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K J ! 10 ffHfl SAJ7T TEMBITNEl TmntSPAY MOttXHSTG. JUXE 9, 1904. --I
!, DEFENDS UTAH
I S LIGHT COMPANY
Manager Campbell Is
;' I Before Council.
; i Gives the Corporation Side
y j of Controversy With
1 1 Municipality.
1 i ,'1 Improvement Committee of Council
J jJJ Decides to Hold Executive Sos-
, (itj sion nnd Amend Its Eoport.
t ' J;!, wjr AXAGKR K. S. CAMPBELL of
I f fw the Utah Light and Railway
J i I 1 company appeared before the
1 j J Improvement committee oC the
J i City Council last night and presented
f ' ji ; tnc company's side on the lighting quec-
i t i , t Hon. The manager took decided cx-
; , s ception to the greater part of the report
J ' ' II- submitted by the. Improvement commit-
, I'! tee to the Council, and in a written
' 1 1 statement, which he asked to have re-
I j. I ' corded on the minutes of the Council,
' J,. J answered the charges of inefficiency and
.' 'jjj dereliction that were therein contained.
J Jl 'j chairman Martin admitted that the rc-
lf( . IT port made by O. H. Skidmore. the
i i ' electrical expert employed by the city
4 ' to test the voltago and meters of the
b j 1 ' j lighting company, did not justify all of
T ' Jj the statements made in the- committee
L , h report, and that some of his information
j ( . ! derived from other sources was not au-
V, , thentic. It was decided that the com-
j pli mittee should hold an executive session
it , before the next meeting of the Council
1 ij' and amend the report
; ' J, Standard Service, He Says,
h V,: It was stated by Mr. Campbell that
U i j both the street lighting and incan-
n descent service in Salt Lake City
i ' :' was up to the standard, and that the
' cost for the arc service was lesj than
if . '. in 1500 other cities of the United States.
I " Salt Lake City, he stated, was obtaining
33 1-3 per cent more hours" service from
if t each arc lamp per annum than Is served
) , In 1500 other cities. The charge for the
incandescent service, it was maintained,
: ; was not higher than the average .paid
'i i , throughout the country, and It was
g added that the company was charging
a only 15 cents for each K, W. hour, while
' under its franchise It could charge
ft-., 't tci nnnta He. olsn enlrl Ihnt th( lrl.n
Ijf i , that prices were cheaper in cities where
j municipal ownership of lighting pre-
' vailed than in metered cities was not
1 !', exactly correct, and explained that
3 ji, where the residents pay $11 a month for
ii'jlj three lights their bills run higher than
1 j! '( where they pay for the exact amount
I J I of energy consumed as denoted by the
' .1 , ill meters. This, he said, was because un-
i' , ,j f der the unmetered service they must
i l y pay for every light, while under the
') metered service, no matter what the
i ' ' 'I number of lights may be, they paid for
j the actual electrical energy consumed,
r!'! Thinks City Is to Blame.
1 i ,i j In regard to the statement made by
j i Mr. Skidmore that the arc lights were
, - i K not of the most Improved standard. Mr.
J ll),J.. jh, ' Campbell said that he realized that, but
i 1 1 4i went on to say that when the company
L 'Hi ''ad isked permission to replace all the
fi j J present arcs with the Improved ones the
1 ' ! t' f city refused to grant the request. This
! r was admitted by old members of the
j l( j committee. The manager explained that
' I one '"imp gives as much light, In
r .( , , 5 candle power, as the other, but that the
' , L ! ' i Improved arc gives better diffusion. The
p j1 .' a 470 arc lamps in Salt Lake, he declared,
11' J I i i were giving as good light as any other
fT, ; ij 'ft. 470 arc in the United States. For its
h t) t i. ,; franchise privileges the company, he
. 1U ' . ' i, said, was furnishing the city with 320,-
ir J ' 000 "worth of electrical energ-y each year
R f :I free.
It h ' H The publicity given to the report of
' I ' j I r the committee, said Mr. Campbell, had
h , 1, j jf a tendency to frighten the bondholders
Jr , "; ,! I H of the company, while the company at
j 1 i If the present time was expending in ex-
r ,; cess of one million dollars In Improving
i( ' j the plant. With the new generators re-
, j. i f cently Installed and being Installed at
Ml i M tne present time on Bear river, the
IX k .1 fj power of the company, he said, would
I'.f it ', lie. Increased 3000 kilo watts over lant
jj , it year, and not 740 K. TV's, as stated In
I I t ' 5 the report of the committee. In all fair-
I J ' . , ness to the company and its patrons, h
I jV asked that the report be amended, and
I I J ,l 'i 'said that the offices and records of the
y i ' company were open to Inspection b' thc-
I? ' 1 n members of the Council.
I ' EXCURSION RATES
Via Oregon. Short Lino,
1 1 jj: St. Louis and return 142.50
f , !! Chicago and return 47.BO
L ,i U Chicago and return via St. Louis. B0.00
, ! ill 6t. Louis and return via. Chicago.. B0.00
',' ,, t'!' Limit 60 days. Transit limit 10 days
i r ,J in each direction.
flia tl Tickets on Bale Tuesdays and Fridays
jiv, Mr;1 each week. Stopovers allowed.
j. !) FATHER AND DAUGHTER
I ! -J IN A DOUBLE WEDDING
II ( il. Rev. John Richardson of the Westmin-
ijlll!,;! j' stcr Presbyterian church performer a
ij; i". ,, ' IM double wedding crvlsc last nlKht, in
K, 1 !( 'which tlio groom of .one' of the wedded
ri.j !l couplea w,i3 the father of tho bride of the
ll ,i J 1 !' other couple.
Charlen G. Nccdham. prominent in fra-
f J i, ' j- Urnal circles, was married to Miss Wlno-
,a ;r I na Srolth, and at tho Bamfa time his dauph-
i i l tr, Jilsa Dorrls A Nctdham. became tho
i ' Il f ' brlde f Charlcs C' 0,csen-
Hn.'i M EXCURSION RATES
f; ,1 Via Oregon Short Lino.
Hl l' j M Et. Louis and return ..342.EQ-
H 'n Chicago and return 47. B0
Hl ' i I'Vtl Chicago and return via. St. Louis. 60. 00
H , St. Louis and return via Chicago.. 60.00
H j !, I f Limit 60 days. Transit limit 10 days
H j i j ill In each direction.
i 1 sllf Tickets on sale Tuesday and Fridays
H , t gacb seek, fitopovern nllojied.
More Data Must Be Obtained Before
Deflnito Action Will Be
60V. "WELLS and the other mem
bers of .the State Land Board dis
cussed the feasibility of what
is termed , the Sevier Bridge
reservoir tit tbeir meeting yesterday,
but no action was taken on the matter.
Owing to the insulllclent data before
the board It was decided to lay the
proiwsltlon over for a few days, and
get further-, Information from the Stato
Engineer, The meeting adjourned sub
ject to call by the chairman.
The .project contemplates the recla
mation .of about 60,000 acros of land in
Millard county by the construction of
a reservoir In the Sevier river in San
pete county, about twenty-five miles
"below Gunnison. The reservoir Is to be
constructed by building a dnm in the
river valley. The dam will be 6G0 feet
long, 66 feet high and IS feet wide on
top. When filled to a depth of GO feet
It is figured that the reservoir will have
a surface area of 3000 acres and will
contain about- 89,000 acre feet of water.
The estimated cost of the project by tho
Milard county speople is $69,444.74. Stato
Engineer A. F. Doremuo, who pre
pared a report on the matter for tho
'board, is of the opinion that the cost
will be double tho foregoing estimate.
Mr. Doremus sayo the climate, soil
and situation are all favorable to tho
proposition, but that tho practicability
or impracticability of the scheme can
not be determined on the Information at
hand. The land to be reclaimed by the
construction of the reservoir Is fifty
miles distant from the proposed site of
the dam. It is proposed to send tho
water down tho channel of the Sevier
river to the upper portion of the land,
these to be recovered and conveyed In
canals. The water is to be released
through a tunnel about 300 feet In
length through a projecting point of
solid rock, the upper end of the tunnel
to be fitted with n cast iron gate to
regulate the flow. The main line of the
San Pedro railroad passes through the
land upon which there are now about
1600 people, Including COO children of
school ago. Tho reclamation of the 10,
000 acres of land would be of In
estimable value to that part of the
It Is likely that Gov. Wells will call
a meeting of the board about next Mon
day to take definite action.
''Whose Roof Is Over Your Head?"
Itld yourself of the bondage of rent
paying by consulting the advocates of
home owning. "The Jteavls System,"
31 and 34 Main.
TO SUBSCRIBERS LEAVING
TOWN FOR THE SUMMER
Let The Tribune follow you. It will
be like a letter from home every day.
All you have to do Is to notify the busi
ness office of your address "by mall or
through telephone 360. Uncle Sam will
do the rest.
VISITS SALT LAKE
Head of Republican State Committee
of Idaho Makes Business Trip
to City and Talks Politics.
fW DAHO is enthusiastic for Hoose
ffl velt." declared State Chairman
Jj .Frank Gooding of the Idaho Tte
publlcan committee at the Wil
son last night.
"'There Is no doubt about It, The
party iln Idaho Is in good condition to
roll up a majority of fully 10.000 for
the Republican National ticket next
fall and it would not be surprising if
the majority should be 15,000, We shall
hold a State convention at Moscow on
August 10-. to nominate a full ticket
and the interest taken in that conven
tion clearly indicates that Republicans
count on nothing but success."
Chairman Gooding is in the city to
attend a meeting of the Continental
Life and Investment company and his
trip, has nothing to do with politics. He
said Senator Heyburn had recom
mended the appointment of M. '. Ru
ick for United States Attorney for
Idaho, and that the Idaho delegation
to the Republican National convention
would leave for Chicago on the 15th In
stant. "The delegation has not been can
vassed. for Vice-President," said Chair
man Gooding. "Personally T favor the
nomination, of Senator Charlcs V.
JOHN BECK'S STATEMENT
ABOUT RUBBER PLANT
John "Beck has Issued a statement
with reference to the Indian root plant
front which William Sunderland Is
seeking to extract rubber in market
able quantities, In which he says that
the plant upon which he himself is
working is altogether different. Chal
lenging some of Mr, Sunderland's state
ments, Mr. Beck says: "The rubber
plant that I am connected with Is a
plant entirely different from the one
he alludes to, and has hitherto not been
found in Utah, but Is found in Colo
rado and New Mexico, and possibly In
some semi-tropical countries. We
claim our material to be of such char
acter that will make any kind of rub
ber goods that no other rubber will
make, and which we can prove, and
have proved. Therefore wc float our
business In our own way independent
of William Sunderland."
20 outgoing calls per month. No
charge for incoming' calls. 2V4c for ex
cesa'calls. ' $2.00 TELEPHONES
ROCKY MOUNTAIN. BELL' TELE
SALT LAKE'S LIST
OF SCHOOL TEACHERS
Comploto Record of All Who Aro Ap
pointed to Positions for the
HEREWITH Is given a complete list
of tho supervisors, principals and
teachers of tho Salt Lnko public
schools for tho year 19D1--03. The
supervisors and principals were elected at
tho regular moutlng of tnc Board of Edu
cation on Tuexday night nnd tho teachers
wore appointed aoine tlmo before, hut the
mum's have not yet been made public.
Supervisors Rosalie Pollock. Samuel
Doxey. William A. Wctzcll, Mrs Alice
Principals Grorgc A. Eaton, E- M.
Scolt, E. S. Hallock. W. W. Barton,
lx)ulse A. ShSell. Etta A. Power. William
Bradford. W U Prosser, Ellzaboih Mc
Mlllfii, AV. S. Wallace. JI. B. Folsom.
Elizabeth Fritz. William J. McCoy, Mary
Dvsnrt, A. S Martin, D. A. NmIsoii, T- II.
Coombs, Lucy Van Colt. L. M- Qual
tioiiBh. Oscar Van Cott, D. R. Coombs,
J. O. Croi. F. D. Kcclcr.
Teachers L, M. Glllllnn. W. J. Brown.
Ella M. Duk. Alice Row Anna E.
Buchanan. Alfred C. Recs, Martha Jen
nings, A. O. Clark. A. O. GariPtt. Sunlc
Wilton. J. T. Iliirwood. Ruby Armstrong.
Josslo Gnddard. Mattlc D. Prossor. Mary
M. Ynrdlev, Marjorle Pninc. Elizabeth
Bond. Eleanor K. Potcrson. Vulcnllna
Murphy, Charles IT Miles, Ira D. Travis,
Charlcs C. Spoonrr. W. A. McKay,.
Charles W. Towiwnd, Harriet Travis,
Grade Toachors Laura J- Walker. Au
gusta Hunt, Alice Hlllnm, Florence Par
rv. Rubv Knowlton. Allco Chrlslcnecn.
Nina KnudHon. Theresa Godbo, Mabei
Brown, Lydla Smlthen, Gorlrudo Gurloy,
Ida Herman. Mary Chrlstensen. Sarah J.
Lytic. Mrs. Annette Banker. Dell Lawson,
Edith Hunter, Ida Davis. Kathcrlno Mof
fct. Jennie M Crabbe. Mrs. Rmma Bled
soe, Edith Kcatc. Elora Trlpn, Evelyn
Jensen, Phebc Scholes, Eva Lloyd. Efflc
Hugue. Leah Arnold. Mahonl Spencer.
Mary Sedgwick. Edith Herman, Una
Rhlnohnrt, Kills Shlpp, Emma Evans. EC
flo Riddle. Julia Llllloy. Lizzie Barnelt.
Roso O. Storer, Ella Hutchinson. Kathcr
lno Parsons, Anna Jonsen. Anna Erlckson,
Marv E. Berkley. Mrs. A R. Stockdalc,
Anna C. Price, Mary Moffet. Anna B.
Bobbins, Jcsalo Duncan. Ethel Druce.
Maybcllo Crowley, Hallie Perron. Mrs. L.
C. Stocking. A. B. Kesler, Lucy Goby,
Pearl Durnell, Lillian Home. Roe Thom
! as, Lena Munnlng, Nellie Pettlt. Eleanor
Schlon. Allco Paul. Mrs. Lois Miller. Jes
sie TlbbH. Edith Kendall, Mary Wanless.
Jesslo IJarroun, Ma.Iorle Whlteloy. Mil
dred Nowell, Mark Drown. Mabel Carson.
Ethel Scranton, Wlnnlo Webb, Janio Cut
ler. Irnia Eborhardt. Clarissa Becsley,
Rachel Tie. Jeannle Dodson. Walter Hall,
Fannie Whoeler, Adellno Thackeray. Flor
enco Bobbins, Mabel Dalley. Emma Gal
lagher. Fanny Thome, May Alexander,
Irno Emerv, Lou Dunn. Kathcrlno Mc
Donnld. Anna Adams, Winifred Hardy,
Xenla Druce. Salllc McLcod. Mary L.
Houg. Allco Manning, Laura Foster. Jes
sie Drew. Blanche Itwson. Helen M.
Rovs. Matilda Llndberg, Mrs. E S.
Brooks. Minnie B Stlnson. Lula Rudy,
Viola Kelly. Ethel Lane. Emma F. Swan,
Mary Robinson. Margaret Livingston.
Agnes Evans. Zeta Morris. Barbara Hof
fer, Leona Miller. Marlza Clay, Sylvia
Colin Harriet Cohn, Katherlne Wall, Em
ma McClaln. Helen Ballcy, Sarah Martin,
Lillian Bain. Grace Stanchfleld. Lana
Wlddlson, Hulda Youngbcrg. Martha
Walters, Estello Dunford. Mary Van
Houton, Bontrlco Anderson, Bessie, Wil
liamson, Helena Walsh. Jesslo Hutchln
.on, Jane Carney, Mabel Gardiner, Mar
garet Hnrtwell, Dorothy Bowman. Evelyn
Relllv. Harriet Levis, Maude Croff, Mary
Wolcott. Grace Frost. Jennie Cauffleld,
Mrs M. Outcalt. Florence Dye. Kate Al
ley. Hannah McLuchlan. May Thomas.
Ada M. Pratt. Loule Benz. Kelllo Sutton,
Cella McFall. Jesslo Bod, Maude Har
rold. Rubetla Moorhead. Gwendolyn Har
mon, Ella Kelsey, Nora Reese. Jesslo
Home. Ida Sconberg Edna May. Florenco
Grocsbcek, Mattle Wilt, Agnes Nolan.
Elizabeth Dixon, Sarah I. Lake. Ella Mur
phv. Emma Brown. Amy Bowman. Fran
cella Ames. Winifred Rees, Kathryn
Jellch. Marv Connelly. Suo A. Clark.
Kathryn Riddle. Molllo Templcton. Mary
Cauffleld, Kate MeKenzle. Jenta Melton,
Ellen Clark. Bcsslo Bowrlng. Cora Eaton,
Mattlc Porter, Winona Jones, Emma
Humlln. Althrca Moreton. Anna Anderson,
F. B. Havnes. Edith McLellaud. Harriet
Hobart. Lena C. Pratt, Maude A. Potter,
Kate Gatrell. I-milsa King, Florence Har
rison. Jennto Hanson. Nellie Manning.
Leah Martin, Edith Boyd. Winona L.
Smith, Marv E. Lareen. Grace Smith,
Minnie Ray. Molllo Alexander. Marie Me
lov. Mima Kendall, Nancy Lcatherwood,
Alma D. Whltaker. Lily Potter, Alloc
Herman, Louise Harrison. Ethel Lewis,
Eva Hamlin. Mary Meeks, Margaret Cald
well. Ida Dvsnrt, Josephine Chambers,
Cora D. Patterson, Gertrude Rellly. Elolse
R. Allen. Anna K. Brunton. Maude Paul.
Mamie White. Grace Snyder. Cora Clark.
Rmma Ivle. Nellie S. Frobes Winnlfrcd
Whitehead. Mary Ulggs, Edith Palmer.
Nellie Loback. Florence Lloyd. Clclla
MacCreadv. Mayme Parker. Marie Jensen.
Grace Livingston. Grace Nielson. Annie
Nordvall. Klnda Hamlin. Mllllcent Bhur
ham. Etta Butts, Grace Fisher. Nclllo
Magulre, Ina Nichols. Anna Swenson.
Barbara Klnneraley. Fannie Buckbcc. An
nlo Anderson. Estelle Taylor. Caroline
Harrison. Arietta Walker. Caroline Smith,
Emma F. Daft, Marlon Van Cott, Retta
Casadv, Anna Wllcken. Clara Cooper,
Jennie Y. Smith. Wlnnlfred Woodmanscc,
Maude Clark. Anna Wade, Sarah Glllett,
Elizabeth FItz Gerald. Caroline Lamson,
Ella Chase. Martha Alexander. Mattle E.
McKav. Jennie Brccken. Emma Sudhelm
cr. Ka'te James. Sadie Conies. Agnes Law
son Adelaide Jovnt, Clara Latimer. Irma
Walker. Jean ahaff). M, lone Carroll,
Kalo Thorpe, Dora Snow, Harriot Ran
dolph, Ina E. Schwartz. Frances Russell,
Emma Mitchell. F N. Poulson.
FIRST IDAHO EXCURSION
Via Oregon Short Line,
Saturday, June 11. One fare for round
trip to principal northern Utah and
Idaho points. See agents for full par
ticulars regarding limits, etc. City
ticket office. 201 Main street, Salt Like.
LECTURES GIVEN AT
County Superintendent of Schools
Wooton of Wasatch, the oldest super
intendent In the State and one of the
oldest teachers, delivered an address at
the Xorinal Institute yesterday1 morn
ing, the burden of his talk being the
necessity of steady work for advance
ment. "You must always go," said he,
"never slop walking. Go, go!"
Superintendent Decker of the branch
normal at Cedar City gave a strong
talk. Dr. Vincent inspected all the de
partments of the institute. The Misses
Dahlouist gave some vocal and instru
Dr. Vincent delivered a lecture at
Barratt hall last evening, taking for his
theme. "The Mind of the Mob," in
which he analyzed the control of audi
ences by spellbinders, attributing it to
a semi-hypnotic state or incipient hyp
notism. One of the most striking things
he said was: "Mankind is about nine
tenlhs habit and feeling. Few really
think. They only think they think.
That Is why we make heroes of men
like Spencer, who think for the mero
pleasure of thinking."-
BRIGHT UTAH YOUNG MAN
WINS RHODES SCHOLARSHIP
-f Bnltznr A. Jacohsen.
Baltzar H. Jacobscn, the brilliant
Utah student, who successfully passed
tho Cecil Rhodes scholarship examina
tions which were given Inst April, Is a
graduate of the arts department of the
University of Utah. After graduating
in moi he served as principal of the
Moab high school for two years and
last fall returned to school again for
the purpose of doing post-graduate
work. Mr. Jacobsen has always been
a prominent and active student. De
spite the fact that he has participated
in athletics and taken an active part as
organizer of the University Glee club,
he has always ranked high as a stu
dent. Ills average during his four col
legiate years In the university was 91
As Mr. Jacobsen is the only Utah
student who successfully passed the
examination he will receive the ap-
MISS VIOLA GILLETTE, who will
sing at a musical to be given by
Ihe Chicago Yacht club June 10, Is
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. John II.
Hartog at tho Leasing annex, says the
Chicago Tribune. Miss Gillette has Just
closed the season with Klaw & Erlanger'fl
"Mother Goose," In which she took a lead
ing part, and will leave In the course of a
few weeks to visit her parents in Sait
Anna Held played to poor business in
Chicago, and was in bad humor when sho
closed tho "Mile, bcapolcon" season last'
Saturday night In that city. Indeed, It
was said that she was In such temper
that she slapped her husband's face, and
It was reported that they would part. But
this story both havo denied, and to prove
that It was untrue Anna. In the presence
of a newspaper man. kissed the spot It
was said sho had slapped.
Manager A. R Pelton of the New Cur
tis theater recalled history from the
Eighteenth century Saturday night and
staged It at tho Orpheum theater in mod
ern sotting, says the Denver Republican.
Llko the King of France and several
others of the time of gay Louis XV., Mr.
Pelton developed a powerful attachment
for "La DuBarry." Mr. Peltnn's attach
ment was not only powerful It was legal,
and netted him exactly Jlftl and tho costs
It was presented by a courtly deputy
constable to Citizen Falblsh, who is tho
treawurcr of tho Orpheuni. between I ho
fourth and fifth acts Saturday night. It
not only applied to the box receipts, but
as well to all of tho stage effects and
other properties. It kept Mrs. Leslie Car
ter from tho guillotine and the small au
dience from witnessing tho play for a
Kood thirty-five minutes, but In the end
Mr. Pelton's attachment was satisfied and
he was rustling a roll of crisp new bills
at the time the stage cart drew the King's
favorlto away to execution.
Mr. Pelton's differences with the "Du
Barry" company began on the first night
of the company's appearance at the Or
phcum. At that time ho presented a claim
for $103 for his commission and expense,
in booking tho attraction In Denver
When the papers were served tho mat
ter was referred to Mrs. Leslie Carter, tho
star, and she llatly refused to acknowl
edge the claim. Her managers and others
of her rctlnuo argued with her. but vainly,
for half an hour, while Ihe audience
nnftlnA If lirtnlt nrwl WOllrinrrxl If thn utni..
execution was to be hold In private. Then
she gave In.
Nan Randolph, tho woman who is ac
cused of shooting Caesar Younsr In a cab
in New York, was at the Sail Yako the
ater two years ago In tho "Florodora"
ELKS WILL PROVIDE
Final preparations are under way at
Provo for the annual meeting of the
Elks' State lodges, to be held Juno 13
and 16. Following those dates,. for two
days, June 17 and IS, the Commercial
club, assisted by the citizens of the
Garden City, will entertain the . popu
lace. Director General M. M. .Warner,
who was in the city yesterday, makes
the unqualified statement that there
will not be the slightest difficulty in
properly taking care of everybody who
goes to Provo. The accommodations
committee, has secured rooms, ample to
provide comfortably for thousands of
strangers In the ' city every day, and
night during the' progress of the fes
tivities. The entertainment committee has
provided a diversified programme. In
fact, there will be a continuous ' per
formance of amusements all day and
late at night all over the city. There
will be day- and night balloon ascen
sions, several vaudeville shows in sep
arate tents, dancing at night, drilling
contests, two street parades, dramatic
company at the theater, concert In the
tnbernaclc; the midway, in which there
will be a tea garden, German village,"
etc.: coronation of Mis3 Leba Daniels
as queen, strawberry festival, fish din
ner, excursions up into Provo canyon,
masquorado ball, and other features,
polntment from this Stale. In accord
ance with regulations governing stu
dents at Oxford it will be incumbent
upon Mr. Jacobsen to send Hi his appli
cation, stating the college and studies
which he wishes to pursue, at once. Ho
does not havo to appear at the college
until October 1, when the term opens.
The Utah representative. In accord
ance with Cecil Rhodes's testament,
will receive $1500 per annum. He Is
expected to spend this amount In travel
and in enjoying such luxuries as are
common to the English gentleman. It
Is absolutely stipulated that no student
shall curtall hls expenses so as to make
any savings from this amount.
Mr. Jacobsen has not as yet decided
what college he will enter, but he In
tends specializing history and lan
guage, incidentally paying some atten
tion to mathematics, of which he is
v also very fond.
WILL BE PAVED
One of the Protestants Miscalculated
the Number of Feet He Hep
resented." FORMER COUNCILMAN JOHN N.
SHARP. Jr., who appeared be'
fore the Council on Monday night
to protest against the paving of
Brighain street with asphaltum, was
mixed up in his figures. Ills statement
to the effect that he represented the
owners of 52S0 feet of property fronting
on the street should 'have been only 521
feet. There were consequently not
enough protestants to defeat the Im
provement and the street committee
decided last night to recommend to the
Council thai the ordinance be passed
levying the tax for the proposed pav
ing. Mr- Sharp appeared before the com
mittee; acknowledged his mistake, biit
strongly advocated paving the street
with macadam Instead of asphaltum.
He said 11 was not only cheaper in
cost but more durable and satisfactory.
City Engineer Snow said that he fa
vored the use of the macadam paving
and It was decided by the committee
that the streut be paved with macadam
if the majority of the property-owners
so detlred. It Is believed that the resi
dents on the lower end of the street,
from State to E street, will prefer as
phaltum. In that case the street will
be paved with asphaltum to E street,
and with macadam from E street to
Tenth East. It is estimated that the
cost of paving with macadam will be
about $1 a front foot cheaper than
Several members of the Master
Plumbers' association appeared before
the Improement committee in support
of an amendment to the present sewer
ordinance. They say there Is too much
red tape connected with the securing
of sewer permits under the present or
dinance and they want It revised so
that they may secure permits without
question Immediately upon application
and that they be Issued by the plumb
ing Inspector Instead of by the city
, THE EOAD TO EASY STREET.
It Is Not Difficult to Find.
If you have made up your mind to
put away a little money regularly, and
have never studied the difference one
or two per cent Interest will make It
will pay you to do so. For Instance, say
that two children are born today, and
d thousand dollars Is put away for
each one of thepi. One thousand dol
lars is placed where It will draw three
per cent. If ihat money Is not touched
for forty-eight years, at the end of that
time it will amount to $1000 and will
produce 5120 yearly, income. Say that
the other In placed where six per cent
Interest will be realized on the money.
At the end of forty-eight years, it will
amount to $16,000 and pay 59C0 an
nually. The same amount of money
has beei) Invested In each case, the
same time; has elapsed, but that little
difference of two or three per cent
which seemingly does not amount to
much has amounted to a great differ
ence in a few years' time, and lias
made ono person comfortable, while tho
other has received In comparison small
returns. McGurrin &, Co., the -investment
bankers, guarantee six per cent
on the money .Invested, two per cent
at least above what a person can gain
from a savings account. It is the
highest rate of interest compatlblo with
safety. The Investor may hold the se
clrlty, and his lawyer examine every
paper in the transaction.
A. J. Niolson Is Promoted.
Senator Kparns has just succeeded
In effecting the transfer of A. J.
scn of Salt Lake City, a clerk in the
Department of Commerce at $900 a
S'ear, to a position in the census office
at 51200 per annum-
ARTICLES of Incorporation of tho
Lcota Ranch company, organ ji et l .or
nnl. Uintah coiiniy. worn Mml 'Cflterrmj
In Hi" office of the Secrnlary o S ..1
capital slock of tho company Is i"-
vl od Into 1200 shares of Uiowio va uo ot
?10 por share. The officers f lh c? P"!""
Mori' aro. R. S. Coll.'tt. PrW',"thIIiK511
Honnloii. vico-prcslrieni. and 13. D. aNcdo
kcr. secretary andtrcaHiircr.
MRS. KATIE A. FRANCIS of Kansas
City. Mo.. 1ms written to Postmaster Ar
il ur L. Thomas asking, for Information
concerning her son, Cecil f"Ci.'i V?om
supposed to bo In this city, but from
whom :die has hoard nothing olnco Inst
R M BRfKSTISAD. a r;r repairer,
yrVtorday filed In the Federal court a pe
tition In voluntary bankruptcy, wUh dobt.M
scheduled at 5UM7.23 and asot.s of ?lu0. all
claimed to be excepted.
THE ladled' aid meeting will ho held at
2:30 o'clock this afternoon at tho First
Baptist church. Second West nnd S?conil
South. All members and their friends aro
DON H. PORTKR. proprietor of two of
the best hotels In Iho itWcHt; tho on.von
of Salt Lako and tho Washington of
Seattle is at home again, after qulto an
absenco In Seattle. Ho brings
that ho has advantageously sold out hi
hotel Interests In Seattle and will horcaf
ter Uvo In Salt Luke. Ho lcasod tho
Washington some tlmo ago and at once
put It on a splondld basis, when tho own
er of the promises made tho Salt La Re
man an offer to buy back Ilia lease, which
Mr. Porter accepted, of course making a
good sum in th transaction. Mr. Porter
will make a visit to Los Aneclcs shortly,
but will make Salt J-ikc his home and de
voto much of his attention to the Kcnyon,
which Is being ably managed by his son,
TTHC second board meeting of tho Con
tinental Life Insurance and Investment
company was hold yesterday, at which
Vice-President nnd General Managor H.
Tyrco announced a successful season,
with a volume of business reaching $1,200.
000 since March.
AN ORGAN recital will bo given at tho
Tabernacle at 5:20 o'clock this afternoon.
Tho one plnco for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones In every
room! modern In every way.
Lloyd T. King. Western organizer for
the Endowment Rank. Knights of Pythias,
reached the city yesterday from Portland,
Or., whero he has maintained his head
quarters since he left Salt Lake. Ho be
longs to Mvrtle-Calantho lodge in this
city and numbers his friends hero by hun
dreds. Mr. King says that, despite tho
hard tlmos, there Is a healthy growth In
tho membership of tho order and In tho
endowment rank. Ho will visit many of
the Utah lodges before going on to Colo
Prof. George L. Swendson, engineer In
charge of the Government reclamation
service for Utah, Is in Idaho for r few
days on business connected with the Bear
liver field work.
O It 1
Morris Blcn. head of the legal dopart
ment of the Government reclomatlon ser
vice, will arrive In tho city this evening
on the way to Washington from a trip to
Iho Pacific coast. He will spend three or
four davs looking over tho Government's
Utah lake Irrigation projoct for the pur
pose of becoming personally acquainted
with Its phvstcal features as well an to
look up tho legal points Involved. The
general committee representing the water-users
anticipates great boncflt from
the suggestions of Mr. Blen as an aid to
them in formulating a plan of agreement
between the water-users and the Govern
ment. Gen. John Q. Cannon was advised yes
terday bv Director-General S. T. Whlta
ker of Ihe Utah World's fair commission,
that free power had been secured for
operating Utah's model concentrating
plant in connection with her mines ex
hibit. Tho expense of the power at reg
ular rates would have been $C00. and for
lack of funds tho commission would have
found 1 tlmpopslblo to operate the concen
trator had not this Important concession
been made. The Utah mining exhibit Is
said to be attracting a great deal of at
tention from World's fair visitors, and
this added feature will be an important
Col. John L. Hundley of Denver, su
preme vice-president of the Fraternal
Union of America, will speak on "Fruter
nallsm" at the I. O. O. F. hall. Markut
street, on Monday evening, tho 13th InsL,
under the auspices of Evergreen lodge No.
KiO. A line vocal and Instrumental pro
gramme will bo given and an enjoyable
time Is promised all who attend. There
will be no charge for admission. The
committee having charge of tho affair Is
composed of John James, Henry E. Raw
Ilngs. William E Jenkins, William Mc
Glllvray and Sidney. Chalkcr.
A parly of sixteen from Philadelphia
registered at the Knutsford yesterday cn
route to the Yellowstone. The excursion
Is ono arranged by the Pennsylvania sys
tem. Color Sergt. James Donnelly of the
Twenty-ninth Infantry has applied for re
tirement, after a service of thirty years.
Capt. W, II. Perry of the Twenty-ninth
infantry has applied for a threo months'
leave, to enablo him to lake his family
East for a short visit.
Joseph T. McEwau, a pioneer printer,
now of Provo, la greeting old friends In
Miss Rosalie Pollock, supervisor of the
primary department In the public schools,
expects to leave for St. Louis ono week
from Friday to attend the meeting of tho
National Educational association, which
convenes In tho World's Fair City on June
27. Superintendent Chrlstensen and many
of the teachers in tho State, who are
members of the N, E. A., will be present
al tho meeting this year.
State Game Warden and Fish Commis
sioner John Sharp will leave for Fish lako
tomorrow for the purpose of securing na
tive trout eggs for the State fish hatchery.
Mr. Sharp expects to got at least one mil
lion and a half eggs, which will bo hatched
for tho fall distribution next September.
Tho spring distribution of Eastern brook
trout fry has been mado and the hatchery
is now standing Idle.
Mr. James Crooks of Eureka and her
sister. Miss Jennie Coates of this city,
leave Salt Lak today for California, nnd
will spend tho summer in Los Angeles
Mr. and Mrs. U. G. Mo.vr and their son.
JoITn. left Salt 1iko for the East last
nli?ht for tho mimmcr. They will visit tho
exposition at St. LouLs while awav.
Arthur J. Murphy has Just returned
from New York, where ho has been at
tending thr New York University Bollc
vuo Medical college. He will remain at
home during the summer.
ST. LOUIS EXCURSIONS
Via Oregon Short Lino,
Tuesdays and Fridays of each we&k.
Round trip from Salt Lako only $42.60.
Tickets good for elxty days.
Shortest, factest line. See other Short
LtK advertisements In this Issue for
Mrs. II. M. Dinwooduy will give a
reception on Monday, June 21, when she
will entertain Mrs.feeroy Dlnwoodey,
Four Hundred Inetruments f. W
New Plant Hav0 AW if. 1
Been Hung. j'
MANAGING DIRECTOP ! i
B. JONES of the Utah
dent Telephone comp, if
yesterday that the forc, 11
in the city had nlridy lmn(c jij1 iV
instruments and was han' ktr
forty to fifty daily, So lhat J J ij
pected to be In readiness for ' eto
ing of the exchange by July
carload of Instruments arrlvwT! frjc
day. Between now and juiv f tj
company will on one, or ponu, 1 &
evenings throw open the new vL?
to the public and make of fcf
social event, so that all can roo W.11
the oxchango and see Just P45
been accomplished In the W 1 Pi
years. R 5
The telephone girls not onlr vJ. ii
fine working-room, hut their w wK'.
comfort and welfare has bfni? llilt
after by tho establishment
rooms, hospital, dlnlng-roon r ml
kitchen, whero dally luncheon w itO
served, and the parlor This U fta
the most Important featurtj Wi
building" and will work vonden fa : THe
surlng good service. a' il!,
The wires arc all hung and
connected and the swltch-boirj T f
place. It will not be very locru ',
the construction forces will b X V
with their part of the work it
system turned over to the Qjduk
OF SALTLARE Cll
V. S. Pelt Made Address at KtA ft
of Real Estate Men's A Vr
SALT LAKH CITY'S grHatn' lP
a commercial center, bothim !
and prospective, its deslra.;.
as a place of residence uii '
best means to be employed lo
Easterners to settle here, fomtl: t
basis of a very interesting addrtaa ,
yesterday by V. S. Peet bif&rt!
weekly meeting anu luncneon c! m t,
Heal Estate. Men's association, h'if
the Commercial club. ' J
Mr. Peel called attention first Ud ;
climatic advantages of Salt Lsles j
Utah, whose pure air and mHHs
springs give their residents alliti j,
vantages of a sanitarium right atts t
while the mountains and canyoutfii f
a variety of climates in easy raci. s
spoke of the agricultural resourcu.O
orchards nnd vlneyarda and s-fe
the beet-sugar industry, the ralnki
other resources, all affording tfct k
possible fields for Investment, of rc
and labor and the means of makfcjc Jj
slrable homes. .
"Nature- may have given other & iV
one or two things as good orbetterU
the things- she has given Salt Lib !
said Mr. Peel, "but for so macj-pi ;
and good endowments from Mtc
hand no other city can begin tocvq ;'
with her." 'K
After reviewing these endowrtti
detail Mr. Poet pointed out thfcM
evident fact that the resource w.W
to make Salt Lake a greater citj'Jrt
any other west of Chicago, and hijt,
lleved that the only reason whr w
development liar not yet bes d
was simply tho lack of proper efteii
make the city's real advantage" fc
abroad. He spoke very plalntly
a system of "knocking" which had w
adopted by certain Individual? v
organizations-, and advised that t
sort of work give way to
advertising and an organized taw
see that thv whole truth about m
Lake and Utah be told to the o:l
Reports of committees havicf i
charge the real estate men's critintj
at Saltalr on June 22th IndlcaW f
work of preparing for the eve.
progressing nicely. It was annosw
that the deeds to most of the pr
offered as prizes for the grand drin
had been signed over to the assi
and nearly all of the cash piiw
been paid in Special excuntouJ
the day have been arranged to nmw
Bingham. Park City ad Provo
others still will probably be silUf
on soon. i
FOUR GRADUATES OF ST.
NARK'S TRAINING SCHOf
Four more names were lat M
added to the long list of youns
who have completed the course
Mark's training school for nrii
who will shortly leave th) hop
take up their life work. The corafffe
ment exercises were held at tni f
Literary clubhouse, and, as uJ ;
hall was crowded" with Weng
nurses, members of the inw i"(1i
sion and former graduates of uw ,
ing school, rmiti.'ta
Tho Most Rev. Daniel S. TuU.-.
Terred tho diplomas upon the
at the same time making n WS
address upon the work of a .
nurse, eayln? that It waa a. .
votlon to otheis, than whico
could be no nobler calling .
Tuttle also read a letter of cang" ,
Hon and good will from Sirs.
Hamilton, widow of the otwjff
Mark's ho.pItal. in which rh? e- tJ
a check to purchase a
nurses' home. , ...i U
Dr. A. S. Bower of (he
also spoke briefly, bis- rem arw
retrospective-dealing wh we
beginnings of the hospital ana i $
down to the present time and 1 1 ,
work which io now being accent,
by the institution. , ..,.. u
After the conferring of foffti
the rendering of two fine soioj
Scheid and Harry Sherman, an ",j
dance was enjoyed by the
their friends. Refreshment?
in the basement and puncn m u
Hon hall , ,M, a-t"
Members of the class of ""V
Pauline C. Bcebe. Mis?
Louise Eager, Miss EHt ':
Hard, Miss Phoebe IrcneJaron1-
Old Settler Dies.
John Boshardt. an old "fJ
Salt Lake, died at Hob CrofcS . m
Tuesday afternoon of "(M
Boshardt came to this ci ' 1 ,itim
yearn ago. He was Co yea" ow .
tive of Zurich. Swiwcrlant.. f sf
brother, also named John, cai , yw
Lake In 1S19 with the hand cs , i