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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, September 10, 1908, Image 14

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i All Classes of Citizens Approve
i of Declarations Against Red
f Light Proposition.
I Men of All Political Parties In-
dorse Attitude of the
Vr 1
Irrespective of party utlilia tions, ex
prcssions of approval were heard on all
l sides Wednesday of the action taken
by the American club, the city council
and the board of education Tuesday
Hj . evening condemning tho establishment
B of a red light district within tho boun-
darics of Salt. Lake City. There was
practical unanimity in upholding the
hands of the three bodies -which had had
sufficient courage to come out in tho
t open and declare themselves lor civic
Hr purity and decency, and ngainsl the in-
iquity of even countcnancintr, far less
in tlic slightest degree giving aeqmcs
cence to, tho establishment ol such a
Hj' district in the heart of a thickly pppu-
H'. latcd section of the cit3, or anywhere
Hi -' within the city limits.
And just as the chorus or approval
knew no partisanship, neither was it
confined to any section of tho coniniuni
: ' tv. Men in all walks of life oxpressed
' Iheir satisfaction that decided action
had been taken against the proposed
evil, and mothers were supremely happy
Hf' that there are in the community men
L i fearless enough to come out and declare
against such an iniquity. The question
d of politics did not enter into the issue;
Hft it. is simply a matter of morality, ot
Hl purity and "of good citizenship. It is a
L matter which concerns all cood citizens,
B' because it. is one -which seriously affects
H' the young of the city, both male and
t female, and thus all good citizens ap-
i prove of tho opposition to tho move-
Bi Maintain Good Name of City.
B) Business and professional men. mer-
B'f chants and property owners, all are
V equally interested in the maintenance
1 or the good name of Salt Lake City,
Hj and that its name should not be de-
HJ" famed bv the creation of any district
r for the practice of immoralities and for
3 unlawful purpose.--. As one man ex-
L pressed it: "Salt Lake City cannot
Ht afford to have it go out to the world
H- that, -with the cognizance and acquies-
Br conce of her citizens she will permit the
B, establishment of a bullpen -where woni-
Hp on are herded for unlawful practices
Vl' i women herded, taxed and enslaved for
Br the pecuniary benefit of somo persons.
B , The matlcr is too horrible to contem -
B plate, this trnfiicking in human flesh
B for that is what it amounts to and no
measures are too extreme to employ to
B j completely eradicate it. If it exists
B now it is "not -with olliciaI"cognizauco. it
B is something which has gradually grown
into the community life, and -wherever
Hj it exists, if it docs exist, stops should
BU- 1 c taken to abolish it. The class which
pursues this vocation is an unfortunate
one, but the members thereof arc out-
Jaws and should be dealt with as such.
And the steps taken by the various
B- organizations Tuesday night, wore time-
ly, proper and should lead to a full
HT awakening of the entire community.'
, Savings accounts draw 4 per
.s- cent interest, compounded
Accouuts can be opened for
; churches or fraternal organiza
! , . tions and be under the control
i of two or more officers. Minors
L .. . may open accounts, subject to
f their own control. Parents
.'' may open accounts for chil-
I' ' , drcn and retain control. Mar-
E i . rieel -women may open accounts
in their own names.
With the strcngUi given bv
ample . capital, the strength
given b' careful and conserva
tive management and tho
strength given by experience,
I this institution has grown' to
1 be one of the largest savings
- , hanks between Chicago and
;' San Francisco, and continues
to ad1 steadily to the number
of its depositors.
Yor d be surprised to know
- 'how ninny of our commercial
customers and savings deposi
tors go out of their way to in
diice others to open accouuts
with us.
We believe this is a pretty
fair indication of tho confi
dence 3nd cordiality they feci
toward this bank.
Still better, this sentiment
seems to bo universal among
all tho patrons of this institu
tion. Make our bank your bank.
- ' 235 Main St.
In 1 ho Business Heart.
I Picture Framing,
j Salt Lake Photo Supply Co.. 142 Main. '
j- Dainty food and a cool placo to eat.
IL - Pahvant Valley, ,
3 ' an Indian name, now intimately asso'
V ciatcd with a great Carey net irrigation
H enterprise, commonly known as the
Oasis project. !
I l Three boyp, two or the lowest type of
I Jncorrittlbles. oscapet! fronj Hip detention
J homo about 11 o'clock Wednesdav morn-
t v, but were recaptured In Buari'a Vista,
!l 't three miles southwest of the city, an hour
IT I later and Immediately returned to the
jj I institution. Their capture was effected by
S three other Inmates of the school after a
j i long, !ilian chase,
j One of tho escaping youths obtained a
paiini; knife, sharpened and gave It to ona
I vif Hie other boys with Instructions to
I, ojtab anyone who attempted to prevent
r 't.'ir escape.
I This youth somo time ao nlso planned
8" tp blow up the Institution. He srieted
a lialf-pint of eonl oil in tho basement,
t ' intending to stick a match to the llrpjld.
r, , but his plot was discovered and fnistrated
I before lie could carry It out,
I t r-
H w Professional Kodafe Finishing.
w ,i. V. Shipler, Hooper bldir., 1st 3d.
' -Ia ii orders. Ind. 19C6.
' Kodak Finlsmng.
1 Ealt.Lako Photo Supply Co.. 142 Main.
Initial Meeting in Movement for
Afflicted Held at Public
More Than a Score of Sightless
Salt Lake People Present
at Gathering.
About twenty-five blind residents of
Salt Lake City, together -with friends
to act as guides, were present at the
mooting held at the Packard free public
library, Wednesday afternoon, to in
augurate n movement to establish a
reading room for those destitute of
vision in connection with the library,
of which Mrs. Andrew S. Rowan, wifo
of Ma.jor Rowan of tho Fifteenth In
fantry, now stationed at Fort Douglas,
is the leading spirit.
Mrs. Rowan, who for many years past,
has devoted much of her timo to this
work in various cities of the country,
proposes to organize an auxiliary of
ladies who will pav a membership fee
of $1.00 annually, the money lo be used
to financo the establishment of the read
ing room and to purchase necessary
! equipment tor such, within tue last
few years reading rooms have been es
tablished in connection with the public,
libraries of over a dozen of the largest
! cities of the country, and, when Mrs.
Rowan first introduced the movement
here a few weeks ago. it met with the
hearty approval of the authorities of
the library and they at once contrib
uted tho use of the board room for the
First Step is Taken
An organization .of tho blind will bo
formed just as soon as possible, the
meeting Wednesday afternoon being tho
first step, and sessions will bo held
from l:3p to 2 -,30 every Monda-, Wed
nesday, and Friday afternoon.
At first Mrs. Rowan and other ladies
of the auxiliary will read to the unfort
unates, and they will listen, but later
on it is proposed to purchase embossed
books, typewriters, and other accessor
ies, which might help lo brighten tho
lives of the afflicted ones. The move
ment is wholly a charitable one, and
one which will "a id materially in the ed
ucation of the sightless. After a per
son is 21 years of ago, ho or she, as
the CKse may be, are debarred from en
tering public schools, and hence, it is
absolutely impossible for them to be
come educated, except through some
such movo as the ono which is now on
All ladies wishing to .-foin the auxil
iary and thus help the movement along
aro requested to confer with the lib
rarian, of the public library. Miss
Joanna II. Sprague, and any blind per
son who may wish to affiliate with' the
class, may communicate with Mrs. Row
an, Miss Sprague, or any members of
the auxiliarj-.
Arrange your business to go to tho
Carey act land opening and drawing at
Oasis, Utah, September 2Sth the million-dollar
Oasis project; water in tho
San Francisco Veterinary College.
Next session begins September 15.
Catalogues free; apply Dr. Charles
Keanc, president, ISIS Market streot,
San F rancisco.
Harrv Shipler, Commercial Photog- j
raphe-, lol South Main, serond floor. 1
Buildings Being Rushed Des- j
pitc Action Taken Against j
the Scheme. i
Despite the deluge of protests against
the proposed removal of the red light
district from Commercial and other,
'streets, alleys and avenues to the west
side, the Citizens' Investment company,
of which Mrs. Belle London is presi
dent, secretary rind manager, continues
to take out permits to erect buildings
in that territory. Wcdnesda3' morning
a representative of tho concern ap
peared' in Building Inspector A. B.
I-Iirth's ofiicc and took out. permits for
two large buildings in the proposed new
red light district.
One pcrnjit is for a five-house, two
story terrace, to be erected in tho rear
of 535 West First South streot. The
tcrraco is ti be of brick and will cost
$50,000. There- will be 100 rooms.
The other permit is for a store and a
hotel in the renr of 5-12, and H16
West First South street. This building
terrace is to bo of brick and will cost
$30,000. Jt will also be of brick.
This raises the total valuo of the
buildings for which this concern has
taken out permits to $130,000.
Dancing School.
Odeon academy. Adult class for be
ginners commences Mondav, Sept. U-J,
at S p. m. Ind. 'phone 4300.
The ononincr cun of llm hip convention
of the United Brotherhood of Carpenters
and Joiners, which will ho opened for
mully here September 21. will be iired
at a meeting of the joint conimlttecn
from tho Commercial club r.nd the
brotherhood to be held at tho club Thurs
day afternoon. In addition to the mem
bers of tlv committee, it Im rxpociod thnt
!"vernl prominent members of the
brotherhood will also be present, Includ- '.
inp Leonard Funk, a member of tlic City
Council of Spokane and who Is one of
the executive committee of tho brother
hood; William D. Iliiber, national presi
dent; Frank Duffy, secretary, and Thom
as Neale, treasurer.
Many matters connected with the con
vention have been under consideration for ,
some time, and the committees will now
proceed with final arrangements of the
"complaints issded
ii sinclair cases
Women Aro Charged With As
sault With Intent to Com
mit Murder.
Complaints were sworn to by Gu3
Ncstrom, a bartender in tho Ons'X Bank
saloon on West Second South street, in
tho county attorney's ofiico. Wednesday,
against Mrs. P. L. Sinclair and Miss
May Sinclair, charging the two women
with assaulting iXestroni with iulout to
commit murder.
Mrs. Sinclair and Miss Sinclair wero
arrested Tuesday night about 11 o'clock
by Policeman Georgu Phillips for caus
ing a disturbance in front of the Ken
yon hotel, when they were having au
argument with Ncstrom. It was on
Nestrom's roquest that tho women were
then arrested. A short linio previous to
their arrest, Ncstrom reported lo the
polico that Miss Sinclair pulled a re
volver on him and Mrs. Sinclair struck
him. Tho gunplay took place at tho
Salt Palace, and it is for that act that
the complaints wero sworn out.
Gust Papas is charged with socond
degree burglary in another complaint,
in which it is alleged that ho broke
into E. D. Christenscn 's houso at Mur
ray September 6.
In a complaint sworn to by Deputy
Gamo and Fish Warden Sain Wright,
Poy Perry and Henry Sutton aro
charged with fishing without a license
September S.
J. T. Turner is charged with cruelty
to animals in a complaint sworn to by
J. A. Lisle. Turner drove a horso that
was lame, the complaint alleges.
An obllglnpr cleric In one of the larger
hotels of this city loaned his overcoat
to one of the guests not long ago, and
the guest, noL being able to return to
this city, sent tho coat back by express.
Upon receiving the package, the cleric
noticed a peculiar odor, which reminded
him a great deal of "liquid joy," tho same
being a fluid that has a tendency to make
one's .voice strong, the legs weak nnd tho
bank account shrink. t
The clerk, being a young man who
knows a good thing when ho sees It. upon
detecting the odor promptly had an
Imaginary picture of himself reclining
upon the eouch with the table drawn
close and the vessel containing the afore
paid "hilarity water" placed thereon, and
ho taking a "nip" now and then, raising
his salary nbout SlllOO a year every time
he took one. until ho was so rich that
but what's the use? Whllo the guest's
Intentions were of the best, the package
had not been marked "Valuable," the
bottle was broken and the coat saturated.
Jessie Houghton has brought suit In tho
third district court against the Utah Light
& Hallway company for ?li0,000 damages
for personal injuries.
The plaintiff sets out that whilo she
was alighting from a Salt Palace car at
Fourth South and Ilnln streets in July
of this year tho niotorman suddenly start
ed tho car, throwing her violently to the
Her head was bruised and rut, she al
leges, her spinal cord and column were
injured. In consequence of which she suf
fered paralysis of her loft leg and foot
and partial paralysis of her right leg; her
I back was wrenched and bruised and she
received Injuries to her nervous system
of a permanent character. She still suf
fers great pain and has been unable to
work, and believes that she will be unable
to perform any labor for the rest of her
J The plaintiff Is 20 yoara old.
Everybody Is Talking About Oasis.
2000 peoplo will want selections of
land under the Oasis project opening,
September 2Sth, with only 43,000 acres
to supply this demand. Figure it out.
National House Cleaning Co.
' Our carpet cleaning it perfection.
1 ! ; : i 1 1 LICEHSES
They Are Paying but Little At
tention to Instruction
of Council.
Saloon keepers are paying ver- little
attention to tho notico being issued by
i License Assessor Sam Godman, at the
instruction of the city council, rcquir
i ing them to present applications for re
newals of their licenses to the council
at least one week beforo the last Mon
day of tho quarter in which the licenses
expire. Tho notices were sent out two
or three weeks ago, but so far only ten
applications have boon placed in the li
j cense assessor's hands for presentation
I to tho council.
Tho applications for renewals should
be in by September 14, so that thov may
come beforo the council that night; bo
referred to the committee and come out
uf the committee to the council Sep
tember 28, two days within tho end of
tho quarter. Otherwise thcro is likely
lo be considerable delay in the matter.
In tho neighborhood of 125 applica
tions for renewals of licenses aro out
standing that should be on their wa
to tho council, Mr. Godman says-
Alleging that Gus Trlantos and John
Anargyros sold beer other than that
manufactured by the plaintiff, which was
contrary to their contract, tho Salt Lake
City Brewing company, Wednesday, -filed
suit in tho Third District court to eject
the defendants from saloon propertv at
Garfield, controlled by tho brewing con
corn. The brewing company leased the prop
erty to the defendants October 25. lf07.
By tho terms of tho lease the defendants
were to pay tho brewing company fHO a
month rent and wero not to handle beer
other than that manufactured and nold
by tho Salt 1,ake City Brewing company.
- The plaintiff, alleges that tho defend
ants have also failed to pay two months'
rent and to settle for beer purchased
1 during their tenancy amounting to
S170S.20. The brewing company therefore
I demands possession of the premises, i0
for rent, 5200 attorney's fees and $1708,20
for beer unpaid for.
Fruit Lands.
10,000 acres of choice fruit lands in
cluded in the Oasis project. Carey act
opening and drawipg, Oasis, Utuh, Sep
tember 28th.
Edward P. Ferry of This City Is
Defendant in Two
Federal Court Is Arena Chosen
for Contest Over Immense
Alleging that It has a Judgment of tho
Ottawa county, Mich., probate court
awarding It tho sum, and that tho terms i
of this Judgment are unfulfilled by Ed- j
ward P. Ferry of Salt Lake, the MichI- j
gan Trust company yesterday demanded i
through suits llled in the Federal court.
of this district that Judgment be entered
here against Mr. 'Ferry personally for an
amount which In tho two suits totals a I
Httlo less than $1,000,000.
The suit recalls a controversy between I
Michigan heirs of the mtc William M. '
Ferry and Edward P. Ferry, who was ad
ministrator of the estate. In which tho
heirs some years ago sought to have
Mr. Ferry removed and an administrator
of their own choosing substituted. These
refer to the previous litigation, and nl- 1
lego that through tho winning of tho I
previous suits they have a docreo show
ing that Mr. Ferry is personally llahlo
to the Michigan Trust company for SOIS,
S55.0S, and as administrator of the es
tate of Amanda W. Eorrv, ho Is person
ally liable for 51fi.45S.Sl. "
Served Upon Guardians.
As Edward P. Ferry Is under guardian
ship, tho papers in the case were served
upon his guardians. Tho suits are Iden
tical, the only difference In the two suits
being In tho names of tho persons for
whom 12. P. Ferry was administrator,
and In tho amounts. i
On Juno Ifi, Jfl03, a number of tho
Jielrs filed a petition asking for tho re
moval of E. P. Ferry as executor and tho
appointment of tho Michigan Trust com- ,
pany In his stead, to administer such por- ,
tions of the estate as wore not yet ad
judicated. Tho heirs petitioning were ,
Elizabeth Eastman, William M. Ferry. .
Amanda Tlarwood Hall. Hannah Eliza
beth Jones. Edward F. Eastman, Thomas
White Eastman. George Mason Eastman,
Hettle Eastman. Hannah E. Wulzen,
Mary White Eastman and Mary Amanda
Falrchlld. I
Case Hoard in 1907.
The caso was heard. It Is declared, De- !
comber SI, 1007, and was won by the I
plaintiffs. Before this final hearing E. P.
Ferry filed a demurrer and cross-petition
praying that the court decreo that tho
estate had been wholly administered and
closed, and that the court discharge Mr.
Ferry as administrator and cancel his
bond, releasing and discharging tho sure
ties thereon.
The court overruled the cross-petition
of E. P. Ferry and removed him as ad
ministrator, and declared him personally
liable for 915.xri5.0S, which he was de
clared to owe the estate, and hold that
he must make an accounting to the es
tate for the above amount, with 5 per
rent Interest per annum, within sixty
The. suit now brought Is to recover the
above amount, with 5 per cent Inter
est from December 31, 1007.
ERY. A large edition of a fine catalogue
has just issued from the shop of the
Tribune-Reporter Printing compairy, of I
GC West Second South street, done in
several color.s, representing furniture
and fixtures in natural colors, a very
extraordinary exhibition of printer's
Special Trains to J
opening and drawing, September 2Sth,
Oasis, "Utah. Special rates every Fri
day night. Salt Lake route.
Says Matter Does Not Come
Within Province of the
City Council.
!Ma3'or John S. Bransford lias with
held his signature from tho resolution
of the city council, adopted Tuesday
night, sending the protests of West
Sidcrs against tho proposed removal of
tho Ted light district to tho file.
"I do not consider, my signature nec
cssar3r, " said Mr, Bransford Wednes
day morning. "This matter does not
come within tlic purview of either the
mayor or tho city council. There is
nothing for us to consider"
Mr. Bransford also held up paving ex
tension iso. 155 and sidewalk extension
No. HO. Tho council Tuesday night
ordered that notico of intention bo
published in each caso and that tho
board of public works be instructed to
advertise for bids. Paving extension
No. 05 calls for tho paving of Slate
street botween Seventh and Ninth
South streets. As a considerable ex
penditure of inone3' on tho city's part is
involved in each improvemcnt'tho mayor
delayed signing the measures uutil'he
makes au investigation of them.
The report of Joseph A. Silver and L.on
J. Haddock, who have- been investigating
the rolling mill plant In Louisville. Ky.,
to see whether It would bo advisable to
bring the plant here, was presented to a
meeting of the committee on manufac
tories and new Industries of tho Commer
cial club and representatives of tho Mer
chants and Manufarturers association at
lL'rHO Wednesday afternoon. It was said
tnsi tho plant was not worth more than
one-fifth of tho amount claimed, was old
fashioned, and otherwise not desirable.
It Is probable that no further action will
be taken In this matter by tho organiza
tions. Thos" present for the Commercial
cluh wero W. J. Hnlloran, W. H. Bintz,
David Keith, Joseph A. Silver. X. W. I
Clayton nnd Joseph Baumuartcn; and for
tho Merchants a;d Manufacturers asso
ciation, George S. McAllister, L,on J. Had
doV, nnd Messrs. Donhaltcr and Brock-man.
"Our Sunland,"
50 pages, 50 pictures, 2 maps, replete
with valuable information dealing espe
cially with the million-dollar Oasis pro
ject. 15 West 2nd South, Salt Lake.
Policeman Gillespie, in Attempt
to Arrest George Wilson, Is
Knocked Insensible.
In an attempt to arrest a drunken
stranger on First South street, near the
corner of Main street, Wednesday morn
ing, shortly beforo 7 o'clock, Policeman
Thomas Glllesplo was tripped and thrown
to tho sldowallc by his prisoner and se
verely beaten with hla .club In the hands
of the drink-crazed man. Tho first blow
ntruck Officer Gillespie on the left shoul
der, causing a severe bruise and crack
ing tho collar bono. Tho second blow
was on the top of tho head, which
knocked Gillespie unconscious. Reports
from his home, S2fi West North Tcmplo
street, late Wednesday night, said that
ho was getting along llncly and would
be able for duty In a coup:o of weeks. At
tho station- tho drunken man gave his
name as Gcorgo Wilson.
Officer Gillespie was patrolling First
South street when he noticed Wilson come
around the corner of Main street shout-,
ing and otherwlso giving evidence that
ni! was out on a high old time. Officer
Glllesplo went up to the man nnd told
him that ho was tho mmo fellow who
earlier In tho night he had told to go
homo. Wilson did not deny the accusa
tion, and when Glllesplo told him ho was
under arrest started along tho sidewalk
toward tho station without tho least re
sistance. Ortlcor and prisoner had proceeded
about ten feot, when Wilson caught the
officer off his guard and stuck out his
foot and tripped him. Both men fell to
the sidewalk nnd Officer Glllesplo fell on
his back and stretched out his hand which
held his club just under Wilson, so that
tho latter's hand came within a few
inches of tho stick. Seeing his oppor
tunity, the prisoner grabbed the club and
began to strike the officer. Tho police
man was knocked unconscious with tho
blow on the head and Wilson started to
walk away.
Policeman Hlnton camo around the cor
ner of Main and First South streets Just
after Wilson had concluded his pounding
of Gillespie. Hlnton sl7,ed up the situa
j tlon at a glance and started after Wil
I son. and ono blow on tho top of the
man's head put him to the sidewalk,
down and out. Policeman Knst camo up
! out of Commercial street about tho same
time Hlnton appeared on the scene, and
the Injured officer and Wilson wero taken
to tho station. Chief Pitt's horse and
buggy were hitched up directly and Mr.
Gillespie was taken to his home, where
lie was attended by Dr. C M. Benedict,
i Wilson was taken to the sergeant's
1 booking1 desk and without the least
warning camo out from tho daze caused
by tho blow from Hlnton's club, and at
tacked Officer Kast. He grabbed hold
of tho policeman's coat, making a bad
tear. The officers, then realizing that
Wilson was a bad actor, put him through
tho "hot oven," which took all the light
out of him.
I lilcut. ltlchard Shannon had a talk
with Wilson Wednesday night, and the
formor Is of the opinion that tho man
is not sane. He does not seem to real
ize that ho had committed an offense fo
which he will probably receive five years
in tho State prison, says Lieut. Shannon.
At the Wednesday forenoon session of
tho criminal division of the city court
tho case of forgery charged against Wil
liam Plerson. a bookkeeper, who was ar
rested In Ely. Xev.. over a week ago and
brought to this city, was dismissed by
Judge C. B. DIehl on the motion of As
sistant County Attorney Carlson. Pier
son was charged with passing a forged
check for $20 at a local Saloon. Ills ar
rest wns caused by a detective agency.
Attorney F T. Ashton was In court
' Wednesday morning to appear for the
prisoner, having a number of witnesses
to vouch for Pierson's character and
honesty. When Assistant Attorney Carl
son was told of tho evidence which was
to be presented to prove Pierson's Inno
cence he decided that there was not a
case against the man and consented to a
The Oasis Project.
Water in the canals. Crops next year.
Opening and drawing, Oasis, Utah, Sept.
Association Will Maintain Ex
hibit of Utah's Resources in
New Commercial Cluh.
Prom a social standpoint and the re
newing of acquaintance, the regular
semi-monthly meeting of the Salt Lako
Real Estate association, held at tho
Commercial club Wednesday afternoon,
wns a great success. There were twenty-four
members present and they
passed most of the time in pleasant con-
! versatiou, after which luncheon was
A communication received from tho
board of governors of the Commercial
club by George M. Cannon, member of
tho committee on oxhibits, was read,
giving tho information that the sugges
tion of the association regarding tho
maintenance of a permanent exhibit of
tho agi-icultural and mineral resources
of Utah in the now club building had
been acted upon by the building com
mittee of tho club, and that a space
of 6000 feot was to bo reserved.
An invitation from the secretary of
, the National Association of Keal Estate
exchanges to tho Heal Estate associa
tion here, asking it to boenmo a member
of the Chicago association, was referred
to the secretary, who was instructed to
secure additional information. A sug-
Sistion from a local publishing houso,
at the association furnish a sorics of
short boost stories, was referred to tho
board of governors.
Don't go out of the stato when you
can buy tho best land in tho west, ready
tp go to work, with permanent water
right, at S7u por acre, in tho heart of
Cache Valley. The laud is producing
$So. por aero this year. Where can'you
beat it?
212-213 .Judge Building.
Homembcr the 12lh, tho opening ball,
at Kennedy's hnll.
1000 bushels of nice large, slightly
hail picked Elborta peaches, 50 cents
por bushel at orchard. Ono mile enst
of Bountiful. W. S. Earner. Phone
;5n7(5 Bell.
Tony Arnold Carriage Co. '
Day and night. . Bell luuiuG, Ind- 20. I
Money Is Yet in the Care of
Former Chief Charles
T. Vail.
Ex-Chief Says He Is Planning I
to Increase the
Just what determination will be fiual
13' arrived at with regard to tho fund
of the local fire department, amounting
to something in the neighborhood of
$3000, which is -still in the caro of for
mer Chief Charles T, Vail, is still a
matter of conjecture. No nction has
yet been taken by the firo laddies, b'
Mr. Vail, or by Mayor John S. Brans
ford. But it is generally understood
that the matter is again to be taken up
and thoroughly investigated.
The fund, it is understood, is an ac
cumulation, principally of money, de
rived from sales of worn-out fire ma
terial and cash donated to the depart
ment by various parties in recognition
of valuable sorvices rendered by the
firemen. Thcso moneys, instead of be
ing divided pro rata among the men,
were placed in a general fund, and
have gradually accumulated until tho
sum amounts to about $,11100. Tho chief
of tho department has always been the
custodian of the fund, it has always
bceu in his charge; but this rule was
broken when Chief Vail was deposed
and James I. Devino. appointed. By a
vote tho firemen decided not to transfer
the money from the care of Chief Vail
to that of Mr. Dcvine, but to continue
the former as custodian, it is claimed.
About two mouths ago, however, the
firemen asked the ex-chief for au ac
counting of tho fund, and this he prac
tically refused. Ho claimed that he
was entitled to membership in the Fire
men's Benefit association, and also to
the benefits accruing therefrom, and he
decided to make application for such
Plans to Increase Fund.
Former Chief Vail now states that
he is planning to increase the fund.
This he proposes to do by giving nn ex
hibition at the coming state fair of tho
Salt Lake City firemen in action, and lie
claims to have made arrangements for
this with tho management of tho fair.
Ho has also, he states, arranged with
Chief Glorc for the loan of all the ap
paratus ho, can consistently spare for
use in giving this exhibition. Mr. Vail
also states th.ilv if all tho firemen who
signed the petition making him cus
todian of the fund after he left the de
partment will now sign a. petition re
questing him to make an accounting ho
will complv.
When Chief Glore was asked con
cerning tho request which former Chief
Vail said ho had made for the loan of
apparatus he replied that tho former tiro
chief Hud asked for the use of an old
re engine and a hose wagon. Chief
'Glore, however, took no action on the
request but referred Mr. Vail to the
city council nnd he will probably make
his request for tho loan to that body.
In tho meantime it is possiblo tha't
the mayor or the council may make au
inquiry as to what is the present con
dition of tho fund, or what disposition,
if airy, has been made of it. This in
quiry will bo justified, because- some of
the fund was derived from the sale of
eitv property.
Ferris and Wilson, Ineorrigi
hles, Will Fight in the
' District Court.
The cases of Oswald Ferris and For
rest Wilson, incorrigiblo vouths who
wero sent to tho State Industrial school
for burglary, from which they, with
four others, afterwards escaped, tool;
a new turn Wednesday morning.
At their trials on the chargo of burg
laiy they pleaded guilty, which resulted
in their being committed to the Indus-'
trial school. When they were prosentod
before Judge- Armstrong in the Third
district court Wednesday morning to
show cause -why they should not bo sent
to the Stale prison instead of being
returned to the Industrial school,
through their attornc', they withdrew
their pleas of guilt.y, entered at their
trials for burglary, and entered pleas of
not guiltv, making a new trial necessary
beforo they can be transferred from
tho Industrial school to tho Stato prison.
Wilson '5 case was set for Sept. 15
and Ferris 's for Sept. 24. It is said
that the defense will attempt to show
that the vouths were the victims of un
necessarily harsh if not brutal treat
ment at 'tho hnnds of tho industrial
school authorities, and ihat this al
leged treatment. Jed them to break out
of the institution and escape.
Nick Pesco was sentenced to three
mouths improsonment in the county jail
for assault and battery upon T. Gia
camo Juno 22. The chargo was reduced
from aspault with a deadly weapon to
simple battery. Pesco attacked Gia
camo with a pair of scissors.
Grand Opening Ball
At the Odeon Thursday, Sept.. 10.
Jiomcmbor the 12th, tho opening ball,
at Kennod-'s hall.
McCoy's Statics.
Carriacea and light livery. Phones 3L
Demurrer of Company.
The Salt Lake & Lo.s Angeles railway
company, which is being sued In tho
Third District court by Ben D. Lewis lo
recover for alleged damages for eject
ment from the floor of the dancing pa
vilion at Saltalr. filed a demurrer Wednes
day, contending- that the complaint Is
ambiguous and does not set forth who
ejected Lewis from the pavilion, and
whether physical force was used. Lewis
claims that his reputation was injured by
the ejectment ami the railway company
want to know Ivow. The demurrer asks
that the case be dismissed.
mm pbI
Must Forget That He Was Of J
Severe Drubbing by Fell '
cral Bunch. jy
Church Republican LcadersjfeE
Now Talking Prohibition Mr
Rural Counties.
"I sec that Colonel Ed LoobdWS
bo the chairman of the church EM .
lican state committee," said thoPjJ'
noiit Politician to The Stroller onmMiji
ucsday. "This was brought nhfl
am told, after several emissaries jBfjjfl '
federal buuch made pilsrimagesB',
Garden City of Utah, where tho
"It required heavy pressuro ffl "
the colonel to consent to serve, 'fHrftf
still has many sore spots that baySV'L
healed over, due to the tuniWBr)'
given him by the federal 1ninclH JaM
congressional delegation. K-oei
'Of courso, tlic federal buntH t
smirks aud "smiles to the colOjjHty
and one of the buuch has muslll
courage enough to slap tho colB;
the shoulder and say, 'It is tBjr,
colonel, that Howell sprung tluuH
on you at the meeting we heklTjLid
the Chicago convention. I kioB
it broke 3'our heart politically. jjH4
that you suffered all the inorttBs1;
all tllo chagrin, that conies to.IB!
when his political ambitions atqBLjt
cd. when the hopes of a lifctiflj
glimmering, when tho friends ojBfi
youth, of your manhood, go raH!7
you. But do had to do it. Ho lBd!
spring the stoiy ou yon,
" 'Had ho not sprung the storjM1
what would have happened. YquMBrf
have bceu the nominee for 'CqHfc
aud after your election we MflBT
have had the control in slafftw
wo now have. It makes a grcatB
difference to us who is govoruor.
Must Forget Drubbing.
" 'Now, our bunch does the hH; J
of our bosses, the band of tWQijW?
in every way. Nothing that it asflHl
is turned down. And this banqMg;
chosen the ticket which our TiiuuhBp1
promulgated to the world. HcncsBpi
must forget the drubbing wc- gavo'BS
must bury 3our pride, must ge-S2jj
aud crawl to us, your innstcr, anilPS
control of the Republican ship andHj
it. if possible, clear of the brcakor&JB
which it has drifted, and where WSk
been almost pounded to pieces. 'mBf.
st 'Another thing we will makciMf
for you. and that is tho editing ofBg
pay roll of our morning organ, jjflP?
brunt of this which you have InmM
bear will bo shifted to the tithing qflP
Of course it will make an awful hoKl
tho barrel, but tho sheet must boAi
going. And I betray no confiK
when T tell .you that several "i?H
of tho quorum of the twelve objcCTpi
this, and these, too, aro not all tlffr
who have been sot apart to be BlR
crats. Ono mouthpiece, they hoj
enough.' Wm
"Notice has been given thatHjfi
church Republican primaries are tSu
held in Salt Lake City and counMji
Thursday ovening to select dclegajBEj
tho state convention. Apostle t bK
was here today in conference wiBUg,
leaders regarding these primariaM1
nuderstand that Elder Howell mk.
here Thursday to see that his fencPj"
repaired. 'Wt
Silent in Ziou on ProhibltionMjli
"Well Elder Howell needs io'M
for Salt Lakers have been advK,
somo of the results of his trip tiB"
the southern counties when he Hr,
eompained bv United States .fUBA
Snrv. In those couutics since IIBV
of "those two gentlemen the qB"
of prohibition is being discusMBgfi
church Republican leaders ingBjf"
counties are talking prohibition yH
necessity of a prohibition planltfl
plat f of m. Of course, no nonmirt
made of this question in SsU'jfcw
Both tho morning and aftcraooirBmt
of tho band of twonty-aix andjUBrtt
oral bunch have ceased thc-irwik
prohibition plank. The clinrcfljHBttit
can leaders in Salt Lake couwSHtfcll
lent on the question now. -"IRj,!
ing for votes. ; afca
Porced to Sign StatM jMi
"In the rural communities Jt i i'-aWJi
fcrent. Thcro prohibition is tneji
by the leaders. It is openly.
that a church Republican nomiMMU
Stato Senator had to come H,,.
ou the question and that- ".'LH
was compelled to make a wrytHtew
ment declaring that he '"'oul1tLBwil
legislation which would inakojg
prohibition state. ,Brf.
"This statement, of hlS ,s?JKs. )
nominee has not been printed WBJi! 1
being circulated by presidents JMfi
and bishops of wards, .PJM?
mn-sioc method, several cP,t3;fci.
statement being in existence.. J'UMZ'j
copy bearing the signature ot
incu, signed bv himself, and
signature of United States jBj
SP'r'Yt is said that Elder HowojMjil
ored this method in the easiest vJP!
spread tho position of the mtnri!
publicans on the tcmporanco JWIj
and thnt it would be more cftccjmji
bv giving publicity. In oiwm
prohibition talk is to be made
country whilo in tho ci tics
tiou is to bo relegated, btiniica JJW
for prohibition aro to be nomwaMit
the legislature. jBLl
Anything to Got Howell
"In any event Pr'jfAocBv!
Salt Lake is to bo iRiiorod c-RJ,
Republican loaders Minn alter , the
gates are chosen Thnrsiho WW
if their plans "tf&?lo wiUjftl
namo a set of u?W?i jn the
that' a plank if ,n?Uibition'
platform declaring "J'X is
engineered bj tho ie " witlR'
?.n?rr5,a3Thfs bSnch "his promised '
r0tr n nl id delegation from SalMRtj
llVCr for IIoSeTl and to that cnfo
c7'"lyJ,v sort of scheme. But
n( ?Pwork Howell will not bavAg
gft Lake county delegation."
Wo have mnny parties who
loaS on fine improved real
1 M il vou havo money to 1B. "
boo us it HOFFMAN BROS.,
,501 West Second South strKA,
Telephones 244. jMEg'
j. ,T. Devino. jeweler. TempeMg?
at 44 Main street.

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