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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 31, 1914, Image 16

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i j 16 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 31, 4914: " 'M
I ENTIRE STORY IS
I DECLARED UNTIE
All Members of Commission
HI Deny Chief Grant Will Be
Mm Asked to Resign.
I I TEMPEST IN A TEAPOT
I I Shearman Says Altogether
f Too Much Attention Paid
Employee's Discharge.
Im Members of tiic city commission yca-
lirel tcrdnv malo stntomeiiUs relative to the
WW Interview given out by Chief of Police
Hi B. K. Grant, following the resignation
ID of IIuKh Lt. Glenn from tho police depurt-
H? mcnt. Each commissioner denies knowl-
WK edge of any report, as printed In tho
Bit Herald-Republican, lliat. the chief might
bo asked lo resign because of hlfl lnter-
HB Mayor Park said:
Hf Mr. Glenn served Chief Grant woll
MM and tho chief liked him. The chief
was sorry to sec Glenn so. as ho ro-
yarded him as a good ofllcer.
i I have heard of no movement to ro-
K' inovo Chief Grant, nor of nny rumor
that ho will resign. I do not un-
B durstand why so much commotion
xhoulu be stirred up over the rnflg-
mm nation of a member of- the police- de-
part mcnt when no charges have been
preferred against him.
HCv Hebcr M. Wells, commissioner of parks
HK' and public property, said:
Tlio whole thing was a surprise to
HH me. I knew nothing about the mat-
Wm lev until Mayor Park, presented Mr.
mWi Glenn's resignation. I simply acted
upon it as 1 would on any recom-
BH mendatiou from the head of another
Hf department. j
H Written Statement.
IT. Shearman, water commissioner,
9 issued a written statement as .follows:
Tho whole matter Is a tempest In
jH a teapot. An employee of tho city
JH resigned and the action called, for no
Mm more attention than tho scores of
Ml similar cases which have occurred.
IWi As far as Mr. Grant's criticism of
''Mmt the commission is concerned, 1 con-
iB sider it entirely uncalled for and iin-
jB proper. Even if Mr. Glenn had been
jBi removed instead of resigning. Mr.
'Bl Grant certainly should not have had
mm- tbc temerity to crltlclBc his cmploy-
:B f'rs because they differed with him in
jBl regard to the usefulness of one of
Hf tlicl i- employees. I think it Is cvl-
!mms dence of a deplorable lack of tact
B ami judgment, which arc very neccs-
'B rv In tn nuallllcations of a chief
:B of police, for Mr. Grant to imply that
"JmS. anv member of the commission Is ac-
tB luatcd by 'other than tho very best
desire to serve the best Interests of
'B Richard P. Morris, commissioner of
, BB streets and public Improvements, said:
ff I believe Chief Grant's statement
B contained a reflection on the city
EH .-ommlsslon and was uncalled for. I
H have not heard of any movement to
KM remove the chief, however.
SB Henry V. Lawrence, commissioner of
HBl Una nee, said:
'H I havo not paid much attention to
J the ma Iter. T suppose Mr. Glenn
Bf arrlcd out the instructions of hla
BB superiors. I do not condemn Glenn.
IBB :,s 1 tnmIc nc wad no more to blame
MWl than perhaps somo others. I have
BB heard of no move to remove tho
BBv hlef. nor have 1 heard anything of
BJH n rumor that he will resign.
BB Grant Protests.
H Chief Grant said:
iVB The Herald-Republican Is the only
'BB paper that said I rellccted on the
j BB commission In any way. I am not
i MB ' surprised at anything that I see In
(BB that paper. No woid that 7 have
IBb 1,11,(1 1,1 reference to the matter wan
B In an" Wl' Intended as a reflection on
tBl "lp lommli'.slone rs. So far as I am
jlBM concerned. Mayor Park Is the head
IIBk "( tne department of public safety,
Bfl an1 lu: uiKiiestlonably did what he
BB thought was for the best, and 1 am
jR contmt with that.
Be Coupon Smith, tfpecial investigator
BH for tuc uuly attorney's of lice, denied
Hul yesterday the substance of a report In
BBS 11,0 Herald-Republican relative to a con
BBC vnrsation between himself and the chief
BBHj of police In regard to the Brunswick
BBS rooming house.
BBJE In the Smoot organ Smith was quoted
fBJIf as raying the chief of police told him
BBj iVm.1 unless the county authorities co-
BBI operated with the police he, the chief,
BBI would call upon the governor to Inter-
BBB s'? n' ,mme of harmony. Mr.
BHJ The published report of my iuler-
BH view with the chief of police, wherc-
BV In I am quoted as saying the chief
BBji threatened to call upon the govenor
BBW to enforce harmony between, city and
BBS county authorities. Is absurd. Also
BBj the report that I told the chief that
BBS I was not running around getting evl-
BK douce for him. and did not Intend to
BBV help him in the matter, was Incor-
BBH root. I told tho chief I was willing to
BBu no,, lllln al,v wav 1 could, so long
BHJ as J acted In. accordance with the
BB wishes of my superiors.
BB Neither did the chief of police say
BB he would force tlio county attorney
BBJ to pro.-ecute the Brunswick and oth-
BB er places If I did not give him what
BBa ovIdf:uco I had. There was no such
Bt Ma lenient, cither by Chief Grant or
BB myself. It was a friendly conversa-
BBbJ throughout.
I DEATH CALL COMES
TO JAMES EARDLEY
Jamos Eardley. &?, years of age. a pio
neer of the state and of the pottery In
dustry In Utah, died la.st nJght at the
residence. 27 Eardley court.
Mr. Eardley was a native of Swadling
roln. Derbvshlrt- lnclfirul. ')nm im n-no
IBB horn February 25. 1S30. He came to
RBB America In 1SR0 and to Salt Lake in 1SC1.
Immm crossing the plains by ox team. Soon
after arriving hero Mr. Eardley began
the manufacture of pottery and was Iden
lltlcd with the growth and development of
the Industry for muny years.
In addition to the widow, Zur'lsh G.
lvardley. Mr. Eardloy la survived by five
s-ons and five daughters. Thov nro
lames AV. Eiinlley and Mrs. Mark "Caldcr
of Baker City. Ore.: Mrs. Barton Snarr
of Murray and Mrs Edward P. Mldgley.
n Mrs. Thomas Curtly. Mr. Iiober Don-
ygBfl aldson and H. II.. John A.. Ernest L. and
BBj George A. Ivardlcy of Salt Lake.
BBB Fineml arrangements have not been
BJ rompletcd ami will be announced later.
I CITY AND VICINITY
THE ANNUAL REPORT of the county
auditor. C. R. Vigus. has hecn issued in
IHimphlet fornv. and thoso Interested in
the report may obtain copies by applying
to the auditor's office.
E. E. CALVIN, new vice president and
-enenil manapcr of the Oregon Short
Line, is expected to arrivo In Salt Lake
lhi morning at 8:30 o'clock.
HENRY SCHUBACH of Srhnbach
Brothers, jewelers. left for the east yes
terdayfcim a business trip
WHITE SLAVERY IS
. LECTURERS THE
Subject Is Discussed in De
tail by Clifford G. Roe
of Chicago.
BLAMES FALSE MODESTY
Urges Parents to Be Honest
With Children; Makes
Appeal to Men.
Faloo modesty on tho part of parents,
failure of citizens to stand behind offi
cers of the law, public dance halls, ob
Jcctlonablo literature, reckless songs,
economic wrongs and tho linger of scorn
are chiefly responsible for "white slav
ery" In tho world, according to Clifford
G. Roo of Chicago, who last night, In
Assembly hall, delivered an address on
this subject under tho auspices of tho
Social Service society of Utah.
Somo of tho striking observations of
Mr. Roo follow:
The twentieth century seems des
tined to be one of social reform. This
question Is no longer confined to tho
municipality It has become a na
tional and an International Issue.
Throughout all time there have
beon two provalent Ideas concerning
tho social evil, and both aro errone
ous. Commercialized Immorality and
Vice has beon deemed a necessary
evil, and tho salo of women as chat
tels has been regarded as a natural
Uilng. In the past two years a now
light has appeared and tho world Is
coming to a rcllzatlon of lis former
error.
Errors Pointed Out.
Our forofathers deemed telegraphy,
wireless transmission of words, tho
, telephone, tho automobllo and the lo-
comotivo to havo been impossibilities.
Modern development has demonstrat
ed them to have been wrong. And
these arc tho same forefathers who
though that commercialized vice was
a necessity on the earth. Their er
ror in this respect also is being
brought to the light of day.
No man in this country knows how
much "white slavery" exists. Not
all unfortunate women aro "white
slaves," nor aro they all procured.
It Isn't so much, a question of re
demption as It Is one of prevention.
I doubt If wo shall bo a'blc to redeem
many fallen women they don't want
to bo saved, T am sorry to say.
But wc can drive out tho "cadet."
the procurer and the pandercr, sav
ing tho girls of the rising genera
tion from tho Iniquitous lures hold
out by these destroyers and which arc
largely responsible for departure of
girls from their homos and tho paths
of virtue.
Appeals to Real Men.
Affected innocence is false modesty.
Parents should tako their children
Into their confidence and tell them
the things they ought to know.
When your children ask questions,
answer them honestly.
I appeal to tho real sportsman
the man with red blood In his body.
7-Ie would not kill a helpless sparrow,
much loss destroy the virtue of a
girl coming Into womanhood any
other man Is not worth considera
tion. And let all young men remem
ber that It is their duty to take to
Intended wives as clean bodies as
thev expect to have brought to them.
rbellevo that tho making of a bad
girl worse Is as bad as making a
good girl bad.
You can sow wild oat.s; you can
reap wild oats; but you can't soli
wild oats. The up-to-date employer
no longer wants tho man with bleary
eye nnd nervous hand from ovll ex
cesses he demands the clear eye.
the sharp Intellect and tho capable
brain of the clean citizen.
One Standard Urged.
The time has come when men are
beginning to say, "Wo shall havo but
one standard of morality, to apply to
men and women alike it shall be tho
same for the man as for the wom
an" and in this wc have made an
Important step toward eradication of
the 'white slave" evil. The time Is
here when, wc are not shouting so
loudly for more law as that we are
contending for enforcement of the
laws we already have.
The ordinary prosecutor, tho aver
age chief of police and tho common
policeman are usually ready and will
ing to do their honest duty. The
trouble Is that the citizen does not
stand behind the officer with his
moral support nnd his franchise, and
falls to back up tho officer In tho
pursuit of his duty.
Dr. James E. Tsilmage presided at the
meeting and Tracy Y. Cannon, assistant
organist at the tabcrnnclc, played sev
eral selections on the pipe organ prior to
the address of Mr. Roc.
ADVICE IS GIVEN
TO COAST VISITORS
"Caution nhcetB" wcro issued yester
day by tho Commercial club to bo dis
tributed among the Utah people who
leave today on nn annuaJ excursion to
Lo Angeles. Tho circulars warn tho ex
cursionists to avoid being persuaded by
tho gllb-tongued California real estate
agents to live in California. The .slogan
of the excursionists is to visit California,
but to Uvo In Utah. As an antidote for
tho boost talks of the CaJlforrdans, tho
Utahns aro urged to talk about Utah all
the time- The Pacific ocean may bo all
tight for Callfornlans, but It can't corn
pare with Great Salt Lake. California
oranges run n poor second to Utah
peuches. Shivering California Isn't to bo
spoken of In tho same breath with sunny
Utah.
TO FORMULATE PLANS
FOR SUMMER SCHOOLS
At the office of H. H. Cummlngs, su
perintendent of Mormon church schoola,
at 10 o'clock this morning, tho commit
tee representing school principals will
hold a meeting to formulate plans for
the summer school work to bo done at the
B. Y. U. during the coming season for
the benefit of teachers.
Representatives on tho committee of tho
several schools are President C. N Jon
Bon of the B. Y. C President Georgo II.
Urlmhall of tho B. Y. U., President Wll
lard Young of tho L. D. S. U., Guy C
Wilson of the smaller schoolH of " tho
church, Principal Newton 13. Xoyes of th
Snow acamedy at ISphralm. Principal W.
W. Henderson of tho Weber stake acad
emy at Ogden and Superintendent IT. 11
Cummings,
Multigraphera Moot.
To establish a uniform rate for multi
graph work and stop tho Indiscriminate
cutting of prices, tho multlgraphers of
the city met last night in the office of
Mrs. Beesle Seaboldt. In the Utah Hav
ings & Trust building. Ail the shops in
tho city were represented, except two.
and It was reported that they were kind
ly disposed toward the movement. An
other meeting will ho held Tucxdny
evening. February 3. for the purpose of
perfecting an organization.
SENATOR T11S TO
BE GOESTJF CITY
Coloradan Will Arrive This
Morning; Addresses Bonne
ville Club Tonight. .
Preparations were completed last night
for tho reception and entertainment of
United States Senator Charles S. Thomas
of Colorado, who will address the Bonne
ville club at a dinnor tonight at Hotel
Utah.
Senator Thomas will arrives In Salt
Lake at 11:15 o'clock this forenoon on
the Overland Limited. Ho will bo enter
tained at luncheon at tho Commercial
club bv President W. F. .Tonaen, tho
board "of governors of the Commercial
club and tho officers of the Bonneville
club. Following tho luncheon, Senator
Thomas will meet the members of the
Commercial club and othors at an In
formal reception In tho rooms of tho
Commercial club.
Practically tho ontlro membership of
the Bonneville club will attend tho first
monthly dinner of tho club, which will
bo hold at 7 o'clock this evening. Gov
ernor William Spry will preside as toast
master. The principal address will bo
given by Senator Thomas, who will speak
on the currency bill and Its effect on
the country. Senator Thomas Is a clo.sa
student of the bill and Is particularly well
qualified to speak on tho measure and
its effects. Governor K. M. Ammons of
Colorado, who 1b at Logan, will reach
Salt Luko In time to attend the banqucst
;i3 a guest of honor. Ho will make an
informal talk.
CHECK TO BE KEPT ON
WIDOW PENSION FUND
Pauper Clerk Is Given Added Duty of
. Investigating All Applications
on File,
Tn order that a reliable check can
bo made on all applications for mone
tary nid under tho widow pousion
fund, tho county commissioners decided
yesterday to assign to Carl Poulton,
county pauper' clerk, the added duty of
investigating every application received
by the juvenile court. His salary was
increased, proportionately with his addi
tional work.
It will bo tho pauper clerk's duty to
see that there is no duplication of ap
propriations from tho Avidow pcusion
fund and tho county poor fund. Owing
to his position as pauper cleric Mr.
Poulton was select od as best fitted to
handle this work. He will make per
sonal investigation of all applicants for
help from the pension fund and will re
port lo the juvenile court judge on tho
jnstico of such applications.
The $10,000 appropriated under the
widow pension law for 1913 was ex
hausted carlv in the year, and there
was somo question as to whether it
reached the most worthy eases. Some
applications wcro received from wid
ows who, on investigation, wore found
to be amply provided without help
from tho court.
The second $10,000 for distribution in
191-1 has been appropriated by the
county commissioners and is now sub
ject to applications through the juve
nile court.
TAKING HONEYMOON
TRIP TO THE CANAL
Poter Q-. Johnston and Brido Will
Leave Today for an Extended
Visit to Panama.
Peter G. Johnston of Blackfoot,
Idaho, was at tho Hotol Utah yester
day, preparatory to making a trip to
Panama, with the particular object in
view of visiting the great canal. !Mtf.
Johnston will accompany him, the trip
being taken us a honeymoon outing to
extend into next April.
Mr. and Mxb. Johnston were married
in the Salt Lake temple last Wednes
day. The bride, formerly Miss "Flora
L.'TIardiug, is well known in this city
through her connection -with the credit
department of the Z. 0. M. I. Mr.
Johnston has been identified with news
papor activities in Tdaho and has served
several terras in the legislature of that
state, lie also is prominently identified
with stock raising.
REUBEN G. MILLER
IS EXCOMMUNICATED
In Us Issue of lal nJght the Deseret
News printed, on the first page, the fol
lowing official notice:
KxcoMMuna tio.v.
Today by unanimous vote of the
council of the twelve apostles, Reu
ben G. Miller was excommunicated
from the Ohurr.li of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints for Insubordina
tion to tho discipline and government
of the church.
Salt Lake City, Utah. Jan. 20. 19H.
FRANCIS M. LYMAN,
In behalf of tho council.
Other than the general cause stated
In the official notice, no information is
at hand relative to tho particular offense
charged against Mr. Mlllor. Tho sub
ject of the action described lias been for
muny years prominent In tho territory
and stato of Utah. Ho has held high
church offico and hns been nctlvo In.
public affairs.
STRIKE AT CAPITOL
MAY SOON BE SETTLED
In order to arbitrate. If posuible; dif
ferences with John MacBclh. stono con
tractor In charge of construction work on
the state house, tho Ironworkers' union,
wJiich recently declnred a strike at .the
capltol, han appointed an arbitra
tion committee, consisting of Paul Ilag
erty, Fred Strothers and Peter Hantzle
ton. It Is probable Chat a similar com
mittee will bo appointed by the sub
contractor and the trouble arbitrated.
Boy's Body Recovered.
13. J. Mllno of this city yesterday re
ceived word from Barclay, Nov,, to the
effect that the bodykrf tho G-year-old son
of his sister. Mrs. E. O. Hamblln. had
been recovered. The boy was drowned
near tho mouth of TTeather river canyon I
Wednesday morning, during thu preva
lence of high waters resulting' from re
cent storms and thaws along the line of
tho Wen tern. Pacific railway.
Bishop Price Is Dead.
Brigham A. Price, bishop of Mill Creek
ward, died at the Groves L. D. S. hos
pital yesterday, after two months' ill
ness. Mr. Price was 51 years of ago and
a native of Mill Creek. He Ik survived
by his wife, Maggie Hanson Price, and
by two adopted c'.illdrcn. Arrangements
for the funeral have not yet been com
pleted and will be announced later
Wives Seek Divorce,
Louise Tilbury su.-d In the district
court yesterday for divorce from Josuph
Tilbury, whom she charges with crueltv.
Emma Davis nlho sued yesterday for
dlxorco from Oucn Davis whom she
charges with non-support.
RECAPITULATION OF
BUDGET COMPLETED
City Auditor Herman Green
Compiles Statement for
City Commission.
Herman IL Green, city auditor, yes
terday completed a recapitulation of tho
191-1 budget allowances as passed upon
by the budget: committee. The compila
tion shows the requested appropriations
allowed and tho expenditures of 1913 for
each department, sub-departments and
for the statutory funds,
Tho tolul city expenditures for 11H3
were $l,iM.43:.'.42 and those allowed for
1914. as shown by the budget, total
Sl..rii5il,7tl5.33, an Increase of $21,332.91.
Several of the departments aro In
creased and others are decreased. The
departments of public safety, streets and
parks were Increased over 1913 by ap
proximately $32,300. JIG.OOO and $3G00. re
spectively The finance department has
5G000 less, tho water department ?30,000
less and the statutory and general funds
$1(3.000 less,
Tho table as completed by the auditor,
with exception of the figures, showing the
amount each department requested, but
which It did not get, Is as follows;
Statement of appropriation:! t7 departments and
purposes for the year 13M:
DciKirtincnts. Expended. Allowed.
1313. 1514.
Auditor ? 1LM19.Pi! 5 12.7S3.0O
Public library :7.'J01.C2 22.109,33
Public nffAlra nnd finance
Commli-alcincr 3,000. CO 3.500. M
Attorney K.Gnd.OS ll.Oio.OO
Ucrnno assofitor IZ.OS.I.fn 11.030.00
I'u'rclmxItiK tiscnt S.Sil.l- G.COO.00
Kctonlor It( 103.21 :3.93.0D
Treasurer 1S.S83.CO J6.fX0.00
Total SO.Si.l.SS i 74.2i0.00
Pilbllo fafntj
Klectriclon t 3.742.r.O .0CO.00
Flro ISfi.irt.O a0.703.00
Health C0.B42.'J7 S.1.S:5.00
Ilumuno 1.2SI.2? 1.300 00
JiiTftnllo court l.E00.v 1.600.00
Mayor S.5I5.PI 7.S73.0I)
Tollco and prlaon 130.S24.91 H0.000.0o
Total 02.10.62 ' S -i:D,705.00
PnrKs ami public properly
Commissioner 5 3.C0?.00 i n.bOO.OO
City and County fildg... 11.137.12 13.10. l0
Pound liecrwr I.1S3.51 1,330. 00
J'arlc fi7.3te.27 6I.CO0 00
Sexton 20.S03.8S 27.2M.00
Total $ 10i.761.7l I 110,324.00
Streets nd public improvements
Conunlualoiicr 5 3.C00.P0 t 3-fi?2
UiilldliiB Inhpcctor a.31P.r.n
Knglnecr r.4.5C.R2
Plumblns t.0ll.F,3
Street department lS2.570.-ti 1S1.002.71
Irrlcatlon 2l.fiK.S3
Interest on sower bonds. U.312.o0 '';: ??
City's portion ou imp... 1SI.2W.G3 U0.00O.0O
Totnl J 441.717.25 $ 457.23G.0O
Statutory ml general ,j
Interest on 5ouM bond..? 112.672.50 J 'p'-
Miscellaneous U7.S77.IS tO:.2CO.W
Total t 230.5IJ.C5 t 214,770.00
Water nupply aJid n-ater works
Commlwloner 5 -1.600 00 J .wa.OO
Int. on witer bonds... . 63.4S7.W)
nrlncr 10.000.00 37.38i.00
noturn'w. tnftln guar.. 1S7.317.0 W.6Z0M
Total 5 243.114.70 213.702. M
Bond Sinking
Boud Klnklnp lo receive
exccEB from bond InlS . I .0.65.tV)
Grand totals tl. 544,132. 42 n.r.K5.7tS.33
ASSAULT AND BATTERY
CASE FINALLY SETTLED
Supreme Court Renders Opinion in
Action That Has Long Beon
Contested.
For allcced assault and battery on
Carmen Ilmibclli. an actress, Max Dan
iels must pay her $35 damages, under a
decision by the supreme court yestcr-
',a'riiG actress sued for damages and ob
tained judgment against Daniols. Tho
supreme court reversed this case and
sent it back for a new trial on account
of errors. At fho second trial a ver
dict for $35 was awarded tho plaintitf.
On motion of plaintiff, the lower court
granted a third trial, at which tho
plaintiff won judgment for $119 dam
ages. From this third judgment Dan
iels appealed again to the supreme
court, and that court yesterday settled
the matter by ordering that tho last
judgment bo vacated and the second
ono ior $35 reinstated.
Judgment against tho Denver & "Rio
Grande railroad in favor of John .) en
son for $7800 damages was affirmed
by the supremo court 3-cstcrda3 Suit
was filed iy Jensen to recover dam
ages for the death of his sou in a rail
road accident.
LOMAX IS SLATED
FOR CHAIRMANSHIP
Local railroad officials, who have re
cently been In San Francisco, report that
current rumor there has lt. that E, L.
Lomax, assistant passenger traffic man
ager of the Gould lines, with headquar
ters In San Francisco, will be elected
chairman of tho Transcontinental Passen
ger association to succeed the late James
Charlton The chairmanship of this
association Is ono of the big railroad jobs
of the west. A. meeting of the associa
tion will bo hold early next month In
Chicago, when It Is expected that Lomax
will bo olected. Tho association has a
membership comprising every railroad
west of Chicago.
J. A. HILL WILL BE
TRIED SECOND TIME
There Is no truth in the report that
J. A. Hill, convicted of the murder of
Marshal Frank Colclough at Mldvale,
will bo discharged without a. second trial,
according to 23. O. Leather wood, district
attorney.
Hill was granted a new trial by the
supreme court several days ago, the
high court holding that tho state's evi
dence failed utterly to establish the
Identity of the defendant as tho mur
derer. Tho district attorney wild yesterday
there was absolutely no truth to tho re
port. "Wu will prosecute Hill again and
wo expect to convict him again," he
declared.
ADDRESS TO VOTERS
IS BEING PREPARED
A draft of the address to voters to be
Issued by the commission in connection
with the $900,000 water and sewer bond
election Is being prepared by City Re
corder Xohle Warrum and the city en
gineer. These two officials were named
by the commission to prepare the" ad
dress, In which the need of water and
sewer Improvements Is outlined.
Four Decrees Granted.
Four interlocutory decrees of divorce
wen? granted yesterday by Judge C. V.
Morse in the district court, all for de
sertion and uonsupport, as follows:
Kttphcmt'a TIarvev from Fred B. 3Iar
vey, Clara Horriek from George S. Ifer
rick, Lilia Walker from Leslie J. "Wal
ker, and Louise Tilbury from Jasper
Tilbury.
Baud Instruments Stolen.
According to a report mailo to the po
Hco yesterday four brass cornets and ono
brass trombone havo been titolcn from
amoncr the band Instruments of All Hal
lows, college
FOB THE 1111
lOlDjlLLSTII
Officers Find New Witness
Against Man Accused of.
Morrison Murders.
New and vital evidence In the case
against Joseph Hlllstrom, charged with
murder in the first degree In connection
with I he Ullllng of John G. Morrison and
his son, John A. Morrison. Is now In the
hands of thu police.
A witness was round yesterday who not
only was ublc to give Information
strengthening the chargo against Hlll
strom on tho murder charge, according
to tho police, but who also knows M
past history. From the witness, the real
name of the accused man was learned,
the name Hlllstrom being declared lo bo
an alias. 11 Is believed that with the
clearing up of a. large part of the record
of HiltHtrom, Information that will lead
to tho apprehension of Otto Appleciulst.
wanted for complicity in the crime, will
be obtained. Both the namo of the wit
ness and tho real name of Hillstrpm
arc withheld from publication in tho In
terest of further Investigation.
According to Police Inspector Carl A.
Carlson, Information has been obtained
that more than ever fixes upon Hlllstrom,
complicity In tho crime. Among other
things. It has been found that Hlllstrom
and Appleciulst had not roomed together
for two weeks before the killing The
room of Hlllstrom was searched yesterday
and such personal effects as were found
in It wcro taken to police headquarters.
Detectives Oeorgc E. Cleveland and C.
C. Carstensen, who have been working on
the case, found that Hlllstrom occupied
l he room until the night before tho mur
ders This wuno fact was found with
regard lo Applcqtiist when his room was
discovered some time ago.
The police believe now that tho two
had separate rooms to divert suspicion
that might be aroused from being seen
together. The new witness, who will be
willed to testify at the trial of Hlllstrom
In the district court, has known him bo
forc and since he loft his native town
In Sweden. While there Hlllstrom, as he
Is, now known, was omploycd as a cafe
musician some tlnio before ho camo to
America
According to the Information secured
by the detectives and tho Inspector, the
man has traveled under many aliases.
He was recognized by the witness In
question shortly before, tho Morrison
murders, nnd through the recognition and
circumstances following It. a strong link
In tho chain of evidence against tho ac
cused man Is said to have been supplied.
STATE LAND BOARD
AGAIN FILES CONTEST
Will Attempt to Prevent Govornmeut
From Withdrawing Lands Near
Storrs.
In conformity with its recent deci
sion to contest the right of tho federal
government to withdraw land embraced
within school land grants, given tho
state under the enabling act, the state
land board has filed with the attorney
general a protest against such a with
drawal in the case of forty acres near
Storrs, Utah.
"Wo expect to lose our caso as
usual, but wo aro going to do our best
to show that tho practice of the federal
"ovornmout in playing 'injun' with us
by giving us land and then taking it
away is not right or lawful," said W.
J. Lynch, secretary of tho board, yes
tordiiy. The forty acres in question is a part
of a section of school land belonging lo
tho stato under the enabling a'ct. Re
cently a contest arose in tho land of
fico over tho question of priority of
two apnlications for tho purchase of
this land. George A. Storrs and Da
vid P.'Lcwis wcro tho contesting appli
cants. While tho laud board was consider
ing thoso applications, George Larson
of Price stepped in and filed with the
federal land office a declaration that
the forty acres contained coal deposits
and other minerals. In accordance with
custom followed under the old mineral
law, the government thereupon with
drew this land from Hie state grant and"
held it as mineral land.
The state land board will contend
that the land belongs lo the state and
that tho government has absolutoky no
right lo step in and take it under any
pretext whatever. It .will bo contended
that tho grant to the stato was with
out any restricting provisions whatover.
MAY SETTLE MATTER
WITHOUT A HEARINtf
Complaint of Knight Woolen Mills
Company Against Union Pacific
Nearlng Adjustment.
The complaint filed with tho inter
state commerce commission by the
Tvnight Woolen Mills company of Provo,
regarding the rate on scoured" wool from
Chicago to Provo will probably bo ad
justed before the hearing is called at
10 o'clock this morning, according to H.
A. Scandrett, interstate commerce at
torney for tho Union Pacific system.
This information was givon out by Air.
Scandrett, aftor a conference of the
logal and traffic representatives of the
Harriman lines and Donvor & Pio
Grando railroad, held in the offico of
J. A. Reeves, general freight agent for
tho Oregon Short Line, last night.
Tho coiiphiint sets forth that tho
rate in ctfect was excessive and a re
duction was requested. The henring is
scheduled for 10 o'clock this morning
beforo JOxaminor August K, Gutheim of
tho interstate commerce commission, in
tho federal courtroom.
Among- the railroad and traffic rep
resentatives from outside tho city who
attended tho meeting last night wore
Elmer P. Wood, general freight agent
for tho Union Pacific railroad; H. C.
Bush of tho westorn classification com
mittee and IL A. Scandrett, intcrstnto
commerce altornoy for tho Union Pa
cific lines.
LYMAN WOULD TABOO
VEHICLES AND ROSES
Professor R R. Lyman of the Univer
sity of Utah Is still urging the commit
tee in charge of the junior prom, which
will bo given at the Hotel Utah net
Friday night, to abolish carriages and
flower from the big affair. The reason
for Professor Lyman's attitude is that
under the present plan, the averagu stu
dent Is unable lo afford to attend the blu
party and consequently Is- forced to miss
tho biggest event of tho collcgo year
Professor Lyman has the statement of
many girls to tho, erred that flowers are
not of any benefit, as they wither and
spoil before tho party Is well begun T o
professor xays further that If the dance
Is bugun at a reasonable time, the dane-
canmKet n" "J" '.norrlme"t they want
and still be ready to leave In time to
catch the cars home. This would do
away with the use of carriages, which
ot expense- '8 000 f th laicst
0
SOLDIER IS INJURED
H D. IJUj. WRECK
Troop Train Runs Into Rear
of Freight Near Provo, In
flicting Minor Hurts.
A privato United States soldier, Con
stantino Oajayiounois, was so severely
injured that it was nccossary to re
move him from tho train to the Fort
Douglas hospital for treatment, and
several others woro bruised by being
thrown from their scats Thursday morn
ing at 3 o'clock, when tho special Den
ver & Rio Grande soldier train, second
section of No. 3, collided with tho rear
curl of No. 1144, an extra freight train,
in the Provo yards. .
Accordiug to reports received at the
local ollices of the Denver & Rio Grande
both trains wcro moving slowly and
there was a heavy fog when tho ar
dent occurred. It is said that tlio
freight train had pulled from the east
into tho Provo yards and was taking a
siding, with only tho caboose on the
main line, when the passenger tram
rounded the curve and bumped into the
caboose Practically the only damago
to tho caboose was a slight smash up
of tho rear portion, while tho headlight
and pilot of the cngino wcro badly
broken. ' , , , L, , ,.
Tho injuries received by the soldiers
were caused by their bcinir thrown out
of their scats, through the shock of
the impact. Tho train was delayed
about nn hour and then proceeded to
Salt Lake, arriving Thursday noon. Tho
ono injured man was taken to the hos
pital. ' Although local officials of tho
railroad mot thu train and investigated
tho wreck, nothing was said about it
until 3'ostorday afternoon, when the de
tails were given after various ofilctals
wcro questioned It was staled yostor
dav that an official investigation as to
the cause of cho wreck wiil be made.
PIONEER WOMAN IS
SUMMONED BY DEATH
Mrs. America Roso Kenner Wetzel De
scendant of Pocahontas, Dies
in This City.
Mrs. America Roso Kennor Wetzel, a
descendant of Pocahontas, of colonial
fame, died at her homo, 571 South
Fourth West street, yesterdav. Mrs.
Wotzol was born in Clarksvillo, Mont
gomery county, Tennesseo, on the Cum
berland river, May 24, 1S27, just eight
years to tho day after the birth of the
lato Queen Victoria. During her life
Mrs, Wotzol was always proud' of two
things, her Indian ancestry and hor
name, which, was given in honor of hor
country. During the last few ycars of
her life sho ontertained tho conviction
that she was the earliest living convert
to Mornionism. Sho camo to Utah in
1859 by ox team. Here sho was married
to "Edmund Morgan Wetzel, who diod
fifteen years ago.
Mrs. Wetzol is survived by four sous
and two daughters, W. A., Erastus, D.
JL. and Edmund Morgan Wetzel Jr., of
Salt Lake, Mrs. Henr- 33'ollingsworth
of Oakland, Gal,, now visitinir hero,
and Mrs. James A. Faust of Delta, Mil
an! county. Funeral services will bo
held in tho Sixth ward chapol at 12:30
o'clock tomorrow. Interment will be in
tho City comotory.
MORE THAN THOUSAND
TO LEAVE FOR COAST
Throe Big Special Trains Will
Pull Out of the City
Today.
The first of the three sections of the
de luxe special excursion to Los Angeles
will loave the Salt Lake Route union sta
tion this morning- promptly at 11 o'clock.
A half hour later the second section will
follow, and at noon the third section will
go. More than 1000 reservations have al
ready been made, and the trains will be
comfortably llllcd. but not overcrowded,
according to officials of tho road.
The first train, consisting of a dynamo
baggage car. one diner, six Pullman
sleepers and a buffet observation car, will
be accompanied by W. H. Loe, traveling
passenger agent. C. II. Cutting, traveling
passenger agent, will accompany the sec
ond section. This will consist of the
same equipment except tho observation
car, which will bo of the parlor variety.
Tho third train, In charge of John S
Early, city passenger agent, will comprise
ono baggage car, tvo tourist sleepora, a
diner, four Pullman standard Eleepers and
a parlor observation car.
H. S. Twining, superintendent of the
Pullman company, and his staff, who have
done so much to make the excursion a
success, will accompany the specials to
Los Angeles. According to a dispatch
received yesterday afternoon from T. C.
Peck, general passenger agent at Los An
gelos. tho trains will arrive there early
tomorrow afternoon, and every plan
possible has been made to welcome tho
visitors to southern California.
HOLLIDAY TO HAVE
COMMERCIAL CLUB
At a mass meeting of the residents of
IJblliday. hold In the Holllday schoolhouse
last night, it was decided to organize a
Commercial club, and a committee com
posed of J. E. Moss. Hyrum Nellsen and
William G. C'asto was appointed lo draft
tho constitution and by-laws.
The original purpose of the meeting was
to discuss highway and lighting Improve
ments for the community. Committees
were appointed to meet with lh county
commissioners In regard to road and
lighting Improvements and to confer with
tho telephone company on better lolo
"phono service.
Another meeting to hear the report of
tho various committees and to perfect
the organlzat on of the Commercial club
wlnl h.ea ,ln tlu 1 1 Wy schoolhouse
at 7:30 o clock next Friday night.
Largo Sum Distributed.
L. P. .Judd, clerk of the .board of edu-n;,ye-stenIa'
distributed more than
5(50,000 among teachers, janitors and of
ficers of the public school system. For
teachers salaries $5j3,u33.Sl was dis
tributed; $1070 to officers of the board,
and .f3oo0 to .lanitors.
Judgment Affirmed.
Tho supreme court rendered an opin
ion yesterday afiinning the judgment
of tho lpwer court in the caso of C,
est against K. J. Pinkston ct al.
est sued to recover on a mechanics '
hou. He lost in the lower court and
appealed.
Verdict of Guilty Returned.
D. MacMillau, accused of an as
sault on an 8-year-old girl, was found
guilty by a jury in the district court
yesterday. He will be sentenced Feb
ruary is.
SHOW for m
MB II I
jmt
Vaudeville Artists ty JB
More Appreciative
ence to FacBj
TWO WOMEN M
Inmates of State InjflH
Through J. M. ShoB
Express GratituJ
The stoical look, ml-M
he faces of convicts .eryfS
the slate prison, was ab30nt?B
morning, and in its place J
predion of plcasHrc d
hours thai tho prisoners JB
tninnd with a vaudeville 3W
actors from various local IhA
performance was arranged lvS
Carpenter of the QrnW aM
with the exceptioa of tbo
utios and newspaper men, Mw
in the audience was a stats Si
The gloomy chapol of thanB
its whitewashed walls and
dows, was filled with cxpOC3B
era, nud tho prison hand irilH
rousing inarch when the acjjB
about 10:30 o'clock. 0 fMm
been arranged; the perfonnB
evon make up and insleaB
Cal Carringtou, tho OmheB
had only a wheezy little crfl
company on. 3n spito of mW
bracks, the performance mmm
puccess and probahly nevH
popular vaiidcvillo pcrfonH
such hearty applause andB
laughs to the squaro inch, jH
They All Helped. 9
Those who took part in )Mm
anco were Gene Owen, a JoK
man, who is an old-time vatijB
artist; Arthur Morso MooiK
of tho Utah Theater StoetfS
Lew Wells, monologist ai'mm
player, appearing this wcrt.iH
press, anil Marshall MoafgiE
wonderful ventriloquist itB
plieum. Lm
The audience was a remuH
It was composed of 225 mH
women, who occupied soparjH
tho rear. There was nothinjM
prisoners' faces to indiuiH
dition. The Ci prison palMH
tirely absent and instead ofjH
being shaved all hml tM
growth of hair, neatly fruJH
gray prison uniforms, ritjH
across the backs, were IteH
lion of their condition, lM
Reminder of FreedonftB
With the oxcopl.ion of.ltjH
who are doing state roaihH
man in the institution
from the treat of the sca.HH
murderers, doiug life soteaH
crimes, were present and H
show the more, knowin'jH
again will they bo pcrmHieJjjH
on a real vaudoville stage. iH
was a convicted murdorer-JiH
ley. who is doinjr "life" fiH
ing of two street car menH
at the close of tho cnterhgB
moved a vote of thanks "J
who had given them, as H
it, "the besL snow they crtjH
Mr. Carpenter, having
similar show about oightKDlH
at tho prison, opened the utH
with a short address, jn
clared that his new bill m
be bigger and better in tvM
gave entire credit to H
Pratt for being able to pnH
All Make Hits. M
Mr. Owen was first cH
gramme. With a good tyMW
ous talk, a deck of cards
was able to take any card
a bag which produced CK3 mm
ho said Iho magic word, MimM
his audience continually i?M
applauding. ,
Mr. Moon of the allJaK
his audienco complotclv
new Irish, negro and venimm
told in his inimitahlo uH
ho had told the last ono lWM
the audience demanded roWfB
certain manner. It s.ctmJ
Moon had not expected
and was not prepared to
stories. At any rato nenjH
to the choering crowd "'"B
for more of the same
Then camo Lew W Tells, ii rvBj
in introducing the 9"aM
that perhaps many oi m-9M
seen the actor in mnWSM
When Wells started Bib tmm
it was apparent that no
uccessary for his hearers. Jm
to be pleasing daily artM
Empress. There should . wmm
word than "please "us edriH
tho hit he made witb
They laughod at aTjWM
old-laughed and chcerrfM
the comedian's cJffiB
the room roar wth echo
for his rendition of Dflr
selections on his 6axophoD6
Prison Band There. K
Like many other
tho best was savod for JJ
referring to Marshal Jgf
premier ventrilonu.s , JJM
his week at the OWtfM
victs had listened to a mM
tho last performance fiNJJ H
but to no such $ t
proved lo be. ,
actor who won the apPfflM
of England won ov O WJ
vict audience. It is F E8nM
the approval of tno i gm
picusc YtCiSs SeZ M
approval of tno R"- oPfM
round after round oi. mw
IaiThe 'prison band, ompH
thirty convict imwicij S'?MM
rcction of Profcsao jjfj
imidc a creditable snow jJAM
excellent time a't; " i'W
marches. One "IbylM
Huntrarian overture Jg sWm
would have pleased oveB
ho party was JSH
pheum theater AJo
in cars furnishoc ' J ,,0 (CH
of the Utah AulomoJj HB
Harry Elliott of pnH
bile t'.ompany. vrttMm
personal giudo .f"rnhc0DPd0
tho show had Uiom mw
tho institution. .jK

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