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The Evening dispatch. [volume] (Provo, City, Utah) 1891-1895, July 09, 1894, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091038/1894-07-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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j UnWoxdty of UAij
kf fe I ontCaim t
To be ill the Lead
StiH Wo are HOldiu tho race Pmtty Lovol
45 ets per dozen for pints
55 cts per dozen for quarts
85 cts per dozen for two > quarts
Sugar 18 Ibs for One dollar
SPECIAL Put your Sugar on the scales yourself and
test our weighing
Cooperativo Institutt I
< A
< l LE T O N
lh SIN dt 1 I
N 1322 yards L L Sheeting for one dollar
Byran Allreds Body Found
Dangling in Mid Air
on Sanpete CountThe Lad Fell Over a
Precipice and Was Caught Half Way
Down Was Hissed Three Days Before
He Waa Pound
SPRIKG CITY Sanpete county Utah
June 9Special Byron Allred
seventeen years of age son of Reuben
Allred of this city It ft his home on
Thursday morning last to carry sup
plies to a sheep herd in the mountains
near here As he did not return his
father became alarmed and about
twenty men started yesterday Sun
day morning to search for the missing
boy The posse went directly to the
sheep held and inquired concerning
the lad They were informed by the
herder that the boy started for home
all right and that he was last seen
standing near a precipice close by
where ha had evidently > been at play
throwing stones over tbe cliff
This was a clue and the men at once
proceeded to explore the gully below
the precipice The missing boy was
found dead hanging by one foot some
three hundred teet down the precipice
and one hundred feet from tbe bot
tom The body could not be seen
either from the bottom or top of the
cliff and hours of patient search was
given before the remains were dis
covered His head was badly crushed I
showing death was instantaneous
The funeral takes place at one oclock
The Reign of Terror Beaches Ogden
Seven Incendiary Fire There Yester
OGDEN Julv SSeven fires is the
record last night the total loss amount
ing to nearly 100000
The first alarm was at 3 oclock
yesterday morning from the Sid
ney Stevens block on Washing
ton avenue a three story brick
containing a valuable stock of
luggies carriages agricultural imple
ments and harness Immediately ad
joining the building is the show yard
stocked with every description of ve
hicles and as the flames forked from
the building to the yard it was evident
that it was also doomed In the near
Tijinity there are a number of frame
buildings including the Newman
Brothers cornice works a frame cot
ta e a lane barn all of which are to
day in ruins
The opera house adjoining north is
mostlv damaged with smoke and the
furnishings are slightly damaged with
water but had it once caught fire the
destruction of the handsome Reed
hotel adjoining would have been ine
vitable and two of the most orna
mental blocks in the city would have
been ruined
While this fire was raging part of the
firemen were called to the Boyle Fur
niture companys building half a block
north The buildings wae not com
pletely destroyed
A small fire occurred at Chief Bin
fords residence opposite the fire de
partment but was extinguished before
any damage was done
Fire broke out about 4 oclock at
Hermans restaurant on Grant avenue
two rooms and the upper portion of the
building being burned
Fire was also discovered in the
cellar below Orson Risers saloon on
Washington avenue and the Palace
saloon on Washington was also in
danger of being destroyed but the
flames at both places were got under
control before damage to any extent
was done
A small fire at the depot was sub
due 1 before any damage was done
The loss sustained by Sidney Stevens
amounts to 75000 The stock is en
tirely demolished and the side walls
have partly tumbled down The front
walls are tottering aud the public are
kept at a distance to prevent them
from being injured should the walls
collapse Newman Bros loss amounts
to 57000 The loss on the opera house I
should it be found necessary to refresto
it owing to it being damaged with I
smoke will foot up to 5000 Boyle
Furniture company estimate their loss
at 310 000 and the losses sustained by
the other parties vary in amounts from
100 to 500
That tbe fires are the work of in
cendiarism there is not a question of
doubt Guests at the Heed hotel state
that they saw a burning torch thrown
into the Boyle companys warehouse
and the way in which the fire spread
at the Stevens block showed it had
been fired all around the building
mostintense excitement prevails
in the city The citizens are incensed
beyond measure andgave vent to their
pent up feelings in a meeting held in
the federal court room this afternoon
to arrange means for the protection of
the people and their property p
Resolutions were passed thanking
the national territorial and municipal
governments for the steps they had
taken to preserve law and order and
commending the newspapers in the
territory for their fearless expression of
opinion against riotousness
Over a hundred representative citi
zens and business men were sworn in
as special policemen to protect pro
perty and life during this terrible
Education has silently become the
one thing which all men who differ ever
so much in creed culture sect and race
now practicaily agree to believe in
President G Stanley Hall in Forum
WHAT DO YOU take medicine
for Because you want to ge well
or keep well of course Remember
l1OQda Sarsaparlila Cures
Fort Douglass Troops Raise
the Blockade at Ogden
Last Evening Proceeded by Two Com
panies of SoldiersThe Union Pacific is
Open all the Way to Chicago and Trains
will Run Regularly
The regular U P passenger brought
a whole wagon load of mail to Provo
this morning and Postmaster Roberts
and all his help had more work than
they could well attend to
The Fort Douglass troops yesterday
received the expected order to move on
to Ogden and at 910 oclock a m 370
soldiers left Salt Lake for the scene of
trouble Reaching tbe Junction City
at lQoclock excitement ran high but
there were no demonstrations A de
tail of troop went ahead as an ad
vance line and m obedience to instruc
tions selected a camping site on the
sward southwest of the Union depot
The entire command then moved
forward the supply train was run in
and the Sixteenth had established its
Orders n ere at once issued to pre
pare the Salt Lake and southern mails
for transfer and just before 1 oclock
the first regular mail train out of Og
den for several days was headed south
The southern Pacific an J Utah North
ern were the next to receive attention
and the railroad yards where hardly a
wheel had moved for days became all
activity The supply of delayed mails
Ogden was enormous and it will be
Eome time before the last traces ol the
blockade are wiped altogether as
tar as the postoffice department is con
With the aid of the troops the Union
Pacific will now run its trains on all
branches regularly The announce
ment was made last evening that all
trains from Ogden out over the Union
Pacific and Southern Pacific system
and the mail trains of the Rio Grande
Western would be running on tima by
this morning
The Union Pacific officials last night
I 01 th gn f
MIII 111 m i > iim
iiijnp ngy m
Tickets are being sold clear throng Ito
Early yesterday morning the discov I
ery was made by boys herding cows I
that several tiCKS ot giant povruer naa
been placed under the rails of the
Union Pacific about a mile south of
Hooper switch evidently for the pur
pose of wrecking the special having on
board the troops The fuse never bad
been lighted and Just how the fiends
expected to explode the powder Is ol
course unknown They may have
hoped tbe shock of the passing train
would cause the explosion
A great many Provo residents were
surprised last night to see R G W
No 4 go east fully equipped with bag
gage cars day cars and Pullmans In
advance of this train was a special
consisting of one baggage car one chair
car three day coaches one Pnllman
and Superintendent Welbys car bear
ing companies C and G of the Fort
Douglass troops They had been called
to Grand Junction where the strikers
had caused It turbanceattacking the
I bridges
Or Prices Cream Baking Powder
Worlds Fair lithest Award
Women In Public Olllcos
In Sweden more women than men arfc
found in the telegraph offices and single
women are admitted to all departments
of the postoffice service except that of
letter carriers Women have the same
salaries and equal positions in the tele
graph and postoffices in Norway and
Denmark as men and in Denmark may
become station masters on the rail
Way while they also figure as shorthand
writers in the parliament We find
them also in public offices on the most
liberal terms t4aP lave been made in Fin
land and Iceland Philadelphia ledger
Music Lectures
Mr Vll de Loery from the Grand
Opera in Paris and member of Aca
eroic Nationals de Musiqun r f France
and special critic of the Wagnerian
uramas announces that he will deliver
a series of lectures on all styles of
music All composers willjbe reviewed
one by one according to the different
schools These lectures will be free
and will be given with the object of
making every one attending them un
derstand the different forms that exist
between the great composers
Mrs Lillian Roberts de Loery the
well known singer and pianist who has
graduated in the east and sung in both
popular and classical concerts will
illustrate these lectures on the piano
and selections from all ancient and
modern composers will be rendered
both instrumentally and vocally The
principal composers reviewed will be
Jean Rameau Couparin RossiniSchu
man Schubert Chopin Mendelssohn
Mehul Bellani Rubenstein Saint
Saens Massenet Gounod Benjamin
Godard Georges Bizet Meyerbeer
Beethoven Bach Mozart Bazzini
Verdi Dudley Buck Ambroise
Tdomas Clementi Weber Arditi and
the great Richard Wagner who has
revolutionized modern music
Special attention will be given to
Wagners principal operas regarding
their harmony the legends which in
spired him and all the dramatic
melodic and harmonic effects brought
into them
Later announcements will state the
Mme ot the commencement of these
Dr Prices Cream pafeing Pcwdea I
iOIO P rf 1t13d
Highest of all in Leavening PowerLatest U S Govt Report
oVal Bakins
U gp Powder
Tho One Is Everywhere Affected by Man
and Art Tlo Other Is Primeval
and Vir
gin Luxury May Suit English Scenery
but Not So With Us
Having lately visited England after a
long absence my mind since my return
has been busy with the subject of the re I
lations between our scenery and that of
the old world I visited a dull part of
Hampshire On leaving the house where
I was staying it was necessary to gri
up to an early breakfast to catch a train
Two young soldiers very pleasant and
friendly fellows who went away at the
same time were in the cab with me
Reference was made to the scenery and
one of them who had been in America
said Yon Americans may not always
say you admire England but in your
hearts you know there is nothing like
it I looked out of the cab window at
the flat aud very rolled out landscape
cut up into squares and plots by iron
fences which however
with its
oaks standing here and there was not
without a classic grace and thought of
the fresh and magic outlines of the Vir
ginia mountains But trio honr mna
much too early and too drowsy to allow
of any expression of
It is an
old question that between the scenery
of the two worlds It is simple enough
however with an obvious answer Here
it is primeval and virgin nature there
nature affected by man and art
The difference betweenEuropean and
American trees and woodlands is sig
nificant of this in
Early Uuptember an i
acquaintance took mo tc taok jitra re
markable oak on hisT plico in Essex
wmcn ne said had been thought by some
persons to be a relic of the ancient Brit
ish forest This oak which was not very
high threw its powerful arms straight
out in nil directions
over a wide space
of gIo1pa h al rnnld
It s0 h r r mew unrhs
before in June perhaps I had seen in
Tennessee a good deal of a forest which
was almost virgin The trees went
straight upward to a great height the
boles being clean of branches a long
distance from the ground and the leaf
age scant except at the top where it re
ceived the sun I rode into the middle
of this forest The trees were often so
close together that it would have been
hard for a horse to go between thorn
and my horse followed the bed of a
stream which was so shallow that it
scarcely f more than wet his fetlocks the
rhododendrons being very thick on each
side of me Halting in the midst of the
level floor of the forest it was an im
pressive scene which I found The pale
lofty trunks stqpd everywhere parallel I
and with a stately decorum and regular
ity except where half way up the ad
jacent mountain side some tumbling
trees leaning at angles against their
surrounding fellows which had arrest
ed them in falling varied the universal
propriety with a noble confusion the
gray trunks looking like mighty fallen
pillars of a ruined temple
It is true that our scenery is not very
rich in its associations of human history
This source of interest we have here
only to a slight degree But the land
cape has its own history Is it not well I
tQ consider that history Is not scenery
made more impressive by the study of
those sublime changes which have pre
pared the world which we see and may
not the disclosures of men of science so
far as the unlearned arc capable of com
prehending them be brought to the serv
ice of the sense of natural beauty
Another contrast there may be in tho
scenery of the two lands There is this
to he said of English sceneryit is suit
able to the luxury and comfort pf Eng
lish country life It is appropriate to
the English fleshpots There are plenty
of country houses throughout England
in which material comforts are of tho
best and which at certain seaspns poll
tain much agreeable company of both
sexes I had some experience of such a
house in Surrey The library was excel
lent For a wonder the weather was
good the ephemeral British sunshine
remaining all day on the southern walls
and really lavish among those flowers
of the garden you do not know by name
Easily detained by such an existence
you are not inclined to anything more
active than some kind of pleasant read
ing and are likely to loso your place at
that while your gaze rests upon the
hills to the west To such a life and
such a state of mind tho vague soft as
pect of the Surrey hills was most suita
ble two impalpable ranges of hills al
luring to the eyes Essences they seem
ed rather than substance or matter
and unreal save in their gentle emer
ald coloring And they were always ly
ing there quivering as hi a dreama
mirage which did not go away
If there is an agreement between lux
ury and English scenery my sentiment
is that on the contrary luxury does not
snit our scenery An iron foundry
strange to say does no ifirm A forge
a factory by the side on a pond filled
with water liliesl have now in mind
the New England lands pethese are
not unsuitable But a fine house in
some way is and my ser 50 of incongru
ity extends as well to hose mansions
which a friend describes 1 Queen Anna
in the front and Mary Am iu the rear
tfr chltpctii 1 both orivate axl4 publi4
I should be such as is suited to the local
requirements and history A white spire
for instance marking such a church as
Now England farmers have built for
generations what an eloquent object in
a wide and undulating view IE S
Nadal in Century
A medical man has found out that dis
mal weather has a bad effect upon the
reasoning powers as well as upon the
spirits He says his deductions made on
cloudy days often prove to be faulty
Hardy Climbing Rosen
In the prairie roy we have a class or
hardy native climbing roses often found
growing wild in Michigan and the west
ern states which we may plant with
confidence Two of the more commonly
known roses of this class which are fa
vorites everywhere on account of their
hardiness free blooming aud the fact of
their flowers appearing just after fa
other varieties are nearly over are Queen
of the Prairie and Baltimore Belle vari
eties raised in tho
year 1843 by a rose
grower named Feast in Baltimore from
seeds of the wild prairie rose crossed
with some European variety These two
tho former red and the latter white
when grown near each other on the same
porch or with intertwining branches
heighten each others beauty by con
trast Both are of rapid growth and
may bo employed to advantage for cov
ering unsightly objects as walls ole
trees old buildings etc Among the
most desirable roses of the prairie class
we have An nio Maria vigorous pale I
pink very few thorns j Baltimore Belle
pale bluish changing to white Gem of
the Prairie free believed to be from
Queen of the Prairies crossed with Mme
Laffay rosy red occasionally blotched
with white large flat flowers slightly
fragrant Queen of the Prairies vigor
ons rosy red frequently with a white
stripe medium or large she double fo
liege large five leaflets quite serrated
Triumphant vigorous rosy pink me
dium size double or full distinct seven
leaflets svrecommon Cleveland Leader
Ancient Musical i Instruments I
illl nfTJfi iedis faIn
f sh t i belong to past
centuries They lie silently in the glass
cases The strings of mandolins and
lutes that made sweet music in days
gone by are broken and twisted and
he fingers that once swept them have
passed away but still the air seems
trembling with melody Imagination
pictures the banquet hall the summer
nights when the troubadour sang songs
under his ladyloves window or the
Bedouin camp in the desert where ths
flute and guitar were played during the
evening hour of repose There are in
struments here of all characters = rude
violins and banjos fashioned by savage I
hands and dainty lyres inlaid with gold
and mother of pearl instruments which
have played thoir part in ancient cere
monies in faraway India and China in
the castles of the middle ages and in the
African wilderness It is interesting to
note that all nations havo tried to make
instruments to please the eye as well
as to produce sweet sounds The stringed
instruments and flutes of savage races
are often grotesque and even ugly to
civilized eyes but the poor savage did
his best He carved his instruments as
Well as ho could and also adorned it
with whatever precious trinkets he had
In his possession H S Conant in St
Nicholas I
Some of the bricks found in Babylon
indicate by the stamps upon their sur
face an age of at least 5OOQ years The
art of briclanakiijg was well developed
at that time for no bricks are better
made than these
Brings comfort and improvement ana
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used The many who live be
ter than others and enjoy life more with
less expenditure by more promptly
adapting the worlds best products to
the needs of physical being will attest
the value to health of the pure liquH
laxative principles embraced in thC
remedy Syrup of Figs
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds headaches and fever
nna permanently curing constipation
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met vith the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
noys Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 60c and 1 bottles but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co only whose name is printed on ever
package also the name Syrup of Fig
and being well informed you will aoc
er 8A 1 t o c
= Banking I
TLe Bankers Give Interest on Sayings
We Give Interest on Spending
During JULY < i A U C liST we will give five per
cent interest
on all money you spend with us for
Off G eoiI 8n Iinn r and n Nion
J < LA Ii U oJ V I
Crockery Glassware Tinware
Woodenware GrocAriA
Hardware Barb wire
Nails Horse Shoes and
Plymouth Binding Twine
= lT tl2ubff i i ii r
fI l > w
J t
234 West CenterStreet Provo
The Star Meat Market
Cheever Brothers Proprietors s
All Meats In Their Season
Only the Fattest Animals Slaughtered
Will be glad to see all the old Patrons of the house
Receiving Daily
Wall Paper
Lace and Chenelle Curtains
For Spring Trade
Having lately returned from the South I am resuming
Business in Provo
Shops in the Rear of Excelsior Pharmacy
All Work Well Promptly Done
Henry J lV1aiben

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