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The Salt Lake herald. (Salt Lake City [Utah) 1870-1909, July 03, 1897, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1897-07-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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121 Years Old Tomorrow i i I
rhotthenseoftheAmencn < An Old Fashioned Fourth
Republic you If win you enjoy are genuinely the Sunday patriotic THE SALT LAKE t HERALD Read about how the celebrations
I Herald I will be brimfull of patrot i were conducted by our forefathers
Ism and Fourth of July stories r TH i R The Sunday Herald will tel you
TWENTYEIGHTH TEAK SALT LAKE CITY SATTTRDAT
EATi SATAY TTTT7T 3 1897 JSTMB 820
GREAT GRUSH
GOMES TODAY
Main Body of the Endeavorers
Will Reach Salt Lake
UTAH UNION CONVENTION
Held Yesterday and Elected Officers
cers for Next Year
Programme for the Entertainment of I
y the Visitors Beception at Saltair
at 5 Oclock This Afternoon
Governor Wells Will Welcome
Them to the State Grand Bally
at the Tabernacle Sunday After
noon Various Headquarters
Complete Information by Wire a
to the McveniPiits of Trains I
Between daybreak and 4 oclock this
afternoon ihr > re will probably be 7000
Id pie landed at the Rio Grande West
ern depot Tentynine trains will ar
rte thorp In that time the first one
Eng thp Francis 0 special in two sec
urns carrying 70 people This is due
at 5 oclJk > this morning and i will
lie follow 1 at 7 oclock by the train
taomg thp Kansas delegation of 300
persons From then on the exact time
01 the arnal of the various delegations
is uncertain but there should be 18 I I
trains ame here between 7 a m and
noon as follows Bullocks cago
and IHin us special two trzunsfT New
j < rsoy two trains NejvHampshire
and Canada Iowa t Qr trains Ken
tucky Wisconsin Virginia Lucas
1311 a pi ialin two sections Nebraska
Indiana Minnesota New York two
trans and Michigan Besides the
above trains the regular train due at
1V p m will arrive in three aec >
lions and the Massachusetts delegation
in to sections McLalns t Louis
s W r lal and the Tennessee and Alabama
1F
UTAh
II
ItJM0NeI
y II1L1J
THE UTAH BADGE
delegation i two sections rfhould ar
rn P hEw Don > and 4 oclock p m
Eicrht tram finn the east arrived at
the Rio Grande Western depot between I
noon > est < rda > and 2 oclock this
morning They were not Christian En
deavor trains hut they carried over
1 500 pecrpli most of whom comprised
thp OVe1i1V travel growing out of the
Christian nleavnr excursions to San
Fransto and not a great number of
the passt r trf stopped here There
nw a few tfndeavorers among them
however msiy scattering parties from
Iowa and other Missouri river points
Atogether tNrre will probably not be
rrrre than 1 01 Kndeavorers including
the from Ttah in the city when the
Ohiao delegation arrives this morning
and he trowds will iot be very no
ne fiLMe before 9 or 10 oclock
A party of jo presenting the local
re < eption committee headed by B L
orI left here on the 740 train last
evening for Thistle at which point two
of the committee will meet every in
coming train and esort the delegations
to the city The others In the party
were Waiter Xlokum W H Huns
berger Mis Abbott Mrs E E Shep
ard Miss Ol ve Lister Miss Delia John
son MISS F T Eyles Miss Grace Zor
baugh Miss Eleanor Peterson Ms Jo
sie Studebaker J H Parsons Mr J
B Caldwell J O McCorWr Miss Two
irey Miss Besinger 1 N ToIIes
r GP rgo B Hawkes Miss Mary Miller
p and H S Tucker Another party of
o vihi go to Thistle on tHe first train
this inorninr for the same purpose
TRAINS ARRIVE IN SECTIONS
Rppirts fron Ogden are that every
Unir i Pacific tium from the east is
arm ins there in tvo and three sea
tions of ter or more cars each In I
most eases the passengers sre going j
through to Calf rna without taking I
the side trip to Salt Lake The Union i
Pacific is handling a great amount of j
business from MiFsiuri river points j i
NUMERHTS SPECIALS I
On Wednesday 1 i specials left Omaha I
and Kansas City ovei the Union Pa1
ih with an average of200 persons
each On Thursday tfjpperials left
Omaha and Kansas Cffy with an J j
average of 37 = 1 prsons each and yes
terday six specials left the same points i
with an ai eage of 340 persons each j I
Some of these trains will g direct t I
San Francistv via Ogden and others j
will go to Denver and the passengers
will contlnie their westward Journey i
via the Denver Rio Grande j
THE UTAH UNTON
Very little of consequence occurred j
I in local Christian Endeavor circle I
jfesterday except the annual convention
Q
z
1 of the Utah union In the First Con
gregational church and even that was
I so overvhadowed by the coming rally
that it did not reach its usual impor
tance There was a business meeting
of the union in the morning at which
report were received from various of
ficers among others one showing that
there are 1200 Christian Endeavorers
in the state The following officers
were elected for the ensuing year
President W H Tibballs secretary
Miss E B Efoerhard first vice pres
ident G H Ingham second vice
president Mrs J T Hunt Ogden
Ogen
third vice president C E Bralnerd
Ogden directors for two years J O
McCracken Miss Iva Corey Ogden W
E Stlmson directors holding over for
one year Rev N E Clemenson Lo
gan Miss Hattie Randolph Miss G
Whiteman Bountiful state
Bountful superin
tendent of junior work Miss Anna F I
Huriburd R J Caskey was elected I i
vice president for the Utah union of J i
the Worlds Union of Christian En I <
deavor The afternoon was devoted to i
the rally of the Junior societies and in i i I
the evening there was a public meet
ing at which several f addresses were I i
made mainly devoted to preparatory
enthusiasm for the coming rally and
the convention in San 1
conventon Francisco next
week The 97 committee spent most
of the day in completing its labors J
The decoration committee finished Its I 1
work in the hails that will be used
for headquarters Some additional
decorations were placed on buildings i
In the business section yesterday but j
even now the display of bunting is any
thing but elaborate
The following is the complete
foIowing pro
gramme for the next three days
SATURDAY JULY 3
I Five p m reception at Saltair
Professor Robert J Caskey chair
man
manMusic Instrumental
Prayer
II Music hymn
Address welcome to the state Gov Ii
ernpr Heber M Wells
Address of welcome by the Endeav
I orers by Rev B F Clay president of
SaltLake City local union
Music instrumental I
Responses by Rev Francis E Clark
D D Boston president of united so
cjety and Rev H B Grose Boston
e of the trustees
Music hum I
Christian Endeavor benediction
SUNDAY JULY 4 j
t j
Ninethirty m junior rally Firgf
Congregational church corner First
South and Fourth East streets Miss I
E Eyles and Miss Anna F Hulburd j
presiding I
Addresses by Mrs Francis E Clark f
of Boston Mrs Alice May Scudder of i
Jersey City and Rev F Y Pierce of
Philadelphia
11 a Preaching at the several
churches and at the Salt Lake theatre
the Grand Opera House and the Ly I
ceum bv distinguished visitors
2 p m Grand march of delegates
from Third South and West Temple by
I way of Main street to the tabernacle
230 p mGrand mass meeting in the
tabernacle J B Caldwell presiding
Addresses by Rev Francis E Clark
D D of BostonRev J Wilbur Chap
man of Phla elph and Rev William
Patterson of TtOronJo Canada The
Patriotism subject for the arfernooh is Christian
630 p m Repular Endeavor prayer
meetings at the various churches
Topic Consecrated Patriots What I
TI They Do Scripture Deut 3
S p Preaching at the various
churches the Salt Lake theatre the
Grand Opera House and the Lyceum
by distinguished visitors
MONDAY JULY 5
10 a m Grand review of the Twen
tY fourth United States infantry at
Fprt Douglas
There will be a Christian Endeavor
excursion to Garfield Beach during the
forenoon of the 5th for the benefit of
thosewho arrived too late for the ex
cursion to Saltair on Saturday
ORDER OF PROCESSION
The following is the order of proces
sion for the grand march to the taber
nacle tomorrow
The delegates will form on Third
South treet between Main and West
Temple extending west on West Third
South and north on West Temple The
procession will be led by the Maine I
delegation headed by delegates from
the first Christian Endeavor society
ever organized The other states will
fall in line in the following order Ala
bama Massachusetts Texas Connecticut
cut Rhode Island Delaware Georgia I i
New York South Carolina New Hamp I
shire Vermont Florida Canada Penn
sylvania Kentucky Ohio West Vir
ginia Michigan Virginia Wisconsin
Tennessee Minnesota Maryland Iowa
Arkansas Texas Nebraska Louisiana
Kn ncoc Tnfllnnn South Dakota Mi
< no
issippi North Dakota Missouri Okla
1 homa Montana Wyoming Illinois
Idaho New Jersey New Mexico Ari
zona Nevada Oregon Washington
California Colorado and Utah
HEADQUARTERS
The following is the list of Head
quarters as arranged by the hal and
ushers committee for the various state II
delegations I Is expected that all
visiting Endeavorers will go to their
respective headquarters immediately
on arrival where friends will be able
to find them
First Congregational church corner
First South and Fourth East streets
Massachusetts Connecticut Rhode Island
land Michigan Vermont New Hamp
hire
Tolrct Presbyterian church corner
i Second South l and Second Eaststreets
j I New York Wisconsin Arkansas
First Baptist church corner Second
I South and Second West streets Mis
souri Colorado Virginia
I Westminster Presbyterian church
Fourth West between First and Second
I ond South streets Tennessee Wyo
ming Idaho
i First Methodist church Third South
between Main and State streets Ohio
I Minnesota Nebraska North Carolina
South Carolina
Christian church corner Fourth
Chrlstm
South and Third East streets Ken i
I tucky West Virginia
K of P Castle hall 261 South Main
street Illinois Montana I
Y M C A Atlas block 2S West
Second South street Pennsylvania
Mississippi Maine Canada
I lsslsslppl I
Odd Fellows hall 3941 Market
I street between Third and Fourth
South and Main and West Temple I
i streets Indiana New Jersey Mary
land Texas Kansas South Dakota
North Dakota
Hammond hal Third South between
Third and Fourth East streets Iowa
Louisiana Florida
Office of G S Peyton 46 East Second I
South street DHaware Georgia Ala
bama
AT PHILLIPS CONGREGATIONAL
CHURCH
The Congregationalists of the city
have not been able to arrange for a
denominational rally partly because
the First Congregational church will
l > e used for the junior rally at the de
sired hour
The Phillips church however has
made arrangements to present the mis
sion work of the denomination in this
field at the Sunday evening service
and Rev W S Hawkes the local home
missionary superintendent ha been
requested to make a statement of the I
same
ame
n
The Phillips Congregational church
corner of Seventh East and Fifth
South street was named after the
Phillips church of South Boston from
the ladies society of which it re
ceived aid at the time President F E
Clark was Its pastor In has since re
ceived several hundred dollars from
the Christian Endeavorers of the de
nomination which has been used to
purchase its present home All visit
Ing Congregational Endeavor are
I i cordially service July Invited 4 to attend its evening
I CHICAGO ENDEAVOREBS
They Split on the Rock of Sunday
I Travel
I I Salida Col July 2Tho California
bound
Chicago Christian Endeavorers
have gone to pieces Part of the second
section under the Rev C S Bullock
reached here at 12 oclock today having
been joined at Denver by a Canada coach
a New Hampshire coach and two coaches
from Decatur 111
I
The fi > through the famous Royal
Gore was made this morning At this
point the party separated part going over
the narow gunge line over Marshall pas
and the Black canyon the others remain I
ing on the main line for Grand Junction
where the entire train will wait until to
night reaching Salt Lake Saturday noon
The first section of Ohlcagaans under
R W Ransom have tarried at Colorado
Springs and will not reach Salt Lake City
until Sunday The second section opposed
posed to Sunday travel have thus endeavored I
hn
deavored to carry 1v original plans Al
most every one in both sections had trou
ble at Denver and Colorado Springs
Sopie were lost in the crusl at the Den
ver station some went around the Loop
and lost ther pocketbooks and others
went un Pikes Peak and failed to get
all fale
down In time owing to a breakdown An
occasional Endeavorer lost hs religion
but found I at vesper services l this
mixup resulted In the train being de
layed at Denver until midnight and when
I reached Colorado Springs at 4 oclock
this morning i found the Pikes Peik
contingent shivering in the Station hav
ing been compelled to sit up all night
Before leavinf Salida Mr Bullock ear
ned his folding baby organ to the station
platform and conducted gospel services in
the shadow of the Rtickies
I Coach Overturned I
Colorado Springs Col July 2A car i i
load of people who were being taken
through the Garden of the God today I
t
were unset at the balanced rock and
Fred Evanston of Boston was seriously I I
Injured i i
The accident was caused by overcrowd
ing the coach There were sixteen pas
sengers Evanston was taken Ito the
Manltou hotel where a physician attend
ed his Injuries His face was badly cut
and his hips were severely bruised and
wrenched
Evanston is a member of the Massachusetts 1
>
chusetts Endeavorers and was compelled
to remain behind his companions who
left at noon for San Francisco j i
Six ladies on the coach were somewhat
bruised but resumed their Journey
I
Twenty Thousand Strong
Denver July Eallroad officials eSt I
mate that six thousand tourists passed
I through Denver to the west today and
that the number who have passed
i through since Wednesday is about 20000
j 1 t Reports received i headquarters of the
Denver Ro Grande and Colorado Mid
I g J t t
dv railroads today show that the west
I bound trains carrying delegates to the
I Christian Endeavor convention and other
tourists west are moving through Colo
rado like cock work Trains which ar
rived In Denver from the east several
hours late will reach Ogden on time TJP
to midnight the Denver Rio Grande
hauled thirty trains carrying 73X pas
sengers out of Denver for the west and
today seventeen more trains loft over the
same road with 210 passengers each
I I
r A Boy Injured
Colorado Springs Col July 2Fred f I
Frank of Dayton 0 a member of the 1
Bullock Endeavor party of Chicago was I
standing on the platform of a car with I
ti nwl
one foot resting on a bumper when the I
train started to move His foot was I
caught in the couplings and one of his 1 i
toes was so badly mashed a to require
amputation He is 15 years of age and I I
Is accompanied by his mother i
II I
Arriving i San Francisco j i
San Francisco July 2While most of
the delegates to the 97 convention of f
Christian Endeavorers wil not reach here
4
Ils t eO hISh
Until next week the advance guard Is ex
pected to reach here tonight the first
train consisting of seventeen cars being l I 1
due at 815 oclock The Southern Pacific
company will handle about fifty special I
trains out of Ogden when the main body I I
of delegates reaches there and in order
to relieve the eating stations en route I I
five dining cars were sent out today to j I
be picked up by the westbound trains I I
between here and Salt Lake A number j
of outoftown excursions have been ar I
ranged for the benefit of the visitors after
the convention and the local railway
companies are vlelng with each other to
capture ers the patronage of the Endeavor I
Passing Denver I
Denver Col July 2A special to the
Republican from Florence Col says I
During the past 24 hours 35 excursion j
trains have passed this point over the j
I Denver f Rio Grande A majority of i
the trains made ths Royal Gorge in d y
light This has been the greatest day
in passenger business in the history of I
the Rio Grande through the Arkansas
valley The company is running two I
and three sections of its regular pas
sfcneer trains
= 8 e
IN GREAT ONFUSION
Everyone Connected With the Dur
rant Case in a Quandary
San Francisco July 2he Durrant
murder case ha resolved Itself into
a state of such confusion that i will
require the combined efforts of the
state and the united States supreme
arod for tet ePf
courts to restore it to Its proper legal
condition
I is rumored that Governor Budd
contemplates asking the state supreme
court for a writ of mandate to compel
the warden of San Quentin prison to j
execute the sentence imposed upon i I
I Theodore Durrant on July 9 the date I
under which the murderer was re
prieved This is out of the question
however as the supreme court does
not meet again until the second week
In July While the state officials ap
pear to be in a quandary Durrants
attorneys insist that the appeal to the
United States supreme court acts as a
bar to any and All proceedings In the
state courts pending the decision of
the higher tribunal
I
Louisvilles Virtuous Spasm
Louisville Ky July 2The grand
jury this afternoon returned indict
ments against Colonel S J Tilford C
A Wilson and Doyle OSullivan mem
bers of the board of public safety and
Chief of Police Tom Taylor charging
them with malfeasance in office The
indictments charge that the defendants
failed in their duty by not closing the
poolrooms in this city
True bills werealso received against
three poolrooms and the private po
licemen who watch these resorts
This is the culmination of an effort
started sqme time ago to close the
poolrooms and stop all gambling I
Bryan at Elko Nev
Elko Nev July William J Bryan
made a half hours speech here while
the train stopped for dinner this even
Ing An immense crowd from the sur
rounding country listened to his speech
and while the train was pulling out
Bryans auditors gave him three cheers
States as the next president of the United
J
I RECIPROCITY
I AND RETALIATION
I Two Phases of the Tariff Bit in
the Senate Yesterday
OTHER SUBJECTS
ARE EXCLUDE
i
BOTH CLAUSES A FINALLY
i ADOPTED
i
I Allison Endeavors to Fix a Time for
a Final Vote But Teller Would j I i
Not Give His Consent and the i i
Time for the Final Vote Was
Therefore Left Open Wellington
on Senatorial Prerogatives
r f
Washington July 2 Reciprocityjandj
retaliation were the two phtises fthe
tariff bill to occupy the attentt5n i bf
the senate today to the exclusion dfjall I
other subjects
I
Both provisions were agreed to alU
though the debate gn the reciprocity
clause was protracted to 6 p m1
j Shortly before adjournmenti Al
lison endeavored to secure far agree
ment on the time of a final vote but
Mr Teller would not consent to fixing
the time until all proposed amendments
had been submitted to the senate
As Mr Allison was not prepared to
I submit these amendments he withdrew
his request and the time for the final
vote was left open although there is1 i
still hope that i willbe reached to
morrow
I
The retaliatory clause provides that
whenever any country bestows an ex I
port bounty on any article there shall
be levied in addition to the duties pro
vided hy the act an additional duty
equal to the amount of the bounty The
ea ni hiobf g r j
clause was agreed to33 to 19the two
Democratic senators from Louisiana
Caffery and McEnery voting with the
Republicans In the affirmative >
The reciprocity clause of the bill em
powers the president with the advice
and consent of the senate to make
reciprocity treaties giving 20 per cent I
reduction in duties on designated ar j
tides or placing articles on the free I i
1 i tThe I
The amendment brought out much
opposition Senators Mills Vest Pet
I tus Teller and White saying that U
evaded the constitutional right of the
I house of representatives to participate
I in measures Effecting revenue shIle
Senators MorganrGray and Chandler
I defended its legality and propriety E <
I was agreed to30 to 1tsso Dem
I ocrats Gray and Morgan voting with I
the Republicans in the affirmative
Early In the day Mr Wellington I
II Rep Md rising to a question oftper
sonal privilege vehemently upheld his <
senatorial prerogatives on the matter
of federal appointments
The Proceedings
Washington July 2Senator Wellington
lington of Maryland rose to a question
of personal privilege soon after the
opening of the senate today and inn
vehement voice referred to publications I
concerning a conflict said to have taken
place yesterday before the committee
on commerce in relation to the appoint
ment ofB H Warner jr as consul to
Leipsic The senator declared that the
publication was unjust and sought to
embroil lim in conflict with the presl
dent of the United States Mr Wel
lington said he understood the com
mittee meetings relative to appoint
ments were secret and sacred and he
could not believe that any members
of the committee gave the information
Under the circumstances who he said
could have inspired this report but I
that creature present in the commit j
tee room yesterday
I was alleged that he had attacked
President McKinley but this too he
declared was false He was a free man
and he reserved it to himself to criti
cise apy appointment He had done so
yesterday in a respectful manner and
should el occasion arise he would do I
so again
I the price of patronage is to be
servile obedience then I refuse to give
it exclaimed Mr Wellington He
spoke again of the creature respon
sible for the report and then closed
with an emphatic statement as to his
prerogatives I these prerogatives
were to be interfered with then he
proposed to make war
I will remain right here exclaimed
Mr Wellington striking his desk a re
sounding blow No man ever struck
me a blow that I did not return it with
interest and they will find me on deck
if the struggle is to begin
After this incident the tariff bill vas
taken up
Mr White of California In behalf of j
i fg el i
the minority of the finance committee
asked Mr Allison as to the programme
on tea beer the antitrust amendment I
and other important questions
Mr Allison responded that an amend I I
ment relating to the Increase of the i
r IU LV U Ut4 4 tU LIUII lIt IU
would be brouslft in later in the day
As to other questions a little more
time was desired
Mr Teller of Colorado Inquired what
the committee or caucus contemplated
doing on the question of decreasing the
tax on distilled spirits in view of the
letter written by the secretary of the
treasury
Mr Allison answered that the whole
question of distilled spirits had been I
gone over Personally he believed a
lower tax would be productive of
greater revenue but he thought it un II
wise to go into the complex question
in connection with this tariff bill
Mr Teller said the letter of the sec
retary of the treasury indicated a desire j
for legislation on this subject Then
the senator added Before this bill
I is disposed of I will discuss what
should be done In decreasing the tax
on spirIts I will show that the com
mittee Is giving away 2000000 a
month to the detriment of consumers
who bear the tax burdens and to the
detriment of honest dealers in dis
tilled spirits
The consideration of the bill then
proceeded The paragraph relating to
nickel was changed making the rates
on nickel ore 3 cents per pound on thg
nickel contained therein nickel matter
4 cents per pound nickel and nickel j
oxide alloy etc S cents per pound
This brought the senate to the re I
taliatory clause socalled providing
that whenever any country pays a
bounty on any article then the im
portation of that article into the
United States there shall be levied in
addition to the duties otherwise im
posed by this act an additional duty
equal to the net amount of such bounty
or grant however the same be paid or
bestowed
Mr Gray of Delaware spoke against
the amendment saying he regarded it as
opening the way to a disregard of our
> 1
I treaty obligations with at least two
European countries Germany and
I AustriaHungary He read the protest
of Baron Von Thielmann the German
I ambassador and Baron Von Wengel
mulled the Austrian minister against
the proposed discriminatory duty
Mr Caffery of Louisiana differed with
Mr Gray arguing that no breach of
International obligations was involved
and that retaliation of this character
was hi the nature of selfpreservation
to tvhich any country could resort when
Its industries were threatened by the
payment of foreign export bounties
Mr White of California argued that
if Germany had the right to give an
export duty which in effect operated
against the United States the United
States should adopt measures to offset
this and he would not even call it retaliatory
taliatory
Mr Chandler of New Hamshire
said he would vote for the retaliatory
clause with extreme reluctance He
I had been told that Germany would be
gin a course of commercial warfare
against the United States and he
t
i would make sacrifices to prevent fric
tion between the empire of Germany
and the United States But the sen
ator said he did not see how this retaliatory
taliatory clause could be avoided if the
protective character of the bill was
to be preserved The retaliatory clause
was agreed to 3310 Two Democrats
Caffery and McEnery of Louisina
and Messrs Allen and Kyle voted with
the Republicans iruthe i affirmative and
Messrs Mantle and Teller with the
51 Democrats In tqe negative
The reciprocity section was next con
sidered Mr Allison offering the
Alson ofering new
provision the purport of which has
been heretofore rrlven I was rhnnirerl
i j slightly by providing that the reel
I procity treaty be tu by and with
the consent of the senate
I
In brief the section authorizes the
I i president to negotiate commercial I
I i treaties to extend more than five years
and granting a reduction of the duties
j Imposed by this act to the extent of i j
I not more than 20 nor cent thereof or
j I for the transfer during that period of j
designated articles from the dutiable I
I to the free list being the natural prod
ucts of such foreign countries and not
the United States
I Mr Mills of Texas stated in a few
words that the proposed amendment I
sought to deprive the house of repre
sentatives of its constitutional right to
originate and participate in all revenue I
mop suros
Mr Vest took the same view while I
Mr Allison and Mr Hoar contended
that the participation of the house In
the passage of this bill was an author I
ization of the treaties Mr Vest spoke
of the assaults of this bill on Ger I I
tsA abl
many Japan Argentina and other
countries and declared that not one of
these countries could want a rpeSnroc
ity treaty with us after being thus assaulted I
Mr Lindsay of Kentucky referred to I
the recent trip of South American offi I
cials to cities of the United States with j I
a view to encouraging trade and said I
I I it would be futile when the American
people by this bill turned their backs
on the rest of the world and made com
merce a crime
I
Mr Morgan said the Unitedf States
supreme court had passed upon the
I reciprocity clauses of the McKinley law
and I had held that itrin no way disre
garded the rights of the house of rep
entatlves
The provision he said
Te reciprocity r
iduced the severity of the bill and he
would support
Mr Gray supporteoT the reciprocity
amendment saying the treaties con I
templated were clearly within i the
treaty making Dower
Mr Teller argued that a grave ques
tion was involved in taking from the I
house of representatives the power to
cooperate in making reciprocity treat
ies I was too grave a question to be
brought into the senate during the
closing hours of the tariff debate The I
senator said he wanted to vote for some
reciprocity clauses but not for one In I
violation of the constitution
The reciprocity clause was agreed to
30 to 15two Democrats Gray and
Morgan and Messrs Harris of Kansas I
and Heitfeld Populists voting wIth the
Republicans in the affirmative and
Messrs Teller and Stewart with the I
Democrats in the negative Just be
fore adjourning Mr Allison tried to se
cure an agreement on a time for a final
vote but Mr Teller l said it was useless
I
to try to fix a time for a vote until sen
ators knew what amendments were to I
be proposed
At 6 oclock the senate adjourned I
GENTLEMAN CROOK
CLEVER FLOW CONFESSES CT O
ALL HIS FAULTS
Caught in Boston Says He Is a Bro
ther of a Lady Living at Fort
Douglas Hobnobbed With the
Astors and Vanderbilts I
Special to The Herald I
Boston July 2A Gordon Blair one
of the cleverest gentleman crooks In i
the country awaiting trial today pub i
lished a signed statement which will
oe a great shock in society and mill
tar and naval circles throughout the
country He for the first time dis I
closes his identity announcing that i
his real name was not Blair but Law
rence P Graham He claims to be the j
son of Commander Graham of the I
I united States navy and own cousin or I I
Admiral Meade His sister is the wife
I
i of a lieutenant stationed at Fort Doug
las Salt Lake City He has hobnobbed
fthSe ndH g
I with the Astors and Vanderbilts and
I stole from them He confesses several
I forgeries and thefts
First Minnesota Monument
Gettysburg July 2The monument
I
of the First Minnesota regiment was
dedicated today on the Gettysburg
battjeteldn the presence of a num
ber of distinguished Mfnnesotlans The
distngished lnnesotans
monument is one of the finest in the I
field and was erected at a cost of 20
000 Addresses were delivered by ex
Pension Commissioner Lochran United
Statps Senator Cushman K Davis I
I Hon Martin Maglnnis of Montana and
Colonel Colvllle who was wounded
while In command of the regiment
Governor Clough of Minnesota and
staff took part in the ceremonies
fi p il UI H
Pet Collies Come High
St Louis July 2Mrs Addle M
Johnson until recently state president
of the Missourl Womens Suffrage association
sociation and a prominent member of
the W C T U will go to New York
tonight to take the pasteur hydrophobia
cure She has developed symptoms of
rabbles but a scar on her ear caused I
by the bite of a pet collie ha caused
Mrs Johnson some alarm for three I
weeks and she will take the pasteur
treatment as a precaution I
Dont Want the Tax
New York July 2The governors of I
thestock exchange today sent to Washington
I
ington a telegram protesting against I
lnt proposed ta on stock and bond
transactions and asking that the
hearing finance committee of the senate grant a
> 4
i IHE JUBILEE
Vlb NEb ABROAD
Washington Post Has a Very I
Complimentary Editorial
PREDICTS THE
GREATEST SUCCESS
I
STRENGTH AN POWER OF
UTAH I RECOGNIZED
ITere I I No Store Strife Between I
the Gentiles and the Saints But I
Sincere Cooperation i the De
velopment of the States Re
sources and in Pushing Her
Ahead in the Karth of Progress
Special to The Herald
Washington D C July 2Thls
mornings Post contained a lengthy
and interesting editorial under head of
I Utah SemiCentennial I says
Mormon abandonment of Mormon
ism Is the misleading headline under
which the Lewiston Journal discusses
the proposed semicentennial celebra
tion of the settlement of Utah which
I is to occur at Salt Lake on the 24th
instant
I The article then goes on to say that
I the Mormons have not abandoned any
of the general tenets of their faith
that polygamy was not an Item of
their original creed that the church
has been taken out of politics and now
lives and flourishes I says further
I Gentiles and Mormons in hearty co
operation ai Icyal citizens have ar
ranged for a grand celebration of the
50th anniversary of the arrival of the
first Mormon train at Salt Lake of the
700 who came in 1S47 about 500 are still I
living The first day of the festivities
will belong to the pioneers A bronze
statue of Brigham Young leader of
the pioneers will be unveiled the liv I
ing pioneers will hold a reception in
the tabernacle at Salt Lake City and I
the day will close with a musical en I
tertainment Then there will be 8
parade of progress showing the
development of Utah Next will come
a parade of 10000 children showing
Utahs best crop Then an illuminated
parade of floats the various parts of
which will have been immersed in
Salt lake and covered with saline
CrrSlUIIZUlons ALer 11UL lt 41
I counties will parade and many floats
will show what the counties are doing
In the afternoon of that day every
I body will go to a bathing resort at the
lake and wash In the brine Last and
i < greatest will be pioneer daa great I
parade including all that has been
I seen before with state militia and
government troops from Fort Douglas I
and many unique features added The
vening will be given to fireworks No
other of the far western states with j
the possible exception of CalifornIa
has a history s full of stirring Inci
dents as that of Utah She came into I
the Union late but strongstrong In
ail the elements of prosperity and I
progress There Is no more strife be I
tween the Gentiles and the Saints but
sincr cooperation in the develop
ment of the states resources and In
pushing her onward in the march of
progress
I
SOME NARROW ESCAPES
Very Serious Accident on the Mon
itor Puritan
New York July 2 Thirty men nar
rowly escaped death in the boiler room
of the monitor Puritan That they
were not scalded to death is due to the
presence of mind of one of the crew
The engineers were in the engine
room giving instructions to several of
the crew who were stationed there I
Suddenly there was a slight hissing
sound of escaping steam in the room I
but the men continued to work Then
a sharp report and a flood of hot water I
I I and steam from one of the boilers I
I started them to their feet In an in
stant the room was filled with steam
that was so dense the men could
scarcely see
When the first burst of steam came
from the boiler August Wilson the
boilermaker in charge ordered the
men to cet out of the room Thev I i
the and ihe j
groped through vapor as they I
entered the companion way helped each
other to reach the ladders leading to
the upper deck
Wilson was the last one to co out
of the room and while he was trvinc
to find the entrance to the engine I
rooms Chief Engineer Cowie of the
Puritan who heard the report of the
explosion rushed into the room Wil
son who was slightly burned by the
escaping steam seeing the danger that
Cowie would encounter refused to get
out of the doorway leading to the fire
room from the engine compartment
and would not allow any of the
engineers to pass Engineer Cowie
made several attempts to get at the
valves but was held back by Wilson
When the steam had nearly exhausted
itself the valves were closed but not
until Engineer Cowie had been slightly
burned about the hands and necK The
injured men were attended to by the
ships surgeon
I is amiracle the Puritans officers
say that none of the men were killed
or greater damage done to the vessel
Three Thousand in Danger
New York July 2The threedecker
barge Andrew H Church carrying
carlng
over 3000 persons ran Into the steam
yacht Golden Rod of the Hudson Yacht
club Considerable damage was done
to the barge The excursionists dis
embarked in a panic and several were
trampled upon Many received injuries
but none serious
I GIVEN A DEATH BLOW
Building and loan Associations in
a Bad Fix I
I Louisville Ky July 2 Within 72
hours four building and loan associa
tions whose estimated assets and lia
bilities foot up over a million and a
quarter dollars have gone to the wall
in this city finding it impossible to
conduct business under the recent de
cision of the court o appeals in regard
to the legal rate of Interest The Ken
tucky Citizens Building and Loan association
Cilzens
sociation went under this morning with
assets and liabilities of 212000 each
from the same cause At the offices of
all the building and loan companies
la the state the greatest uneasiness
prevails and stockholders are hourly
giving notice of withdrawals I Is the
eneral opinion among local financiers
that the building and loan business has
suffered Us death blow In Kentucky
e S
Pernicious1 Fever a Bad Thing
San Francisco July 2The Pacific I
Mall steamer Acapulso arrived this
morning from Panama flying the yel
I
low flag and is now In quarantine Dur
ing the voyage up the coast four deaths
occurred on board one cabin uassen
ger one steerage passenger and two
of the crew the cause assigned being
I pernicious fever
KANSAS CITY PACKERS
All Records Broken For the First
Half of 1891
Kansas City July 2xrKansas City
packers broke all records during the
first half of 1S97 This Is the record
for the six months ending June 30
Hogs killed 15S3000 cattle killed
412000 sheep killed 470000
These figures indicate an increased
slaughter of 337000 hogs 43000 cattle
and 106000 sheep over the first half of
ISiS This enlargement of the jacking
business is said by packers and He
stock men to be the result of a In
creased supply of live stock in the
Kansas City territory and extensions
of trade
I Receipts of live stock at the Kansas
City stock yards during the month of I
I June were record breakers all around
Cattle receipts at this place for the first I
six months of 1S87 aggregate 742200 a
gain of 105159 compared with the same
time in 1S96
Compared with a year ago the re
ceJpts o cattle hogs and sheep were
as follows
June 1S97 Cattle 11COOO hogs 521
000 sheep 102000
June 189C Cattle 107UOO hogs 2C2
000 sheep 72000
I THE HERALD BULLETIN
I PAGE ONE
The Christian Endeavorens
McKinley Will Mot Come
The Jubilee Viewed Abroad
Reciprocity Clause Agreed to
Several Marine 2Iishaps
AGE TWO
Cornell Wins the Boat Race
In Railway Circles
Prisoner Escapes From County Jail
Creation of a Currency Commission
PAGE THRCS
The Gold Note Mine
Markets of the World
PAGE FOUl
EditorlPAGE
PAGE FIVE
I Harry Edwards LoseS
PAGE SIS
Shooting Affray
Western News and Progress
PAGE SEVEN
News From Nearby Towns
PAGE EIGHT
Some Living Pioneers
Death of Mrs B C Camber
County Expenses
Transfers by J H Bacon
MARINE MISHAPS
CUSTOMS INSPECTOR KILLED I
SAN FBA3SI CISCO
Monitor Puritan the Scene of an Ac
cident lWtiich Endangered Many
Lives Three Thousand Persons in
Peril
San Francisco July 2At 2 oclock
this morning the steamer Resolute
carrying sugar for the California re
finery ran into a scow schooner which
was at anchor A customs inspector
on duty on the steamer was killed and
another man badly wounded The
steamer struck the schooners bow
and the bowsprit drove through the
pilot house
In the pilot house Captain Comrell
master of the steamer was at the
wheel and Customs Inspector James A
Plunkett stood beside him The bow
sprit struck Plunkett and drove him
through the wall into the engine room
killing him instantly
Captain Cormell was thrown to the
deck and severely injured
TWAS NOVEL SCENE
How a Big Cable Was Conveyed to
a Mine
Special to The Herald
Telluride Col July 2A seven
eighths I inch tramway cable 12200 fe t
in length weighing 17000 pounds was
conveyed up to the Nellie mine today
in once piece on the backs cf 64 mules
The train presented a novel scene while
passing through the Main street of the
city where it was stepped to b photo
graphed To get he caole in shape for
packing i was unwound from the large
spool pn the railroad car and recoiled
into 130 small coils of from three to four
feet in diameter which were placed on
mules nine feet apart The long cable
accident was landed at its destination without
WILL REPRESENT VICTOR
Miss Lizzie Walsh to Be Here Dur
i the Jubilee
Special to The Herald
Victor Colo July 2Out of 29 com
petitors for the most popular young I
I lady to represent Victor at the Salt
Lake SemlCentennial Miss Lizzie I
Walsh received 15819 votes and was
I declared elected Miss Lucia Lee Priest
received the second highest number I
8279 Miss Walsh is a school teacher
CALLED QI HOnE
I
Alt Gerdes
Peoria Ills July 2Alt Gerdes pres
ent city treasurer and lately president of
the board of commissioners of the Illinois
8c ll
nois Michigan Central died suddenly
this morning of heart disease
S G Wentworth
Lexington Mo July 2S G Went
worth founder O Wentworth Military
of
academy and for years president
the board of directors of the Eliza
beth Aull seminary is dead here aged
87 years He was one of the pioneers
of Lafayette county and one of the
best known men in the state He was I
born in Massachusetts n
Alabama Mills Closed
Birmingham Ala July 2The two
rolling mills here and at Gate City
have closed down pending the signing
of the scale of the Amalgamated Association
u1m
sociation of Iron and Steel Workers
The miners are still at work The
companies operating them have asked
the men to accept a small reduction
and Indications point to their acquiesc
ing
Despondency Caused It
Chicago July 2 Arthur Clayton
Hook for 30 years connected with the
Union Nut Bolt company as man
ager and general agent committed sui
cide by shooting He had been ill two
months and was despondfent
MTQNLEY
S WILL NOT BE
PRESENT
SemiCentennial Will Be Held
Without Him
OF THIS THERE
CAN BE NO DOUBT
2HCAY PROBABLY HONOR UTAH
DURING AUGUST
i I Committee Sent From Utah to In
vite the President Will Soon Be
Formally notified of His Inability
to Accept the Invitation Views
of the Utah Contingent
Special to The Herald
Washington July 2It can be
safely stated now that President Mc
Klnley and his cabinet will not visit
Utah during her SemiCentennlal Ju
bilee During the past week the presi
dent has confidentially expressed the
opinion to several western members of
congress who were Interested in the
prospective trip and who sought to
learn his intention regarding It that
he does not believe that he will see his
way clear to go as far west as Utah
until probably the latter part of Au
gust when he hopes to go to the Pacific
coast
coastThe
The committee sent to Invite the
president to Utah will be formally no
tified within a short time of his Ina
bility to accept the invitation The ap
parent small interval which will exist
between the adjournment of congress
and the occasion of the celebration will
be given as the principal reason there
forThe
The Utah delegation In congress ex
Senator Brown Lindsay Rogers and
others from Utah who are here all say
now that there is not the least proba
bility of the president going to Utah
for the Pioneer Jubilee e
GOES TO CANTON
President and Mrs McKinley Heave
the White House Glories
Washington July President Mc
Kinley accompanied by Mrs McKinley
Mrs Saxton Miss McKinley and As
sistant Secretary of State and Mrs
Day will leave tonight for a brief visit
to Canton O
Senator Hanna and Congressman
Grosvenor had a talk with the president
today about the Ohio political situation
The president Is greatly Interested in
Hannas return toVhe senate and dur
ing his visit to Ohio will probably look
carefully over the situation General
Grosvenor expressed to the president
his belief that the tariff bill would be
In his hands within ten days after it
was received bi the house
CONFESSED illS GUILT
Lemuel W Melson Hanged at Grants
Pass Oregon
Grants Pass Or July 2 Lemuel W
Wilson was hanged here at 10 oclock
today for the murder of Charles Perry
his friend In the southwestern part of
Josephine county in March 1S06 Yes
terday he was taken Into the Episcopal
church and baptized by Rev Isaac
Dawson He slept well last night and
ate a hearty breakfast this morning
When asked if he had anything to
say Nelson said
I am guilty of Wiling Perry and am
sorry for it May God have mercy on
my sullty soul
Nelson was perfectly composed and
calm He bid the sheriff goodbye and
at 1013 the drop was sprung Nel
sons neck was broken and death was
instantaneous At 1022 he was pro
nounced dead by physicians and cut
down
The crime for which Nelson paid the
death penalty was the murder of
Charles Perry in March 1S96 The lat
ter disappeared from the Waldo cop
per mine where he was employed and
is he was known to have considerable
money with him an investigation
made with the result that his body
was found in an old well near a de
serted mining claim in the Sisklyou
mountains in August with a bullet
wound In the right side It being as
certained that Nelson had Induced
Perry to visit the mine about the time
of his disappearance and had subse
quently spent money freely at Cres
cent City the crime was later on
traced to him with the result that he
was convicted and sentenced to death
Perry was 50 years old and came
to this coast from Connecticut where
his widow and five children now re
side Nelson was a Kentuckian and 42
years of age He leaves a widow and
two children
M6NY ARE HUNGRY
Sad Condition of Strikers in Tennes
see and Kentucky
Chattanooga Tenn July LThe sit
uation in the East Tennessee and South
Kentucky coal mining country Is be
coming very serious There are over
2000 Idle men In the Jellito district and
nearly the same number along the line
of the Cincinnati Southern railroad
These men struck May 1 and have done
no work since All efforts to settle the
strike have proved unavailing Few cf
the men had any money saved up and
the majority are now suffering for the
necessaries of life
Coffee Half a Cent Lower
New York July 2The latest epi
sode in the war between sugar refinery
company Interests and Arbuckle Bros
is another reduction of half a cent In
the price of coffee by the Woolson Spice
company The war between the com
panies was begun because the Ar
buckles were preparing to go Into the
sugar refining business
The Woolson company is controlled
by the sugar refining company Inter
ests The reduction brings the price to
10 cents a pound It Is expected that
the Arbuckles will make a similar re
duction
He Must Leave Cuba
Washington July 2 United States
Consul General Lee reports to the state °
department by cable from Havana that
the Spanish authorities have released
Augustln Betancourt an American cit
izen on condition that he leave Cuba
at once
i

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