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THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING-, MARCH 5, 1910, u
ws of Intermountain Region pOUY BEET mjniDiic pat Mr Eccles and Associates Mt Conic Through or Close Factory. ! rfe fane Trlhune. J??, March -l.-Tho beet growers sSllcounty arc "standing pat" on -ffinsnd from the Amalgamated ttpany for an increase In price "W crops, and It looks like h'es and his associates will have 5? "with their demands or close factory In Weber county. fc fi f letter -made public today a iai of farmers composed or J. L. b H ' WrlRht, F. A. Belnap, pen and Joseph Fife, made plain Hlon and demands that they 75 a ton for their beets f. o. b. H '. from newspapers In other "embodied In the communlca W4 ft sets forth that the price of ga its In other sections is from it suKar company has refused So price of beets, offering as a J e cost of manufacturing the -4 "the present low prlco which Ms Hi . David Eccles and his asso dU the "Amalgamated Sugar com Vn -o threatened the farmers of JlL unty with a curtailment of the Sthe factory If they Insist on i& ands for an advanced price foi . but the farmers say they are rl g it to stay. The season for tf, Santracts for next year's crop .fi ion for several weeks, but only 3 f the beet growers of Weber ft ftVe affixed their signatures to ract for the delivery of beets if, on. ajiri say they will not cic- so a corrfpany agrees to meet their fMo and Colorado a better price tfjor the beets than In blah, .ac-jfc-the claims of the Wqber couri ers, nnd the local factory will S?fcieet them half way, they say. ,u3pown their Weber county plant. aiPLEADS GUILTY TO ASSAULT CHARGE i5j r-Tlie Tribune. T; March 4. In the district court Jii ling Theodore Kennedy, the ne ... r,'"ciiarged with an assault with (commit murder, withdrew his t guilty and entered a plea y i Sentence will be passed next - Kennedv Is the negro who shot illacc Lvon of Ogden during a 1 If a Japanese noodle joint sev- is ago. "2 jro was drunk at the time. 7 on is In a precarious condition ftfrsald will never fully recover r&KTIXE LAW IS S:JAUSE OP SLIPPED COG yd i LI ijThc Tribune. i ij March -J. The quarantine 'lie city Interfered with the ma .A&the police court this morn raa number of vncrants were irBefore Jtidtre Murphy and en- ms, of guilty. It was the in- Jllbo court to give those pload 7!.""aonters" out of town, but ficjty JaN uns been under quar Arjseveral days after a. prisoner fjifound with a case of smallpox iSjcourt ordered the vags back to amalt the raising of the quarnn- iivu .15 r os to Bo Sentenced. fStAThe Tribune. 3-11 March' A. Nick Vacos. the lOO jfo was comicted of murder In de,ep degree In the Weber county .ibjurt several weeks ago, will be wtofby Judge .T. A. Howell tomor rtKalnp. Attorney Sam King ot J,' who defended the prisoner, dc?Ji the case on nppeal to the ?ourt and pending this final fcJie prisoner-will remain in the itfitfli here. , fijaion Pacific Answorn. '5j..(jifTho Tribune. , March 4. The Union Pacific HWconipany. through W. M. Jef .trttrlntendent of the Utah division. . yjran answer to the complaint of Findlay, denying that the com-y-Jn any way liable for the dam- iHmefl for tno destruction of a il'lttho killing of a team or horses U tftelno of the company at Uintah iTfjDamage Suit Settled, JRThc Tribune March District Judge h&fes Issued an order allowing Kate Iffvltie administratrix of the estate JSaJecensed husbaml, Patrick Rear ifHt1 55000 from the Southern rsr ii,roa(1 company In full Hcttle Sta,l.iFltt,mB n?a,risi the company -(4fica,h- Rordon was the en "i;3r .l5e freight train which was ?gat Lemay several weeks ago. Counterfeit Gold Pieco, M9 The Tribune. j'rfe uonrfh 4T'V counterfeit ?r. -fc in.? Murncd .up al tl,e OgdJn j nn(1 Lh.c Pstiil authorities are n Investigation. The coin tedL ,&ct presontaVlon 0 afltii,old piece, and was doubtless 4M exnc'r'e"ccd counterfeiters uCorporation Dissolved. (M TJ10 Tribune. ,M,arl,Th ' rrA'" or(l?r was isfiued 11,0 Wheelwright Broth" company to dissolve Its "or kf&P; ",,c directors of the poVh ,--PK.,5ied aldavlts showing tn"t pf.dlng claims ,uid account mfr comPany have been iff. rfot- ..irtiP'.TtAa Inhalation for ftjfn9"Gough9 Group, j 1, GoStls, Catarrh, & iitisjJlBphtheraao J La Boon to Asthmotlon. ;fllliC f KKaoroerrcctlTotob:ccthulnii kcfP ' la? bitllng cryons than llOUS" w wrea btcAuw Iho nlr, rtndcrod "tb.GWInu proloagid and UJC JOISTS. niM'MTl JU) RV FID 1 ir? Vc-i!: Al""" R-xio Ogden Department Permanent Office under First National Bank, corner 24th and Washington streets. Bell Phone 301. Independent Phone 351. Office hours 8 a. m. to 10:30 a. m.; 6 p. ni, to 8 p. m. TRIAL OF "DOLLY DIMPLES" TRIO BEGUN Special lo The Tribune. OGDEN. March -i.The trial of Fred K. RIckersecker. L. V. Curry and Mrs. Li. V. Curry, the members of what Is known as the "Dolly Dimples" circulation advertisers' outfit, was begun In the dis trict court today. The trio is charged with criminal conspiracy in connection with a circulation contest conducted In Ogden for the Evening Standard Inst No vember. The three members of the ad vertising1 squad wore- arrested In L.os Angeles and brought back to Ogden after William Glasmann, the proprietor of the newspaper, discovered that he had been "slung. After the Jury had been selected today a postponement was granted until Mon day, when Attorney H B. Morton of Los Aengelos. employed by tho defendants to assist their local counsel, Attorney Leslie J Alter of Ogden and A. G. Horn of Og den, is cxpectod to arrive. Tho Jury which will hear the testimony follows: S. M. Kershaw, C. W. Brooks. Charles A. Halverson, Thomas Mills, Charles M. Webb, Ernest Townsend, Joseph B. Mooro and I. N. Moid. Special. Meeting. Special to Tho Tribune. OGDEN, March 1. A special meeting of the city council was held here to night, at which the ordinance providing I for the revision of all city ordinances was taken up and read. "Lights and Shadows of Mormon ism," for sale at Tribune branch office, Oprdcn, Utah. A RANCH WIPED OUT; EFFECT OF BIG FLOOD ! Special to The Tribune. MODENA, Marcli 1. As an Individual case of destruction and damage by the great flood on New Year's day In the Meadow Valley canyon, the scene of devastation and havoc presented by the old Pippin ranch, two miles north of Stlne. affords a striking example. Tho Pippin ranch was started about thirty years ago and was a productive and desirable property. John Pippin, the original settler, sold it last Juno for $1500 nnd moved to a farm ho purchased nine miles south of Ogden. He left some nfly hend of stock rang ing in the vicinity of the old ranch when he turned It over last summer, and last week camo south to round up such as escaped the flood, lie succeeded In find ing nineteen head, which he shipped from here a few days ago. He claims tho old rnach was wholly unrecognizable, tho ranch buildings and fences being entirely gone. Where onco grew a line orchard of various fruits he found a. dismal area, strewn with bould ers, some of them of great size and of approximately a ton In weight. The bal ance of the ranch he reports covered with sand and gravel from two to four feet in depth. He appraised the present value of tho ranch as being about 50' cents. COALVILLE REALTY DEAL ; ' BUILDING AND BUSINESS Special to The Tribune. COALVILLE, March J- A big real es tate deal has Jusl been closed in Coal ville with the purchase of the storo build ing nnd ground formerly owned by the People's Mercantile company by Joseph W. Leo of Hoytsvllle. Tho property Is located on the east sldo of Main street and Is a very valuable piece of property. Mr. Lee is the proprietor of the Summit creamery nt Hoytsvllle, and he Intends to open up an ice cream parlor, and also carry milk, butter, eggs, etc., and per hnps a line of groceries, lie will take possession of the property on April 10. E. R. Leemlng. who has been occupy ing the Eldredge building as a restaurant for several months past, has purchased the Gentry lot on South Main street and has commenced the erection of a two story frame building, which he will uso as a restaurant, rooming house and pool room. T. E. Moore, our leading blacksmith, will erect a modern cement-block shop on Main street in the near future. A gang of Union Paclllc workmen have Just completed the 'concrete work for a new pair of car scales. It Is rumored that a new depot will be erected in the near future, which is an Improvement that Is badly needed. Sage-Grubbing Machine. Special to The Tribune. LEI II, March i. A number of Lehl business men. associated with Salt Lake and Clover Creek parties, arc forming a company to operate a steam sagebrush grubbing concern In the vicinity of Clov er, Tooele county. The parties own about G000 acres In enlarged homsteads and propose obtaining a government tlllo by gradually bringing at least one-half of It under cultivation within the next four or live years. They will use a 50-horsepowor steam engine for clearing and plowing the land, and with a Stookey-Holbrook sagebrush grubber ox pect to clear forty acres per day. This grubber cuts the brush oft about four or five inches under the ground, and an attachment leaves It collected In rows, ready for burning. The land, with a thorough harrowing, Is then ready for seeding. The new company will be known as the Clover Land and Machinery company and the officers will be: TI. C. Holbrook, president; A. J. Stookey. vico president; William Stookey, secretary, and G. N Child, treasurer. Other directors will be G. E. Anderson and Dr. Phipps. School Bonding for Lehi. .Special to The Tribune. LEU I. March 1 In the near future Lehl will hold a bond election, to de termine whether or not to erect a new public school building. A big. enthusi astic meeting was held in the tabernacle last evening to dlHcuss the question, and from the sentiments expressed by the leading cltizc-ns the trustees feci Justi fied In going ahead with an election. It has been but five years since Lehl erected u $30,000 primary building, but today every one of tho twenty-one schoolrooms now In use are crowded to overflowing, if tho election carries, It will probably mean the erection of a now 30,000 grade building, and the convert ing of the Central into a high school building Gotting on With Work, Special to The Tribune. LEHI. March 4. A gang of quarry men commenced this week to get out the rock for the foundation of tho new Alpine slake tnbernaclo. The stone Is a black limestone and Is located about seven miles west of Lehl. Tho frost now holng out of the ground, the city will next week resume the laying of pipe for tho new waterworks system and will rush things until the system Is completed. Stores Bm'glarizod in Provo. Special to Tho Tribune. PROVO. March -I. Three stores. Bott'o 10-cent store and Richie's grocery, both on West Center street, and Sutton's gro cery, on Academy nvenue, were entered by burglars some time during last night and a small amount of plunder taken from each establlxlimont. The police are of the opinion that small boys of the town are the culprits, but they have no OGDEN RAPID TRANSIT HAVING MORE TROUBLE Special to Tho Tribune.. OGDEN. March 4. The Ogden Rnpld Transit company Is having troubles of Its own Just now. To add to the big ava lanche which destroyed Its bridge In Og den canyon several weeks ago, a landslide occurred near the mouth of the canyon last night, covering the track for a dis tance of scventy-nve feet Over 100 tons of earth, rocks and Ice have completely covered the tracks and will have to be blasted before tho obstruction can bo re moved. A number of large rocks were thrown by the momentum of the slide onto the country road, also interfering with traffic there. Licenses to Wed. Special to The Tribune. OGDEN, March 1. Licenses to marry wore Issued by the county clerk this afternoon to the following: Fenton White. Pleasant Grove, and Romania Bardella Froerer, Huntsvllle; Charles M. Free man, Brownvllle. Pa., and Helen P.. Day, Osawattomla, Kansas. Bond of $10,000 Filed. Special to Tho Tribune. rf OGDEN. March In the probate di vision of the district court this afternoon William C. Hunter and Lewis K. Bit ton tho administrators of the estnte of the late James F. Hunter filed a bond for $10,000 as required by the court before certain transactions involving tho estate can be consummated. PARK CITY COUNCIL: CRIMINAL ORDINANCES Speclul to The Tribune. PARK CITY, March I. The city coun cil met In regular session last night, with Mayor Dalley In the chair and all mem bers present, except J. W. Thompson. The minutes of the last regular meet ing were read and adopted. The monthly report of the various city officers were read and adopted. Bills were allowed In the sum of $1702.S0. The volunteer tire department pc-t tltloned the council for the appointment' of fifteen additional members. The pe tition was granted. The mayor was instructed to appoint a committee of three lo make arrange ments for the coming bond election, which is to tnke place March 21. Mayor Dailey said he would announce the ap pointments later. Clly Attorney Wight presented forty four amendments to the criminal ordi nances to make them conform to the state statutes. These amendments passed the first reading at last night's meeting. There being no further business, the meetimr adjourned. TWO MEN ARRESTED FOR POISONING DOGS Special lo The Tribune. PROVO, March 4. Harry Chlpman and Albert Smith of American Fork have been arrested by Deputy Sheriff Pratt on a complaint charging the two men with poisoning moro than twenty clogs In and near American Fork. It seems from the facts gleaned by the officers that dogs ,n that neighborhood have become very numerous and on two or three occasions recently flocks of the canines Invaded the pasture belonging to Mr. Smith and worried the cattle, and. it Is stated, killed one cow. Smith told his troubles to Chip man, and tho two men. It Is now al leged, set out to exterminate the dog family by scattering poisoned meat where the dogs would be most apt to find It. Twenty or more of the dogs partook of the meat and are now good dogs. ROUTE OF UTAH LIGHT ONE FIRST PROPOSED Special to The Tribune. SANDY. March -I. It Is now a cer tainly that the linos of the Utah Light and Railway company will he along the route first proposed by the officials of the company. This route will bo along State street until the middle of the business district Is reached. Then the line will run a couple of blocks. east, then up the main thoroughfare of the town. The majority of tho citizens here woro much wrought, up last week over the informa tion which was received hero that a private concern wns attempting to have the route changed. Just now it looks as If this town will have street cars by the latter part of July or the first of August. Steady headway has been in evidence during the past winter upon tho installation of the line. A Taxpayers' Jury. Special to The Tribune. COALVILLE. Mar:h 4. Tho following list of taxpayers has been selected to' serve as jurors at the March term of the distrlcl court, which convenes March 21: Park Clly Herman Berg. Felix Mc Alory. C. W. Hodgson. Mike Bnckman, Thomas IT. Paull. Henry T. Pascoe, Dan' McPalin. James Burke. James P. King, Frank Snyder. William Robbins. Frank Lake. Simon Fraser, William Dennlson. F. J. McLaughlin. J. II. Gu.vmon. R. B. Johnson. W J. Blake. 11. J. Sweat. Coalville T. L. Beech. Charles Averlll. Thomas Hees, W. H. Smith. Walter Calderwood, Axel Blonqulst, Samuel Clark. Oakley T. W. Frazier. Francis William Prescott, A. 'G. At kinson. Kamns Dan Mllchcll, A. II. McCor mick. Upton C. D. Sax-ton. Echo Moroni Richins, Heber C. Rich ins. Wanslilp Eph Bates. New Bank for Pocatollo. Special In The Tribune. POCATELLO. March -1. The Farmers and Traders bank, a ncwly-organlzcd banking institution of Poentello. Ida., has opened Its doors for business in the of fices of the Bannoolr Abstract. Deposit and, Trust company. The now bank will own Its own building, which Is no v.' in course of construction and will soon be finished- Owing to pressing business de mands, the bank opened Its doors before Its building on West Center street was completed. The bank is capitalized for 5100,000. nnd Us officers are as follows: President, Theodore Turner; first vlco president. C. A. Valentine; second vice president. J. W. Carr: cashier, Ezra J- Merrill; assistant cashier. George A. Percival. New Pullman Agency. Special lo The Tribune. POCATELLO, March I.The Pullman company has established a district ngencv at Poentello. with J. E. Olney of Chicago in charge. Mr. Olney was fo" a number of years assistant agent for the Pullman company nt Ogden. Utah, and Is therefore perfectly at homo in his now field. Mr. Olnoy's territory will be from Pocatollo west to Pendleton, Or., extend ing north as far as Spokane, and from Pocatollo cast as far as Granger, Wyo. School Principal Resigns. Special to The Tribune. PROVO. March - O. V. Harris, after having taught In tho Provo public schools for six years, has resigned lo accept u more remunerative position Mrs. May A. Booth his been asked to fill the vn-rant-y cuisid by the nslgnatfon of Mr. Good Cooks always want good ma terials for the table. There is no better Tea than Hewlett's even at double the price charg ed for it. Hewlett's Teas Are Always Good INSTITUTE IS HELD BY JORDAH TEACHERS Takes Place at Midvale, and At tendance Is Most Gratifying. Special to Tho Tribune. MIDVALE, March 4. A successful In stitute was held here today by the teachers of the Jordan district. It was estimated that there were moro than 175 public school Instructors In attendance during the day. Bingham sent a large delegation, while all the schools sur rounding this place were well represent ed. The real work of the day began when all assembled at the Central school building and listened to some Instructive discussions by well-known educators In the district. It was pointed out that class work In the various Institutions had developed wonderfully the past year. The best advantages to be adopted for the proper maturing of the child were discussed, and the excellent enrollment reigning In the schools was commended. Another subject, which was gratlfvlng to those present, was the fact that there has been practically no contagion in the district this year. This was attributed to the sanitary condition of the school rooms. Dr. Brlmhall of the B. Y. U. at Provo delivered a lecture upon education In general, which was greatly appreciated. Edward M- .Slnglcy. also of Provo, was one of the speakers during the after noon session. Several Important mat ters were brought before the teachers, pertaining' to the spring examinations In the district. It is expected that this year tho graduating classes will be lar ger than at any time previous. Follow ing the session, a banquet was served In Gaff's hall, under the auspices of the citizens of Midvale. Toasts were made by the teachers, and were responded lo by well-known city officials here. The doings of the day wound up with all at tending a play given by the town dra matic club, which was followed by a dance. PARK HIGH SCHOOL WINS AGAIN FROM SALT LAKE Special to The Tribune. PARK CITY, March -J. Park City's high school again won from tho Salt Lake City high school In tho debate be tween teams from the two schools here tonight. The vote was unanimous In fa vor of tho Park City team. This makes the third consecutive defeat the Salt Lake Clly team has met ut the hands of Park City. The question was: "Resolved, That larlu for revenue only should be levied." Park City took the afflrmativo side and was represented by Clara Kimball. Roger McDanaugh and Ira Sherman. Salt Lake, on the negative side, was represented bv Ernest Quayle. Vermont Hatch and Fisher Harris. The Judges were L. B. Wight. A. T. Dalley and Harry Welch, all Park City persons. D. Van Colt of Salt Lake City and Bert Delghton of Park City were the timekeepers. The decision naturally was heartily applauded. Park City persons making up practically all the audience, numbering some six hundred people, who crowded the Orpheum theater, where the debate was held, to Its capacity. Only live or six Salt Lakers accompanied the Salt Lake team to Park City. Music was furnished by the Park CItv high school orchestra of sixteen pieces, directed by II. O. Munlsh. The Sail Lakers will return home" at 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon. MUST FIGHT DUELS FOR TALKING OF WOMAN ROME, March Eugenie Chlcsa. the well-known Republican deputy, must fight three duels following too free mention of nohle women in the chamber of deputies today. Count Glacomo Morando and Generals Prudent and Facia are the chal lengers. Slgnor Chiosa addressed an Interroga tion to the government on what he as serted was the influence of Baroness Siemens on the Austrian army, by rea son, as he alleges, of her having been on friendly terms with the late LL Gen eral Taneredl Saletta, chief of staff and afterwards with General Feica. tho com mander of the grand maneuvers. General Prudont, under secretary of war. refused to answer the deputy, whorcupon Chlesa heaped insults upon him and tho army and also declared that the Duchess Lllla had boen a great favor ite of the late King Humbert. Deputy Morando, who Is a nephew of the duch ess, immediately boxed Chiesa's cars. Then he and Generals Folca and Pru dent challenged Chlesa to combo I. Children Burn to Death, GRAHAM, Mo, March 5. Bruce Don aldson, aged 5, and Margaret Cancker. aged I. wore burned to death this after noon by an explosion of gasoline in a smokehouse where the children wore playing. It Is thought thoy set fire to the gasoline with matches. I II III I I II 1 HI Mill I I ill I II Ml I ACTIVE AT IIAILEY; NAMES, ORDERS, MINES Special to Tho Tribune. HAILEY, Ida., March 4. The soldier basketball team met defeat at tho hands of the Carey team this week, as did the Hailey team last week, which latter crew went down to tho Little Wood River town to try out with the victorious team. The soldier boys are now booked for a game at Jerome on the north aide next Friday nighL Hailey and the Carey boys are to meet for blood in Hailey at an early date. W. H. Watt, known In former days as one of tho foromost Democratic poli ticians of tho state, returnod to this place yesterday, entirely recovered from a long illness that threatened' his. mind and his life. Billy Watt Is said to be his former self again, and just as soon as he "places himself" among his old haunts, Hailey will boast of one of tho brightest and shrewdest men of the state In the same old "Billy." Mr. Watt and his wife are at present at tho AHurus hotel. The greatest thawing spell began in this section this week, and the snow is going rapidly, while the neighboring hills show many snowslldes, none doing dam age, however. x Mrs. Ella Home, as president of the Hebekah assembly of Idaho, Is about ready for her campaign of visiting the various lodges of the state. Mrs. Home will make her first official visit with the lodge at Albion, Cassia county, on Thurs day. March 15, with quick dates follow ing like this: March lfi, Heyburn; March 17, Rupert; March IS, Acequla; March 19. Buhl; March 22, Twin Falls. Tho presi dent will then return to her home here In Halloy for a couple of weeks before taking up her trip west and to the north ern part of the state. Tho Hailey Commercial club is In re ceipt of the first Installment of the lot of 15,000 book pamphlets advertising this section. These books are In every sense of the word a work of art, and are high ly valued by the club as being the hand somest work ever gotten out by any town In this entire state. The club. It is said, will keep up the good work, and book after book will be sent out during the coming season. R. T. Tustln as promoter, and J. George Arkoosh as part owner of the Comet group of mines about three, miles west of Hailey, are in tho cast now pre paring a plan for the summer on this group of sliver-lead mines that will out do anything this section has seen for years. The Comet Is said to have a large body of ore exposed, and when the gentlemen now east conclude their pres ent plans it payroll of about 100 men will be at work on this property. The Comet group Is within a short distance of the very rich Croesus property, that has been a producer for years. The Halloy Eagles lodge gave a large danco to Its own members and their wives at the opera house last night, and an Immense crowd was present. Music was furnished by an orchestra from Pocatollo, and the music Is very highly spoken of. The orchestra gave another dance tonight at the same hall to allow the general public to test their excellent dance music. The boys return homo to morrow. This town of 2000 souls, for the first time, Is getting along with only one resi dent minister, although we have four churches. The neighboring town of Bcllevue. five miles below, is in the same predicament, only more so, as It has four pulpits and no minister. One movlng plcture show seems to have taken all the former church-goers, but the Sun-day-schools are being well taken care of. I. T. Osborne (formerly a reverend of tho Episcopal church) and his new bride are now living In the old Osborne home just above Hailey. Mr. Osborne and Miss Mary E, Phllp were married In Portland. Or., on February 23. Following are among this week's visitors in Hailey: Archdeacon Stoy, Al Griffith and Thomas Hampton of Ketch um. Conductor Wilbur of Owinza. on the Oregon Short Line: Walter Clark of Kelchum and William Sowdcn of Bello-vue. SWOPE LEFT BIG SUM TO WIFE OF DR. HYDE KANSAS CITY, March ! Colonel Thomas I-T. Swopc owned property in this county valued at 3.133,700. according to his will, which was probated today. Prop erty the late millionaire owned In Ten nessee, Kentucky and other states In creases the total value of tho estate to almost SJ.000.000. The largest bequests of the properly located here were made to the unmarried children of Mrs. Logan O. Swope, sister-in-law of Colonel Swope. each of whom was given 5110.000. Mrs. Frances Hyde, wife of Dr. B. C. Hyde, was given $276,000. Tariff Conference. OTTAWA. Ont.. March i.The Amer ican tariff representatives, H. C. Emery and Charles M. Popper, with the United States consul general, today held their first tariff conference with Finance Min ister Fielding, While no statement was made as to tho proceedings. It Is under stood the commissioners discussed the general character of Canada's fiscal agreement with France, Japan and the other countries which como under the favored nation clause. OFFICE CHIEF QUARTERMASTER. Denver. Colo., March 1, 1910. Sealed proposals In triplicate will be received iiere nnd at office of the quartermaster at each post below named until 11 a. m. April -i. 1010, for furnishing gasoline and mineral oil. required during the fiscal year ending June 30. 1911. at Fort Apache, Fort Hunchuca and Whipple Barracks, Arizona; Fort Logan, Colorado; Fort Bayard and Fort Wlngate. New Mexico, and Fort Douglas and Fort Duchesne, Utah. Information furnished on applica tion here or at offices of respective post quartermasters. Envelopes to be marked "Proposals for gasoline nnd mineral oil." J. W. POPE. Chief Q. M. f273 NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING. Nollco is hereby given that on the lGth day or March, 1910. at the hour of 7:30 o'clock p. m. of said day, at Federa tion of Labor hall, corner State and Fourth South streets. Salt Lake City and county, state of Utah, a special mooting of local union No. 184 of tho United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America will be hold, for the purpose of considering and taking action upon tho advisability of incorporating said society under the provisions of sec tions 3-12 to 350. Inclusive, of tho Com piled Laws of Utah, 1907. and for the transaction of such other buslnoss as may come before tho meeting. Dated at Salt Lako City. Utah, this 25th day of February. A D. 1910. Tv J. WILSON, President. E CAFFALL. Secretary, Of Local Union No. IS 1 of tho United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joln- ers of America. c2730 Guaranteed trader fllflB J&quea M. ( all Para Fsod BBfllP Oifrniii JKK H J In providing- the family's mSlsdon't H (RilSi)! ! satisfied with anything but the mF H Rj3j best K C is guaranteed perfeo H lUllP flflflli ilon at a moderate Pce. It JK I pxjljjjyjl makes everything better, i NOTICE OF SPECIAL TAX. Notice is hereby given that a special tax for the purpose of extending the sewer has been' levied and confirmed by ordinances of tho City Council, approved February' S. 1910, and March 1. 1910. re spectively. Said special tax Is levied upon tho fol lowing described real property In Salt Lako City, to wit. In lots 1, 2, 6, 7 and S. block 63; 1, 2. 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8, block 64. all In plat A. Salt Lako City survey, abutting On tho west side of Fourth West street between Second South and Third South streets, on the north side of Third South street between Fourth West and Fifth West streets; on tho south side of First South street between Fourth West and Fifth West streets; on tho north sldo of Second South street between Fourth West and Fifth West streets; and on tho east side of Fifth West ntreet between First South and Second South streets. In Sewer District No. 2. of Salt Lake City, and Is due and payablo in five equal an nual Installments, beginning March 1. 1911. Each of said Installments shall bear Interest at tho rate of six (G) per cent per annum from the date of the aoproval of the ordinance confirming the levy of said tax. to wit: tho 1st day of March. 1910, until the date of delinquency, and eight (8) per cent per annum from dato of delinquency until paid. Provided that ono or moro of said Installments, or the whole of said tax. may be paid on or be fore ten days after the npproval of the ordinance confirming said tax, to wit: the 1st day of March, 1910. Provided also, that one or moro of said installments, or tho whole of said tax, may bo paid on tho day any install ment becomes due, by paying the amount thereof and the interest to dato of pay ment. All special taxes are payable at my office, room 102 city and county build ing. Salt Lake City Dated at Salt Lake City, Utah, this 1st day of March. 1910. GIDEON SNYDER. City Treasurer and Collector of Special Taxes. Sewer Extension No. 199. Fourth partial estimate. ASSESSMENT NO. 9. Rescue Mining & Milling Companv. Principal place of business, Salt Lake City. Utah. Location of works. Mardls mining district. Elko county, Novada. Notlco is hereby given that at a meetlnj: of the board of directors of tho Rescuo Mining & Milling company, held on the 11th day of February. A. D. 1910, an as sessment of five (5) cents per share was levied and assessed on the outstanding capital stock of said corporation, payable immediately to F. R. Davis, secretary, at his office, room 625, Boston building. Salt Lako City, Utah. Any slock upon which said assessment shall remain unpaid on tho llth day of March. A. D 1910, will bo delinquent nnd advertised for sale at public auction, and unless payment Is made before, will be sold on the 28th day of March. A. D. 1910, at 4 o'clock p. m. of said day. to pay the said delinquent assessment there on, together with the costs of advertis ing and expenses of sale. F. R. DAVIS. Secretarv. Room 625. Boston Building. Salt Lake City. Utah. el336 Office of Chief Quartermaster, Den ver, Colo., March 2, 1910. Sealed proposals in triplicate will bo re ceived here until 11 a. m.. on April 2. 1910, for transportation of Military Sup plies, Routes Nos. 1. 2. 3, 4. 5 and 6. and for drayage at Denver, Colo., during the ilscal year commencing July 1, 1910. Information furnished on application. En velopes containing proposals should be marked: "Proposals for Transportation on Route No " ad- dressed J. W, POPE. Chief Q. M. The following first-run subjects will be exhibited this week at tho "Luna," "Isis," "Shu bert" and "Elite" making In all over twelve thousand feet of film. The Violin Maker of Cremona. An Eye for an Eye. A Daughter of tho Sioux. From tho Fighting Top of. a Battle ship In Action. A Mica Mine, the Ullugum Mountulns. On the Border Line. The Egg Trust. Industries of Southern California, The Eleventh Hour. The Newlyweds. To Save Her Soul. Fiorella, the Bandit's Daughter. Joseph Sold by His Brethren. The Wrestling Match. The Final Settlement. Rags. Old Iron! Tho Man Under tho Bed. Admission 10 cents. Children. 5 ccnls. MAX FLORENCE, General Manager. I At the PEOPLE'S CASH DEPARTMENT STOME j j TODAY BN9T MISS THESE j t 100 Men's Fine Soft Felt Sample Hafcs, worth $3.00 to $5.00. Going for $1.89. I j These are bargains. , I Percales, pretty designs, 7 l-2c yard. Staple Ginghams, 6 3-4c yard. Special Ej I lines Wash Dress Materials, 25c and 35c yard; worth 35c and 45c. Seco Silk, worth 45c yard, today 29c yard. Many colors. I 200 L, D. S. Garments, light weight, 59c today. I j Ladies' Black Hose, 15c value, sale 9c, 3 pair for 25c. I Little Gents' Calf School Shoes, sizes 9 to 13, $1.60 values; today, $1.25. I I Ladies' Oxfords and Pump Slippers, i Latest styles. 4 kid and patent, $2.50 values Sale S1.98. i In AM DepartmcuSs Bargains Will Be Ofilered I I V Block West From Mail Street m First South f , MATINEE TODAY, 2:15. H TONIGHT LAST TIME. Henry B. Harris Presents VM E ROBERT k T H D E S O I In the greatest success of his career, "A MAN'S A MAN," An American Play of Real Power. Prices: 25c to $1.50; reduced scalo for matinee. Seat sale now on. VM NEXT ATTRACTION 4 Nights and H Wed. Matinee beginning March 7. 11 Klaw &. Erlanger's Masslvo Produc- 11 THE ROUNDUP. H Seats now on sale. Ifl Seats Are Now on Sale for Schumann -Heink I Tho World's Greatest Contralto. Both. Phones IH ADVANCED VAITDEVIIiLE. IB MATINEE TODAY AT 2:15 EVERY EVENING 8:15. H Arturo Bernardl Willy Pantzer Co. Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Voolker Garden City Trio William Flemon IH Una Clayton Risley and Rcmo jl Matinee Prices 15c, 25c, 50c KIght Prices 25c, 50c, 75c H COLONIAL I TONIGHTEE I Mr. John Cort Presents H MAX FIGMAN I His Great Laughing Success, H MARY JANE'S PA Next Week, "Brewster's Millions," H vith Royal Tracy. IH -vju wiD'ui Playhouse, 11 Direction Lorch & Sutton. OH A;J3JEJNSj H aTiT'vveek IH THEODORE LORCH, CECIL FAY H and company will present a great scenic production of tho greatest of IIH all college plays, "COLLEGE CHUMS" IH All Scats Reserved. Prices 10c, 20c. 30c and 50c IIS By Special Request, Thursday Night IB "DR. JEKYLL AND MR. HYDE."- H Regular Matinees Sunday, Wednesday ' jl and Saturday. Now in preparation a spectacular jM production of THE ENSIGN." Tonight Matinoe Today WILLARD MACK MAUDE LEONE H and Associate Players Present "All of a Sudden Peggy" Evening Prices 75c. 50c. 35c. 25c. Matinees 50c, 25c. NH Next Week "A BACHELOR'S RO H MANCE." H Acts Delayed I by floods. I Watch for announcement IS of re-opening. IS r 1 Premiums free to boys and IH girls with any pair of shoes H purchased in the children's de partment, Yours, Shoely, H Hirschman, I Shoe Peop&e H 118 South Main.