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1!: 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING-, AUGUST 14, 1908. jB
I iff mans for f p COil STATE FAIR !!?! Was Ii aide Indians and John L. n& -'T : Sullivan iIay Bo Among w the Features. ' jj Notice was received Thursday after Ill, j noon from F. J. Hondcrshot of Ogden, &i J vice-president of the Utah Stato Fair it' ( ! jl association, to the effect that the ': ; Wasliakio Indians would be here during , U the days of the Stato lair next October, j i t, and would constitute and attractive and t i 1 prominent part of the public entertain i h nient at the fair. Tho outfit, com 1. posed of a number- of braves and I their squnivs, will conic to Salt Lake X Cit3- in wagons and on horses, and will -jf I 'l'- sot "n a camp on the fair grounds on iT 8 - I nc Irs' nv 1:00 xitiou. Every fmi 5 ' morning they will parade tho city, cx ' c n hibiling themselves in full regalia and iii Ik passing through tho principal streets, .ft) ' During the afternoon they will oon- y duct pony races and other feats of dar 'I t j ing, strength and skill. In tho evening ,1 i j A the great feature of tho affair will bo 'i jj 1 j; ) carried out in the presentation of a H II real Indian pow-wow, at. which there " kit will be a war dance of the braves in 'i ' ) 1 war paint and feathers, and many other i : ' . J, features, showing sonic of tho customs . j f i ;JL of the aboriginals of tho great "West. ft I :, M Tho entertainment is said to be ono ! J I ;t : of tho most attractive and instructive ' " , I & ! over givon, and the management lias i ; 1 Ii expressed great satisfaction at. having jfi ' v: socured this foaturo of the froo shows ' r r IT nt tMC fair ; Another attraction has also been so 't Kp' cured in tho big-footed wonder from ifl ! North Dakota, called "Gee-Nee," 'l ' whose feot are twenty-eight inches I iR J ; 3ong. Letters have also been received '!jU"j . by Horace Ensign, secretary of the I '. State Fair association, from John L. v;B-1 t ' Sullivan, requesting the opportunity for ! ' in exhibition here. The attraction will ' ,d ". include several takon in the nature o I i a monologue, besides a boxing match ;, II ' between the famous prize-fighter and rj' liis sparring partner, Jake Kilrain. V Tho letter statos that the ex-pugilist 1 , i . h lias been fulfilling engagements for tho ' , if prist 105 weeks, and that during that H l p ,J time he has not drank a drop of fv'iti' liquor, nnd gives somo details of . i ' how it, feels to bo on tho water wagon, ill' i 1 Ir. Ensign has not yet signed a con ?Nv S j. tract with Mr. Sullivan, although tho v rd il ' cutertainment would probably attract a ' H ) good crowd. '.if Bids for work on. the construction of ' i a l the new art room at the fair ground 11 ij j lj I will be opened Friday, and it is cx - l .l j pected that work on the new building ; ' ! j L wijl .b. started within tho next few I H da3-s. Plans have alroad3' been drawn ' J lj by Liljenhcrg & Maeser, architects. Ill fi' -i ul Ifawhidc Hose is as lough as its i ij name and the price now is nnlv 20c 3ri 1 U 1er -ooi' at tn0 Sa,t- Lake Harilwaro liM Company. Iim EASTERN INVESTORS SI I SEEK SALT LAKE REALTY ) ' . 'j Something of the attention Salt Lake 1 ( fit 1 real estate is attracting from Eastern I j I i investors may be seen from the fact that' , L I l memhers of the financial committee of th; A -K H I ? Penn Mutual Llfo Insurance company, A j!i who have been in this city for the past K three days, have decided to place a num- I Ifi I f ,,?r r lnrS0 loans on real propcrtv here rtIL( ! John Humphicya, secretary, and II. W. I 1 b Bender, llnancial agent of the company, k j with their wives, have been making a ,": I I tour of the country and arrived hero the ;,! j Urat of the week from Yellowstone park iu ( They made an examination of the princl- r j I pal points of Interest about this cliy and ; ' I- Wt Thursday night for a visit to Denver, Sc ! nftor which they will proceed to their a I t, hoinos In the East. While hero they were ! entertained by Will G. Farrcll. locrfl man- ! ' j ager for .the company, were taken to . : ;, p S'altnlr and the other resorts about, and ' '( ' I ' Thursday evening were siven nn informal V ' ) dinner at tlic .Commercial club, j j Thy following reprcscnt.itives of tho Al 1 Ttah'Llfe Underwriters association called :B , fit the Knutsford, Thursdav, and extend- 31 J fd ttio cumplimcnts of the Utah assocla- - Jlp'j the representatives of the Easten m , company: John D. Spencer of the .New If If' I. iff. .lufreph Meltzer of the Metro- li politan, M. L. Robinson of the Home Life nil t of New York. Rudolph Konold of the fljfc 1 4 Phoenix Mutual, and Will G. Farrcll of . u l i the Penn Mutual. m f II f I (;EX- MORTON COMPLIMENTS MU UTAH NATIONAL GUARD i ; lill Ad.it.-Gcn. Wedgvood of the Utah r ) I National Guard has just received a r j L j commendatory letter from Brigadier i iif Gen. Charles Morton on the con- I duct- 'of the Utah National Guard 1. while at Camp Emmet Crawford dur- 'IHI 11,0 first ten da's tnc Present i :hi inoiith. Gen. Morton is the command- (' 'Vo ing officer of the army maneuvers at 1 Mil'1 Camp Emmet Crawford. The letter, iu i - On the departure of the troops of your State from this camp, It gives mo pleas- lm ure to express to you my sincere apprecl- : ,JR atlon of their good conduct and soicrierfy ilj bearing. Their deportment while here ' v:as n credit to the Stato and to tho l w 1 1 organizations to which they belong. ' -.I: A 1 trust that their aray here, brief b though it was, has proved a benefit to L .r them and tended to strengthen the bonds i "h 1 . of sympathy and good fellowship which K' iifc should always exist between the troops V 'MI fi ol 1110 National Guard and those of the y .ffl H regular service. Im JAMES LEARY NOT LIABLE I fif j FOR SEWER FARM RENT H ii . James Loary will not have to pay that l Ulv 1000. which has boen charged up to ' Jtjl 4 him for four yean?" rental of the sewer i, farm, If the r'iconimondatlon of the Cltv f- 1 if ' Attorney and Engineering committee pre- p A ' valid, as It doubtless will. Mr. Learv':i I li l : lease expired lu March, 1007, and the ' llll '"' Knslneering committee, prior to that i - tlmo, had decided that he owed the city . 1 Uil' 1 nothing, In view of tho fact that the t Ifjr ' ) , cwer far.ii had been so frequently Hooded -, iffL by water used in (lushing the sower that .', It was fmpogHlbte for Mr. Leary'a tenants fl i i la producu anything upon it. Aside from f" Jjlfftt 'his. Mr. Leary lias expanded considerable f m :' money in repairs that the city would have J nhl Soen liable for. Mr Mr. Loary appeared before the Engl- .JaJ.jl necrlr.g commllteo Thursday evening, Vi w stated his case, and was told by tlu City it kil' Attorney and committee to go and sin I j.K jl no mors. Bl. ' j I If Compelled Hj tli I or Impelled K: U. - -to work your brain in Hot (t f '' ' ' I E t Weather, mm j 6rap"Niit . "There'3 a Reason." i j F 11 "mil iWHilWIIWl HHill PI 6119 LODGE OF COLORED MASOHS Tliirty-Scdond Annual Goniiiiii nicafion Is Boing Held in Salt Lake City. The thirty-second annual communica tion of the grand lodge of Frco and Ac cepted (colored) Masons of tho Colorado Jurisdiction opened Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. Delegates from Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, "Wyoming and Montana met In the lodge hall of High Marino lodge No. 1L, of Salt Lako City, at 310 West First South. . There woro about fifty delegates who participated In the sessions. More are expected tomor row. Denver was represented by fifteen delegates. There were representatives from Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Albu querque. Cheyenne and Ogden. The morning sosslon was opened by Grand Master IS. C. Tunilln of Denver. Tho address of welcome was delivered by tho Itev. .7. C. Allen of tho Calvary Baptist church of Salt I-ake City. At tention was eallcd to the fact Hint this Ls tho first time In twelve years that the order has mot lu Salt Inke City. Tho city's progress was noted, nnd all dele gates woro given a hearty welcome. Wil liam Russ of Denver responded brlefiy. The report of tho grand master was then read. Particular stress was laid upon the growth of tho organization within the past year. Nothing of a definite nature was done nt the opening session, but a general outline of the following day's business was prepared, nnd several committees were appointed. Reports from those com mittees will bo heard Friday and Satur day. Already the various delegations are planning to capture tho communication to bo held In 100U. It appears that Colorado Springs is a favorite at the present tlmo, although tho matter has not been official ly discussed. Among those who are attending the present sessions are Grand Master 15. C. Tumlln of Denver, Deputy Grand Master Wash Powell of Salt Lake City, Grand Secretary William Sprague of Denver, Grand Treasurer J. It. Conte of Denver, and William Russell of Denver, chairman of tho board of directors. The sessions of Friday nnd Saturday will bo held at 10 a. m., 2 p. m. and 8 p. m. , Gty and Neighborhood MR. AND MRS. TL L. DONNELLY and two danghtors of SU Paul are vis iting for the summer with A. Richter. FRANK M. FOOTE, receiver of public moneys in the land office at Evanston, Wyo.. and who Is a pioneer of the Slate, was a Salt Lake visitor Thursday. THE UTAH Mining Machinery and Supply company took out a permit Thursday for a two-story steel and cq ment building at 1GI-3 PIcrpont street, to cost $15,000. JOE ZELIS Is charged with threatening to murder Nick Butkovlch, In a com plaint issued from the office of the Coun ty Attorney Thursday. The threat is al leged to have been made on August 12. THE committee on Rulldlngs and Grounds, of the Board of Education, will meet In the board rooms at 3 o'clock Fri day afternoon to look over tho plans of the Riverside and Walker site buildings. FIUDAY Is temperance day at Wanda mere, where the W. C. T. U. will hold their annual picnic. Friends of the W. C. T. U. and of temperance aro most cordially Invited to join tho ladles and bring lunch. Supper will bo at 6:30. BOYS playing with matches set (Ire to two haystacks, owned by a man named Richards, near Tenth South and Thirteenth East streets, Thursday morn ing, and they were destroyed. In the slacks were ton tons of hay valued at $50. THE student body and faculty of tho Salt Lako high school, together with their friends, will take possession of Saltalr today, and a fine programme of athletic events has been arranged. Swim ming races are to bo a feature of the outing. EVIDENTLY John l,a Ampert. the tool and harness thief, taken to (alley, Ida., to face prosecution for grand larceny, left an understudy bore. Wednesday night a tool box belonging to the Utah Gas and Coke company was broken Into and tools valued at 550 carried away. FRANK R. BILLS, a conductor of tho Utah Light and Railway company, filed a petition of voluntary bankruptcy in the office of the clerk of the Federal court Thursday morning. His liabilities are 5315.90 and his assets are 5425, but of this amount he claims 5275 to be exempt. NELLIE JOHNSON, administratrix of the estate of B. E. Johnson, who was killed by a train at Las Vegas, Nov., August 2J, 1907, has filed a 510,000 dam age suit against the Las Vegas & Tono pah Railroad company, in the Third Dis trict court. Mr. Johnson was u freight conductor and was killed while coupling cars. , FORMER Chief of Police Harris of Johnstown. Pa., Is a guest of the Cullen on his way to San Francisco. He was tho first policeman to wear a police uni form in Scranton, Pa. This was in 1S68, lie arrived Thursday and spent several hours with Chief Pitt Mr. Harris will leave for the coast today. , MIKE O'CONNOR, superintendent for James Kennedy. In this city, has re turned from an eastern trip. Mr. O'Con nor suffered a critical illness while ab sent. Willie In Fargo. N. D Mr. O'Con nor was stricken with appendicitis and was compelled to undergo an operation. He was desperately sick for a time, but pulled through. A FEW of the persons holding cou pons of tickets to the outing given by the Utah State Federation of Labor on August C lia-e been keeping tho wires hot inquiring when the prize list, would bo announced. The list was published In tho carriers city edition of The Tribune Thursday morning, and holders of win ning coupons will be paid off Saturday afternoon at the Blue Point cigar store, ol West Second South. ARRANGEMENTS have been made by the Japanese association of this city for the entertainment of C'hozo Koike, Ja panese consul to Can Francisco, who is visiting here, at a luncheon at the Com mercial club Friday afternoon, beginning at -1 o'clock. Invitations have been Issued to a number of prominent men of the city, besides members of the association, and the affair promises to attract con siderable attention here. FOUR DROWNED BY CAPSIZING OF LAUNCH 1C1LBER.V. Wis., Aug. 13. By the cap sizing of a pleasure launch on the Wis consin river this afternoon four Chicago people were drowned. The dead are Ed ward G. Pfelft'er. 193 Emerson avenue, Chicago; Ralph Pfclffcr. son of E. G. Pfelffer; Miss Mabel Ward, 231 East Sixty-sixth place; Mrs. W. G. Heath. 550 Seminary avenue. Chicago. The launch, containing nine persons, was returning from a trip through the Dells. The boat got Into the waves' of a passing steamer and the launch capsized, throwing all the occupants Into the wa ter All but four were rescued. Fire Loss of $100,000, SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 13, A fire, which for a time threatened to destroy a block In the western addition In Fill more street, between Turk and Eddv, oc curred early today In the Coney island Amusement Pavilion, consuming the en tire building and damaging adjacent houses and stores. The loss Is estimated at 5100,000. . . ... I TEAM OF UTAH NATIONAL GUARD I TO ATTEND NATIONAL RBFLE MATCH The Stale ritlo competition butwocn forty men of the National Guard,, each organization having the privilege of sending a team of fivo, was hold on the 11th, 12th and 13th at. Fort Dong las. Those participating in thet com petition have been in camp adjacent to the ride range during its progress Xo prir.es were given, but tho fifteen men making the highest scores woro selected to compose the team to par ticipate in the National rillo match to bo held at Cnmp Perry, O., commenc ing August 21 nnd ending August 20, Other competitions will bo hold prior to tho National match, commenc ing today. Last year all hut four States wore represented at the National match, ono of which was Utah. At these matches tho competition is keen, and tho best shots in the United States participate, and the outlook is not encouraging for a newcomer to win a place near the head, although the scores made by tho proposed team from Utah were very creditable, considering the amount .of practice and tho high wind prevailing Thursday. Tho team will leave here tomorrow on I he Los Angeles Limited, arriving at. Camp Perry next Monday morning. The National match is hold under tho auspices of the National Piflc associa tion nnd tho T3oard for I ho Promotion of Jtiflo Practice appointed by act of Congress. One-fourth of the money appropriated by Congress and appor tioned to tho sovornl States under the Dick bill, must bo used for the pro motion of rifle prnctico, and attond- ance at tho National match is ou couraged and practically demanded by the War department to this end. If the Utah team does not cut a large figure this year it will gain a world of experience, and conic homo with a strong desire that the Stato win a place next year. The following mem bers of the Guard compose tho team: Brig.-Gen. E. A. Wedgwood, Captain; Col. Charles G. Plummer, coach; Ma,. W. K. "Williams, spotter: Ma.j. Fred Kamornian. Adjutant and Quarter master ; First Lieut. W. K. Kncass. range ofiic.er on assignment of the War department. Team Capt. W. C. Webb, first bat terv V. A., Salt Lako; Capt. C. 17. Arns, Adjutant first infantry, Salt Lake; First Lieut. L. P. Wilcox, signal corps, Salt Lake; First Lieut. O. II. ITassing, company B, first infantry, Ogdcu; First Lieut. Leonard Christcn son. company R, first infnntry, "Rich field; Second Lieut. Harry A. Wintch, company F, first infantry, Munti; Sorgt. G. L. Buchanan, company V, first infantry, Manti; Scrgt. J. E. Mc Farland, company A. first infantry, Nephi; Scrgt. D. II. Neilson, comnany F, first infantry, Manti; Corporal C. Gardner, company H, first infantry. Salt Lake; Private O A. Droubary, company C, first infantry, Salt Lake; Private X Henri, company F, first in fantry, Manti. Alternates Privatn H. P. Anderson, company II. first infantry, Salt Lako; Private C. Black, company F, first in-fnntrj-, Manti: Private B. E. Reynolds, company D, first infantry, Mt. Pleas-ant. I CITIES Of MANY STATES ASK BRYAN TO MAKE THEM VISIT FAIR VIEW, LINCOLN. Neb., Aug. 13. Invitations to visit various sections of the country and deliver speeches came thick ami fast today upon W. J. Bryan. California's request for a visit again was pressed upon film, with the result that the Democratic candidate Is giving ihe matter serious consideration. Rcadvllle. Mass.. wants him there August 25 to witness the trotting derby, tho llrst event of the kind, It Is said, over to occur In tho United Stales. Assurances were given that there would be no gambling or pool selling, but as Mr. Bryan on i that day will be In Indianapolis, a fact which A. C. Drlnkwatcr, a member of the notification conimittce, overlooked when extending tho Invitation, he of course was compelled to decline. Through Honry C. Clayton and It. II. Walker. Montgomery. Ala., expressed Its desire for Ills presence August 19. Mr. Bryan expressed a desire to again go South. He said that he always had been cordially received there and was greatly Indebted to the Southern people for their uniform support and kindness, but that the campaign was too young at this lime for him to make any definite plans as to what his engagements shall be on that date. IIo hoped that after a conference with tho national committee ho might bo ablo to go to Montgomery and possibly some other points in tho Southern States In response to numerous Invitations. "I am glad to say," Mr. Bryan re marked, "that all these Invitations assure mo that I will receive tho electoral voto of not only Alabama, but all the other StateB." A notable Incident of tho day was the presentation to Mr. Bryan by several hundred farmers from Otoe county, Ne braska, of a "blg-st!ck" gourd, grown In that State. It Is about fivo feet In length, and enslly might bo taken for the original, if there ever was one, which has been so generally caricatured. It bore tho Inscription, "Blfly's Big Stick," paint od In large, black letters. 'Mr. Bryan, al though expressing his thanks for the gift, declared that If ho was elected to the presidency tho "big slick" would not be wielded, rather relying on his ability to lead people through their love than to control ,them through their fears. Notwithstanding that a great number of holdover visitors to the notification came out to Fnlrvlew, Mr. Bryan found tlmo to dispose of considerable corre spondence and mako good progress with tho speeches he Intends to deliver at In dianapolis and elsewhere. Chairman Clayton, upon leaving tho Bryan home, expressed himself In a statement givon out for publication ns having been delighted with the large and enthusiastic attendance of tho people upon tho notification yesterday. SAN LUIS VALLEY LANDS TO BE OPENED ON AUCTION PLAN Special to Tho Tribune. GARLAND. Colo., Aug. 13. While little "progress was made today in allot ment of 65,000 acres that have been cut into 67i)2 f.'irms and 6752 lots in tho San Luis valley, thrco days deadlock has boon broken. At a meeting of con tract holders in tho main tent lato to day, conducted by tho three trustees whom they have elected, a permanent organization was effected by tho forma tion of 666 clubs of ten men each, and tho appointment of that number of club captaius. This amounts to tho adoption of the company's plan as embodied in the auc tion contracts under which the farms and lots were purchased. It is now conceded that tho postal authorities will stand firm for strict observance of the auction feature by "both settlers and company. The latter has at all limes been ready to proceed according to con tract. Settlers came here and found tho lands productive and prospectively very, valuable under the irrigation that is to be completed by nqxt May. Fear was engendered that there would be livoly bidding of premiums above the contract 1 1 flashes from the Wire EL PASO. Tex.. Aug. 13. Deputy United States Marshal Fred Lancaster j last night surrounded a portion of Del lilo, Tex., with troops, and searched for alleged revolutionists for whom he had wan-ants, but found none. i I PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 13. The an nual convention of tho American Associa tion of Opticians today elected H. J. Cook. Knoxvllle, president; C. H. Wood. California, first vice-president; and W. E. Huston, Kansas, secretary. VICTORLV, B. C. Aug. 13. Superin tendent Hussey of the provincial police received word today that John Anderson shot and'killcd J. R. Lclghton and wound ed J. R. Brown at Vernon, B. C, today, following a dlsputo over an Irrigation ditch. MARQUETTE, Mich., Aug. 13. Swim ming oft the beach at Lighthouse Point last night. Charles Foresman, 1(3 years old, anil Henry Rose. 14, were drowned. One boy was seized with cramps and the other attempted to save him. DEER LODGE, Mont,, Aug. 13. Judge John Y. Battcrton, County Commissioner, died yesterday, aged 82. Judge Batter ton came here from Missouri In 1877. Prior to moving West he had been pro bate and County Judgo in his native Stale. I WASHINGTON. Aug. 13. The Navy department today awarded a contract to ' Barber & Co. of New York for 15,000 tons ; of coal to be delivered at Magdalenn bay ! and the Bremerton navy yard, for the uso i of the Pacific fleet, at $7.3(1 per ton.' There I were twelve bidders. ; CHICAGO. Aug. 13. So accurate was ' the thing of the army marksmen at Fort Sheridan today that the targets wore wrecked before the morning programme , had been completed. At the end of tho forenoon's work Sergeant Cox's record of S03, out of a possible 1000, stood at the top of the list. BUTTE, Mont.. Aug. 13. Tho local company of tho Montana National Guard went to Helena this morning to join tho other companies of the Second regiment preparatory to entraining tomorrow for American Lake. Wash., where the Mon tana militia will Join with tho regulars in their maneuvers. Companies also left Bozeman, Red Lodge and Billings for Helena. NEW YORK. Aug. 13. Tho grand jury today found Indictments accusing Mrs, Benjamin Teal, Harry Mousloy, a private detective, and Julia Fleming, a seam stress, of attempting subornation of per I jury. In Inducing Mabel MacCausland to -.'". " ' " ' , price paid by each man for his farni and lot. Settlers then sought to emasculato the auction elanso by the substitution of various drawing features, all of which were in turn blocked by tho postoflicc inspectors present. It is thought allot ment will proceed tomorrow without further delay. Under contract rule 10, which provides that each lot and farm shall bo auctioned to tho highest bid der, only contract holders can bid, and each can secure as ninny farms and lots as he has contracts. Tho originnl pur chase price of $150 shall bo credited on his bid. All moneys bid over that amount shall bo distributed as a cash dividend pro rata among contract holders. Sentiment here is strongly against the bidding of premiums, and it is expected that nearly all will get farms and lots at first cost, although prices aro boomed and today fifty con tracts changed hand at fifty per cent advance. A tract of 300,000 acres is to bo opened in Southorn Oregon next year by the samo company on similar plans. At today's tent meeting a collection of $200 was takon for Mj-s. Ida Zimmer man of Brooklyn, Ia whoso leg was broken in an automobile accident. give false evidence against Frank J. Gould In divorce proceedings brought by Mrs. Gould. PARSONS, Kan.. Aug. 13. Stuart Huntley. 7a years of age. en routo from California to his homo In Decatur, Ill committed suicide here today by taking poison Ho was recently robbed of money, was divorced from his wife and estranged from other relatives. He is said to have money in a Los Angeles bank and an csLitc in Illinois. BOSTON, Aug. 13. The supremo lodge, Knights of Pythias, voted today that tho next convention bo held in Milwaukee, wis., which had already been selected bv tho supreme assembly of the uniform rank of the order. The formal voto todav stood: Milwaukee, 87; Richmond, Va 23" Colorado Springs. 22; Mackinac Island, 6. NEW YORK. Aug. 13. At tho annual meeting of tho stockholders of the Wells Fargo company held In this cltv today, II. W. Deforrest and A K. Vandevcntcr were elected directors to succeed H. B. Parsons, deceased, and Judge R. L.. Lovctt, who resigned. Tho other direc tors were re-olected. Mr. Vandeventer is assistant treasurer or the Southern Pa- I clrlc company and treasurer of the Pa- ' clflc Mall Steamship company. A W. I Zimmerman was elected treasurer of the l company to succeed Mr Parsons. Tho i other ofllccrs were also re-elected. Tribune Want Ads. j Bell phone 5201. Intl. phone 360-3-13. TYPOS' CONVENTION AT ST. JOSEPH NEXT YEAR BOSTON. Aug. 13. The delegates to tho International Typographical union convention today decided to hold the next convention at St Joseph, Mo. The vote stood- St. Joseph, 172; Minneapolis. 51: Seattle, 31. The convention took up several pro posed changes in the general Jaws, but ' the only one adopted was that abolishing i sublists In all union offices. The change. It was stated, will open nil union offices to all union men who can get a Job. Tribune Want Ads. Bell phone 5201. Lid. phone 360-3-18. Saved From Forest Fire, CRANBROOK, B. C. Aug. 13. The Sullivan mine buildings and the com pressor plant near KImberly arc now safe from forest fires that havo been I burning In that district. An area fifteen miles long and four miles wide has been burnod over. ' I i Tribune Wont Ado. Bell phone 520L Ind. phono 360-34S. ! . i POLICE COURT CASESl Lawrence Smith, a youthful pugilist, charged with assault and battery upon Emll Knudson. four years younger, was discharged In Judge Dlchl's court 'I hurs dny morning upon tho defense's showing that Knudson throw rocks at him, and threateningly nourished a knife In prox imity to his nose. It was another ono ot Judge Dlehl'n now famous "summer eases." and upon Assistant County At torney Aaron Myers's motion that tho case be dismissed It went out of court. Shaking with anger, tho Knudson boy s grandmother jumped up and. threaten ingly pointing her finger nt the court, de clared that her grandson had not received Justice and that the case would be ap pealed to a higher court. Judge DlehJ unwisely tried to stop the deluge ot words, but failed. When tho itato wom an ran down, the court administered a stern lecture upon how to rear children proporly, nnd caustically commented upon tho KnudHon lnd's testimony to the ef fect that he throw stoneH at young Smith for t-n minutes. The broadside squelched the oratorlcnl grandmother until she got out of the courtroom. Thomas Howell Imposed upon the char itable and unsuspecting by exhibiting what appeared to be a badly burned chest and obtaining nlms. but Nlghtwatchmun C C. RIIov uncovered the fraud, and Howell will break big rocks Into little ones for thirty days. William Bell was found guilty of steal ing a pair of shoes from the Mullott clothing store on West Second South street, but sentence will not be passed until this morning. Boll, who Is Janitor for the Salt Lake Hardware company, Just across the street from the clothing store, and Is said to be hard-working and honest, denies his guilt. Ho says that lie picked tho shoes out with .tho Inten tion of buying them, but Just ns he placed them under Ills arm a stranger climbed upon his bicycle, standing near, and started off. Without thinking, he ran to the wheel with tho shoes, which were not paid for, to catch the man making away with his bicycle, but Policemen Ripley and Tinges caught him. Both po licemen contradicted his story and ho was found guilty. Joe Melor and J. W. "vukllclc. Austrian feudists, caught fighting over religion, woro given ten duys apiece upon the chain gang. Frank Busslnger. charged with assiult with a deadly weapon and assault with murderous Intent upon Dr. Thomas Wal lace, herbalist, pleaded not guilty to each charge, aud his hearing was set for Sep tember 7. His ball was fixed at $250 on oach case. Tribune Want Ads. Boll phono 5201. Ind. phono 360-3-18. CHIEF GLORE HAS A PATENT FJRE DEVICE W. II. Glorc. Salt Lake City's new fire chief, Is tho Inventor of a Are extin guisher which, he thinks, will bo univer sally used some day. Chief Glorc at one time was a student of hydraulics and patented his device In 1005, following close, hard study on the project. The frequent difficulty In fighting fires Is the lack of pressure. Chief Glore's In vention has for ono of lis purposes the reducing of friction, thereby reclaiming pressure which Is lost In this way. Ills Invention Is also so arranged that It will throw a sheet of water In one or three directions at the samo time. The apparatus Is cylindrical and Is ar ranged to be attached to a wagon or truck. On ono side are several valves made to allow water to enter, but not to escapo the way It came. From the valves the water Is forced Into a receptacle and held In by high pressure. By the turn ing of the cylindrical receptacle the wa ter Is thrown Into any or all of a series of escapo nozzles at, the top of it Thrco nozzles throw a sheet of . water upward with great force, three others throw a similar wall of water to tho rlglt, and still three others to tho left. The press ure from friction is not lost In the cylin der, Chief Glorc maintains, which in creases the effectiveness of the apparatus, especially In coping with fires In high buildings. MEMBER OP POSSE SHOOTS OFFICER BY MISTAKE CHANDLER. Okla., Aug. 13. in the chase after tho negro outlaws who yes terday shot Sheriff Martin and Deputy Parker, George RIttenhouse, a promi nent lawyer of this city, by mistake shot and fatally wounded Deputy Sheriff Young. RIttenhouse was a member of a posse under Young, which divided and sur rounded some box cars on a side track at Avery, where the negroes were supposed to be secreted. Finding none In tho car. Deputy Young went through and started down an embankment RIttenhouse. mis taking Young for a negro, Ilrcd and filled Ills side full of buckshot. Three negro suspects wore captured near Cushlng this afternoon and ono wounded in tho light was placed In tho Jail hospital. Several hundred men, Including Com pany B, Oklahoma National Guards, are scouring the country around the scene of tho fight. BRUTAL ASSAULT MADE BY UNKNOWN MEN ST. CHARLES, Mo., Aug. 13 Officers and armed citizens are tonight scouring the country In this vicinity for the youths who last Saturday night dragged Mrs. Catherine Stucker, a widow. 38 years old, from her bed and carried her more than a milo away to a deserted locality. Mrs. Stucker. bereft of consciousness and suf fering from concussion of tho brain. Is In the county hospital as a result of her experiences. She is not expected to re cover. Moaning Incoherently, her clothes torn Into shreds and bleeding from numerous wounds, the woman was found early Sun day morning, lying on the doorstep of a residence, where sue had been left by her assailants following tho attack. The police believe Mrs. Stucker was tho victim of men who attended a dance j Saturday night given in a hall near her home. Tribune Want Ads. I Bell jrtionc 5201. Ind. phone 360-3-18, ! NEGRO ASSAULTS WOMAN ! TO "PAY FOR-LYNCHING" i . I PENSACOLA, Fhu, Aug. 13. Mrs. Ed Moclalr, residing Tour miles from this I city, was assaulted by an unknown negro I this afternoon. I ''This is how we pay for "lynching Sha.w. said the negro as he overpowered I the woman and choked her Into Insensl I bllity Mrs. Moclalr recovered enough to let tho neighbors know of her plight. Ex I eltemenl Is at white heat, following so closely upon the lynching of the negro Shaw two weeks ago. See our bargain prices on liawhide Red Special and lUuelr Lino -arden hose, at the Salt Lake Hardware Cdlu- pany. ' Tribune Want Ads. Bell phone 5201. Ind. phone 360-31S, Union Dental li Company 8 ( 218 SOUTH MAIN. Z 3 Honest Work. 8 p HonesS Prices, jj 0 Painless Extraction of Tooth 0 l or no. pay. All Work Positively & rt Guaranteed. J' O 'Phones, Bell 1126-X; Ind. 1126. O 4 PREFERS DEATH Ifl A LIFE OF AUNT j'C. J. Oliristcnsen, Suffering From Incurable, Growth, Com mits Suicide by Hanging. Suffering from an lucurablo growth upon tho neck, which caused him un bearable agony. C. J. Chrlstensen, a Dane, locked himself In the Anderson rooming houso, CO Commercial street, Thursday afternoon and committed sul- I clde by hanging. Chrlstensen was observed to enter his room about 10 o'clock Thursday morning, lie had carefully concealed his Intentions and this was the last tlmo ho was soon alive. Bringing forth a small rope that he had obtained for the purpose, ho se cured one end to tho top door hinge, and making a noose In the othor, slipped it over his head and around his nock. Then he drew his feet from under him and dropped toward the lloor. The noose, a slip knot, tightened about his neck and .slowly strangled him to death. Mis dying agonies evidently were not greater than tho pain ho already had suffered, for there was nothing to Indl cato that he had made an effort to rolease the rope from his throat, nor any Indi cations of a death struggle. The afflict ed man chose death's sting rather than life with its prolonged, Indcscrlbablo agony. Tho precise time of Chrlatcnsen's sui cide is uncertain but It Is believed that he hung himself about 1 o'clock In the afternoon. His Inanimate body was found by Mrs. Bettle Anderson, proprietor of the lodging house, about 7 o'clock that evening. Tho lifeless form, suspended from tho top of the door, was a great shock to her. As soon as she recovered she notified tho police. Policeman Harry Curran arrived first and then came Patrolman Pitts. Ho was followed by Sergeant J. H. Johnstone and the throe then cut. tho body down nnd it was taken to O'Donnell's undertaking parlors, where It now lies. Chrlstensen was 52 years old and had not a relative lu this country. Whether ho loaves relatives In his natlvo land, Denmark, Is unknown. He was unmar ried and worked for the Utah Light and Railway company as a track foreman up until a year or so ago. At one time he was an Inmate of tho county Intlrmary but trlends became interested in his case and a Salt Lake physician offered to treat him free of charge, bo he was taken from the Institution and placed In a local hospital, but the treatment availed noth ing and his caso was given up as hope less. Tho growth was in the nature of a cancer, causing unendurable pain, and Chrlstensen frequently was hoard to pre fer death to life to escapo tho agony. Chrlstensen died penniless. Ho had been In penury for throe or four years, but Mrs. Anderson charitably kept him most of that time freo of charge. The only relative he had In this country, a brother, died hero about a year ago. Tho funeral has not been arranged. COULD NOT IDENTIFY HIS ASSAILANTS When the fifty firemen wore lined up before him Thursday. Gottfried Schone, the Gorman, failed to Identify the four whom he claimed assaulted him In the alleyway back of the police station Tues day night and robbed him of $3, so the case was dropped. As the street HghLs woro out on account of tho electrical storm that swept Salt Lake that night It would have been a physical Impossibility for Schone to have identified his assail ants. Tho police believe that he was drugged In a saloon and beaten and robbed by thugs Instead of by firemen. The Light That Failed. Seeing a light burning in tho base ment of Howard Garrett's residence, 132 North First West streot, which Is vacant while the family Is on a pleasure trip, neighbors feared that burglars were ran sacking the place Thursday night and sent in an alarm to the pollco station, to which Lieutenant Dick Shunnon nnd a wagonload of armed policemen respond ed, but nothing was missing and the house had not been disturbed, so- the mystery of tho burning light still re mains unsolved. A private safo may bo rented in tho firo and burglar-proof vaults of tho Salt Lako Security and Trust company. 32-34 Main street, $3.50 per year. Assaulted a Negro. Cal Henry, a negro living at the Amer ican house. Thursday sworo to a com plaint charging Dick Hawkins. Ollle Smith, Eddie Whito and Howard Law rence with battery. Henry snvs that hmilh Invited him from Bombirio's sa loon into the street Tuesdny night and there all four set upon and beat him. knocking him down and outtlng I1I3 jaw and lips. I-lo knows of no motive for tho assault. Pay of Garbage Haulers. Tho matter of increasing the pay of garbage haulers from 7 cents to 7J cents per 100 pounds came before the Sanitary committee of the City Council Thursday evening, but It went over for one week to give the Health Commissioner an op portunity to report upon the wages drawn by the men during the present week at tho old rate. Tribune Want Ads. Bell phono 5201. Ind. phone 360-348. A Musical Thief. A ,tn?f w,tn an ear for music entored the I X L furniture store. East Third South street Thursday morning, and while the clorks were showing him music nicked up a high-grade mandolin, slipped lt underneath I1I3 coat and went out Tribune Want Ads. BeH phono 5201. Ind. phono 360-348. ' Victims Caught Between. J Fast Moving Cars; Had W , No Chance. i(f SAN FRANCISCO, Aur lj geant-Ma,or A. TL BclyeaLjl! J-jlectricinn Scrgaint C l T ,teriW tached to the Presidio' militS ' were almost instantly killed 'HE when thrown from arQboijt HS bile winch was crushed hctw am"ci n(,nfVn ?Prts'to direction 1 ?,,!? streot and Van Ness avcnu( MlrtitM handling the car and Beiyca J,DMll! bcsido him. They weiS Market street nnflTonM fl ASR across the path of a ll Jifc" lh4 ! hound for tho ferry, iff L4r,t cleared the first track when -bound Valencia street S 3f5 automobile, hurl nc II L ru EK Haight street car. JoacB Wl SR wore thrown out, strikiiiR Ihl 1S with much force. Thev WaT4l,8HC sc.ous when picked- up and iLf'iSS within a few minutes The motormen in charco of .'li cars woro charged with i "iw! Tho accident occurred duriSSlV, hour and traffic on MaS R.?e "B tied up for almost an hour Blrt" Tribnno Want Ada. 'M Bell Phono 5201. ind. phon8 'X VETERAN TONY PASTOR M IS AT DEATH'S DOS NEW YORK, Aug. 13 Ton- t. Mr Pastor's Illness Is the rmii , "ll general breakdown, said to H caused through worry over his bmiSSP which was said not to have beon ntJfJK able of late. He did not take ?M"9S until last Monday. For the laSt Sit days ho has been In a seml-con.c3 ! state and his wife has constanil. i!l ? malncd at his bedside. tonsuat'y nJ Mr. Pastor Is 7R yeara old. m A 0 been married twice, bavin? ono tanl3 his first marriage. 0 2' Talks on Investment! No. 4. J f Safety rather than tha f profits that are promised dc-2 ' termines the worthiness of? I an investment. New entetJ I prises are usually Bpecnlaf live. The man promoting! them may not be conscrva- tive. In a 12 per cent proj. pect there is always a 6 perf cent hazard. You cannot find a safer iii-J vestment than our first raort- gages, bearing 6 per cent which you hold in your owd name, free from taxes, and guaranteed by the J Salt Lake Security and Trust! Company ' No. 34 UP. MAIN STREET I Writing II Paper jj Schramm's Special,ijB with name on every en I velope. (That insuresj i I quality.) W m 50c the Box. .j 50 Envelopes. 60 Letter Sheets. . ; SCHRAMM Where the Oars Stop. ,; I Substation No. 4, I &SSi'El T: ;i Hold lliBMiii& j RATES: AEXB:gSol RATES BYTHEJONTB . 1 Mr. Husband: When you start home -this eve ning take along to your wile a box of McDonalds Merry Widow Chocolates. ' j Mrs. Wife: Serve your family next morninfc after having enjoyed the Merry Widow treat, with McDonald's Salt Lake Cocoa. '