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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 20, 1904, Main News Section, Image 16

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II page "sixteen TCE SAXT liATTFi TIODBIIKE- 'sotday mobstixg, soyemeek 20, 1 f-
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Rewarded for Good
' Thomas Williams, Convicted
I of Murder, Is Lucky
j Boy Burglar Scntoucod From Ogden
I XceivoB Clemency From Board
J of Pardons,
jjj Thomas Williams, a "lifer," was- par-
i doned by the Board of Pardons at Us
B ncEirion yesterday morning. "Williams
J has been out on parole for some time,
but applied for a pardon. Ho was scn-
2 tenccd In Juab county on October 4,
3 1884, to life Imprisonment for murder.
I Attorneys W. H. Dickson and S. P.
Armstrong presented his case to the
I board. They represented that Williams
I has already had a great deal of punish
ment for his crime, and that his be
havior since: his qonvictlon has been ex
cellent. Sister Was Overcome.
H. O. Johnson, an eighteen-year-old
boy convicted of burglary, was par
doned. Johnson's sister appeared before
the board but was unable to speak,
being overcome by emotion. Secretary
of State Hammond then stated the facts
to the board. Johnson was sentenced to
one year's imprisonment by Judge Bo
lapp in Ogden, on June 4, 1904
W. H. Appleton. also sentenced to ono
yoar'for burglary, vols pardoned.
James Ackenback's sentence was com
muted from fhe to two and a half
yeai'f. He was sentenced for robbery
on March 21, 1003.
The case of Roy Kaighn, now out on
parole, was brought up. It has not
"been sufficiently advertised, however.
The application for pardon could not be
A great many new cases -were pre
sented to the board' for consideration.
All those except the above were con
tinued or denied. The other cases are:
Other Applications.
W. K. Burton, Jr., grand larcny, sen
tenced on June ,C, 1003, to two years.
Bay Bagshaw, grand larceny, sen
tenced May 13. 1904, at Beaver City, by
Hon. T. Marloheaux to one year In State
prison. Joshua Greenwood prosecuting.
W. H. Smith, grand larceny, sen
toncec October 17, 1903, at Ogden, by
Hon. H. IT. Bolapp, to one year In State
prison; also on April 20, 1904, to one year,
eame crime in Davis county. Halverson
William Cox, robbery, sentenced Oc
tober 13, 1903. at Price, by Hon. Jacob
Johnson, to six years, in State prison.
"W. D. Livingston prosecuting.
I D. V Lawson, grand larceny, sen
tenced May C, 1904. at Kanab, by Judge
Chidester, to eighteen months in State
prison. J. H, Erlckson prosecuting.
Jens Hansen, adultery, sentenced
June 13, 1904, at Richfield', by Judge
Chidester, to fifteen months In State
prison, Erlckson prosecuting.
Mark Kerby, carnal knowledge, sen
tenced May ll. 1904, at Heber City, by
Judge Booth, to ten months in State
prison. A. C. Hatch prosecuting.
William H. Appleby, burglary, sen
tenced September 3, 1904, at Provo, by
Judge Booth, t6 one year In State
For Commutation.
Harry Pool, robbery, sentenced De
cember 15, 1902, at Salt Lake, by Judge
Johnson, to eight years In State prison.
D C. Eichnor prosecuting,
John G, Miller, alias John Gray,
housebreaking, assisting prisoner to es
cape, and habitual criminal, sentenced
September C, 1S99, at Salt Lake, by Hon.
A G. Norrell, to three, fifteen and one
yearn Fifteen and . one year sentence
concurrent. Graham F. Putnam prose
cuting. William La Rose, five years for burg
lary, sentenced November 21, 1903.
Thomas L. Imlay, two and one-half
years for adultery, sentenced on No
vember 30, 1903.
Analysis Shows That Gunnison Is
Supplied With Tainted Aqua Puraf
Water from the wells at Gunnison,
Utah, shows unmistakably that it Is
contaminated by the typhoid germ. It
is at this place that the epidemic of ty
phoid has been severe, and, from the
analysis of the water In that section by
State Chemist Herman Harms, which
reached Dr. Beatty yesterday, this epi
demic is undoubtedly due to the drink
Tho particular water analyzed was
from the well of Mr. Roper, at a depth
of forty feet. One quart was put in a
sterilized bottle. The water was of a
bluish color, with a slight odor, which
became more pronounced upon heating.
It looked fairly clear, but had a pecu
liar, rather salty .taste. Its total vola
tile matter per gallon was 10.501, and
its actual mineral matter, 110.263. The
amount of solids in It Is unusually large.
Following Is the opinion of State Chem
ist Harms:
"This water contains a very large
amiunt of solids. Characteristic is the
very large proportion of sodium chlor
ide, which is due to the geological for
mation of the country whence the water
is taken. Originally consldered.Tthe wa
ter Is of poor quality. Nitrates are pres
ent, and the yield of albuminoid am
monia. Is quite high. Equally unfavor
able results were obtained in the bac
teriological examination.
"In my opinion the water is hlghly
susplclous of contamination and proper
precautions, mich us boiling the water,
ehould be observed whenever used for
drinking and household purposes. The
large amount of solids, alone, render
the water an undesirable one for gen
eral household uses."
Hl Burton Coal & Lumber Co.
n Coal, lumber, cement. Telephone S08. j
' laay Applicants
for Membersliip
Parents Are Eager to Give Boys "2".
M. C. A. Cards as Christmas
Applications for membership in the
Young Men's Christian association are
being dally received by Secretary Cox,
a majority from parents of boys who
desire to present their sons with the
cards for Christmas. The membership
rolls will not open until December 1,
when special souvenir cards will be
Issued to members. Those cards will
have engraved upon them pictures of
the unfinished building, and as soon as
the new building Is occupied by the as
sociation, the remaining unused cards
will be destroyed.
The new building, which Is just un
der roof, will be occupied In the early
spring, and the membership cards Is
sued In December will be good for
twelve months from the date of open
ing. When finished the building, which
will be the only fireproof association
building west of Buffalo, will cost
about $100,000. The general arrange
ment Is unique. From State street
members and visitors enter a large
lobby, 70x30 feet, which Is to be the
social center of the building. The of
fices of the association will be so ar
ranged as to take in a view of the en
tire lower floor.
Another unique feature of the build
ing takes In the visitors' balconies,
making it possible for visitors to see
the work In the gymnasium or In the
swimming pools without going into that
part of the building, or In any way In
terfering with tho men and boys.
An especially commendable feature
of the building will be the gymnasium,
which Is said to be as fine as any in
tho country- There is an absolutely
clear floor space of 4SxS7 feet, with a
running track suspended ten feet above
the floor. Tills floor Is of a patent con
cave pattern and the rods by which It
is suspended are angled so as not to
Interfere with the shoulders of the run
ners. The handball court will be another
attractive feature. This court will be
42x20 feet, 20 feet high, with an over
head light, and will be an Ideal place
for the lovers of handball.
Ranging In depth from 4 to S feet, and
covering an area C0x20 feet, the swim
ming pool is to be one of the finest In
the West. The pool will be of con
crete, with a 2-Inch brass railing the
entire distance around, and will be
supplied at all times with fresh water,
heated to a temperature of 70 degrees.
Commodious and convenient quarters
are also being arranged for the night
school, which is always an Important
feature of Y. M. C. A. work. In the
various cities of the country. 32.C00 stu
dents are now enrolled In Y. M. C. A.
night schools.
Nearly the entire upper floor of the
new building Is to be converted Into
bachelors' apartments and rented to
members of the association. These
apartments will be conveniently ar
ranged, with private telephones If de
sired, and will be rented at reasonable
rates. Several have already been taken
or at least, applications for them are
already in.
Mrs. Abba Gray Rumel Lived to Be
78 Tears Old.
Many 'friends all over theState will
sympathize with the family In the death
yesterday of Mrs. Abba Gray Rumel,
whose kindness of heart and charity
were proverbial among thqse who knew
her. Yesterday was her birthday and
when the sun denoted midday her spirit
took flight and her loving children were
left to mourn. She was born of good
old Puritan stock at Salem, Mass., on
November 19, 1S26, and emigrated to
St. Louis in 1S47, where she married
the late John H. Rumel, who died ten
years ago. They left Nauvoo In the fall
of 1S4S and wintered at Winter Quar
ters, Neb., arriving here In October,
1S49, thus being among the early settlers
of Utah and enduring all the privations
and hardships incident to the early mi
grations. For a long period of her career here
she was In business for herself and
secured a name' of rare Integrity In
business circles. In charity she was
noted and no person who needed help
ever left her presence unsatisfied.
Her husband and two children, J. H.
Rumel, Jr., and Ellen R. Wardrobe,
preceded her to eternity, but her living
children are Abba R. Holman of Sandy,
Alice R. Margetts, Annie P. Erooks,
William, Onfon P. and Frank Rumel,
who are well known In this city.
She passed away of general debility
Incident to old age, but her loved ones
were with her to the end and feel their
loss keenly, as she was a perfect type
of the devoted mother.
The funeral notice will be announced
Provo Artist Shows Fine Work.
Salt Lake frlend3 of Miss Edith Ma
gulre of Provo had the pleasure yes
terday afternoon of Inspecting the
work she has been doing during the
summer just past In the way of water
colors. The collection is a beautiful
one and would attract attention in any
art center. Among the pictures are
several sketches of Utah scenery, sev
eral from Scotland, Ireland and Eng
land, and a few Venetian scenes. One
of the sketches from Provo canyon Is
Htrlkingly beautiful, and, with some
famous old beeches from the. country
seat of the Duke of Argyle. and a
sketch of Kynemore castle in the west
of Ireland, elicited the unstinted praise
of every visitor to the studio. Utah
sunset scenes are faithfully done and
Eome of the bits of mountain scenery
and glimpses of Utah lakes are alto
gether charming.
Banjo Recital Takes Well.
From present indications the banjo
recital by Alfred A. Farland, the "Magi
cian of the Banjo," to be given In the
Congregational church on Tuesday
evening, December 6, will surpass any i
of hlo previous recitals. The subscrip
tion sale of seats has been very suc
cessful no far and a large audience will
greet the artist upon his third appear
ance in this city within the past four
years. Tho management has secured
the assistance of the Juvenile Mandolin
.club, under the direction of Theodore
Best, and the Ladles' string club, under
the direction of C. D. Shettler, for tho
recital and a well-known local vocalist
will also be engaged.
Gustav Dlnklage,
Expert piano tuner and repairer. P. O.
box 905. 'Phone Carsttnaen & Anson
Co, J
Fifty Thousand Is at
Mysterious Cacfc County
Prisoner Has Big Dam
age Suit Pending.
Was Charged With Diamond Theft,
Proved an. Alibi and Sought Fi
nancial Balm for Feelings.
Imprisonment of E. R. Davis, tho
Harvard graduate, and sometimes
known as the "wizard of the Cache
county jail," is likely to cost the young
man In the neighborhood of $50,000, if
he doesn't In the near future use his
occult powers to transport himself to
Cambridge, Mass., and that speedily.
Proved an Alibi.
The young Mr. Davis, according to
the story told, while attending Harvard
a- year ago, was accused by a wealthy
woman living near Cambridge of burg
larizing her house and plundering her
of diamonds valued at several thousand
dollars. So certain was the woman in
question that Mr. Davis was the crim
inal that she swore to a warrant for
his arrest. At the preliminary hearing
Davis appeared with a cohort of stu
dents and professors to provo that at
the time the crime was committed he
was In a house in Cambridge, a num
ber of miles away. So strong was the
alibi that the Justice of the peace be
fore whom the case was heard dis
charged him from custody.
Mr. Davis, with an eye to the main
chance, at once brought suit for dam
ages against the plaintiff, asking
$50,000 as financial salve for his wound
ed feelings. His attorneys were confi
dent that he would win tho case and
It Is asserted that an effort to com
promise the case had been made, when
Davis returned to Utah.
Case Coming- Up.
The suit comes up for hearing this
month in Massachusetts and the plain
tiff Is a long distance away, besides be
ing confined behind the bolts and bars
of Cache county jail on a charge of
It is stated that the persons who
Avere the victims of Davis's alleged for
geries are willing to drop the case In
order that he may go back to Massa
chusetts and win his damage suit. The
District Attorney, It is also related, re
fuses to let Mr. Davis go without a
Whether Davis will go without the
permission of the State's attorney re
mains to be seen.
Ever since his conilnemetlt in the
county Jail, he has caused the jailer
and Sheriff to sleep lightly because of
mysterious disappearances which he
made from the cage in which htj was
Was Well Locked Up.
When he was taken to the Cache
county Jail, he was locked In a cage
which had, beside the big combination
lock, five small padlocks on the doors.
Davis, with the aid of a red hot poker,
burnt off the small padlocks and suc
ceeded In getting out of the cage, and
to all appearances from the jail. He
left a note for the Sheriff slating that
he would return within two days. The
offlcers hunted for him during the In
tervening time, but did not And him.
When the time was up, Davis appeared
In his cell, as If by magic.
Dust Belies His Stoiy.
After long questioning, he stated
that he had taken a blanket and some
food and got on top of the cuge, be
tween It and the celling. Thjs story
was believed at first, but It now de
velops that the dust on the top of the
cage Is an inch thick, and that he could
not possibly have been there. Davis
refuses to give any other explanation
of his whereabouts, and the Sheriff and
the .ialjer are Inclined to the opinion
that Davis flew out of the window on
a broomstick, a method of transporta
tion once greatly in vogue among wiz
ards and witches.
Since learning of the added incentive
of $50,000 awaiting the elusive prisoner,
extra precautions have been taken. All
the mop and broomsticks have been re
moved" and the black prison cat has
been banished to the coalhouse. Mr.
Davis has also been searched for steel
saws and flies, It being thought that
these Implements may have figured as
accessories to the black art formula.
Proud of Captive Wizard.
If Mr. Davis doesn't get to Massachu
setts he will lose not only the sum of
money which he expected to get, but
will grievously disappoint the Sheriff,
the jailer and the population of Cache
county, all of whom take great pride
in the fact that they have the "only
wizard In captivity."
In accordance with the call signed
by the Republican and Democratic
chairmen of Salt Lake CUy commit
tees, there Is hereby called a mass con
vention of the citizens of the Fourth
precinct, to be held on Monday, No
vember 21. 1004, at S o'clock p. m nt
the Twentieth ward amusement hall,
for the purpose of selecting non-partisan
candidates for the Board of Edu
cation from the Fourth precinct; one
for the term of two years and one for
the term of four years. NephI Y. Scho
fleld, Democratic chairman Fourth pre
cinct: Glen Miller, Republican chair
man Fourth precinct.
4050 RESIDENCE subscribers in Salt
2D00 BUSINESS subscribers In Salt
250 new orders on "hand" Nov. 15th,
Tho last underwriters' count shows
a total of 0187 residences in Salt Lake
equal to ONE telephono in every other
realdinc. - -
Was Roosevelt's
RigM Hand Han
Reporter Who Helped Make a Presi
dent Arrives Here to
I Lccturo.
Jacob R. Rils, who has done as much,
if not more than any other man to bring
about decent conditions in New York
city's tenements and among Its police
force, la at the Kenyon. Mr. Rlis is
to lecturo at Barratt hall Tuesday even
ing and will travel through other West
ern cities on the same business. He Is
enthusiastic over the West and finds
many things to surprise him. He spoke
of newspaper conditions In New York
city, where ho was for many years be
fore ho attained his present position, a
police reporter, and talked of Roose
velt's election.
"This way a tribute to Theodore
Roosevelt," he said In speaking of the
election. "It was not so much a vin
dication of protective tariff or of this
Nation's present policy; It was a tribute
to the man at the head of the ticket. I
am happier over tho result of this elec
tion than I have been over anything
In years.
"And the next morning the President
came out with that statement of his
that he would not be a candidate for re
election. This was an act typical of
the man. He above all others had a
right to 3uch an election If anyone had1,
for he had Just received' a majority big
ger than any in our history.
"His retirement from the Presidential
chair will not end Theodore Roosevelt's
career. He Is Just at the beginning and
111 serve his people during many years
to come,
"Newspaper conditions have changed
greatly since I have been In the busi
ness. Twenty-five years ago the old
Bohemian set comprised the newspaper
men. Today the young college gradu
ates, preparing themselves for other
professions, are In the great majority.
But I have been much Interested In
watching different young men make
their ways upward In spite of lack of
a collegiate education. Now, as always,
the man who has the ability can rise In
New York city."
On both topics which ho discussed
Jncob A. Rils Is belter fitted, probably,
than any man in American to speak.
He made his way to the top among New
York city's reporters by sheer hard work
and ability. When Roosevelt was Po
lice Commissioner In the same city Rils
was his right-hand man. The deep
familiarity which the latter had ac
quired concerning every detail of the
department enabled him to be of won
derful assistance to the man who Is now
President, and the two have ever since
been close friends.
At the request of the bureau In charge
of tho Rils lecture. Governor II. M.
Wells has consented to act as chairman
of the evening and to Introduce tho
noted speaker. The subject on which
Mr. Rlis speaks here is that in which
most of his work has been done the
fight for better conditions in slum life of
great cities.
After tho lecture Tuesday evening It
Is probable that an Informal reception
will be tendered Mr. Rlis by the mem
bers of the M. I. A. bureau.
Runaway Team Sounded Like Two
Salvation Army Bands.
Terrific consequences followed Joe
Slms's carelessness In leaving a team
untied at the head of Commercial street
yesterday afternoon, but not half so
terrific as they would have been had
not a trolley wire pole stopped the mad
flight of the horses a few moments af
ter Sims sought refreshment In a Com
mercial street saloon. The runaway
was one of the liveliest the city has
seen in years. ,
Sims hails from the country. He had
a lumber wagon loaded with tinware
and other noisy commodities. The
horses that drew this were not accus
tomed to city noises and their ears were
going forward and back as they danced
through the streets. Then Mrs. Sims
went to buy some dry goods, and
Sims, along with a companion, hunted
for wet goods. The horses were left
untied to take care of themselves.
At this stage of tho game a piece of
corrugated Iron slipped down In the
rear of the wagon and played a merry
tattoo along the side of a cook stove.
Both horses made a flying start
for their own south country.
They went straight down Commercial
street at a mad gallop and the noise of
tho hardware In the wagon sounded like
a couple of Salvation Army bands
As they passed Into Second South the
team managed to strike a trolley pole,
supporting an arc light. The wagon
tongue spilt the pole In twain and
shivered the glass of the light. The
harness parted and both horses start
ed for' the sidewalk. But, evidently
dazed by the force with which they
struck the pole, their pace was slack
ened and they were caught without
trouble while they were making for tho
plate glass windows of the Wilson.
Then Sims came out of the saloon wip
ing his mouth, and took possession of
his live stock.
Chemist Harms Vouches for the Pur
ity of the City Supply.
Those who attribute the diseases pre
valent now to the city water are mis
taken. City Chemist Herman Harms has
Just completed an analysis of the water.
Samples from both Parley's and City
Creek canyons were taken. Each re
port concludes with the remark: "Water
of first-class purity " ,
The samples were taken on November
1G. One was taken from a tap on Main
street and the other from the City and
County building. The analyses were
made especially to satisfy the public
that the contagious diseases are not
caused by the water. City Food In
spector Meyers caused them to be made
and feels assured that the city Is getting
good water.
Both samples are of the same color.
There Is no odor In the water. The taste
Is normal, clearness very bright and no
The Ladles' Aid society of the First
Baptist church will hold a bazar at
the Greencwald Furniture company's
store. Friday and Saturday, December
2 and 3.
Physical Culturo for Ladles.
New evening class opens Monday at
8 p. m. Visitors welcome, Mls3 Bur
kella Pierce, 271 Commercial Club bldg.
Men From, Her - by
the Court
Kidnaping Was Done From
Infants' Home and Day
Driving Furiously the Mother Took
Her Son Down Stato Street
"Toward Murray.
Kidnaped by his mother In broad
daylight from the Infants' Home and
Day nursery, Frank Woolsey was
spirited out of the city yesterday after
noon. Sheriff's deputies are now look
ing for mother and child. The woman
took her seven-year-old son out of tho
home during the afternoon and drove
toward Murray with him at a gallop.
Mrs. Woolsey was dispossessed of her
child by action of the District court a
month ago. According to the evidence
the boy was neglected. He was, said
witnesses, allowed to go without food
and driven from home. He slept dur
ing the summer months In haystacks.
After the order of the court was signed
the boy went to the home, which Is at
C6 I street.
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Woolsey
visited the home. It seems the matron
did not know of her presence. She
talked with the boy. The latter was
sent out to carry In an armful of kind
ling. This was shortly before C o'clock.
He did not come back. His absence was
not noted until the supper hour. Im
mediately afterward a telephone mes
sage apprised the Sheriff's office of
what had happened.
Investigation disclosed the fact that
Mrs. Woolsey had taken the boy to
State street, near Third South, by the
street car. There she was seen with
hltn. Tho pair were getting into a sin
gle rig. Tho horse was lashed to furi
ous speed and the rig was soon out of
sight to the south. The haste of the
woman driver caused bystanders to
note these facts.
Deputies were sent to Murray In the
hope of Intercepting the woman, but
nt a late hour last evening she had
not been placed under arrest. The boy
Is only seven years old. His mother,
Mrs. Sarah Woolsey, Is a widow. Her
home is in Murray.
Mystery of City .Votes for County
Superintendent Is Explained.
John W. Smith, Republican candidate
for County Superintendent of Schools,
was found to have had a clear present
of 120 votes given him In the Forty
first district. The canvassing board
yesterday found that Smith and James
E. Moss had been credited by the
Judges with 120 and 111 respectively. H.
P. Burt, the Socialist candidate, did
not have any.
As it Is a city precinct, none of them
were entitled to any votes In it. The
mistake was not due to the County
Clerk. If it had been, the tickets would
not have contained the names of the
city judges. The election judges for
the district were called upon to explain.
It was found that In counting up the
straight ballots, they had credited In
totals to the candidates for County Su
perintendent. "And when it came to
the last," said tho judges, "we were
so tired, we didn't care who was
The only elly ward not canvassed
now Is the Fifth. The districts In the
county will not take so long to canvass
and the board expects to be through
with Its labors soon.
Joseph Gilbert, Socialist candidate for
County Aitorney had an extra 100 votes
given him by the Judges in. district
twenty-eight. He was credited with
111. Instead of that he was found to
be entitled to 11.
In district thirty-two, Gould B.
Blakeley, Democratic candidate for
County Auditor, lost 40 votes on the
canvass; Orson P. Rumel, Democratic
candidate for County Recorder, lost
20, and Joseph Gilbert lost 34. Camp
bell M. Brown, Republican candidate
for County Assessor, lost 30 In the same
Tho above were the only Important
errors discovered by tho board yesterday.
Reckless Driver Injures Pedestrian
and Escapes Merited Punishment,
Road hog driving on the part of an
unknown broke Charles Swanson's leg
yesterday. Swanson was standing at
the corner of First South and State
at about G in the evening. He was
waiting for a car going east. Suddenly
the unknown drove around the corner,
and, before Swanson had time to. get
out of the way, ran over him.
Tho wheels of the wagon passed over
Swansdn's right leg. The man with the
reins cast one look over his shoulder.
He saw a crowd gather around the
man as he lay on the ground. He Im
mediately picked up his whip and
whirled down State street at a more
furious rate than ever.
There was no horse handy, and It
was Impossible to catch him. As it
was nearly dark, no one could see any
name on the wagon.
Swanson Is a minor down from Bing
ham. He was taken to Dr. Beer's of
fice, where his leg was found to be
broken. Dr. Beer set the fracture and
Swanson was then taken to the Kcogh
Wright hospital.
To Photographers and ETodakers.
We carry a full line of supplies. The
only exclusive house here. Developing
and finishing. Third South and Main.
Salt Lake Photo Supply Co.
City and Neighborhood
MARSHAL MAl'SS of Murray and dep
uties from Sheriff Emory's office aro look
ing up (he records of the Austrlans at
work In the smelters near that placo.
with a view to learning tho names of all
who stopped work slnco tho Schwan as
sault. Each man will be traced down and
his whereabouts on tho night la ques
tion fully examined Into.
(I ft o
SUSANNAH 'SMITH, the ninc-yoar-old
daughter of Mr3. Smith of Woods Croas.
Bountiful, was operated upon for a very
severe case of appendicitis at the Koogh
Wrlght hospital yesterday afternoon. Tho
appendix was seriously affected, but tho
patient Is doing as well as could bo ex
pected, under the circumstances.
HENRY JOHNSON has adopted tho
baby which was recently found on the
doorstep of John McKccvcr's home. "
6 a
day night entered tho grocery store of
JRIgby Uros.. 432 South West Temple street.
They gained entrance by forcing open
the back door of tlio store with a jimmy.
A miscellaneous assortment of cholco
goods was taken. Including molasses,
clarna, lobsters, cigars and fourteen dozon
eggs. Only CO certs In cash was secured.
Tho police wcro yesterday at work on a
It. A. MATSON of 215 West Fifth South
street reported to tho police, yesterday
that he was held up on the street near
his homo about 8 o'clock Friday evening
by a tail and a short highwayman, who
look from him tho sum of JIG. Mr. Mat
hoii gavo qulto a detailed description of
tho alleged hold-ups, but they havo not
yet been located by the doIIco.
FAIR WEATHER will contlnuo, if tho
weather bureau's prediction Is correct.
No change is expected for today.
Board of Health for the week ending No
vember 10 shows 34 births, of which 15
wcro malC3 and 10 females. The death
report for tho Bamc period shows 27, of
which 20 wer males and 7 females. At
tho close of tho week there had been re
ported 3 cases of diphtheria, 1 case of
scarlet fever, 5 coses of chicken-pox, 3
cases of typhoid fever. 3 cases of small
pox and 1 case of mumps.
THERE WILL BE a special musical
servlco at Phillips Congregational church
tonight. Miss Dunham and Miss Turner
will sing solos, and there will bo other
numbers. Thcso muBlcal services are
greatly enjoyed and tho public is cor
dially Invited.
MISS NOWELL, a pupil of Miss Agatha
Berkhool, will sing "My Redeemer and
My Lord." by Dudley Buck, at St. Paul's
church this morning at tho 11 o'clock
service. i
Ladles' Progressive club on Thursday ovo
nlng, November 10. ut tho Calvary Bap
tist church, was a decided succoss In
every way, and reflects great rredlt on
tho business energy and mana -ment of
the executive start of the club. Tho
members and friends of the church heart
ily thank the club for tho sum of $17.00
wnlch It turned over to Mrs. Emma Jack
son to apply on the Indebtedness of tho
The one place for comfort and ele
gance. Fireproof; telephones In every
room; modern In every way.
: ' 1
Tho marriage of Miss Lillian Alexan
der and IT Jules Mallloux will take place
on the ovenlng of November 2-1. at tho
home of tho brldos mother, Mrs. Julia
Alexander Only members of the bride's
family will be present at the ceremony,
tho young people leaving immediately
after to spend tho winter In the East and
Mrs. Simon Bamberger and Mrs. Joseph
Oberndorfer will entertain under the aus
pices of tho Jewish Council of Women at
cards on Tuesday afternoon at tho B. B.
hall, for charity.
Mrs. A. N. T. Orlob returned last Sun
day fom the fair and tho East, where
she. In company with her husband, have
been spending the past few weeks visit
ing friends. Mr. Orlob returned last week
Having suffered from typhoid fever for
fivo weeks. Miss Lucy Standlsh, daughter
of County Commissioner H. N.. Standlsh,
Is now In a very critical condition.
Dr. Hardy Lynch has returned from a
week's absenco In Box Elder county.
Mis. NInk, formerly of Salt Lake, died
last week at Santa Monica, Cal Her
husband, who used to bo a contractor In
Salt Lake, Is now In the California Sol
diers' home.
Thanksgiving- Dainties Are Wanted
for Salt Lake's Orphans.
Whether the little children In the
Orphans' Homo and Day nursery on
State street have a real Thanksgiving
dinner or not rests with the people of
Salt Lake.
The management of the home asks
the people to contribute articles to be
used for the Thanksgiving dinner to
the little ones.
These contributions may bo sent to
President Mrs. Ferdinand Blckert of
641 South Main street, or Mrs. Dr.
Thorn at 611 South Main.
Marshal Is a Moral Man.
Well Is the morality of Rock Springs
guarded by its vigilant marshal, Jo
seph Berta. He has written to County
Clerk James: .
Would you please give me Information
or help about one J. Slmpkins and a
wife of his named Louisa Emsberger,
maiden name, who Is suing him for di
vorce at this tlmo or has been lately? He
la here llvolng with a prostitute and rep
resents her as his wife, which wo un
derstand is now living In Salt Lake.
Now If you can give nie her address
or aend her this letter to write to me,
you will do mo a favor as such peoplo
deserve punishing and geting rid of from
any community. They were married
Homcwhero In Utah. In Salt Lake, I be
lieve, In 19CO or U01.
Thanking you for tho attention you will
give this: 1 remuln yours truly
JOSEPH BERTA, City Marshal.
In answer to this, County Clerk
James said he knew nothing whatever
about Slmpkins. There Is no record of
either his marriage or divorce.
Break in Hoisting Engine Lays Num
ber of IdTinei-s Off,
BUTTE, MonU Nov. IS), The Origi
nal mine, owned by Senator W. A.
Clark, was closed last night, following
the discovery of a break In the hoist
ing engine. It will be probably two
or threo days before the necessary re
pairs are put In. Manager Gillie of
the Parrot Mining company of tho
Amalgamated announced last night
that the Parrot mine would also close
down tomorrow for a period' of three
weeks, during which time 200 feet of
the shaft will be rellmbercd. About
1000 men arc employed In the two properties.
SAVE ClEifll
IE HI ill
Mms mi Pleasu l
Utah Credit ftlen Banquet pp
National Associations1 fp
Ex-President, 11?
Legislation Will Be Asked at Hexi Wfi
Session of Lawmakers Prcs-
ton. Advises Affiliation. Wm&
Members of the Utah Association of tfjf
Credit Men the men who attend to thc'lSp
collections and the giving of credit for lw
the wholesale' houses of the Stale In- IJP
dulgcd In an enjoyable banquet last
night at the Commercial club. The ban
quet was given In honor of the Hon. W. ifl
H. Preston, ex-presldent of the National tflit
Association of Credit Men, who is in W"
the city on a brief visit, and incident- iBr
ally the work of the Utah association, OT
Its alma and purposes and hopes of fu
ture accomplishment were quite exten- Ji'I
slvely discussed. Wm
"Fraud Fund" "Wanted. C
One of the first thlngo which the aa-
soclatlon 13 bent upon 'accomplishing,
it developed, Is the creation of a fund iflrt
ofabout $10,000 to be devoted to the pur- ?Iit
pose of prosecuting those who fraudu
lently transfer property, either personal Jm;
or" real, to avoid the payment of justj
debta It Is also hoped that soma lni
portant legislation may be secured at Ik:
the coming session of the Legislature,
it being the. 'Intention to formulato aR-1
bill containing some of the salient fffl
points of tho bulk law passed by thcsK
last Legislature and declared uncon- efc
stltutional by the Supreme court. ThlsjgE
law made It a misdemeanor for a debt-ESfc
or to transfer his stock of goods to an
other without first notifying his credi
tors of- the cdntemplated transfer, and mat
it will bo attempted In the new bill to 'mtZ
eliminate the technical feature objected -jjBf
to by the court and still accomplish the
result aimed at. alf?
' Made Timely Remarks. Wt
Following the discussion of the excel- J
lent banquet created last night by the.Tm
Commercial club chef, brief adresses fr;
were made by President Orson H. Hev--
lett of the Utah association, by ox-Pre?- Mi
ident Preston of the National a??ocla-3T
tion, and by Arthur Parsons Grorge T. f1,
Odell, Senator Love, Manager John Q.jfwJ
Crltchlow of the leal association andjJj
others. The remains were all timely, pEL
and, while they dealt malnlv with theSK
grace question of avoiding loss through
unprincipled or unfortunate debtors. K
many of them were in so light a ve-in
that much good chee r prevailed Tal
throughout the exercises. jSj
Mr. Preston, the guest of honor. JBl
dwelt at some length upon the work of
education In better methods that is flg
being carried on by the National AseojiK
elation of Credit Men, at the same time lm
complimenting the Utah association up- SM
on its accomplishments in the .ay ofi
Inculcating conservative Ideas In t!io4V
minds of the retailers of this State and
In establishing the local adjustment bu
reau, which has saved not a feu ner--W
chants from the bankruptcy courts. He 9f,
strongly advised, however, that the fAj.
Utah body, which Is the only one of the jjmr,
forty-six credit associations In the lt
United States which Is not affiliated SB.
with the national body, could lncreaso IB
Its powers for usefulness by becoming JLjK
so affiliated. The matter of uniting
with the National association was corJpfc
sidered to some extent and wa3 rJ
ferred to the board of directors for lvB
recommendation as to the advisability iM.
of the proposed action. r
"Work of the Association. Ml
The fact was cited by Manager
Crltchlow that the Utah Association of JSc
Credit Men Includes in its membership (
representatives of every one of the six- fmi
ty-four or sixty-five wholesale cstab
llshments In the State, which Includes lmt
those of Ogden and Provo as well a9 t
Salt Lake City, and that it is accom- S.
plishing a great deal in the way of edu-gft
eating the retail merchants In the con- jams
servatlve handling of their credits flS-jfiK
well as giving Its own members profit "jMf,
in the exchanges of experiences and in- WMn
'Phono 2600 for 1
Always on hand. TVe sell no other.
Central Coal and Coke company, jn
3S South Main street.
"At the sign of the Peacock. 'A
So Says Jury in Parks Case, Hamil ,
ton, Idont. 4
HAMILTON, Mont., Nov. 19-Th
trial of the case of John Goodson.
charged with the murder last May of ,
John Parks, resulted In the Jury bring- ; J
ing in a verdict for acquittal Parks
and Goodson were neighbors. Goodson , j
had for some time been rnfsslng arti-
cles of various sorts from his cabin anfl fi k
suspected Parks. He posted a notice
on his door that he would be Bone for j g
the day. and then, instead ot Rowet
away, hid himself In n clump of bus" e-. a
expecting Parks to come tha. aJ vj
Is alleged that he caught Parks i in ne a
act of burglarizing the cabin and Km .,
him. .
World's Swimming- Record. K
mlns races this er"" "uto flat.
won the ICO-yard race hi one imu
n world's record. The wo Id a by .jm
JCO yards In the open air is now n a
! E. C. Schaefor. an Australian,
' was 1:05 3-5. Tho record for the sain n
tance. mado In hatha, Is h'lff, flat. JaW
Derbyshire of England, at one miniu h
Tho professional record Is l.tEk. n'u
5. Covin, mado In batbn,

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