadway, Doing All
Possible Damage. .
Hffi TEW YOBK, Jan. 25. Harassod
I S 7 continued disturbances at
I I 7 the doors of their hostclrics and
S restaurants, members of the Ho
I k tol Men's association issued a defiant.
I B statement tonight to the several wait
I E ors and other hotel employees on strike,
HI declaring there could 'bo no rocognition
H of the union and that they would not
grant the other demands of the waiters.
MS The managers called on Commission
OR or Waldo today for police' protection,
Esj and the hotel district from Twonty-
eighth to Forty-second streets and bo
H fcween Fourth and Seventh, avenues to
ll ,uight was patrolled "by extra squads of
Km. uniformed men and detectives.
H Disorders Frequent.
ffi Despite the 6trong showing of the
v police, disorders in front of some of
j the larger hotels wore of frequent oc-
currence. Stones -wore used freely by
ffi the disturbers and many botol windows
jgj were broken. After an open-air mass
Mhlj meeting in Union Square, where speak-
Ew er$ denounced hotel managements and
ul the police, and urged a policy of
m sabotage if tha waiters lost this strike,
kI and have to return to work, a disorder-
H ly mob, trailed by policemen, marched
mm to the Holland housp on Fifth avenue.
IS A battle between strikers and private
Iff dotectives took place. The former
were worsted, Eeveral being severely
beaten before the police ended the dis-
gn turbanco. In another riot near the
j$ Waldorf-Astoria hotel one policoman
5 was hurt.
H Many Arrests Made.
13 A number of arrests were mado lo
H night as a result of demonstrations in
I front of the Vanderbilt. Belmont, Ititz-
B Carlton and other hotels. There was
B rioting this afternoon too, when 300
B men and boys left the quarters of the
B waiters' union and swept downBroad-
fl way. Their line extended across the
B street and sidewalks, and pedestrians
B were forced to get out of the way.
B Scores of idlers .-joined the procession.
E " At the Hoffman house paraders
B amused themselves for several minutes
B by holding the revolving doors at the
H main entrance aud preventing the pas-
H sage of guests. The' upset a push
mm cart and confiscated its load of fruit,
SB and later a squad of traffic police that
H tried to disperse them was pelted with
B oranges and apples.
I Chef Pelted With Bricks.
The "flying squadron" continued, its
pranks by stopping trolley cars and
keeping women who wante'd to alight
to seek shelter inside, A chef cooking
griddle cakes in the window of a res
taurant was greeted with a shower of
brickbats and fruits. The window was
shattered and the cook fled. The dis
order continued for more than an hour.
Twenty special uniformed policemen,
hired by Charles J. E-egan, to guard
the hotel Knickerbocker, of which he
is proprietor, were arrested by
order of Police Commissioner Waldo
tonight. Thev wore uniforms and
badges resembling those of the regular
policemen, and they were charged with
Began employed the men after re
ceiving a letter threatening his life.
NTJW YORK, Jan. 25. Efforts to set
tle the garment workers' strike bo that
150,000 idle employees would be willing
to return to their places on Monday,
failed In a conference tonight between
representatives of manufacturers, oper
atives and mediation bodies.
"It Is merely a matter of arithmetic
that Is keeping us apart," one of the con
It was stated thnt a committee had
been appointed, nix members of the
union, six of the contractors and three of
the manufacturers, to consider all de
mands excopt that concerning wages.
The manufacturer have agreed to give
more money. It was Bald, hut the per
centage of Increase was left In dispute
and will be considered In further confer
Threat of Employers.
I ROCHESTER, x. Y.. Jan. 25. The re
ply of striking- garment workers to the
manufacturers' ultimatum that shops will
be closed Indefinitely If men enough to
run them efficiently do not return' to
work on Monday. 1H that the walkout will
be continued until a satisfactory settle
ment Is mad. The cutters and trimmers,
organizers say, arc likely to .Join the
strikers. The cutters will meet tomorrow
to decide on their course.
The manufacturers Bay that two weeks
setback at this season means the loss of
nine months' business lo them.
Trouble at Boston.
BOSTON". Mass.. Jan. 20. Seven
unions, representing CO.OOO men and
women employed In the men's garment
making Industry of Boaton. voted tonight
to strike for more pay and better work
The date for the strike will be decided !
by a. secret ballot to be taken during tho
coming week, but the executive board
recommended February H as the time.
The unions asked Increased pay. an
eight-hour work day, abolition or all
overtime work and the elimination of tho
existing system of sending out garments
to tenement houses to- be finished. The
' i various unions Involved claim to rcore-
I sent 75 per cent of tho operatives in their
i jlnc -nf work In Boston.
St. Paul's Church Which
Office Building Will Replace
ASK 31,01 FOR
(Continued from Page Ono.)
Improving the breed of dairy cattle
throughout the state.
At present the Agricultural college lo
engaged In a campaign of educating the
farmers of the state to tho growing of
wheat of a uniform quality. For years
Utah's wheat has had an unfavorable
reputation. It 1ms been of various mixed
kinds and Invariably cheap. Now the col
lego Is urging the farmers, and especially
the dry farmers, to grow wheat of uni
Great strides have been made by the
college which are evidenced by the Im
provement In farm conditions through
out the state and by the recognition given
Its alumni throughout the country. Sev
eral of the graduates of the Utah Agri
cultural college are employed In the
United States department of agriculture.
Several others arc among tho faculties
of some of the leading agricultural insti
tutions of tho country: A notable example
of tho progress of the alumni of the Agri
cultural college students Is In th recent
appointment of William .Tardlne. a gradu
ate of the' Utah school, to the important
position of director of the experiment
station at the famous Kansas School of
Expense Is Small. '
Despite the fact that Utah leads all
westorn states in results accomplished
by the Agricultural college, Utah spends
lees per capita than any other western
school of Its kind. The following table,
showing- the number of agricultural stu
dents, tho amount expended and the
cost .por capita of the various western
agricultural colleges was submitted to
the memberB of the legislature:
l i E.
: :2js S
: : f ?
Washington 1,226 5418,210 341
Oregon 070 202.S1G 302
Montana 317 170,751 530
Colorado 324 230.463 291
STew Mexico 222 10C.C75 4S0
Kansas 1,004 495,155 200
North Dakota 709 S24.7&S 45S
South Dakota 430 19G.646 457
Utah 740 1SS.004 252
The table wan compiled by the de
partment of education of tho federal
government. Tho number of full-year
students at the Utah nchool Is given at
749. At present the total enrollment of
full-year students is 941. The total en
rollment for the year, Including short
term students. Is between 1400 and 1500.
The attendance In the last few years has
Despite the Increase In attendance the
floor space for class and study rooms
and laboratories Is tho same as when
the attendance was one-fourth as great.
To accommodate this increased attend
ance and relieve the present congested
conditions President Wldtsoe recom
mends the erectlop of a chemical labor
atory, a dairy building and a machine
shed and the Increase of the wings of
the mechanic arts building to two stories.
The president also asks for the comple
tion of the heating plant. The crying
needs of the college for which it asks
the legislature for appropriations are:
Chemical laboratory building ?65,000
New dairy building 20,000
Machine ahed 2,000
Improvement In mechonla arts
building . 9,000
Completion of heating plant 20,000
The heatlnjr plant may cost more than
has been estimated, which may Increase
the amount asked for to ?12d,000.
With reference to tho need of a chem
ical laboratory Mr. Wldtsoe said that the
college was using the same laboratories
for chemistry and the same cnutnment
that It used twenty years ago. He took
the members of the legislature through
the chemical laboratories and showed
them the crowded conditions ana inade
quate facilities. Kc also pointed out the
danger from firo In having the chemical
laboratories In the main building. He
urged the construction of a llreproof
building which will house the depart
ments of chemistry, soil analysis, plant
pathology and bacteriology.
By Inspection the members of tho legis
lature found that the dairy ot the agri
cultural college Is very unsatisfactorily
Ideated. Tho agricultural collogo In ls
bulletins to dairymen advises them
against having a dairy ;in the basement
and urges them to have It on the south
side of the building where there mav be
plenty of sunshine. However, the dairy
of the Agricultural college because of
lack of space. Is located In the basement
of the main building., on the north side
and Is rarely sunny. The need of a
model dairy building with Idenl and the
latest Improved equipment Is Imperative.
Need Machine Shea's.
Iarge machinery companies annually
loan to the Agricultural college a large
amount of farm machinery, the only con
dition being that tt be well cared for.
The college now lacks any place for this
machinery. A large shed In which It
might be kept Is declared to be a ne
cessity. Some yeare ago tho college constructed
a new mechanics artn building. Because
of phortage of funde tho wings were
made only one story In height. An un
satisfactory roof covered the structure
This roof has given the college much
annoyance and has threatened the dis
integration of the walls and much dam
ugo to valuable equipment, by reason of
the leaks through which the rain pours.
Presldont Wldtsoe proposes that the
walls be raised one story and a new
roof be placed on the entire structure.
Recently the board of trustees con
structed a modern heating plant, which
Mill servo the entire college. The heat
ing plant M-as not authorized by tho
legislature, but tho trustees ordered Its
construction as an emergency measure.
A heating plant was needed for the new
frymnaslum and the board discovered
that- if tho heating plant was made
large enough to supply the needs of all
the buildings a saving of from $2000 to
$3000 Mould be effected. The heating
plant M'as then built and it is now about
completed. The total cost Mill bo be
tween 520,000 and ?25,000. An appropri
ation by the legislature 1s necessary to
cover this cost.
Costly Dam Built.
Soon the Agricultural college and the
olber stnto Institutions. Including those
In Salt Lake, will bo served with light
and jHJM'cr from a power plant at the
iieM- dam constructed by the board of
trustees of the college at Logan. This
dam has been tho occasion of consider
able controversy, property holders In the
vicinity fearing that It might break and
flood the property. Finally the contro
versy Mas settled by tho trustees mak
ing the dam much more solid and per
manent than was originally Intended,
which resulted in a deficit.
D.r. Wldtsoe said that the dam would
furnish ample power for all of th prin
cipal state Institutions, Including tho new
capitol, the University of Utah, tho Utah
Agricultural college, the state Bchool for
the deaf and blind, the Industrial school
and thft state prison. Its avorage Is be
tween 500 and 600 pounds of water pres
sure, while the Agricultural school wlU
use not more than 150 pounds. Tho dam
Is now completed and within a few weeks
water Mill bo turned in.
While the dam cosl more than was
anticipated, the state may nov.- more
than double its money on the Invest
ment If It Mlshes to sell the property.
An electric company has made an at
tractive offer for the property and this
offer may be considered by the legisla
ture. The leglslaturo Is the only body
having the power to authorize the sale
of the property.
Interest Is Manifest.
The members of tho legislature were
greatly Interested In Dr. Wldtsoe's dic
cussions and asked, frequent questions
relative to the matters to which Dr.
Following Dr. Wldtsoe's address, the
members of the legislature met the stu
dents of the school at chapel meeting.
Addresses were made by Dr. Wldtsoe.
Senator A. L. Booth. Senator L. M. Ol
son. Senator D. O. RIdeout, Representa
tives C. R. Mabey, David H, Morris,
Milton H. Welling and R. L. Judd, Rep
resentative Judd is a former student at
the college and he M-as received with
cheers by tho students.
A hurried trip through portions of the
buildings of tho Institution followed.
Then came tho delightful spread In tho
dining room, served by charming and
dainty students of the home economics
Famous Stage Beauties
look with horror on Skin Eruptions,
Blotches, Sores or Pimples. They
don?t havo them. For all such troubles
use Bucklen's Arnica Salve. It glori
fies the face. Excellent for Eczema or
Salt Bheum, it cures sore lips, chapped
hands, chilblains; heals burns, cuts and
bruises. Unsurpassed for piles. 25c at
Schramm Johnson, drugs.
TROUBLE WAS WHISKY,
NOT DEADLY POISON
Supposed to be suffering from poison,
eald to havo been taken with suicidal
Intent. Arthur J. Russell, a laborer, 32
years of age, won taken from his room In
the rear of GO North First West street
and hurried to tho emergency hospital at
police headquarters at 8 o'clock lost
night. Dr. H. E, Spraguc M-as summoned
and found that tho symptoms of Russell
M-ere not alarming and Indlcalod that he
had been drinking whisky rather than
a solution of corrosive sublimate, as was
Lame back may como from overwork,
cold settled in the muscles of tho back,
or from disease. In the two former
cases the ritfht remedy is Ballard's
Snow Liniment. It should be rubbed
in thoroughly over the affected part,
the relief will be prompt and satis
factory. Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 per
bottle. 8oId by Schramm-Johnson,
Drugs, five (5) good stores.
Here is a Temedy that will cure your
cold. Why wasto timo aud money ex
pcrimentine M'hcn you can get a prepa
ration that bas won a world -M-ido repu
tation by its cures of this disease and
can always bo dopended upon? It is
known e'erywhere as Chamberlaiu 'a
CoiiRh Eeinedy, and is a medicine of
real merit. For sale by Schramm-Johnson,
Drugs, "the never-substitutors,"
five (5) good stores. (Advertisement)
Frank B. Kanahow, mIio was arrested
at the Semloh hotel Thuredav night on
suspicion of being George Goldsmith,
wanted in Sacramento for cashing bad
checks at the Hotel Land, -was practically
exonorated yesterday afternoon -re-hen a
man from Sacramento, M-ho knows Gold
smith, called at the city Jail and failed
to recognize TCanahoM-.
Return of Francis E. Warren
Assured by Action Taken
CHETENNE, Wyo.. Jan. 25. Repub
licans against whom contests were filed
will Tetaiu their Eeats in the houso,
leaving the membership as at present
and practically insuring tho re-election
of United States Senator Franoio E.
Warren next Tuesday.
S'tate Eepresentative E. S. Manson
will not be returned to West Virginia,
aa Governor Carey today denied the
requisition of Governor Glasscock. Man
son, who M-as said by West Virginia
authorities to be P. G. E-oborts, was
charged with misappropriation of school
Tlie'iie were the developments today
in the legislative tangle that began
immediately after the assembly con
vened and tho house was organized by
tho Democrats with the aid of Speaker
M. L. Pratt and E. H. Manson, Pro
gressives. The house approved the unanimous
report of the committee, on privileges,
and elections:, giving Eeprcsentative E.
F. 'Fisher, Republican, tno right to his
seat. Today's contest developed over
I the adoption of the majority report by
which Representatives T. W. White and
I N. C. Alfred, Republicans, retain their
Eeats. On the tie vote by which tho
Republicans wore seated, Speaker Pratt
voted with tho Republicans, and E. H.
Manson with the Democrats.. This
gives tho Republicans a majority of
six votes on joint ballot. There are
two contests in the senate again6t Re
publicans, but as tho Republicans con
trol tho committee and tho 6enate it
is cot believed that their majority will
be disturbed. The senate will receive
and vote on the report of tho contest
committee Monday. The balloting for
United States senator will begin Tues
day. In his decision denying the request
of Governor Glasscock "for Manson 's ex
tradition, Governor Carey declared that
in his opinion "the request was mado
for political purposes and to influence
tho eelction of a United States sena
tor.'' Sheriff J. F. Johnson still i& in Chej'
enno awaiting the outcome of the legis
lative investigation into the charges
against Manson. Tho investigation was
authorized today on motion of Manson.
Tho committee will consist of ono Re
publican, one Democrat and a third
member to he chosen hy them.
CHARLESTON, W. Va.. Jan. 25. Gov
ernor William B. Glasscock tonight de
nied that he Issued the requisition for
Floyd B. Roberts, alleged to be Repre
sentative E. H. Manson of the Wyoming
legislature, "for political purposes and to
influence the election of a United States
senator," as oharged by Governor Carey
The West Virginia executive says tha.t
at the time ho Issued the requisition he
did not know the person named In the
requisition was a member of the Wyo
Stops Tobacco Habit.
Elders' Sanitarium, located at 69J
Maiu street, St. Joseph, Mo., has pub
lished a book showing the deadly of
fect of the tobacco habit, and how it
can be stopped in three to five days.
As they nro distributing this "book
free, anyone wanting a copy should
send their naiuo and address at once.
Attention TJ. C. T.
You are requested to assemble at tho
undertaking parlors of S. D. Evans
Monday, 2 p. mM to attend the funeral
of our departed brother, Bernard L.
Stayner. G. K. OTT,
MRS. ANN B. ANDRUS
DIES OF OLD AGE;
Sirs, Ann Brooks Andrus, SO years of
age, died at the residence of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Franklin D. Erlnton, in Holll
day, yesterday morning at 10:40 o'clock,
of old nge.
Mrs. Andrus was a native of England.
She came to America In 1S30. making
her homo for five years In St. Louis. In
ISS 0 she was married to Mllo Andrus
and moved to Utah. She vaa well knoM-n
here as a public-spirited woman, active
In church and social circle.', until her
advancing age made a recluse of her.
She Is survived by a son. Orson Andrus.
and her daughter, Mrs. Brlnton. Funeral
services m-HI bo hftld at the Brlnton resi
dence. In Holliday. Tuesday at 12 o'clock.
The body may be viewed from 10 to
11:30 o'clock on the day and at the place
of the funeral.
URGENCY FOB CO
Clash Likely in Senate When
Requests From U. of U.
and A. C. Come Up.
An Interesting contest In the senate
on Monday over an effort on the part of
someone to Include In tho urgency ap
propriation bill ltemn for the main
tenance of the University of Utah and
the Agricultural collego i forecasted.
Several of the senators, Including Presi
dent Henry Gardner, will vigorously op
pose these Items in the bill. Some of
them declare that the fact that Sena
tor W. M. Williams, chairman of tho ap
propriations committee and author of tho
urgency appropriation bill, Is a member of
the board of regents of thn state uni
versity Is responsible for the inclusion
of an 'item of $40,000 for the maintenance
of that Institution. , A, ....
Usually tho urgency appropriation pill
contains only Items tho necessity of which
lo undisputed, and it Is usually passod
early In the session under a suspension
of tho rules In order to provide the 6tatft
with funds for Its necessities pending the
passage of the general appropriation bill.
The Inclusion of an Item of $10,000 for
the university and $8000 for tho Agri
cultural college is thereforo looked upon
by some of the members of the senate
as being very unusual and irregular.
These ltomn are regarded as being par
ticularly Irregular In view of the fact
that theso institutions have a perma
nent maintenance fund of 28 per cent
of the total revenue of the state and
their maintenance Is not supposed to bo
Srovlded for by any special approprla
on. The commute on appropriations rec
ommended the passage of the bill unani
mously, but later recalled It to the com
mittee, and the members are now said
to stand three for and four against the
two Items. Tho committee will likely
report tho bill to- tho annate Monday,
when the fight to eliminate these two
items from tho bill will be resumed on
the floor of the senate-
TAKES BRITISH VIEW
WASHIN'GTON, Jan. 25. Chairman
Adamson of tho house commerce com
mittee in a formal statement today pre
dicted one of President Wilson's first
requests upou tho incoming congress
would bo for a repeal of the free pas
sago provision in tho Panama canal
act applying io American ships.
"if Secretary Knox succeeds in
avoiding or postponing tho demands of
England," said Mr. Adamson, "he
will undoubtedly also romove all foun
dation for the illogical claims of our
people, who say they are opposod to
subsidies, but still favor discriniination
in favor of coastwise ships with tolls,
which is a subsidy. England may just
ly complain that if the canal is to be
UBed as an instrument to distribute
subsidies under tho treaty, these sub
sidies must be equal to all nations.
"The true issue for us to determine
is, shall we rob our own people by an
unjust discrimination to enrich the
coastwise shipping trust. I would not
at all object to a brush with England
if. wo had a just cause, but it looks
very foolish and unprofitable to main
tain any Bort of row with her, commer
cial, diplomatic or warlike, to defend
the infliction of incidental discrimina
tion caused by the immoral and unjust
robbery of our treasury and the
masses of tho people to confer benefits
upon a special interest."
LIMITATIONS OF THE
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 25. Rear Admiral
Richard Watt, constructor of the navy,
has returned from Panama, where he
went to determine the limitations of the
canal on which will depend all future
construction of battleships by the United
States and other great naval pOM-ers.
Tho formula of ultimate construction
which ho brings back Is 110 by 1000 by 40.
This means that the biggest ship that can
go through the canal will have measure
ments of 110 feet beam. 1000 feet In
length and o. draught of 10 feet.
At they present time the navy depart
ment fms knowledge that one of the
maritime nations intends to build a ves
sel that Mill have a length of 750 feet,
M'hlle some of tho vessels of the United
States navy have a length of 700 feet.
The report has been revived at the
navy department that the constructors
are now proparlns: plans for a 47,000-ton
Admiral Watt says that Instructions
have not como to him as yet with ref
erence to such vessels, but It is not un
likely that the specifications will bo pre
pared by the goneral naval board, of
which Admiral Dewoy lp, chairman.
THE BANK VAULTS
DENVER. Jan. 25. Amos W. Grant,
receiving- teller of the Pfoneer State
bank and son of a director of tb.6 Institu
tion, confessed today that he stole $1910
In cash from the vauka of the bank
Wednesday afternoon. He says he began
taking the bank's funds early In Decem
ber to pay for clothing for himself and
Christmas preHonts for his family and
friends. He finally stole the money from
the vaults Wednesday, which, he says,
waB In order to cover the shortage In hlo
accounta resulting from the earlier pecu
lations. Ho came here three years ago from
McPherson, Kan. He was formerly a
student at the University of Kansas.
FOUND GUILTY OF
TAKING BANK'S FUNDS
By International News Service'
NEW YORK, Jan. 25. William C.
Damron. former president of tho Bank
of Brooklyn, was found guilty In the
supreme court, today of having misap
propriated $2500 of the funds of that In
stitution. He is the third Brooklvn
banker convlctod of Hlmllar offenses since
January 1. On October 23, 1907, Dam
ron withdrew $2500 from a special fund
created by tho bank from lntoi'est on
certain mortgages. In the books this ac
count waH to "William C. Damron and
District Attorney Cropsey declared that
the money belonged to tho bank and not
to Damron personally. Damron testified
he believed he was ontltled to the money
as he did a great deal of M-ork for tho
bank and received no spedHed salary.
It's no trouble to us to mix a
half-ton of NUT GOAL with a
half-ton of Lump, if you want
SOME nut coal for the range
but don't need a whole ton.
WESTERN FUEL CO.
W. J. Wolstenholme. 'ManaElnsr Director
Arthur McFarlanc. Secrntary.
KING, HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWK
Phone Wasatch 719. Office 73 S.Main
Blue Wagon3 Bring Better Coal,
TRIES TO STOP ROW
10 STOPS II FIST
J. E. Keilus Essays Role of
Peacemaker and Arouses
With the return to the city of merry
makers from tho Casa. Contentla at 3:30
o'olock yesterday morning, came a story
of the rudo Interruption of the rythmic
progress of the "turkey trot" by a fight,
In which, according to rumor, a revolver
floured and at least one shot was fircd-
Both tho sheriff's office and police
headquartera were electrified vlth a re
port that a man had been killed. Later
came tho word that the man had only
been hit on the head with a revolver
and was not badly hurt. A still later
report was to the effect that no rovolver
had Hgured In the afta-lr. which had been
only an interchange of buftetlnso by the
parties to tho disagreement-
Testerday many of those who were
at tho dance grinned knowingly when
nsked about tho affair, but seemed dis
inclined to dlscusB tho matter. Ono visi
tor of the place, however, .1. E. Keilus,
of th Hoteon Keilus Clothing company,
was found to be in possession of an un
deniable souvenir of the affair. A large
lump on the left side of hlr. Jaw told a
storv of how como one's left or right,
or both, had swung to the Inferior
maxillary of tho clothing man with tell
"It wasn't much of a. row," said Mr.
Kellun. "Soma of tho boys were quarrel
ing, and I tried to pour oil on troubled
watoTr3. 'There Is no need of 5iny fight
hero.' T said to them, and then somo ono
handed me a punch that raised this lump
on my jaw. I did not see a gun, nor
hear tho report of one. but I can't deny
that I felt tho smash of a fist. So. I am
sure I was not struck vlth a frun. It vas
all over In a minute, and there were no
leftovers In the way of bad feelings.
"It is not tho first time In my life that I
have stopped a punch and It did not put mo
out," concluded the clothier, as he ca
ressed his Jaw with his hand and smiled
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
MAY SELL PROPERTY
(Continued from Page Ono.)
worker for the Episcopal faith in the
west. He is now in St. Louis, being
E residing hi&hop of the church forthe
'nitod States. The I?ev. Samuel un&
worth was rector of tho parish when
tho church was built. It was com
pleted in 18S1. Exclusive of the tem
ple it is the only place of worship on
Information concerning the intention
to sell developed through the anniver
sary celebration last night. The rec
tor said the parish house at least would
be built within a 3-ear. Meanwhile the
vestry is in hope of making the sale in
time to have both the new church and
the parish house erected before twelve
Tho entertainment was successful
from every standpoint. Mrs. Ward
Winter E-eose. wife of the rector, and
Mrs. E, L. Haybould, president of the
ladies' guild, under whose auspices it
was held, composed the reception com
mittee. Among those who took part
in the concert were Misses Gertrude
and Rebecca Almonds, musicians: Thom
as Rathboue, choirmaster, and Mr3. H.
Lewis, who entertained with dramatic
LAW AIMED AT HER SON
T7TTCA, JT. T., Jan. 25. Mary O.
Thaw, mother of Harry K. Thaw, has
sent 3000 letters from Pittsburg to
members of the New York State Bar
association, in session here, asking
members to read a printed letter from
Horace Boies, former governor of Iowa
referring to changes in laws recom
mended at a meeting of the Bar asso
ciation in Rochester. These would pre
vent successive applications of writ of
habeas corpus by persons confined in
stato asylums for the criminal insane.
"The openly avowed purpose of this
movement is an effort to shut the doors
of the courts of your state against one
particular individual, Harry K. Thaw,''
says the Boies letter, and continues that
it is the duty of the association to see
that legal and natural rights of men
are preserved instead of being hindered
Why Enduro Fo'rJTrjTtK
Here is Positive Easy oB
Tho following la absolutelyTrS ffl
and quickest cure known tif - .9 ariU
all foot allmonte; KlvS 8t4ncSI!
spoonfuls of Caloclde cornpo lIf
basin of warm water. Boafe M?d nIT
this for fully fifteen mlnutS , HW
blng tho sore parts." The 7jV."
i wonderful. M sortniJV W',
L-vMW Instantly; the fi.,71?8 to M
m m can be peeled rlSt
W 1 gives Jnynedlai". SB.
r &ori b"?,n". sweaty
and aching fe-t. pU8!aB&
chilblains. a tww
cent boz of CaloMa'folJW
to be sufficient to cure uKSJ"
It workH through tho XreJXf$P
moves the cause of the ttoSi.lm
waste time on uncertain remi rtW'l
druggist haa CalocWe , M '
stock or ho can get It in a W Ife
from his wholesale houso PnvJi K toos mt
Medical Formula LaboratorfM H Wy
cago. (Advertisement!) of oil
WATERS IF SI
(Continued f rom PasTpp-
shall be appropriated than raiTTTT"
flclally used. " Can bs bsj,.
Appeal from tha decision of tt. v
of control may be taken to th?
court In the event that the sl'rj
tends through or into more than l
clal district the board may det? Z ,Ml
county In which the caw leS'f
Preccdcnco In proceeding Is glien
water cases and Injunctions may nM?
6uo within threo dav, ,nayaotl.
The board of control ma mu .f
decrees vlthln one year on reh-f; llj
With reference to the SuH?.?!?
commlsp oner, the bill sava C i. , l
vldo the waters of the mtm
or other sources of euppft 2fioS?
several ditches and Servo'S BfJ
water therefrom according to ih 9
I of each. He Is to have fuU 2tSft
headsates und regulate the
works of reservoirs In times nf
of water. He Is given auhotityW
tribute water among the w?Ioum,S
tinder any partnership. He s mLl il
to post notices that hcadgates Rfif V
properly regulated, and If am- td
opens, closos or changes those ,
that person Is 1 a He to arrest br thft U !
m ssloner or his ass tetania and lcSrv Li
tried for a misdemeanor. am " 10 f
.T V,vate,r fonnlasloner also IschrriJfc;
with the duty of preventing wint ri
seeing to It that only enoush
diverted beneficially to Irrlsau th. u 1
Owners of ditches are required la'irSXih
tain such headsates as the commltSE-.-may
direct, and owners of reien-oln aft1
required to put In measuring foiSte
whenever tho commissioner shall toXtu
them so to do. Wi 1
"When 'Joint owners disagree fi rittil'J
ler commissioner Is lo tal; chutijK,
the ditch or canal and upon final JB
Judication the person losln? the ra'Sn
is to pay a reasonable erocnit K"
claim for hat oxpcr.se Is madt a nfl?
against tho land Irrigated by the 3mmm
In dispute. MWZ
Nothing in the act shall imetlr L :
vested right of any person or cosmBhm
to the uec of water, nor does tha cfKTu
feet priorities determined by count "Wl
There Is appropriated for the pimeAtil'
of putting the system In operation mHT
000 each year. Sixteen sectioiu olwm:
compiled law3 of 1007 are repealed bi liU
new bill. 'Mfc'i
Piremen Caught in Trap. Vmp
1DAST ST. LOUIS, Jan. J5.-l
firemen were hurled to the baisiaTMrii ,
a burning store building here WmW.
when the floor fell, and two hwnmWf'
were found by their comrades, taaSiLi
sclous but apparently alive. " 1
The third had not been fore if W P
late hour tonight. The thrw Snedkilh
had gone Into the building with iWr
of hose, and were slightly In lirjMmh
oi their comrades when the !Amjcn
How She Discarded
(Mona Morrow In Town Tattltf.) C
How often I exclaimed as I belty Wnefr
ugly comnlexlon In the mirror, "If I (Ck ..
could tear off this old Bkln!" A'r1'
you know, I've learned how to to vwM.
very thing? Not to actually remo 1K5 .,,
entire skin all of a sudden; thit wwftui:
be too heroic a method and pilntmn
J Imagine. The worn-out cutlcl '"p
off In such tiny particles, and o Pmw J
ally requiring about ten dap H SU
pleto the transformation It doeoiJHBl
a. bit. Dav bv day the beautiful y
plexlon underneath comes forth. !
velous! No mattor how muddy, HLJ.fi
blotchy or aged your compleflovWff
can surely discard It by this JWWil
cess. Just get an ounce of j ,
inercollzed wax at your fou&ffifSW, ,
nightly like cold cream, wasnini Mt
mornings. ,. , . ... mmZ.
My wrinkles I got rid ,,? "-lUa
simple method. By d"riSB ,
of powdered saxollte In a jMflki.
hazel and bathing my face 'JyM1
tlon, every line completely fW,
First the finer "nes, HwlV f 'w
deep crow's feet, vanished enw;.
AGAIN THIS WEEK
! EVERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIA! B
FOR $2.35, COMPLETE , W
Th0 o tne beautiful five-volumo sot of Jfe
pedaa Friday and Saturday far exceeded all expectations. JfTjH
to night on both days interested readers eagerly took advaa wgj U , gg;
wonderful book bargain and were loud in their praise of The Tri g
selling plan. , j" ij-T
So meat was the demand that The Tribune feels in
repeat the. offer and on next Friday aud Saturday another W
sale will take place. Tho same set of useful volumes, which rcgu tiRja
sell for $12, at the samo bargain price, $2.35 and ono coupon. , v -7
Nobody could have anticipated the unprecedented "elU3 Vlo PP1 tV
bv tho first week's announcement, but Tho Tribuno has arflwg vW?
plv all call3 next Friday and Satureday, so that none may do ti
CLIP THIS COUPON.
g THE TRIBUNeJB
3g EVERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIAS,
3 DAILY COUPON jMifoi
This coupon, If presented at the main office of T'.fm'Kff
Ji on FRIDAY, JAN. 31st, or SATURDAY. FEB. 1st, jSiWmW
the bcarjesr n0"0 flvsvolume set of Everybody' cyciH gK'.fcJj1
MAIL ORDERS, ADDRESS THE TRIBUNE, SALT LAKE ClTY ffijj )t
The sets are too bulky to be 3ent by mall, but out-of-ton fSEm1
have them for tho $2.35, the set to bo sent by express, ?hlpp 0t 1sBjfi7er !
to bo pa,td by the receiver. OUT-OF-TOWN READERS necfl S'aj,
until the days of distribution, but send orders any day ot l -plot
shipments will bo made promptly on the distribution days. "l
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