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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, July 05, 1904, Image 16

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I Twenty-Four floors of
loise for Yoath.
Families for the Most Part
Spant tho Fourth Out
of Town.
II 'Absence of Formal Celebration, Does
I 3Mot Dampen. Ardor of Younger
I Element.
I HI7HEN Youn& America awoko this
I ? morning, bruised and battered,
Y l powder burned and sore If not
I maimed and permanently crlp-
I pled, ho was firmly convinced, both in-
I divldually and collectively, that he liad
I a splendid time on tho Fourth of July. I
I He knew It because he bore on his per-
I eon the marles of the fray, and no vet-
I eran of a half dozen wars is prouder
L o his wounds than is the small boy col-
I obrator on tho morning after the
j Fourth. '
Salt Lake City did not celebrate the
Nation's natal day this year in the pood
old-fashioned way, with marching, per-
I spiring hosts, in crowded streets with
flying banners and patriotic speeches
by aspiring politicians but It did cele-
i brate with noise and about the usual
j number of casualties. "Old fogies,"
i .sometimes yclept prominent citizens,
have come to imagine in these latter
j days, that some of the noise and the
i loss of life and limb can be evaded by
j cutting out the old-time celebration, but
I! vigorous youth comes to the front and
, saves the day for "independence" and
a proper recognition of the services of
the country's patriots, who bled and
, died that we might do likewise on the
! Fourth of July. The salute of a hun-
drcd guns at sunrise and the fusilade of
I powder and anvils In the roar of the old
blacksmith shop may no more be just
i the thing, but the ingenuity of this in-
j vention age has produced hundreds of
devices more noisy and deadly and
I their use Is begun with vim on the
evening before and continue without
cessation until the morning after.
I Twenty-Four Hours of Noise.
The celebration In Salt Lake began
early Sunday night, and from that time
on the citizens who walked on the
street or rode in a street car could
easily Imagine that he was In the midst
of a regular Port Arthur bombardment.
The pleasing diversion of covering the
car trades with dynamite cartridges
and watching the wild-eyed maneuvers
of flip TlflSSPnirprK ivhrn thr c-ira nrt-mn
II along was a favorite one, but there were
: others, covering the entire gamut of
j noise-producing instruments from the
, firecracker to the small cannon placed
j upon the sidewalk and fired In the very
ears of the timid passerby. But It was
all sport and it all "went" on the
Fourth of July, and many of those who
engaged in It were boys of advanced
During the morning hours of yester
day, incoming trains brought mahy cel
ebratory from outside towns, so that be
fore noon the streets were well filled
with a holiday crowd. Business houses,
except those where meals, drinks and
other fireworks are dispensed, were all
dosed. Very little bunting was to be
.seen on the streets, but most buildings
were adorned with one or more flags.
Resorts Get the Crowds.
In tho afternoon the resorts caught
the crowds. The horse races at Cnl
der's attracted those ut ail sportlly in
clined, except a select number who
. know a good thing when they hear of
It and went to witness the ball game
played by the Elks' club and Commer
cial club teams in Walker's field. Many
thousands more went to the more staid
resorts, Saltalr and Lagoon, to enjoy
the bathing and boating, the cool lake
breeze and tho refreshing shade, with
picnic accompaniment, while those
craving extreme rest, and almost abso
lute reilef from the pistol's crack, tho
roll of musketry and the boom of can
non, were scattered among the various
canyon retreats, where nature Is kind
and only occasionally ventures the
small boy with the dynamite cane,
iargest in Ite History.
At Lagoon the crowd was said to be
the largest that has ever visited that
I resort on any occasion, tnero having
been almost 6000 on the grounds at 5
p. m. The day was spent there in a
quiet way, the atttendance having been
composed largely of family parties. The
only special event In honor of the day
was a fine display of ilreworlcs In the
Calder's also had fireworks in the
evening, and the attendance both after
noon and evening was very large. The
perfect July day made the bathing at
Saltalr Ideal and many hundreds took
advantage of it, while many moro en
joyed the dancing in the big pavilion,
where a double orchestra was provided
for the occasion. And Liberty park
was by no means neglected. Scores of
families took their luncheons to the de
lightful spot, found rest In the grate
ful shade and listened to the music of
the band, while the children made full
use of the amusements provided for
them. The large crowd of last night
was of course at the Salt Palace, where
a special bill of bicycle races was on
and the vaudeville attractions wero
more complete than usual.
Evening- Reinforces Crowd.
The great attendance of celebrators
at the resorts left the city almost de-
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy.
This remedy is certain to he needed
in almost every home before .the sum
mer is over. It can always be depended
upon even in the most severe and dan
gerous. cases. It is especially valuablo
for summer ' disorders,. ln children, it
Is pleasant to tako and never fails to
give prompt relief. "Why not buy it
now? It may save life. For sale by
all leading druggists.
sorted during the afternoon, when the
Fourth of July noises in the business
district dwindled down to something
like Intermittent skirmish-firing be
tween battles. In the evening the
streets were again filled with morry
makers and tho din became something
terrible, the danger of accidents increas
ing with the growing recklessness of
that proportion of tho celebrators that
was Imbibing llrc-water as well as play
ing with llro and manipulating deadly
Little Boy on L Streot Uses
Dynamite to Celebrate tho
Fourth of July.
lives on L street between Fifth
and Sixth, had all the boys in
hlo neighborhood beaten a town
block in tho production of noise yes
terday morning. "While they were try
ing to rupture the ear-drums of tho
public with ouch feeble devices as
bombs, firecrackers and torpedoes Wil
lie dug up a real brass cannon which
"had seen service In the Indian wars,
stuffed It to the muzzle with .black
powder, dynamite and nltro-glyccrlnc
and touched it off with a match.
The resulting explosion shook the
bricks from chimneys and the blrds"
nests from the trees. Willie rejoiced
greatly, but the other boys were cross
and envious. Willie put in a second
charge, tamping it harder than before.
The young cannoneer danced with glee
as the thunder echoed from the hllla
and bric-a-brac fell from the mantel
pieces for blocks around.
Before he had a further chance to
exhibit hl9 patriotism some of the
neighbors, Inspired, doubtless, by their
envious children, telephoned to the
police station for an officer, saying that
most of their dishes were already bro
ken' and that the windows would go
next to such an extent has the com
mercialism of the age corrupted our an
cient love of country.
Officer Bush arrived just In time to
prevent the discharge of a load which
would probably have finished tlie win
dows, little Willie and the cannon si
multaneously. The artillery was regret
fully laid away and tho boys jeered
heartlessly at Willie when he returned
to the use of ordinary firecrackers.
Although the decorations generally
were not up to the standard of previous
years, flags fluttered in the wind from
the tops of the higher buildings in town
and several of the business houses were
patriotically and tastefully decorated.
The Wells-Fargo bank building was
draped in the National colors from top
to bottom and the awning of Rowe &
Kelly's store across the street was hid
beneath the stars and stripes. Another
huge flag was hung In front of the Ken
yon hotel and from the second story
of Walker Brothers' store building a
score or more of smaller flags were un
furled. The one store in town that went to
tuiiiL" u uuuil- us wen ;is L-.N-iitriiau 111 niurv-
Ing a Fourth of July display was the
Keith-O'Brien company. The north
windows of this store were devoted en
tirely to the memory of the Nation's
birthday. The windows were one mass
of red, white and blue, while on one
side was the picture of Washington, an
old cannon, and several old firing
pieces, and on the other was a picture
of Roosevelt and stacks of modern
army guns. Beneath the picture of
Washington was a placard with the
figures "177C"; beneath the cut of Rose
velt was a similar card with "1904."
Between these two pictures of the
past and tho present hung old Liberty
bell, that was cracked while tolling the
knell of Chief Justice Marshall on July
8, 1S25. On the bell was the date, 1753.
Beneath the bell was a flag made en
tirely of carnations, tho handiwork of
the Salt Lake Huddart Floran company.
The window excited much Interest and
none passed up Main street who failed
to stop and view the display.
One of the large plateglasn windows
Jn the front of the Keith-O'Brien store
was pierced by a birds-Hot on Saturday
night and cracked the entire width on
Sunday. The hole In the window was
first discovered about D o'clock Satur
day evening. It was too small to have
been made even by a .22-callber bul
let, and the supposition was that it was
made by a shot from an airgun. It
nnt until tYin. nftny-nnnn nf V. rl
lowing day that the window cracked,
and then It broke In a more or less
jagged line from top td bottom on either
side of the small hole.
The window Is ono of the largest, If
not the largest, In the city. In fact, so
large Is thus piece of glass that It was
necessary to remodel a boxcar in order
to ship it here One of the largest box
cars In the United States had to be
made eighteen inches deeper to accom
modate this glass. The value of the
glas?3 alone, not Including shipping and
setting, is $700.
Joseph T. Jenkins, Jr., the ten-year-old
son of Joseph T. Jenkins, the well
known mining writer, has a badly dam
aged forefinger as the result of a
Fourth of July conflict In which figured
a -blank-cartridge pistol. The lad had
been' forbidden to use quite so danger
ous a weapon, but some one outside tho
family prepented him with one, his pa
triotism got tho better of his discre
tion, and he used It with dire rasults.
lily finger was badly lacerated by a
piece of ono of the cartridges which
exploded too soon. A surgeon was
called to dress the wound, and he hopes
to save the finger and avert any serious
William Johnson, 30 years old, mar
ried, and Chris Nelson, aged 21, single,
were quite badly injured at 234 East
Fifth South street about 31:0 .yester
day morning by the premature o.xi;'o
slon of a giant-cracker. Johnson re
ceived almost the entire force of the
explosion in hie eyes, and it la feared
Firecracker Causes the
Horse to Bolt.
Little RIary Kane Was
in Vehicle While Brother
Delivered Milk.
Recklessness of a Youth Starts Run
away, and Child Narrowly Es
capes With Life.
JUVENILE recklessness and a fire
cracker came very near causing
the death . oC 11-year-old Mary
Kane at 8 o'clock last even
ing. She drove In with her bro
ther, aged 14, to deliver milk to
All Hallows college. They turned
into the yard and the little boy
got out of the buggy to leave the milk.
Willie tho little girl was on the seat
alone a boy In the street thrust a giant
cracker through the fence and lighted
it. The explosion frightened the horse,
which dashed toward tho gate. The end
of tho shaft struck a post upsetting the
buggy on top of the child. She came
within a few Inches of being dashed
against the fence.
She was immediately picked up and
carried Into All Hallows college. Dr.
Mayo was sent for and found that she
had suffered no Injury except a severe
shock to the nerves. After a time she
recovered sufficiently to be sent to her
home at Twenty-third East and Tenth
The horse, after breaking away from
the buggy, ran down town where ho
was recaptured.
that he may lose the sight of them.
Nelson was burned about the face and
head, but his Injuries are not neces
sarily serious. 1
Among those sustaining minor In
juries as a result of too strenuous ob
servance of the Fourth are the follow
ing: Son . of Sam G. Spencer, foieman of
tho Salt Lake Knitting Works, Canyon
road, turned face.
Son of Heber D. Mitchell, tinner, (111
South Ninth street.
Fourteen-year-old son of J. H. Keaty,
33 Vine street, powder hums.
Child of Walter C. Orem; S03 East
Second South street, eyes ir jurec.
Early yesterday morning it was dis
covered that "bull's-eye" pavements on
the business streets were being badiy
damaged by the dynamite canes so
generally used by celebrators. Wher
ever the canes were struck on these the
glasses were chipped and loosened, ren
dering them of no further use. Fol
lowing the discovery policemen were
stationed at several points on the prin
cipal streets to prevent tho use of the
canes on these area-way pavements.
Superintendent Walter P. Head of tho
street railway service of tho Utah Light
and Power company was busily engaged
last evening In front of tho Western
Union offlco In brushing from tho tracks
plies of powder which boys had placed
thereon. Passengers wero greatly dis
turbed from early Sunday evening by tho
high explosives, especially at this point,
and It became a menace to the" safety of
all. The cars, too, were being damaRCd.
not only around tho wood Manges, but Jn
tho motors and electrical parts.
Early yesterday morning a car bound
for tho Lagoon depot passed over a big
row of caps or powders of somo kind, and
tho force of tho explosion was so Rreat
that ono wheel was lifted bodily, and tho
under part of the car was damaged.
Mr. Read stated last night that ho was
going to stop tho practice and ho did.
The canyons and mountain streams yes
terday proved tho mecca for Salt Lakers
eager to eucapo from tho terrlfio noise
All roads leading out of tho city woro
thronged all day with teams, tho wagons
bolng heavily laden with pleasure-seekers.
Tho popular long trip was up Big
Cottonwood, and fhe canyon clear to Mill
D was filled with campers, whllo doens
went on to Silver lake ,
This road also leads to Knudsen's mill,
tho residences of tho Walkers, Judges, O.
W. Moyle, L. S. Hills, Alrls and others,
bo many well-known Salt Lakers woro
scon golnp to these dlfforont places.
James H. Moylo, who returned lato In
tho afternoon from Brighton, says it nover
looked prettier, with tho valley abloom in
wild flowers, and, Just think of It, a twon-ty-flve-foot
snow bank abox'o Lake Mar
tha. Llttlo damage lias boon dono to the
cottages thero. Tho owners havo not as
yot gono up In largo numbers.
City Creole. Emigration, Parley's and
other nearby canyon had their usual
crowds, and from tho happiness expressed,
all had a merry time Tho cars from Lib
erty park at dusk wero absolutely unablo
to liandlo tho Jam, as every ono wished to
return homo at tho flame lime. It was all
taken good-naturedly, however, and tho
fun of the day caused tho temporary In-,
convenience to be ovorlookcd.
Via Oregon Short Line.
SL Louis and return 542.50
Chicago and return 17.50
Chicago and return via SU Louis. 50.00
St. Louis and return via Chicago.. 60.00
Limit CO days. Transit limit 10 days
in each direction.
Tickets on ealo Tuesday and Fridays
each week. Stop-overs allowed.
"CurEo him!" muttered tho Main fltroot
newsboys yestorday afternoon na a Wa
terloo trolloy car glided noiselessly toward
Second South. Tho object of this anathe
ma was tho motorman,
Tho boys had carefully studded tho
track with bombs for nearly the wholo
block, and thoy waited expectantly for tho
passage of tho car. As It left First South
tho reports commonced. Bounding llko a
volley of musketry. Tho younKBtcrs wero
anticipating a perfect foaot of nolso for
tho remainder of tho block, when tho mo
torman picked a broom from the platform,
leaned over tho dashboard and gracefully
swept all the bombs to ono sldo. It was
then tha boys muttered their maledictions
but they wero not dluhcartencd. Thoy
picked up all the unused explosives and
caught tho next car.
Distressing Stomach Disease.
Quickly cured to stay cured by the mas
terly power of Drake's Palmetto Wine.
Invalids no longer suffer from this dread
malady, because this remarkable rem
edy cures absolutely every form of
stomach trouble. It Is a cure for the
whole world of stomach weakness and
constipation, as well as a regulator of
the kidneys and liver.
Only one dose a day, and a cure be
gins with the first dose. No matter
how long or how much you have suf
fered, you are certain of a cure with
one small dose a day of Drake's Pal
metto Wine, and to convince you of
this fact we offer free a trial bottle to
every reader of this puper. Trial bot
tles will be given out at the following
places to every person who desires to
make a thorough test of thlD splendid
tonic palmetto remedy: Willes-IIorne
Drug Co., Deseret News building, and
W. H. Dayton Drug Co., corner Second
South and State streets.
Let The Tribune follow you. It will
be like a W.ter from home every day.
All you hftve to do Is to notify tho busi
ness office of your address by mall or
through telephone 3C0. Uncle Sam Mill
do the rest.
Charles Chilvcrs, tho engineer of tho
Dooly block, has Riven his statement re
garding tho fire In tho basement of tho
building Sunday afternoon. Ho says that
he determined to net rid of an accumula
tion of paper which was littering the floor
of a room, and to do so was burning It
under tho boiler In tho engine room. The
brick work of the furnace had lately been
undergoing repairs and was damp, caus
ing tho draught to be bad, which had tho
effect of throwing a volume of smoku Into
tho air of the cellar. By burning a sack
soaked with oil at the opening of the Hue,
ho had Just succeeded In getting the prop
er draught, when tho llro department ar
rived, llv nddfl that tlu ro was never any
danger of damage belnt; done, and that
thero wis no tlm when he was absent
from the basement. He says that the
firemen soaked his rubbish with water,
giving him an amount of extra work.
Tabernacle Organ Recital,
At this afternoon's organ recital at tho
Tabernacle. Mr. McClefinn will play the
overture from Wagner's "Tristan and
Isolde," In addition to several other num
bers. The. programme will begin at 5:20
o'clock, and the usual largo audience Is
Wasatch Summer Resort.
Particulars wvlto Alklre. Wasatch
hotel, via Sandy, or corno soe.
Recruiting Office Closed.
Corporal Ooleman of the Twenty-second
battery at Fort Douglas, who for the past
several weeks has been In charge of tho
recruiting station at Denver, has been or
dered to report to his commanding offlcor
at the post for duty. This is in compli
ance with Instructions from the War de
partment, which deems It unnecessary at
present to keep tho recruiting offlco open,
as tho Twenty-ninth Infantry has its ro
q ul red quota of men, with sixty-five men
to a company. This Is tho condition of all
regiments In the department. However, a
recruiting party may bo sent to any city
or town In the department should tho
needs of tho regiment require moro mon,
which Is left to tho discretion of the post
Via Denvor & Rio Grande.
To St. Louis and return ....?42.50
To Chicago and return 47.50
To St. Louis and return via Chi
cago, or vice versa GO, 00
Selling dates Tuesday and Friday of
each week.
Stop-overs allowed.
Final limit, 60 days from dato of sale.
Pullman and tourist sleepers through
to St. Louis without change. Choice of
routes. See any D. & R. G. agent
OFFICE IS NOW AT 21 E. 1st So. St.
Yesterday's record at tho local offlco of
the weather bureau:
Maximum temperature, 90 degrees: mini
mum temperature, 3 deKreea: mean tem
pcraturo, 79 degrees, -which Is -4 degrees
above tho normal.
Accumulated deficiency of temperature
slnco the first of tho month, 6 degrees.
Accumulated deficiency of temperature,
slnco January 1, 24 degrees.
Total precipitation from G p. m. to G p.
m., none.
Accumulated excess of precipitation
since the first of tho month, .14 inch.
Accumulated excess of precipitation
since January 1, 3SG Inches.
The Cullen.
Yesterday's arrivals at the Cullen hotel
were: B. II. Haley, San Francisco; Wil
liam D. Buck, Mlsa D. Buck. David Stras
burg. Ncal Bunell, Park City; C. P. Pru
Ht. Denver; E. W. Griffltha, Logan; A. C.
Edard and wife, W S. Clays, NapIcB,
Minn.; O. 15 Marsh, A. J. Fucolong.
Moab. Ida.; J II. Malk. B. E. Tyroe. Og
den; P. O. McCabc, II. M. Post, Chey
enne; B. L. Jeremy, F. G Janney, Arthur
Newman, Denver; O. E. Marsh, W. S.
Clays, Bingham; Mrs. G C. Buokew, Og
den; J. C. Cokkmt. New York; Paul Dour
ln. Payson, F. B. Goodman, Ishpenlns,
Mich.; G. J. Monbux and sister, Pullman,
Wash.; H. Hlller and wife, II. C. Gllmar,
Walla Walla; J. H Bean, wife and son,
Lon Angeles; Mrs, G. F. Cook, Park City;
Mrs. J. M Stephens. Mcrcur; F. D. Yaw,
Omaha; W B. Colburn and wife, Bingham.
Gustav Dmklagc,
Expert piano tuner and repairer. P. O.
box 905. 'Phone Ecesley Music Co,
Take Trips Every Two
Departmont Commander Or
ders Practice Rflarchasfor
Good of Service.
Music and Athletic Sports at Fort
Douglas Are Witnessed by
Large Crowd.
SINCH the seaHon of target practice
has closed the organizations of j
the Twenty-ninth infantry, as well I
as that of tho batteries, will par- I
tlcipate In practice marches at least
once every two weeks. This Is by order
of the department commander, who
deems it necessary for the good of
the service. A field officer of the regi
ment will bo In charge on these occa
sions. Tho men will bo gono at least
two days on each trip, and the full
camp equipment will be taken in wagon
Strawberry Cut Out.
The practice march to Strawberry val
ley and thence to Fort Duchesne will
not take place this year, the new men
who recently joined the regiment not
being In condition to participate. It is
probable that the first march will be
made next week.
Field Day Sports.
More than 1000 visitors witnessed the
field-day exercises of the troops at Fort
Douglas yesterday. They came early
in the morning with well-filled baskets,
and were entertained during the day
by the soldiers at the post. Old and
young men, women and children alike
were equally treated by the boys in
khaki, and all combined in making the
Fourth of July one of pleasure and jol
lity. The Twenty-ninth infantry band
discoursed some excellent patriotic
music throughout the day, and noth
ing occurred to make the day but ono
to be long remembered by those pres
ent. The sports were under the direct su
pervision of the athletic officer, Lieut.
Royden E. Beebe, who was ably as
sisted by other officers of the post. Col.
Benjamin C, Lockwood and Lleut.-Col.
Callff were on the grounds during tho
day, doing all within their power to
make the exercises decidedly success
fully. The recruits recently arrived for
the Twenty-ninth Infantry took an ac
tlvo part, and many showed marked
abllltv as amateur nthlelpp. Thp Twen
ty-second battery carried off the honors
of the day, being victors In Individual
and team events by more than twenty
points. Tho mornig was devoted to run
ning and hurdle races, the 220-yard
dash being won by Private McClaren
of the Twenty-second battery, in 24.5
seconds, with Private Compton of tho
Twelfth battery a close second. In tho
tug-of-war the Twenty-second battery
team was also winner, over five other
teams entered.
National Salute Fired.
At 12 o'clock six pieces of artillery
from the Twelfth battery appeared
upon the parade ground and fired a
National salute of forty-five guns. The
battery also went through many diffi
cult evolutions. A horse race came off
In the afternoon between two animals
from the Twelfth battery and a like
number from the Twenty-second bat
tery. Vulcan, ridden by Private Smith,
won the race by a neck. Other events
of minor importance came ofT during
the day, all of which were very inter
esting. The Individual winners will be
given a three-days' furlough and those
taking second place a twenty-four-hour
Field-day sports will be promoted at
the post during the summer season, and
every Inducement will bo offered the
men to take a very active Interest In
For Residences.
20 outgoing calls per month. No
charge for incoming calls. 2c for ex
cess calls.
For Residences.
Unlimited service.
For Breaking a Window.
Andrew Veallard felt that on the
Fourth he ought to do as many kindly
acts as possible and ho now thinks it
is very hard that he should have to
spend the night In jail Just because his
kind heart made him break a window.
Veallard saw a window in a grocery
store opposite the Snltalr depot that
looked very weak and shaky to him.
Accordingly, feeling well disposed to all
men, including the grocer, he went and
supported the window by leaning
against it. Whether he leaned too
hard, as the grocer says he did, or
whether the window was too far gone
for assistance, as Veallard claims, was
too nice a question for Patrolmen
Sperry and Davis to decide, so they
agreed to leave it to tho Judge.
Polico Hake Wholesale Arrests.
Poking his head Insldo a room at tho
back of tho San Pedro saloon on West
South Temple, Detective Chase found It
full of smoke and no less than ten Indi
viduals, who wore sleeping there with tho
remains of a feast of beer and every va
riety of canned gooda known. As each of
them turned his back on tho detective
when his face was seen, thereby showing
that no ono desired any further acquaint
ance with the Intruder, tho latter thought
they must all know him.
Patrolmen Hilton and Preecc went down
with tho patrol wagon and brought them
up . to headquarters. When searched the
whole gang could only muster -10 cents
among them. Moreover, each ono of them
had a pocket mirror, a piece of soap and
a comb, showing that thoy are often;
obliged to perform their toilet at the
It Is believed at tho police station that
these arc all toughs, and that In arresting
them they are preventing the commission
of several crhnea. According to tho oc
cupations thoy gavo to tho desk sergeant,
thoy represent almost every trade known
Emigrants of That Faith Travel
on Old Dominion.
A RUMOR was abroad lact evening
that from thirty to forty emigrants
to Utah had been lost In tho 111
fatcd Norge, they being recent Dan
ish converts to the Mormon faith. Tho
rumor cauoed considerable Interest, espe
cially among local Scandinavians, but up
on Investigation it could not be verified,
Ono prominent churchman, who has con
siderable business with tho matter of all
foreign emigrants to Oils Slate, who aro
cent over or brought by forolgu mission
aries, said that this Danish lino of steam
ers had nover boon used In tho transpor
tation of tho emigrants.
It was also learned that the Old Domin
ion line has secured all tho business for
the current season, so It Is not likely that
f-.ny other steamship lino would bo used,
especially as arrangements are perfected
from tho offlco of tho First Presidency In
this city.
Another lending churchman pointed out
tho fact that. In his opinion, thero could
be no such number of Mormon emigrants
lost, a3 with all tho thousands of emi
grants who havo crossed tho Atlantic, fow
if any havo b.cn lost In a shlpwrock, and
thero Is nover any fear expressed that
such a catastrophe will overtako such
James luliller, Arrested for tho
Theft, Says He Found the
'TrtWENTT-FOUR hours after E. M.
i Malum made a complaint at
; headquarters of having been
robbed of a pocket-book contain
ing $30, James Miller was arrested by
Patrolman Carlson on suspicion, and he
spent last night In Jail.
Mahan, who Is a miner, Came up from
Frisco on Sunday. He cashed a check
In Mllford before ho left. On the train
he sat next to a suspicious-looking
character, but took no particular notice
of him and went to sleep. When he
woke up he was alone In the seat and
his pocket-book, containing 530. a rail
road ticket and other papers, was gone.
He made complaint at the police sta
tion on Sunday night and gave a de
scription, to which Miller answers. Pa
trolman Carlson had seen him several
times up -and. down Commercial street,
but each time he seemed to avoid the
When taxed with the crime he at
first denied all knowledge of anything
connected with It. but after being
"sweated" ho admitted having thrown
away the pocket-book, but said that he
had found it. He gave his name as
Miller, but he Is a stranger In Salt
Lake. The police claim they have a
very good case against him and hope
for a conviction.
Last night at Uio Wilson hotel members
of tho Ministerial association held a very
delightful banquet, the closing banquet of
tho year and a farewell to several depart
ing ministers. The guests of honor were
to have been Chaplain Walter Marvin,
Kev. G. A. Zlmmer, Rev. C. W. Hlgglns
and Rev. Frank Barnett, but unfortunate
ly all but tho last-named were obliged to
leave the city, before the date sot for tho
banquet. Covers wero laid for forty, in
cluding the wives of tho ministers and
somo out of town guests, and the banquet
Is said to havo been tho most enjoyable
and successful ever held by tho associa
tion. As soon as the guests' were all seated
r.c-v. T. W. Plnkerton invited them to
Join In singing "Coronation." Rev. D. M.
Ilelmlck asked grace and then tho min
isters and others present proceeded to
dispose of the feast spread for them.
Rev. T. W. Plnkerton was the toastmas-tc-r
and the following toasts wero respond
ed to. "Our Fellowship," Rev. Benjamin
Young; "Blue Monday." Rov. E. Rydborg;
"Departing Ones, Good-bye," Rov. D. A.
Brown: "Sacrifices In the Minister's
Life," Rov. J. C. McClaln; "Home, Sweet
Home." Rev. P. A. Slmpkln. Roy. air.
S:mpkln was followed by Rev. Frank Bar
nett, the retiring pastor of tho East Side
Baptist church, who leaves shortly for
Denver. Ilia remarks wore In relation to
Ms pleasant associations with the Minis
terial alliance and Its Individual members,
his work In Utnh and of his regret nt bo
lng obliged to leave. Tho closing number
of tho programmo was participated in by
all presont, who sang very heartily
"Blessed Bs tho TIo That Binds."
Liquor selling on Sunday outside the
city limits has been mado the subject
of vigorous proceedings by the Sheriff.
Deputy Sheriffs Booth and Sharp ar
rested tho bartender at Calder's park
on Sunday. He had been warned in
the morning, and when the deputies re
turned In the afternoon they fouixl the
place open again and promptly arrest
ed tho man. -
Later on In the evening, Deputy Sher
iff Bell was passing by at 11:30 and
found the bar going full blast. This
time It was closed up for good.
George Bess was also arrested by the
Sheriff's men for selling liquor on Sun
day at the saloon at West Temple and
Twelfth South. It is thought that the
County Commissioners will take this
opportunity of revoking tho license as
they are opposed to a soloon being run
at that point.
The Thousand Islands.
Thero may be somewhere on earth
a more delightful region than that of
the Thousand Islands, but Jf- there Is, it
has not been discovered. It is the
Venice of America, but also has good
hotels that can be kept warm if there
should happen to be a cold rainy even
ing. It Is as fine as the Bay of Naples,
with 2,000 picturesque Islands scattered
along the twenty-five miles of one of
the most beautiful rivers In tho world.
You can find out a great deal regarding
It In No. 10 of the "Four-Track Series,"
"The Thousand Islands." Copy will bo
mailed free on receipt of a 2-cent stamp
by George M. Daniels, General Pass
enger Agent, Grand Central iVUon,
New York.
DEMK liff
Injured Trying TiJ
.Save Mi II!
Thought Littls Ono About tM
Fall and Jumped From I
Sustains Fracture of Ankle in Thr Bt
Places in Her Bravo 1 Ujyij
Effort. 1 M
year-old young lady from Jc HI
seph, Sevier county, proved tlii RH
heroine of the day. J' jjjj
Miss Ross was riding on the merrBrt
go-rdund in Liberty park when she s.ijPjfj
a little child becoming dizzy and readiBfr
to fall from the swiftly whirling WlK
chine. Without thinking of her &jj(H
danger the young girl Jumped to feave
the child and was thrown from the maON
chine with great force. She was plckedgffi
up In a dazed and badly injured conjSfl1
dltlon. llflfi
Anklo Fractured.
Dr. W, F. Eeer was hastily sumigjj
moncd and after attending her she wasjgff
sent to the home of -Mr. Smith at 351(lrc
South State street, where she was vIslSjS
Ing. She sustained a severe fractufifWPl
of the ankle, the bone being broken ia 2
three places and badly lacerated, dua Si
probably from being caught In the ma'Ty
chine in some way, but exactly how Ia?
not known. J !
Will Soon Becover. I gfir
At a late hour last night she waai rS
resting as well as could be expected' -jL'
considering her Injuries, and all wh"oi;2
knew her were eager to congratulate! ffi
her upon her pluck and bravery, t. fig
Many will be glad to know that tha
attending physician does not look fo"c ,W
any serious complications arising from' 7v
the Injuries although she will neces 2a
sarlly be laid up for some time to come5 5o
Jul 7, I If
Via O. S. L. Round trip from Salt
Lake ,$49.60. This rate covers all necj
cssary rail and stage transportation; M
and also hotel expenses beyond Monlda
for the seven-days' tour. Reservations
should be made early, as the party is
limited to fifty persons.
See agents for full particulars. Ask i
for beautiful Yellowstone folder. 1 !Jj?
John Gllman, whose homo ia In "Vorcei-5
ter, Mass., where he publishes the United! ; j-Jji
States Farm, Railroad and Hotel RoclsT jt
tor. but who has money invested In farmst .r
and mines near nallcy, Ida, Is visiting In 'Pi
Salt Lake. 9 !
B. A. Lambourno of the Z. C M I reS !M
turned Sunday from a throe wcks trip tqf W
St. Louis. Chicago and otan Eastern ttff
towns. pi
Proprietor G. S. Holmes of tho Knutsk
ford gave his guoats and friends a flre-of
works display last evening which wasR Kft
fully appreciated. M j5l
Do Witt B. Lowo and Gus Holmes, Jr.,W
returned yesterday from a succoasfdl fish-'E 5?i
lng trip to Morgan.
Congressman James McLaghlan of Call-S iSt;
fornia has been in the city for severalu jji:
days with his wife, mother and children jyi
They are en route home from Y ashing-
lon and tho East, ftn$
The one place for comfort and elel
gance. Fireproof: telephones in every!
rcom; modern In every waj Si
Brotherly love caused Oscar Petersen tojjl
got a broken nose from a deputy shcriftfe
at Calder's park last night. 'tL
Anton, his brother, who kept him com-A(iy
pany in tho county jail, had sot his oyBS
and affections on a young woman, ai&9$$
great was Ills dismay and greater his aiiwi!
noyance to find that she had tho bnA! hjt
tasto to prefer some ono else, jW
Anton wished lo settle the Question Inv
tho primitive way, with Oscar's moraU; .yr
support i,
To prevent the fight they were offering
Deputy Sheriffs Bull and Irvlno stopped - g;g
in and arrested tho brothers. i litit.
Aided by a crowd of about twenty of j
their countrymen the two showed fight ;irs,'
and Oscar became so violent that DeputyA Jj
Sheriff Bull was obliged to hit hlin In thsi 5
face with tho handcuffs. l
3 OSMf
Mischievous Boys at Work. v r
Dr. J. T. Keith's apartment house on &J
Brlgham street, which ia Just completed,
but unoccupied, was entered Sunda nlghtij B0
through an open window, probably byj
mischievous boys, who carried off a fewr ;Jf
article's of small value and committed V :JJ1
some minor deprcdatlony. The windows irtj
of tho building were left open on acciuntl
of the Green plaster, but fortunately thcrol ij
was little Inside that could b" carried!
away. Tho damage was very slight, andfi
tho act was done probably moro through a
spirit of pure mischief than from any dc- J j?p'i
slro to commit robbery. f, "lil
Board of Health Orders Sterilization f j
of All That Barbers Uso on I Si
Customers. 1 !a
A special dispatch from Boston, May 5, 1 gyr.'
1000, to the Now York Sun. gives new t tg?'
regulations of tho Boston Board of Henlth
as to barber shops: "Mucs, shaving, U
brushes and razors shall be sterilized af-
ter oaoh scparato uso thereof. A scpar
ate. clean towel shall be used for each
person. Material to stop the flow of bloody
Ehall bo used only In powdered form, and "iK.;
applied on a towel. Powder puffs are J
prohibited." Wherever Nowbro's "Horpi-
.cldo ' la used for face or scalp after shav- -a JJM
Ing or hair cutting, thero la no danRor i
of infection, as It Is antiseptic and kills ff Jtdg.
the dandruff germ. Sold by leading drug
'Jlsts Send lOo In stamps for samplo to IV VOj,,
The Hcrplcide Co., Dot-rcit, Mich, S f$f

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