Newspaper Page Text
The Salt Lakes TiHBrara)! Tuesday Mokcstng, February 23; 1904. 3 H
'SLI -nSS BRANCH OFFICE. g
II From ButtTwill Investigate
. M cjiths of Countrymen.
' wb "3 -Trouble between the
WA rovorcnt nnd the Southern
V JS m ounl of the killing of the:
2 J "c. twenty Grrck. In the cx
tyh KfC JacKiwn Inst Friday. Is prom
pt f at " 'k viCP-Consul at Butte Is
M to Ogden and. It is ; said, will
JUr t" hRW the railroad company
OAllry PfyL lives of the dead men. If
f'tc "ill enlist the support of the
gG.rnmi to enforce his de-
v r.i-M-s will be burled to
1 ftl j0rn nnd the remainder will
1 ftt fast as they ean be
f JVh0 undertakers
H -mnl V J- BurK.0, ono of the
DJB e to accept as tho remains
IS?5 a box containing a few
rt and some neeh, and claim
Jfi" debris 1h boon cleared
fc8m the en"of the explosion his
fltK,i,. Le irthed Their story ap
'''Cne out by the fact that
& : Bulls Wore Too Tame.
S4I pv Feb. 21. Senor Helurich
I I3 ... r.L bui3 furnished three
1 Entertainment for about SEW
"! af the fflenwSod baseball park this
5 Th crowd was a surprise, in
! fact that tho weather was
J ?&4 arena wii"o Hooded and the
J several Inches deep Tills was
V manffdld not put up a light
released The next, a small,
-3 c,i iieor. save tho senor a run
4' &y The third was "cowish"
V? ft th " other three brought in but
mS1 fw much of a tight
1 U?Robles showed that ho Is an adept
tl Htr used a. red Hug to anger
.'LVu and sidestepping did tho rent.
c tho exhibition there was
bustinc" and "rope-throwing.
5 jVtttr features added to variegate the
18 H &-ir.ce.
tDay Was Observed.
Jtrtons Birthday was generally
iln Ogden vesterday. Most of the
houses were closed, no business
r.e by the county or city courts,
OTcpriatc exercises wore held In
schools of tho city. Among these
State deaf and dumb school, the
rttdcrlng a most Interesting pro-
' Jurors Drawn.
' P following Jurors have been selected
ntl3t March term of the Second District
Wfl 'Richard Leek. Martin Cntlen. Wll
& nP Toller. Charles A Nelson, J. Yv.
r Tetter, John Hoxor. William A Kuld
fc raJchn W Wilcox, Oscar I Read, T.
Ejlkotync. Albert F. Itlchey, Myrtlllo
' ifcT,Ii.J WrlRhtand A. J. Jost, Ogden;
lEaa A. Allen Carl F. Johnson. John
JI Msnbson lluntsvlllo; S. S. Fnrron. .
'swvlf.inat View. H F. Donaldson. Slatcr
H. Anderson, Hai'rlsvllle; Daji
'fiyTEiii, Warren. R. II Cox. Wlllai-d
'Sloferj. Hooper, Robert L Davis, Plain
' iWif; John C Hunter. West Weber.
rj Now Street Cleaner. 1
ftflM ra t street washer purchased by
jWCidty some time ago was given its
'riil yesterday morning and gave
'tirS 1H. Ntvln and wife left Ogden yester-
tTj, kr for Reno, Nev.
Hiira Van Alen and wife have arrived
;Txlrom the East.
. 3 !i J. Hollher and AV. W. Corey are
rfl) & irorn Calgary, Canada.
. E. R Kneass of Salt Lake is a
i (t cf her eon. Will Kneass of The
James. Shorift" of Uinta c3iinty,
m!g In T-ag in the city yesterday, the
f -'U of Sheriff Ballcy.
f. JU folt of Adolph Elliott vk. Taylor
" ., ni for Ceo) damages alleged to bo due
' f"onal lnjuiles, comes up bofore
ife Rolapp today.
ibSr ?UNEIlAL 0P MIlS' AFFLECK.
1U L'Wts One of Unusual Solemnity
AS- Eer Prominonco.
Oil). ' (Special to The Tribune.)
jt U)GAN, Feb 22. Funeral services over
ITAi "K!ll"s of iIrs- Feter Aflleck. who
Hi! I r,JFrldQy of neftrt failure and dropsy.
' 5 a IMtonsed Illness, were hold to
5 b the tabernaclo at noon, Bishop Jo-
I- E, Cardon jirepldlng. and besides,
otWJs btlf. BlRhnp B. M. Uw1s. tbo Hon.
'a Tnatcher and Prcnldent Joseph
- '9k teill irerc" the speaker?.
wcaitd was a public woman of jrromi
intt in church circles She wac unl
m PsulT respected and widely loved, on
1 !Wjat oi which a lurBc assembly met
m 1?? 1 ,af,t tribute of respect to her
, "'I ariihtrl memorj
lui'te. Uj'olir.o Aflleck wus born in London,
t(, 0,1 January S. 1KW, and eml
'Jf 5. 1" thin country In 1WL She re
"TJ1 J !n bait Lake City two years and
8& S6 10 Cache valley, where she has
2!!" 3ne was the mother of four
b Udrn nine of whom, with her
"S u fA' survive her.
' J3" Passing Tigan Iokck a hlgh-mind-S,"1f1
a"d universally respected publlo
: ' JOBBERY AT MORGAN.
tor of Vniliams Hotel Loses
tfiy ! Two Hundred Dollars.
Uttj (Special to The Tribune.)
"5 w RG!lX CITY' 1,"el)' Tt was ll'scov'
STT ,!!ttrdaj that a robbery had oc- 1
?atth w,l,lan hotel, by which the
'3 tei0T' H-Vrum "Williams, sustained
2 i?a,,eavy loss. It was discovered that
mS ?Jne. lmd fou"d the hhllne place of
i -3 ,!1'ltl01''H wallet, containing ?a or
i'l2 rcii WiM't "ml conu-nts mystorious
u' fh0,n)''0". a guest of the hotel amd
lUuK-it,fL,,rornln(,il-saloonkeeper here, has
ilifevv tcd. accused of the crime. The
-iSRjL, t been found. Mr. Wll!lnvnns
. I4v 1K v lold Thompson where the.
' 'rl'Wt ,lJJ(;n flTiis the basis of the
' lFr1Si.por.l.p'1 hy many people here that
In IM.c.l, heard Die Lucln cut-off ex
'V4ii'in ,h wcs almost Incredible at
JUnce of up mll(;'
SCIENCE SETTLES IT.
jTUfl I3 Caused by a Gerra Tliat
-71 iwi thts HQirJ3 vitality-
H'tabJ!?Vi a sHed fact that dundruft
VarCtertl0 b' a b'erui. FalUng hair and
" lW-J k.,?'? thu result of dundrurf. Dr.
(mfa'0t. nsley of CharupaJgn, lU., got
.3ff5 tiu, D6w ha,r preparation, New-
.'CUPt fiwI!,cldfr--thQ only ouo that ltills
I'fVnWrtl 5 Curm He au-ys: "1 ua(:!
' fto' for my dajidruff and failing
' -itilha'tL n wcl1 satisfied with tho
fll&i: i J- T- Fuciite of Urbunu, Jil.,
dWfX av' U8d ilorplcide for aan
l 4fciui,? cellnt rwsultu. 1 shall pro
rirflii,d,. Julr Practice." Herplcide klllo
YJKh ctlll Kerm Physlcluna ils well as
d09t Qtul public suy so. Bold by lead
Mft !lfl3,ls. Mend 10c In stamps for
jJgMftJtoe. Jiornlcldc Cu., .yctrolU
HOAR AND FORAKER HAVE
TILT OVER CANAL TREATY
Senator From Massachusetts Accuses Ohio Statesman
of Misrepresentation and a Pleasant Worded War
Ensues-Nayal Bill Occupies the Honse Members.
AVASHIXGTON. Feb. 22. Whilo the
Senate- did not desist from ite labor, the
day was not allowed to pass without
observance. In his opening prayer
Chaplain Hale referred to the example
set by "Washington and his compatriot.
Prayer was followed by the reading
of Washington's farewell address by
Mr. Heybum. The galleries were filled
The Bacon resolution on the Panama
canal Question was then taken up and
Mr. Hoar addressed the Senate.
"It seemo," he said, "that the dream
of contuiieu is about to be realized For
more than four centuries the commerce
of the world has been chafing agninnt
the rock constituting the Isthmus of
Darien, und all thin time there has been
a general desire to penetrate the bar
rier." For himself he would have been glad
If there could have been it more- care
ful inspection of the Panama, route, but
in the abioence of that be was willing to
submit to the Judgment of others was
ready to join !n the enthusiaam with
which tho people of the United States
are about to enter upon the great en
terprise. Mr. Hoar then turned his attention to
the canal treaty, announcing his inten
tion to vote for it.
Passing to the more immediate con
sideration of the treaty, Mr. Hoar tid
that the independence of Panama Is an
accomplished fact, and all that the Sen
ate has to do Is to deal with the treaty
on its merits.
TAK1SS FORAKER TO TASK.
In the course of Ms remarks Mr. Hoar
made compluint of the speech mnde by
Mr. Foraker in criticism of his pre
vious address, und when Mr. Hoar con
cluded Mr. Foraker in reply said that
if he had on the former occasion mis
understood Mr. Hoar he was not the
only Senator who had done so. Ho
auoted the speech made previously by
Mr. Gorman, in which the latter had
highly commended Mr. Hoar's speech.
"Whether Mr. Gorman properly inter
preted the speech the record must tes
tify. Senator Foraker quoted passages
from Mr. Hoar's former speech in justi
fication of his interpretation. Mr. For
aker referred to tho fact that Mr. Hoar
In his llrst speech had quoted a number
of ofllcial telegrams bearing on the sit
uation In Panama, declaring the conclu
sion that tho United States had encour
aged the Panama revolution and then
had taken the spoils.
Mr. Hoar evidently was nettled by the
statement, and he Interrupted "Mr. For
uker to say that this was not his con
clusion, but the conclusion of others,
and that he had mentioned the fact. On
the contrary, he had spoken In praise
of the President.
Mr. Foraker Rild the Massachusetts
Senator had spoken in terms of praise
of the President, "but of what avail is
nil that when coupled with the Senator's
interpretation of the telegrams, and
that in the face of what the President
had said nbout having no complicity in
the Panama uprising."
Mr. Hoar said he had no doubt of Mr.
Fomker's sincerity, "but," he eaid, "I
can not reconcile his expression of re
spect for me with his expression of dis
belief of what I say is my position."
BOTH TALKED BACK.
Mr. Foraker said he was merely fol
lowing Mr Hoar's example, who had both
praised and criticised the President in his
"Tho Senator totally perverts what I
Kald." replied Mr. Hoar. "Ho did so on
the previous occasion and he does so now,
and not from any desire to do so, but
soleJv because of his being in a very zeal
ous and heated frame of mind."
"To wbom," lusked Mr. Foraker, "did
tho Senator refer as a policeman?" allud
ing to a former speech mado by Mr. Hoar.
In which he compared the United States
in the Panama affair to a big policeman
who manacled a small man and then
seized the spoils.
Mr Hoar roplled that he did not mean
the President and he insisted that Mr.
Foraker liad undertaken to Intorpret hia
meaning by separating a, statement of
his sueech from the context.
Tho two Senators stood within two or
three feet of each other and talked buck
;uul forth directly. They gesticulated ear
nestly and spoke with great emphasis,
frequently punctuating their remarks with
expressions of mutual regard, Lach as
serted more than once that tho other was
mistaken and as frequently tho Btat
mcnt was made that each had been nils -indewtood.
The situation was quite .tense
iuid endured for several minutes, until the
Residing officer called alt" .lm.
violation of tho rules of debate. The im
mediate point of dispute was the question
whether 'at the time of Mr. Hoar's termer
speech denial had been made of the Pres -,lcnfa
complicity in ihc Panama affal .
Mr Hoar contending that no such denial
had been made. When Mr. Foraker said
t had been, tho MasHachuselts Senator
epllcd in so many words: That I deny.
The Senate at 5:W n. m. went Into execu
tive session and at d: p. m. adjourned.
AT THE HOTELS.
Arrivuls at tho Cullen yesterday wri-i
S Anderson, Poeatollo; "Walter James5,
Biackfoou Ida.; A. P. Sml thson, Denver ;
I M Srnlssler, C. W Brown, A.A. Y at
tcrV A. M. Coslen, Ogden: oeorge fa.
Smith. Joseph. Utah: Knthryne J. Maddl
?o" Denver; James Long, Jr., Klmberly;
d; Hoga" Duluth, Minn.; L. Nelson.
San FranclKo; King and Ross ."Chinese.
Honeymoon"; Le Fraud It. Cufcrs, ?sew
i'ork X. Y.: Frank J. MeGuire. agent
'dVu's Auction"; Georgo bmlth. Park
f'Uy J A Kauifman. Bingham; Ed Cus
Yesterday's arrlvnls at tho New Wilson
European were: Miss Eleanor Addison.
MnrXl II. C. Wood and wife, Spencer.
Ida AV. A. Gunli, Bingham; K. Kldwcll.
San Francisco, Johr 13. ireushaw, May
Tenbroock. Plymouth. Mass.. L. Lau
blnger, William Lavlne and wife. H. L.
Slater. Victor Mnckye and wife. Blanche
Powel Todd. Miss F.velyn. Miss Snyder,
ri.iire Lowe. Miss Sell. Miss Bubbard, Miss
S ver. Miss Fuller. Miss Mack, Miss Mc
Brldc E. A. Clark. Miss Straey, Mrs. L.
'rmcey. New York; A. W Denning Bel
lliiKham; C. II- Morton. Philadelphia: F.
P McNnmco. De La Mar, Nev. : E, P.
Fi-eudentlml. Plochc. William McQuadc.
Kr E. L Evans. Knoxville. Tenn.;
win I' Ymlrews, Chicago; Charlea B.
ii i i i vi Seattle; R. M. AddLions and wife.
illAh-M James McGovcn, Butte. J. Reld.
Frisco Tohn Scovlll. Butte: Maronl Heln
lv MorSn: B. Stei n on. lercur; R W.
nndcorB arni wife. Bingham. Mrs. A. Fru
slr Tomde. E J. F. Raft. Portland: Miss
EH xabot 1 1 A. . Orth. B. J. Pullen. Ogden;
Sam A, King, Provo.
r ame Back. Voak Kldnoys and Urinary
IrrUatfqn irii cured by Oregon Kidney
"WASHINGTON. Feb. 22. Tbo itavy
appropriation bill today encounterod
oppoeltion on the Republican aide of
the Houso. Mr. Burton of Ohio, chair
man of the Rivers and Harbors com
mittee, announced in a vigorous Bpech
that he could not support a bill which
declares that the United StateB, -which
in his view should be the leader in
all works of peace, la going to doublo,
treble and quadruple Its naval estab
lishment, all under the aawrtlon that
It in done lor peace.
Consideration of the bill woe pending1
when tho House adjourned, 26 of the 72
pages having been read for amendment
under the flve-mlnute rule.
The anniversary of the birth of
Washington was observed by tho chap
lain of the House, and Mr. Williams,
the minority lender. In accordance with
the notice he gave Saturday, moved
that the clerk read the farewell address
of Washington, and. that immediately
thereafter the House adjourn. The mo
The House then went Into committee
of the whole und resumed considera
tion of the naval appropriation bill.
Mr. Rixey of Virginia, a member of
the Naval Affaire committee, said he
was surprised that the Secretary of the
Navy in a recent address should treat
the support of the navy in a partisan
way. He added that the Secretary was
reported to have sold at a recent ban
quet In New York that he viewed with
apprehension the observations recently
made in the Senate by the Senator from
Maryland (Mr. Gorman). Mr. Rlxcy
sajd It was difficult to understand why
the observations of the Senator from
Maryland, who, the Secretary said, is
easily the leader of his party, should
cause the Secretary such serious appre
hension. Ho said it could be accounted
for only by tho fact that the Secretary
remembers that the two political par
ties will meet In a few months to nomi
nate their candidates.
Mr. Burton of Ohio opposed the naval
policy expressed In the bill as a de
parture from the policies which have
been alike the honor and bulwark of
the country. He said he could not sup
port a bill which carries so great an
expenditure for a navy as the one un
der consideration. He asked what was
the necessity of such a great navy;
what nation was threatening and what
nation was attacking us, and what na
tion had questioned the control of the
United States over the Philippines. Con
tinuing he asked what country held
back when Panama broke away from
Colombia. Turning to the Spanish war
he declared there was ample oppor
tunity for foreign powers to have
formed combinations against the United
States if they had so desired, but no
such action had Ixicn taken. The fact
is, said Mr. Burton, that the United
States does not need a large navy un
less there shall be a combination of all
ISurope with their navies against this
country. In such an event, he contin
ued, this country could not provide a
sufficient naval force without a change
that would be absolutely appalling; a
chnnge in the social condition.
"We could not build a navy like that
of Great Britain without changing the
whole framework of our society," he
"What is the reason for the great ex
penditure of $9G.O00,00Or' asked Mr.
Burton, and answered by declaring
that it meant that this country is but
inviting the nations of the earth to at
tack us, and that this nation is going
to enter a field opposite to that occu
pied in the past, and seek to control the
politics of the world.
He said the Monroe doctrine Is In no
danger, and that the supremacy of this
country in the Western hemisphere is
secure. The Monroe doctrine, he fald,
means that republics must prevail on
thif side of the earth, and that tho
stronger are to protect the weak. He
wanted to know what hobgobblln dis
turbed the dream of the gentleman who
feared Germany would attack the
The nations of the earth respect us,
he said "They honor us, and so far as
fear Is salutary thoy fear us."
Mr Burton said l is remarks were not
to" bo construed to mean that work should
be brought to a standstill on ships under
construction, or that the navy should not
be maintained, but whnt he did mean was
that there should be a great modification
The House, at 5:0S p, m , adjourned un
til tomorrow, with the naval bill still
BODY ON ROAD
REMAINS OF LORENZO CROSBT
WILL BE BROUGHT TO SALT
LAKE FOR BURIAL.
KANSAS CUT, Mo Feb. 12. The
body of Lorenzo Crosby, the Mormon
elder who committed suicide near here
on Saturday while en route to his home
at Greer. Ariz,, from Atlanta. Ga.. was
sent to Salt Lake City today in charge,
of an olllclal of the church. Ben B.
Rich of Atlanta, preeldent of the South
ern States mission, under whom Cros
by hud worked, arrived here today to
view the remains. Mr. Rich stated
that Crosbv had suffered from melan
cholia, the "result of overstudy.
Additional School Tax Voted.
S YNTAQUIN, Feb. 21. Another voting
took place herw. yesterday, for tho purpose
of raising twelve more mills to cover tho
deficiency in amount for the new school
house. The Vote stood IK for and 10
MUBDEROUS WORK OF
A BLIND MUSICIAN
SIOlTX CI TV, la.. Feb. 22. Stephon
Maueka, u blind violinist, shot and dan
gerously wounded his slxtcen-year-old
daughter today and then blow out his
bralrm, 2Je U believed to have been in
s$nvK - - ' - - - J - ----
I PARK CITY 1
TRIBUNE BUREAU, I
B Murray King, Correspondent. 9
THE J. I. C. SHUTS DOWN.
IT CAME AS A SURPRISE TO
Work Expected to Be Resumed Before
Long Sample From, tho Majestic
(Special to The Tribune.)
PARK CITY, Feb. 22. The shut-down of
the J. I, C. property camo as a great sur- j
price, few believing it more than an un
important otoppnge of work until this
morning-, when tho complete suspension of
operations in the mino was confirmed
from Salt Lake by answers received by
Btookholdere here from the company offi
cials. In reply to a telephone Inquiry
from A. R. Weotors, a stockholder here,
Secretary J. E. Wilkinson said this morn
ing that ho did not care to dlsclone the
reason of the suspension, further than
that It was on account of financial trou
bles. He nald that Manager Turner would
bo in Park Wednesday to ntralchlon up
tho company's affairs. Mr Wilkinson
furthermore said that the coaipany ceases
operations for the present with all Its ac
counts settled and debts paid
Tho pumps wore pulled out of the mine
yesterday, leaving the lower levels to be
flooded by the ICO or more pnllons of wa
ter per minute which pours Into the mine.
It will bo but a short time until all tho
drifts below the and the shaft will be
filled with water The shut-down will de
prive about twenty men of their Jobs.
The stockholders here on the whole are
opposed to the Bhut-down, believing the
property to bo Just in a condition where
disclosures ma" be expeotcd at any tlm.
Thov are especially anxious to sec what
lies "in the contact of the porphyry and
quaitzite to which tho easterly drift was
running, und they nro anxious to see the
shaft pushed down to a greater deptn. A
hundred thousand dollars has already
boon spent on the J. I. C to sink the 60"
foot shaft, doing several thousand feet of
drifting on tho 400-foot level and a consid
erable amount on thr 000, and it Is the
opinion of many Interested In tho property
that in view of present conditions and In
dicatlona work should be resumed as soon
as the difficulties are overcome.
A Dynamite Surprise.
S. J. McLaughlin, proprietor of tho
Dewey theater, was astounded this morn
ing to find a quantity of dynamite stored
In the basement of the opera-house, and
is at a loss to account lor Its presence
there. Mr. McLaughlin Is certain that the
explosive wus placed there shortly beforo
Its dlscovory, for tho reason that the base
ment of the building underwent a thor
ough cleaning out the dny before, all rub
bish having been carefully removed. Tho
sticks of powder were tied together and
were In tho condition prepared by miners
previous to placing n charge. The man
agement and the employees at the opcra
houEO nro not a little stirred up over tho
matter and think It tho beginning of an
attempt to blow up tho building. They
attribute the work to a crank, and are
keeping up a vigilant watch In and about
Samples From Majestic.
A sample from the porphyry rock In the
Majestic tunnel, which shows heavy min
eralization, was assayed at tho Ontario
assay office yesterday for gold and silver
and 6,0 ounces of the white metal wore
found and n heavy traco of gold. Tho
samples were from the heavily lronlzed
facings In tho cracks of the country rock,
no vein or ledge being yet In evldonce, and
are considered remarkably rich for coun
try formation. The tunnel Is now In about
ninety foot, with continually Improving
conditions. It Is the Intention of the com
pany to put on another force within a
week or two In the old shaft which has
already gone down thirty or forty feet on
a galena chute.
'A Damaged Cage.
The cage at the Qulncy mlno was tem
porarily put out of commission yesterday
by a slltht mishap, and the mine wus
obliged to suspend operations foi a short
time. The engineer started to lower the
cage to the 100-foot level, when It struck
the chairs, which had been left open at
tho 100-foot level, with great momentum,
nnd was loft In a badly dilapidated condi
tion. For a tlmo the cage could not bo
moved either way. and men were obliged
to go down the mnnway to put It In con
dition for hoisting The men In descend
ing the ii an way narrowly escaped a hor
rible fate. In the vicinity of the 100-foot
level the portion of tho ladder upon which
Robert Wright ns standlnx gave way.
Luckily Mr. Wright had his hands on tho
rung above and he was left dangling over
the yawning depths below. He was imme
diately extricated from his perilous posi
tion "The cage was thoroughly repaired
and the mine was in operation again late
A. M Spooner. In company with Sur
veyor Jcsson came up from Salt Iakc to
dav to survey the Ccrona grounds.
Tho following party visited the Majes
tic yesterday: J. C. Nelson, R. W. and
J. H. Mucdonald. Noble McDonnol, Frank
ubro , George Wilson and Messrs. Ryan
Mayor C. M. Wilson returned from tho
capital this morning.
M. Watson arrived from Salt Lake to
day. Mrs. Le Roy fell on the slippery crossing
on Park avenue In the vicinity of Mr. Cu
plt's residence at about 12 o'clock last
night anl broke the bones of the left
wrist. She was returning from church at
the time. Dr Ward was summoned and
did all that was possible to relieve the suf
ferer. Mr. and Mrs. William Dennis were
among the arrivals this morning from
A. Mochcr returned this morning from
Dan Forguson of the New York Bonan
za roturned from the capital today.
Mbvs Leolah Schrach of tho public
schools roturned from tho metropolis to
day. Mrs. Nowcomho arrived this morning
fcom tho capital.
CLOSE OF THE INSTITUTE,
Farmers of Sevier County Talk and
Listen to Talks Hens and -the'
(Special to The Tribune.)
i RICHFIELD. Feb. 21. The concluding
sessions of the Sevier County Farmers'
association were held yesterday. At each
of the sessions a large number of repre
sentatives were present from each town
In the county.
At iltn mnpnliiF cmaulrm linn. J. M. BO-
Htho spoko on the necessity of Utah farm
ers living on tho farm Instead of in the
villages While It was necessary In the
earlv davu to live close together tor pro
tection, "this necessity no longer exists,
and we never enn hope to make good
farmors of our boys nor good farmers'
wives of our girls If they aro brought tip
in tho towns and learn, to look upon the
farm simply as a workshop.
Mr. Allre1 of Gtenwood spoke Interest
ingly of his experiences In growing win
tor grain. .
Bishop Bell of Glcnwood said that tho
farmers of Sevier county could do much
better by utilizing the water supply dur
ing tho autumn and winter, and ridiculed
the Idea of Irrigating the wheat to make
Prof. L. A. Merrill of tho Agricultural
college was the concluding speaker of the
morning session, dovotlng his remarks to
the Importance of retaining tho natural
fertility of our soils, stating that this can
be don by growing llgumlnous crops and
carefully storing and using barnyard ma
nure The farmeis were advised to use
less water and to disc and harrow the
lands, forming mulches In order to con
serve tho moisture already In tho soli.
Tho afternoon session was devoted to
poultry discussions Mr. A. Soyka. presi
dent of the Sevier County Poultry asso
ciation, spoko of the fact thut I'tah today
Is not beginning to meet the demands for
poultry and eggs of her own people.
Prof Dryden of tho Agricultural college
urged tho farmers to take moro interest
In this line of husbandry, and eald that
the farmers of the State did not realize
the magnitude of the industry. Ho cited
the case of n young man In New " one
State whose father was engaged in dairy
ing The voting man attended Cornell
university, and while there became In
terested In poultry raising. Returning
1-ome, he engaged in the poultry business,
and within a very few years had thou
sands of dollars Invested In the business,
Tho father had gono out of the dairy busi
ness, though this business had paid the
morlgago on the farm, to enter Into part
nership with his son
Prof. Hutt and Merrill also addressed
the meeting bnelly.
At the evening session Prof. Dryden!
directed his remarks to the proper eon
si ruction of poultry houses, and the most
economical method of feeding. There
Is no best breed of chickens, tho question
of a particular strain being of more Im
portance than breed. In reply to a ques
tion. Prof. Dryden said that the hen, hav
ing the best egg-laying record at the ex
periment station Is a Brown Leghorn, but
tho hen having the poorest record Is also
Hon. A. R. TIawlcy and Mr. J. Ii Hep
pier also addressed the meeting.
This Is the first Instanco In Utah where
a two days' farmers' Institute has been
held under tho auspices of the formers
themselves, and the success of tho meet
ings and the enthusiasm awakened aro
evidences of the success which lias
crownud their efforts.
(Special to The Tribune.)
EUREKA, Feb. 2. Joshua Ferguson,
a well-known resident of this city, died
here today after a week's Illness from
pneumonia. The deceased was 38 years
of age and leaves a wife and four chil
dren two boys and two girls. He was
a member of the local branch of tho
Western Federation of Miners and that
organization will have charge of the fu
neral services, the date of which has
not yet been set. Joshua Ferguson, or
Jesse Ferguson, as he was familiarly
called, hits resided In Eureka for a great
many years and was- well known
throughout the Tlntie district. Layt
summer a younger brother of the de
ceastd died as the result of being acci
dentally shot while out hunting.
PUSHING AT MODENA.
(Special to The Tribune.)
MODENA, Feb. 22, Preparation." are now
being made for the heep-she.irlng season,
which from present indications will bi'gln
nbout April 1st. or ten diiys earlier than
last year. B. J. Lund of the llrm of H J.
Lund & Co.. of Modcna, who will have
supervision of tho shearing, Is now In the
Dixie country making arrangements with
the wool-growers for the handling of tho
sheep. The San Pedro. Los Angeles A
Salt Lake rallrond will increase the num
ber of its shearing pens to accommodate
the sheep that will be sheared here, which
will be at least 75.000. an compared with
00,000 last year Tho winter, nlthoiigh
comparatlvoK dry. has heon rather fa
vorable to the sheop, and this season's
yield of wool will be superior to that of
the ln.it three or four years Tne fleece
will be longer, the v ool cleaner and the
clip altogether of a better qualllv
There is no Suhmtituite for
it is m Matter of Health
THOUSANDS HAVE KIDNEY i
TROUBLE AND DON'T MOW IT ' ( I
To Prove what Swamp-Root, the Great Kidney Remedy,! H
will do for YOU, Every Reader of the 'Tribune" ,j H
May Have a Sample Bottle Sent Free by fail. IH
Weak nnd unhealthy kldntyo are Tesponslblo for more sickness and.
suffering than any other disease, therefore, when through negloct or I'
other causes, kidney troublo Is permitted to continue, fatal results are t
ure to follow.
Your other organs may need attention but your kidneys most, be-' 1
c&uso they do most and need attention first.
If you are sick or "feel badly." begin taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp- i
Root, the great kidney, liver and bladder remedy, because as soon - aa
your kidneys begin to get better they will help all tho other organs to '
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The mild and Immediate effect of
Swamp-Root the great kidney and
bladder remedy. Is soon realized. It
stands the highest for its wonderful
cures of the most distressing cases.
Bwamp-Root will set your whole sys
tem right, und the best proof of this
Is a trial.
H East 12Cth St., New York City
Detvr Sir: i , , , , , I
"I had been suffering severely from kid
ney troublo. All symptoms were on hand;
my former strength and power had left
mo. I could hardly drag myself along.
Even my mental capacity was giving out.
and often 1 wished to die. It was then
I saw an advertisement of yours In n
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any attention to It, had it not promised
a sworn guarantee with every bottle of
your medicine. asserting that your
Swamp-Root Is purely vegetable, und doeB
not contain any harmful drugs. I am
seventy vears nnd four months old, and
with a good conscience I can recommend
Swamp-Root to all sufferers ftom kidney
troubles Four members of my family
have been using Swamp-Root for four dlf- I
fercnt kidney diseases, with the same good
results. ' ,
With many thanks to you, I remain.
Very truly yours,
Tou may have a sample bottle of this
famous kidney remedy, Swamp-Root,
Bent free by mall, postpaid, by which
ycu may test its virtues for such dls
on4rs as kidney, bladder and uric acid
diseases, poor digestion, being obliged 1
to puss' your water frequently night and !
day, smarting or irritation in passing,
hrlckdust or sediment in the urine.
headaohe, backache, lame back, dlz.l-
uess, sleeplessness, nervousness, heart 1
disturbance due to bad kidney trouble.
skin eruptions from bad blood, neural
gin, rheumatism, diabetes, bloating, lr-
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If your water, when allowed to re- 1 j
main' undisturbed in a glass or bottlo IH
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ment or settling or has a cloudy ap- jH
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Swamp-Root ia the great discovery
of Dr. Kilmer, the eminent kidney and j IH
bladder specialist. Hospitals use it j IH
with wonderful success in both slight IH
and severe cases. Doctors cecommend I IH
it to their patients and use it in their
own families, because they recognize- J IH
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3wamp-Root is pleasant to take and I
Is for sale at drug stores the world IH
over in bottles of two sizes and two ' j IH
prices fifty cents and one dollar. Tie- ' IH
member the name. Swamp-Root, Dr. '
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the ad- .t '
dress. Blngharaton, N. on every, ' y
EDITORIAL NOTE. So successful is Swamp-Root in promptly curing even ' I
the most distresses cases of kidney, liver or bladder troubles, that to prove Its I
wonderful merits you may have a sample bottle and a book of valuable Infer I
matioii. both sent absolutely freo by mall. The book contains many of.tlm
thousands upon thousands of testimonial letters received from men and women
cured. The value and success of Swamp-Root is so well known that our readers
are advised to send for a sample bottle. In sending your address to Dr. llm"-M' i
Si Co, Blnghamton N Y., be sure to say you read this generous offer In lho ,
Fait Lake City Dally Tribune. The Proprietors of this paper guarantee the gen
ulneness of this offer. . i
I" ...GARDNEOAllT STORE WE WS... j M
gppp. Now Tor that early; spring , 1
pJ will meet." the approval of 1 (
They're correct; in shape,
Just as Knox hats jilways are. j " (jH
Large, medium anil small blocks, in black and the , !H
jj new brown shade.
1 Shapes suitable for all ages of men. I 11
Perhaps you don't wear a Derby. 1 ,-'H
I Then you should see our showing of Knox soft hats. g f
s j. p. umnm as? I
5 St. OUwifflo. TherwUlion'Jrou unorder on g
yoirdreVfftrt lor n KKoot bottlo trw, tt 7-u 2
fi will UiU be dKwiee to bo troatcU. Q
VOTwA'JnV about the woudnrfnl
SiB MARVEL Whirling Spray
ifi$r4SsL tiouurui Suction. Ui-l-Sat-,
vLvSySas tt Alott Contenlenu
yggy 7 lClial9.UUj.
1.1 TGnr intsiti for II. v j, . ZZLs
If be ittnnntmpply (tie fff&-'-:'.
.ttAKTUI', nccvl no 4irt. lJiir-'
other, but iwndHAinp for SV "'V
lltaiWntM boot-fvL l,tclTf4 L I
T4lUbliloUdlc MAM Kl.Ct., ,,.ktff
41 T.irU Bmv, .Vow VorU. iuii
For ale by F. O. Schramm, F. J. Hill
D.rtif Cp. wuOL Choa, Van Dyke
f PICTURE FRAMING I r
at Popular Prices. hH
I American Wail Paper CoJ t ll
lee. third south. I u
UHION ASSAY OPFICB, iH
M. S. ILVNAUER, Hanctfer. j , J H
RerooTCd to ICS South W. Temple. ' I jH
SAMPLES BY MAIL ANT EXPRES9 j k iH
will receive prompt Attention. Analytical ! H
wo-k a specialty. Send for price list. j i jJ
T W. CURRIE, ASS4 YEB,
f W 5rd fcoutb, Salt La& CXj, (