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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, February 18, 1904, Image 1

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' 1 " WEATHEB TODAY Rain or snow; colder. j
iXJ,yi No 308. SajjT Lake City, Utah, Thursday MoRjrarG, February 18, 1904. ' 10 PflGES.-rFrvu' !! I
VKATS WHILE
I .MPS A-GUNNING GO
ighty Army of vUttle Brown Men Being Sent to
J the Front, and Attempt Will Be Made to
J Flank the Russian Forces at
3 Port Arthur.
Si - :
T c-ZZJVZUZALj V2HW " JPA.ZJSiyT "
in ALNT is a Rus3lan port at the southern extremity of Manchuria and a place of considerable commercial Importance. The Russians have established
y a military post of considerable magnitude. Dispatches a few days ago were to the effect that It was reported that the Japanese were bombarding
ifcjtoivn. The report has not been verified. A few days ago the United States decided to establish a consulate at Dalny and Edwin V. Morgan Is now
ik Ma way to the far East to look after American Interests there.
t)Jb8nleTort Ar
pi(foo cable was cut yesterday.
Is FRANCISCO, Feb. 17 The
Bcdil Pacific Cable company is
W from Hongkong that the
tirthur cable is interrupted.
BI0N, Feb. 18. Dispatches pub
Ma London newspapers this morn
tttUnic to give alleged descrip
j.tt the embarking of Japanese
;t Instead of this embarkation
iiiy secretly from Ujina. as was
!tiH during the Chlno-Japa'nese
(HUtb transports, according to dis
JJjrab published in the Dally Tele
jdacd thp Dally Mall, are openly
wl ibig troops from Nagasaki,' Mojl,
t'j, til elsewhere
a .Ugram to the Daily Telegraph
J J Xipgakl says troops are clearing
rt!bt from those ports for Korea,
in large steamers were embark-
ai Nagasaki last Monday.
JJ lts of the service were repit;
l i but the "'cavalry'' horses were
(ft i' snd scrubby ponies that
$ brdly seemed worth transporta-
- u embarkations are all remark
ii ,T,K managed Numerous shal
Im u:pat,s ,llle harbor boats), as
fg3a&n2lnary boats suitable for be
tL are towed In shallow water
i:k leccgh a heavy surf are taken on
'tiasporlt;, In conclusion, this
' siaaent says the hnrbor of Nagu
l iuktn mined.
fcj from Shanghai, under date
"jv jtaiiry 17th, a correspondent of
0 My Telegraph declares that a
jl fel movement of a' Japanese fleet
&i large landing force from Naga--i
p cow proceeding. ,
;i fKforts that the Japanese have
w the East Asiatic company's
Jt' f yBnchuriur as well as the Si
l t railway's steamer, are 'con-
U ... .-
!r0 FLANK
PORT ARTHUR
eb, 17 An ofllcial dispatch
rt from Toklo, announces
the most important move
pane3e troops yet made Is
lay
nwln branches of tho army,
' three divisions and Includ
on of guard?, is now gdlng
imports at Shanghai,
ous landings of Japanese
Jrea and elsewhere are said
5n small compared with
jneous saallng of three dl
freeutlng approximately an
0 to 50.000 men.
nwc authorities, it is added,
"trj- precaution to prevent
.from Solng out concerning'
wn and the destination of
y. but this . Is not sure,
"nation of this force Is a
Arth!?, TUn' eni"s",a'
L ,bcen slBhted 0,t a
the Talu river. It Is add
av i .rred t(l in tht-s6 dls
n nf LR cofllered to be a
hlch th!1 roports tliat the
a'cn the transport was seen
"
CZAR BIDS WARRSGRS
A FONO FAREWELL
Crack ' Kegiments of Hussian Army
Leave St. Petersburg1 for
the Front.
. .
ST. PETERSBURG.. -Feb. t17. In the
courtyard of the winter palace the Czar
today ' r.cviQwe'd .tlie Third-battalion of
the 'First Siberian rifles, which is pro
ceeding, to , the .far Eafjt. , ,
'The reviv to'ok'pla'ce in the' presence
of the Czarina, the Dowager Empress,
Orand -Duke Michael, "War Minister
Kuropatkln, Gen. SakharoiT, chief of
staff, ntid a 'number of court officials.
After' the inspection the rendering of
thc national anthem b' the band and
cheers from the .spectators,, his .Majesty
made a speech to the departing soldier?,
In which ho said:
"My brothers, I am happy to be able
to see you nil before you leave, and I
wish 3 on a good journey. I am firmly
convinced that you will all uphold 'the
honor of your .anclijnt' regiment and
readily risk your lives for - your 'dear
fatherland.
".Remember, -your foe Is brave, confi
dent and crafty. Fiom my heart I
wish you success over your opponents.
I blest' you, my brothers, and with you
thc famous First Siberian regiment;
may Seraphim pray for you and ac
company you In all your ways.
"I thank the officers for volunteering
their services, and once more I thank
you all, my brothers, with all ray heart.
God bless you."
The battalion, accompanied by Its
baggage wagons, then marched past,
the Czar calling out to the men. as they
went by; "Good-bye, my brothers."
Is to be one of the bases of . the land
operations of the Japunew.
TORPEDO ATTACK .
IN, TEETH .OF. GALE
TOl-ylO, Wednesday, Feb. 1" A
heavy storm spared" the' Russians from
a. desperate torpedoj attack Vt.Pbrl.Ar
thur on the morning of Sunday, thc
LUh Instant, During thc preceding
night the Japanese flotilla of torpedo
craft were parted by the force of the
wind . and' waves In a blinding ,snow
ytcrm. so that only two of the larger
destroyers succeeded In forcing their
way through thc fierce gale to Port
Arthur. When they arrived there they
attacked separately r.nd 'one of them
Is confident It succeeded In torpedoing
a Russian warship; one report says
two. . ' , ,
The" destroyer Asagirl, in charge of
LleuL-Commnnder Ishlkawa, arrived
oil Port Arthur about '.I o'clock the
came mornlpg and was met with a
ehnrn' fire from the . fortress and ship'
ucting us scouts. The Asaglrl dis
charged several torpedoes at a big war
ship, but the result Is unknown, and
(Continued on Pace 3.)
JrWER TO GOD OF WARS BROKEN BY BOMB . X
yiJrttM' nUESlan Trans-CaucasUF. Monday, Feb. 15. Du'rlng.'a . patri-
jsSjfc lce hi the Armenian church hero. today, just. ns-the' clergy had
flP H. ?'ne a Te Dcum aml nrayinS for lne success , of the Russian
? bomb wa thrown at the officiating priest. . . .
rtSj'jCAlvr,erSr'ns were kiHed and several were Injured:
'fflkio exe,tcnient hud been allayed the congregation marched In
-"mR, a' J t0 tha residence of the Governor, carrying thc Cr.ar's por- J
yHUhm Pl:C8cute1 the Governor with n patriotic aUdres and 5500 for
Ui.6,10C lhfc v,ctlntB of the outrage. -x.
' p &t , ' M r-k'.
1 jB
-V EOYAKIN MAY HAVE -f
BEEIT TOBPEDOED
-4- TOKIO, Feb. 13. Jt Is tho belief
4- of the Navy dopartmont that -f
tho Russian Bocond-claafi crulacr
Boyarln was torpedoed and sunk by -f
tho destroyer Hayatory In tho tor- -f
pedo attack on the Russian floot -f
at Port Arthur last Sunday morn
Ing. .Lieut. -Commander Tokonoucbl -f
did not know tho namo of the ves- -f--f
ficls struck by a torpedo dlscharccd
-f by the Hayatory, but the Navy dc- -f
-f partment haa since . learned from -f
other sources that It won tho -f-
Boyarln. -f
-f- A dlGpatch from SL Petersburg
-f yesterday slated that the Boyarln -r
was blown up, with a Iohs of 195 -4-officers
and men February 13th by -t--f
a mine which It accidentally struck, -f
PAPERS IN WOOLEY CASE
ARE NOT FOR THE PUBLIC
Changes in. the Postal Servics In Utah, Idaho and Nevada
Ordered by the Department at Washington
New Postmasters Commissioned.
'
. J ". : . (By A; F. PhUips.) ' ' v :
' WASHINGT'o'N.-Ffcb.'.lT.'-Senator Hoy
i burn hus received this lctto from the Act
ing Sccrctaryof thc'l'easni, regarding
tho Wooley case ---
"In reply to a request contained In your
. telegram .of the 11th .ins't.. for copies of all
papers in the "Wooley cdbo for publication
in the Idaho Statesman, I have the honor
to inform you. that slnco papers of that
charucter are regarded as conlldentlal in
their nature and for the sole Information
of tho Presldont, It is contrary to tho prac
tice of the department to furnish copies
for the purpose which you mention."
Senator !Dubdl3 has 'secured a pension
for Mrs. S. Ilairlct Anderson of Arco.
Blaine county. Idaho. $S for herself and $2
for her child to date from April, 1503.
Albeit Kohny and bride of Boise, who
havfi been visiting hore for several daya,
left for hone' tonight via Salt Lake. City,
IT. S. Wooley, father of Smith Wooley.
whose appointment to be assayar in charge
of tho Bblse assay office. Is tied up pend
ing Inquiry Into the charges, Is here en
route to New York.
These changes In the postal service are
announced:
On February ISth tho postoffice at
Ilonoyvlllc. Box Kldcr county. L'tnh. will
be discontinued and superseded by rural
free delivery. Mall will-be sent to Brig
ham. Star service was ustablishod on the ltah
Inst, between Locust and Marlon, Ida.,
with 13. M. McBrldo as contractor.
last Sunday tho new schedule went Into
effect on the stnr route between Fremont
and Sqidrrel, Ida. The service Is twice a
woek on Sunday and Wodnosduy.
Dally scrvico except Sunday has been
ordered on the route from Lenoro to Moh
lcr. Ida.
The route running from Manvel, Cal., to
Mause, Nv., has been curtailed to begin
at Ivanpah. and mall will be carried throo
times per week, on Monday. Wednesday
and Friday. This is to be efiectlve on the
22nd Inst,
Hugh M. Dougall has been commissioned
postmaster at Sprlngvllle, Utah.
James L. Beckett hus been commissioned
postmaster nt Mllner, Ida.
A change In star scrvico has been or
dered fron Burns to Shoshone. Idn., to
twlco a week, and from Locust to Marlon
to dally service.
A change In tho days for service on ths
route from Calloo to Trout Creek, Utah,
has been ordered, effectual February ITOrd.
The days aro Tuesday and Saturday.
By direction of the President. Sergt- Os
car llonrlchson, ' band, Twelfth, Infantry,
upon his own application will be placed
upon tho retired list to take effect upon
tho receipt of tho order ut tho post whore
i he is serving, lie will be sent to his home
J -WANTED NON-COMBATANT TO SINK SHIP X
i Capt. Behr.
LONDON, Feb. .17. Thc Seoul correspondent of thc Dally Mail, In thcv
. course of a deixiriptive narrative of the Chomulpo battle, says that -
f before the light Capt. Behr of the Russian cruiser Variag held a con-
-f- ference with the British'. French" and Italian Captains, aboard the British
cruiser Talbot, in -which he asked for thc protection of a foreign warship
f In leaving the harbor. The request was refused. Tho British launch -f-
delivered a protect to . the Japanese Admiral Immediately before the ac- 4-
' tlon 4
-f The Americans present refrained from attending the naval confer- 4-
4 ence or partaking In the demonstration, although some of the ltussian 4
f wounded 'were received on board thc United States gunboat Vlckaburg,
-f- While the Variag was being sunk her Qiptaln, fearing tho Japanese
-f- would reach the vessel before oho settled down, requested the Captain of
4 the Talbot to Are at her water line, the requcFt also was refused. 4.
, . h& t t f .t rfveh & r&. Ji&J:
NA TION SOBS A T BIER I
OF ITS BELOVED DEAD I
Impressive and Beautiful Ceremonies .Attend the Fu- ' I
neral Services Over the Remains of the Late i I
Marcus A, Hanna in the Senate Cham- 1 I
her at Washington I
Magnificent Floral Tributes Banked the Cas
ket Containing the Distinguished Dead
Chaplain Hale's Eloquent Eulogy of the
Life and Character of Fallen Statesman
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17. In thc
I presence of the grlef-strlcken family,
of many friends whose sorrow was
scarcely less pronounced, of tho Sen
ate and House of Representatives, of
dignitaries from all the other branches
of thc Government and of thc chief of
ficial representatives of moat of the
foreign powers, the funeral of the late
Senator Marcus A. Hanna occurred to
day in the Senate chamber, tho scene
of his most recent activities and of his
entire ofllcial life.
The spectacle was Imposing nnd quite
In harmony with thc public estimate of
the creat man's services to his coun
try and the world. The ceremony was
dignified and simple In consonance with
his character.
The Senate chamber lent Itself natu
rally to the occasion. It Is especially
barren of decorations and the dark fur
niture, heavy walls and subdued light
were quite In keeping with the sorrow
ful proceedings which were the occa
sion of the gathering.
Seldom has a more distinguished
body of people been collected In Wash
ington to do honor to either tho living
or dead, and rarely has thero been wit
nessed a more Impressive proceeding.
SEATING OF PARTICIPANTS.
The floor of the chamber was filled
with the representatives of the ofllcial
life of the national capital, the galle
ries with people from all the higher
walks of society, including the families
of officials and many persons of dis
tinction In the professional and busi
ness world. The hall Is not of great
dimensions and admission to the gal
leries was so regulated that there was
no crowding. The demand for tickets
was such that if it could have been
met the space would have been filled
many times over.
In the front rank of the eminent as
semblage gathered Immediately about
the bier of the departed statesman, sat
the President. He was Hanked by tho
members of his Cabinet, all of whom
had been closely affiliated with Senator
Hanna by ties of friendship and politi
cal association.
Nearby were the Chief Justice and
the Associate Justices of the Supreme
court of the United States, garbed In
their black robes of ofilce, which fitted
well Into the scene of sorrow.
There were scarcely any absentees
from among the members of the Sen
ate. Each and all of them were vis
ibly affected and It was not difficult to
detect their sorrowful countenances the
sense of personal loss that all felt In
Mr. Hunnn's death.
Thc religious ceremony was fittingly
placed In the hands of Dr. Edward Ev
erett Hale, chaplain of the Senate, giv
ing It an official character, while prc
aervlng its solemnity and Insuring Its
simple dignity
FUNERAL CORTEGE ARRR'ES.
Thc ceremony began shortly after 12
o'clock, but the gallery doors were
thrown open long before that hour, and
by 11 o'clock fully half the gallery seats
wero occupied, mostly by Indies.
No order of any kind was maintained
at thc Capitol In thc arrival of partici
pants in thc services. Tho President
reached the cast portico of the Senate
wing at 11:53 a. in., accompanied by
Mr. Locb. his secretary. They proceed
ed at once to the President's room,
where they were joined by the Cabinet
members.
The President's family came soon
aftr and were assigned to seats In the
members' gallery, where they were
joined by Mr. Loeb after tho President
and Cabinet had entered the Senate
chamber. Mumbers of the diplomatic
corps came Individually and assembled
In the Senate reception room.
It was juet noon when thc members
of Senator Planna's family arrived. Mrs.
Hanna came on the arm of her son,
Dan It. Hanna. and Mrs. Daulol Hanna
on the arm of II- M. Hanna. They were
followed by Mr and Mrs. McCurnilck
and Mr. and Mrs. Parsons, Miss Phelps
and personal friends of thc family.
Thc casket wan borne Into the cham
ber by a squad of Capitol police, headed
by Sergcant-at-Arms Randall of the
Senate, and was immediately followed
by tho otflcial committee, with Senator
Forakor and Gen. Grosvenor at Its head.
Slowly the little procession moved down
the main aisle of the chamber and the
casket was tenderly placed upon the
catafalque which wan to hold It.
The hall was banked with flowers,
which had been sent in great profusion
by friends. Thero was a. large wreath
of orchids surrounding u cross of vloletB
from the President.
The Senato contributed an Immense
wreath of orchids, carnations, roses and
violets, tho Republican Association of
Ohio another almost as lurge, and tho
thc Gridiron club of this city another,
which was of striking beauty.
Senator Frye, as President pro torn,
stood In front of his chair as tho body
wan borne to Its resting place. All the
people In the galleries rose as If with
one Impulse as the casket was borne to
Its place.
The pall-bearers had ecarcely retired
whan tht Sonata ;vyjw called- to ordej
and the Senators who had entered took
their seats upon the fall of tho gavel ot
the President pro tern. Immediately, af
terwards thc House of Representatives,
with Speaker Cannon at Its head, was
announced, and thc members of that
body filed slowly In, taking tho seats
previously assigned to them, tho Sen
ators and visitors In the galleries ris
ing. Speaker Cannon took his place at the
left of President pro tern. Frye. Then
came the Embasadors and Ministers
from foreign countries, who were given
the seats next to the front row of the
Senato chamber, and they were Imme
diately followed by Admiral Dewey and
MaJ.-Gen. Gillespie, representing the
navy and army. The Chlof Justice and
Assistant Justices of the Suprorae court
were ushered into seats on tho Demo
cratic side.
President Roosevelt and members of
hlB Cabinet were then announced, and
all present rose, wultlng for the tap of
the gavel. The Presidential party was
escorted by Col. Symons and Command
er Wlnslo.w, In full uniform. The Pres
ident and his Cabinet occupied the front
row of seats at the right of tho presid
ing officer.
Twenty minutes later Mrs. Hanna,
leaning heavily upon the arm of her
son, Dan R. Hanna, entered the cham
ber and took a seat in the front row on
the left of the presiding officer. She was
followed by her daughters and their
husbands and other members of tho
family and immediate friends, all ot
whom were given seats In tho Immedi
ate vicinity of the casket. Every one
present rose as thc family entered and
remained atandlnar until they had been
seated.
Presldont pro tem. Frye then ad
dressed tho Senato, saying.
"Senators: You have solemnly and
lovingly dedicated this day to an ob
servance of a proper funeral ceremony
over Marcus A, Hanna, late a distin
guished member of this body, and all
business will bo suspended to that end.
"We will unite In prayer with tho
chaplain of the National House of Rep
resentatives." Chaplain Couder, wlio occupied a scat
by the side of Chaplain Halu of the
Senate, Immediately In front of the pre
siding officer, offered up an invocation.
CHAPLAIN HALE'S ADDRESS.
Immediately afterward Dr. Halo de
livered his funeral address. He did not
use his notes in speaking, but never
halted for a word and, although a man
of over SO years of age, hl3 voice pene
trated every corner of the hall.
Mr. Hale began his sermon as fol
lows: "Those who knew him best, loved him
most. And those who knew hlrn little
loved him much."
"You speak of no one else as you go
and come In these days; and this Is the
Impression which is made, saj on a
man like mt. almost a stranger to him
personally. I knew him very little, and
I have felt his power and charm. There
aro a hundred men who are hearing me
better fitted than I am to descrlbo him
or to account for his power. But I
think they would all have to recognize
the promptness, the intensity of
thought nnd action which comes when
a man's heart Is engaged the energy
nnd success of a man who does what
he loves to do, what he wants to do,
j what he ought to do, because he loves
It, because ho believes in It, because ho
i lives not for himself, but for those
j whom he so gladly serves.
' I was talking once with a distin
guished missionary who had spent his
life In one of those phlloeophlcal coun
tries whoso religion came more or less
Into fashion among us half a century
ago, and he said to me that tho people
among whom he had lived loved the
Lord, their Ood, with all their heart
and with all their mind, but they did
1 not love him with all their strength.
Our friend loved with all his might. He
(Continued on Page 8.)
STATE FUNERAL AT 1
CLEVELAND FRIDAY I
' 1
'Arrangements for Hanna Obsequies
in Senator's Homo. CitjrpCom
t pleted.
--4) 4; 4--4l'4- ! I
CLEVELAND, Fob. 17. Mayor i H
-f- Johnson today lssuod a proalama- -f ;
-f tlon that on tho day of Senator '
-t- Hanna's funeral, Friday, from !p 4.
-4 m. to 2:06 j. m., thero bo a ccssa- 4- I
-f- tlon of all bualncs3 and that during
tho live minutes thero bo pre- -f 1
served throughout tho citj aa far -f (.
-f- an possible, completo repose. Tha
-f- Mayor also suggested that betwn 1
-r- 32 and 2 o'clock, tho hours eot for -f ,J
tho funeral procession ond funeral 4- 5
-f services, tho peoplo of Cleveland In -f
-f tho down-town business section and -f
-f along tho routo to bo taken by the
4- funeral cortege, desist from their -f 11
-f ordinary business occupations. -f '
4- Tim Mayor further directs tha. 4- I
4- all tho departments ot the city 4- '
4- government oloso on tho day of tho -f- 1
4- funeral, IH
--4J4r 44-4- !H
CLEVELAND, 'O Feb. 17. In nc- H
cordance with tho wishes of the Hanna !
family, It has been decided that no re
marks of a eulogistlo nature shall be
made in SL. Paul's church at tho fu
neral services oVor the remains of J
Senator Hanna, which will be held Frl
day, and the services will consist only t
of the ritualistic services of the Epls- '
oopaUai? church.
A memorial meeting, however, will Tie
held at thc Chamber of Commerce Sat- ';
urday afternoon, when prominent cltl- I
,zens will deliver addresses on cho llfu ' 'M
and work of the deceased statesman. 1 'M
Practically all business will be sus- , 'H
pended In Cleveland tor the greater
part of Friday as a mark of respect to
thc memory of Senator Hanna. The 11
banks will close at noon, and stores and
manufacturing establishments will sus
pend business for the remainder of the
day. All street cars In this city will
become motionless for live minutes, at
1 o'clock p. m., the hour set for the be
ginning of tho funeral services at St.
Paul's church.
The attendance of notable men at the
funeral promises to be large. Besides ,
Senator Forakor, three Secretaries of
the President's Cabinet, Messrs. Taft, 'H
Wilson and Cortelyou, and the delcga- 'il
tloiLS from the Senate and House of '
Representatives, there will also be In I
attendance the entire Ohio State Login- ill
lature of about 100 men, who will come Hl
from Columbus on a special train. 41
Gov. Herrlck and staff and ex-Gov. .1
Nash and ten friends will also attend. I
So fur as known, Gov. Durbln of Indl- 1 '
ana is tho only State Executive outside
of Ohio coming to thc funeral. Gov
Durblir will bo accompanied by his
staff.
All public and parochial schools will jH
close Friday and no theatrical perform- il
ances will be given at the Euclid Ave
nue opera-house Thursday night. Sena
tor Hanna owned that theater, and the
manager pays this tribute of respect
to his memory. ,
Hanna pictures are In every store
window in the city, surrounded either
by simple draperies, an American flag
or some handsome and appropriate
lloral design.
Ralph M. Eaaleyv secretary of the
Civic Federation, and twelve members
of that body will attend the funeral, "
Imvlng left New York todnv for this 11
IH
It was decided tonight by the local ,
committee of arrangements for the
lying-in-state ceremonies to open the
auditorium of the chamber of commerce
at G o'clock Friday morning instead of
8 o'clock, for the convenience of
hundreds of working men.
THIS MORNING'S NEWS. , jl
ALL OVER THE COUNTRY. Im-J
prcsslvo funeral coromonlcr. In Senate
chamber at Washington over the remains
of Senator Hanna.... District of Columbia
grand Jury Indicts woalthy real C3tate man
of San Francisco for complicity In land
frauds.... Senator Heyburn of Idaho de
vises a scheme to prevent loss of llfo in
railway colllalonn... .Charles A. Towno
pronouncos wllvcr laauo dead In a speech
at Now York.
FOREIGN. Japanoso forces landed in
Korea thought to b overrunning the
country. ..Vlce-Admlral Makuroff loaves
St. Petersburg to tako command of tho
Russian fleet at Port Arthur.. ..Russian
fleet at Port Arthur saved from dentruc
tlon by storm at Hoa....Dovlo. tho prophet;
chased by a mob at Sydney, N. S. W.,..
Franco will send troops to the far East.
San Domingo Government troops put tho
rebels to rout.
MOUNTAIN AND COAST. Papers In
tho Woolley cai-e regarded ns conlldontlal
and aro withheld from Idaho papors....
Idaho mlno superintendent recovered from
1
snowslldc; minor rldos slide flfly feet and 1
escapes with hie life. ...Thunder mountain 1 I
mines make good showing.. ..Idaho Su- ' j
promo court decides Important caso, sun- I j J
laming fonnor judgment.. ..Alleged train- 1 1
wreckers put on trial at Ciipplo Crook, 1
STATE. Dairy mon'o congrcFS opens at J J IH
Logan with largo attendance.. ..OppoBl- '
tlon tu consolidation of sohool districts An- j
vblops unexpectedly at Sandy. 1 J 1
CITY. Democrats In tho city admlnls- I
tratlon threaten to tight tho patronnga bat-
Uo to tho bitter end.. ..Smooth thief cap- 1 j jH
turcd by tho police.. ..Jackson's appoint- iH
ineut Is severely criticised... .Bunco as a jlH
lino art in Salt Lako....Ono flro Insurance
company goes to tho wall as a result of (
tho 'Baltimore tiro.. ..Baroness von Starn- !
berg, who Is leading society in diplomotlo 1
circles in Washington, was a former Salt 1
Lako girl Real estate transfers, JiS31. 'jH
Bank clearings. $103,M3.... Yesterday
stock sales, 15.0S5 shares, for S7703.C3....
Oro and bullion GOtUomentc during th iH
day, -tf7,tta 'M

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