|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
I V THE SALT LAKE TIMtiS, FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1890. WHAT IMIX TIME fourth, Miss Maud Merrill fifth, and Miss Florence Young sixth. Votes are coming in in largo batches and one newsboy has been commissioned to clip out 1000 votes for a certain young lady, whose name he declines to give. The ballots will be counted on the eveuing of June 30th by a committee consisting of one reporter from each paper. The ballot is given below. Every-body ought to fill it out and send it iu. Any person desiring to cast one or more votes for one or more candi-dates must procure one of these bal-lots, till it out properly with the name of the person for whom they vote,, and either hand it in or send it to the ollice of the secretary of the cham-ber of commerce by 12 o'clock midnight of June 30. No more than one name on each bal-lot will bo allowed. 'o signatures re-quired. Anybody can be voted for. K ballot. 1 : For Goddess of Liberty, July i, ISM). : : Miss ..: : 0 ONE VOTE. ij : Thus. Carter, George Arbogast, John Spencer and A L. Williams of the linance committee of the Celebration, have been working verv faithfully, and thus far have succeeded in raising seven thousand dollars in cash, and have nearly as much more promised. Salt Lako is Going to Have Celebrating the Glorious Fourth of July. THE GREATEST IN HEE HIST0EY. A Procession Over Two Miles in Length-Gra- nd and Costly Display of Fire-worksOther Features. Salt Lako City is going to observe t.he recurring anniversary of tho birth-day of our nation as has never before been done in tho history of Utah. Ex-tensive arrangements are under way, and the elaborate preparations are being accomplished by the chairman of the chamber of commerce and the citi-zens' committee who have the work in hand. They are being heartily re-warded in their efforts by every public, spirited person irrespective of creed or politics, and all are iu harmony and a unit iu the commendable determination that Salt Lake City as tho capital and commercial center of Utah territory shall make a display worthy of her position in every respect. A liberal and patriotic community have been liberal in their donalijns, "and a large fund of money is at the disposal of I he' committee to carry out this most elaborate programme, and it is being expended iu a careful, thoughtful and business-lik- e manner. Friday next will be a great day, a regular screacher as it were, ami the people of Salt Lake City and the thousands, who will enter her por-tals will witness sights, experience en-joyments and have the best time in their natural existence. Every taste and every wish. has liecn fully considered, and this eveuing, when it is expected tho committee on programme has completed its duties, a day's exercises of more than usual attractions and magnitude a ill be presented. The dawn ol tho glorious day will be ushered iu by tho booming of cannon, the scratching of steam whistles, the blowing of horns and other demonstra-tive contrivances calculated to fully show the love and respect tho people have for tho memorable date in the calendar of years that gave us freedom ami independence. A half dozen bands of music will make Ihe welkin ring with inspiring and patriotic airs, and from the house lops the stars and stripes will delianlly drift with the breezes, gay bunting will adorn the frouts of business houses aud private resi-dences, and the perfume of flowers and evergreens will everywhere predom-inate. The grand procession iu tho forenoon will be tho largest and most complete of the kind that has ever been held iu Salt Lake city. Commander Blount, with 100 competent aides, mounted on horseback, will bo iu full charge, ami the procession will be led by six com-panies of iufantrv and ariillerv from Fort Douglas. This in itself will boa sight worthy the occasion, and tho trades pageant will prove auot her as equally attractive feature. Nearly every business house in the city has promised to be represented by floats, and some remarkably handsome displays have been assured. Tho various corporated exchanges aud associations in the city are also in har-mony with the occasion, aud will turn out in attractive style. The federated trades have left nothing undone as far as they are concerned, and will turn out thousands strong. Thirty different unions, representing the 'bone and sinew of the prosperity and growth of the city, will march to the cheering and lively music of tho bauds. It is esti-mated that the procession will be nearly three miles in length, and will traverse the principal streets to Liberty park, where it will be disbanded and appropriate exercises held. Through tho courtesy of . Mayor Scott and the "kindness of the city council, tho arrangements for caring for the crowds who will visit the park have been made per-fect, aud everybody will be given a chance to catch every word of the read-ing of tho Declaration of Independence, the sentiments of the orator and tho harmony of the instrumental and vocal music. The display of lire works iu the even-ing from Ensign peak will bo on a most extended plau, and two car loads of the pyrotechnics have arrived iu tho city and are being zealously guarded from harm night aud day by a detail of police. The several pieces were made in New York city, and will be sot off by trained and professional manipu-lators of lire works, who are now in tho city sizing up the peak with a view of securing a point of vantage whereby tho exhibition can be seen at a distance of fifty miles away. Further details concerning the mam-moth celebration will bo printed in Tiik Times tomorrow. An attractive feature of the proces-sion will bo tho young lady who will impersonate the '"'Goddess of Liberty," and who is being chosen by Fal-lot. Tho balloting is becoming more spirited every day. Secretary Gillespie is kept busy receiving votes. Today they began to come in iu bunches, as many as thirty votes for one young lady being in a single bunch. The returns up to noon toilay placed Ella Olscu iu the lead and Katie Hardin was pushed down to second place. Elbe McAllister was a good third with Win no Kimball fourth. Among other candidates voted for are Misses Lizzie Bywater, Maud Merrill, Tessie Clawson, Florence Young, Nettie Lett. Minnie Sadler. Pearl Vincent, Lucy Savage, 'Jessie A Iff. Edith Moyle, Tessie Gropsbcck, Josie Realty, Ruby Pi-alt- . Bessie Wilkes. Kiilie Lawrence, Ida Dayncs, Lizsio Bituer. Eva Evans, Minnie Kimball. Jane Miller, llessie Harkuess. Nellie Walker, Bertha Bay-les- Also, Mrs. Wash. Young, Mrs. J. Daggett, Mrs. Frank Shclton, Mrs. J. B. Keysor. Just before going to press the returns were received and they placed Miss Ella Olseu first, M'uwEflie McAllister second, and Miss Kate Hardin, third, with a difference of only 17 between the lirst and third. Miss Winnie Kimball is THE SALT LAKE TIMES. 11113 TIMES Telephone Number it 481 The office gf TDK Timks is located at No. U! Commercial street. Local mention In this column will be carried at 25 cents per line each insertion. MOUOTAlFln-Agenc- y, 03 West 2nd South Utah Territory. We are fl, i 8t'. Salt i pany on the Pacific H all correspondence ZrM marketi-ar- the authorized kL,.6,tn C raOrood companies in this cheerfully answer oorresimnT and J General agento for Easter?St?08 ' ft largest agency on the Pacific tW1 Seattle OHioe, 108 Front Taooma Office, 1408, Paoifio!? Los Angeles AHn'U Butte City Office, AorffigH?" UTAH CHAPTER, N67riTT"5 held on the in each month, at Masonic 9WeaS Jurning companions are corta JACOB J. GREENE WALT) PH UP Bnroog, Secretary ' M" E- B. P. knight3 orr? Advertisements under this head will be charged at thq rate of io cents a line for each insertion. No advertisement will be taken for less than 2$ cents. Parties advertising in this column can have their an-swers addressed care of The Times. We do not sell trimmed hats at 50 cents and untriimned at 15 cents; but givo them away to thoso unable to buy. Kemembor this generous offer is at the City of I'aris, 83 East First South street. WANTED. AlrANTKD - ARCHITECTURAL V draughtsman. Apply to J. Hansen, 65 and 57 Second South street. ANTED TWO UNFURNISHED ROOMS for housekeeping. Address " C. D.," this office. lirANTED-AT-ONC- E, GIRLS AT THE Vl Utah Steam Laundry. Apply at 45 S. West Temple street. AtrANTED-- A DRUG CLERIC TO GO V out of city. Address P., this office. AfANTED-AGO- OD PRESS FEEDER. Apply atonce. Salt Lake Lithographing company. 11 West First South streo t lUANTKD-- A GIRL FOR GENERAL housework at No. 83 Sixth East street, between BriKham and First South. ARIwWANTKD.-RAILBOA- D CON-- j struction Milford to Piocha. WAOBS. Outside Rock men, per day 2.X) Muckers iutunuela. " 8 00 Henchmen " " 9.' Heading men " " '& 0 No oma kkr or charge; railroad fare from Suit Lake City to Milford the lowest construc-tion rate. Apply to Wikskk & Co., Stf Main street, up st irs;ortoJ. J. McLaughlin, 11.'! south Main street. 1ALANTHE LODGE NrTTlTrbr---- . V. ular Conventions p- Rs p. m., in Castle Hall. Walked Veviiii$ buildinx. Sojourning knitht, pn vited to attend. c w cavvlt al!7 W. M. KlSLEr. K. of R. & S ALC,C OCKY MOUNTAIN LODfiFv - P. Meets every ThurSdel3 K o'clock, in Castlo riall, Walker Jh? nRMf-- i building. Members of the H invited to attend. ARTHUR hAh'J1i'i; A. Huebck, It of R. is. LODOElfaUCOFp"7-Conventlon- s every Tuemin RaWi 7 :3U o'clock, Castle HalC Walker Tw"1" ' building. Sojourning knight. 3,?' vited to attend. Tm "W' " J.L.Lucas, K.otR, & s. C C ANCIENT ORDERCToij PRIDE OF VTATko:-- J on the first and third Wednesii ,Mw month, at Emporium Hall. Viiiun?,,?' matle welcome. GEO. W. AKH?fr,Rr",h'' C. H. Bpenckk, S. f' p. qbqx iffiB R SONrTplRipi"--- 1 T1JATRIOTIO ORDER KONSCM?7Inlr Washington Camp No. 2 p n L ( ' meets every Friday evening, at t2.a. of Honor Hall, cor, Main and list s?lk"p! W?8 Sons are corAMy Z' WM. , A. S. BARHCTT, RecordliiB Secretaff ml MASgNS WASATCH LODGE. oTTjCTTn communications hlfl atTkf w sonic Hall the second of aX ' Members of sister Lodges7 and lmZ brethren iu good standing are cordially S to attend. A DOLPU ANDERSON w i J. MAfjiH, Secretary. ' MT. MORIAH LODGE. NO. "2" A fTa"", .Kogiilar communications held at hall, East Temple street, the second lE of each month. Members of sister hid ,., sojourning brethren in good standing 9C"' dially Invited to attend. JOHN B. FAIiLOW, W ! .Christopher Diehi. Secretary. UTAH COMMANDERV. NO. 1. KNIGHT Stated conclaves held at M sonic hall, on the first Thuvsdav of each monti at, 7 o'clock. Visiting Knights'are nrartwms! invited to attend. A. M. GRANT K c Philip Bnioas, Recorder. ' RGENTA I.ODGE. NO. i A. . &"n St ated communications held at ll the first Tuesday in each month. Iterate of sister lodges and sojourning brethrn i good standing are cordially Invited to stlem C. S. VAKIAN.W.M. M. C. Phillips, Secretary. FOR KUNT. I7V1UND GOLD BREAST-PIN- , IN FRONT J. of White House. Owner cim have same by calling at City Marshal's ollice and proving property. 1OR RENT OFFICE ROOM ON MAIN downstairs. Best location iu town. Apply at Times otlicc. I X1R R E FURN S HEJJ ROOM S I1 to let, with gas and bath. Or house for rentund lease for sale. 'Ml West Fifth South. IIOR RENT-O-NE FURNISHED RlXIM I. with use of parlor aud piano. Suitable for two gentlemen. Call at 77 M'eBt Fifth South street. 1XR RENT Large, nicely furnished room, suite, close to business. South West Temple street. 1'OR RENT -- Part of an office. Inquire room Utah Stove & Hardware building. 1XR RENT ELEGANT FURNISHED I1 rooms at verv reasonahlo prices, Apply to Mrs. Camp's, 43.', South Third East. Y5Sk rent -- nicely furnished J. front room. No. sjol Third East street. 17'URNISHKD J1 Wl South Main street. Rooms single or cn suite. VOR RENT-PA- RT OF AN OFFICE IN-I- 1 quiro 45 and 40 Wasatch building. OWT RENT. TAKE A HOUSE ON of 860 per month, and get a good home. I have a line new house to rent on such terms, and it will pay you to investigate. Address P. O. box 481, Salt Lake City. FOR SALE. TOR SALE-VE- RY LARGE V house: First-clas- s throughout; good lo-cation ; .Ki. Only itiiio cash ; balance, b0 per month. W.E. Hubbard, 121 Main street. IOR SALE NO FINER BUILDING in the city; one mi.e from business; city water: SI7IX): only $tb cash, balance fif-teen months, 8 per cent. V. E Hubbard, 121 Main street. IOR SALE-VE- RY CHEAP, NEW FURNI- - V ture. 20 per cent below wholesale. One cook and one parlor htove, refrigerator, table, bedstead, chairs, carpets, etc. Call for two days only room 10, B8 East First South street, JOR LEASE OR SALE 63x330 FEET WITH feet back ground adjoining South, between Second and Third West, south front, next to Beggs Lumber Co. Bur-ton, Groesbeck & Co., 29 South Main street. PERSONAL. EHSONAL DR. C. UNGER. ROOM 7 ST' Elmo Hotel, surgeon specialist iu ladies, sickness of all kinds. Liver and kidney com-plaint, catarrh, all chronic diseases. In prac-tice for 26 years. Quaker rolled oats are sold in two pound packages only. ; '. Attention, Bakers. All journeymen bakers are earnestly requested to meet at the Temple of Honor hall, corner of Main and First South streets, at 7 o'clock sharp Satur-day evening, June 28, 1S!)0. Object, to complete the organization of the Bakers Union. Books will be opou for charter members two weeks from above named date. Wm. Sinclair, C. E. Rogers, Sec. Chairman. . This sale begins on Monday, June 30, and continues four days, Tuesday, July 1, Wednesday, 2, and .Thursday, 8. Ladies we will not state any price on trimmed or untrimmed goods, but come and see and be convinced, and see that you are buying goods at a very low figure. Our sale will last only four days and will be the last sale this sum-mer at the City of Paris. I'ish! Fresh Fish. The freshest fish, fruit and vegetables can lie found at Peterson & Campbell's 114 AVest First South street. Try it Buy it Aud you won't have to diet. What? Quaker oats. Fire! Fire! Fire! To our numerous patrons in Salt Lake City, we take great pleasure in an-nouncing that we are fully prepared to fill all demands which you may make upon us for our unequalled lagur beer. Salt Lake City Brewing Co., Jacob Moeitz, General Manager. : Straw hats worth 50c, 75c and $1 go at 15 cents. All the $1, jr. 50 and $2.50 ' straw and felt hats go at 65 cents at the WORLD Wi&SliOfiHfliSfi 70 East First South St.. Opposite Salt Lake Theater. Men's working Suits in four different patterns, worth $10, go at $3.35. Men's tailor-mad- e dress suits in worsted and sawyer meres, worth $25, goat $12.25 AT TH- E- WORLD Glotiiing & Shoe House 70 East pirsl South St., OjODOsile Salt Lake Theater. ..... ' ,. ? .' ' Men's Union Woolen work-ing Pants, worth $2 to $2. 50, go at 95 cents. Men's custom made Dress Pants, worth $6, $7 and $8, all go at $3.50 at the WORLD Cliplog House 70 East First Soufh St., Opposite Salt Lake Theater. For One Week Only, CommeilCing $aturday, June 28 This tremendous sale for 6 days only at the WORLD Clothing & Shoe HOUSE 7o E. 1st So St., opp. Salt Lake Theater XSR E A DMF The Emery $5 hand-sewe- d calf shoe goes at $2.45. Kang. hand welt, worth $6, go at $3.15 --AT TH- E-WORLD CloIn&SWotse 70 East First South St., , Owiositc Salt Lake Theater. Tan colored low shoe, hand welt, worth $5, goes at $2.45 Tan colored genuine dongola goat, in cong or lace, in the late Globe toe, worth $7, goes at $3.25 at the WORLD ' WiDi&StosHBMe 0 Last First So 11 Hi St., Opposite Salt Lake Theater This sale will positively r one week only, . goods must be closed out that time at S WORLD ClOlll&StO , ABOUT 1 IKE ALARMS. fillet Stanton TelU of Troubles of the Hi emeu. "I wish the people could be givcu to understand," said Chief Stauton in speaking of last night's lire, "that one alarm is as Rood and considerably bet-ter than a dozen. The multiplicity of alarms tangles the numbers so that it is impossible for us to tell what box is ringing. Last night boxes 14, 15, 821, 84 and 35 were rung in at about the same time. "The svstem followed is to ring the big bell for a general alarm when a box rings in, so when anj'one hears the bell ho may know it is worse than useless to turn in another alarm. It is almost certain to send us wrong." . R1ILIMJJMBLK. The Eio Grande Western to Build a Kew Storage House Near Its Depot. P. WELLS TAKES CHAEGE TODAY- - Agent Riter's Successor Appointed Union Paciflo Improvements in Wyoming. The Kip Grande Western is still mak-ing improvement at its station in this city! I'laus liavo just been prepared for I he erection of a new storehouse near the depot. It will be situated be-tween the freight station and machine shops, and will bo a large, commodious building. It is to be a frame buildiug, in the same general style of architecture as the freight aud passenger stations. It will cost about $2500. In t his new building will be located, be-sides large storerooms, the oflices of the stationer, the superintendent of bridges aud buildings and probably one other department of the general arrangement of the road. A day ur two since The Timks published the plans for the con-struction of a largo roofed platform to occupy tho entire space between tho freight and passenger stations and this with the new store jiouse, which will be commenced in a few days will make the Rio Grande Western the most per-fectly equipped for depot accomoda-tions of any road in this city. I 'mil Wells Takes Charge Paul I. Wells this morning assumed his duties as train master of the Utah division of tho Union Pacific, vice Mr. Morris, resigned. Mr. Wells has been iu the employ of the Union Pacilic at Ogdeu for some time, and is well known iu this city. Mr. Funk will iu a few days come liere from Poealello as successor to the retiring station agent. Mr. Craig, formerly agent at Graugor, has been appointed agent aud dis- - patcher for the Utali aud Nevada tlis- - trict. Dickinson's Now Position. Ed. Dickinson's new position with the Baltimoro & Ohio road will givo him control of six hundred and liity miles of road. His territory covers the main line from Chicago to Bellairc, Ohio, with branches to Cleveland, Newark and Columbus. The position had been vacant for a year, anil upon learning of Mr. Dickinson's retirement from the Union Pacific General Manager Olds at once telegraphed him, offering him the place. The I uIom Panllic Strike. It now seems that the strike of Union Pacilic employes,' which was reported as extending froifi Poealello, Idaho, to Portland, Ore., is 'confined to the shops at Le Grand, Ore. Twenty-thre- e and boiler makers there went out. They wanted an increase in wages from 80 to 33 cents per hour. This has not been granted, and tho strike is not yet settled. , : From all that can be learned, the re-duction in force and hours had nothing to do with the .jjtrike. The men all along the lines seem generally to be satisfied, preferring to work shorter hours to being laid off entirely. Improvement iu Wyoming. General Manager Ressiguie returned from Cheyenne yesterday. He says that expensive improvements are being made at the Wyoming stations of the Union Pacilic. A $!i,000 depot has been completed at Hutton, coal chutes cost-ing $4,000 are being built at W ainsutta and a $3,500 transfer table at Green River. A large force of workiugmeu is employed on the work of enlarging tho yard's at Cheyenne. Mr. Griffith's Successor. It is understood that William Ander-son, traveling auditor, has been se-lected by the Union Pacilic officials to succeed J. W, Griffiths as auditor of disbursements at Omaha. He is a good man, and his promotion is said to be one of the most deserving of the many recently made. Railway Notes. Chief Train Dispatcher S. M. Darrow of tho Northwestern is the guest of Mr. Resseguie. Chief Clerk McMillan of the motive department dcnie3 the rumor that he has resigned. Freight Agent Brown of the Rio Grande Western has gone to Grand Junction to make arrangements to facil-itate the transfer of baggage at that poiut. - ... General Passenger Agent Eccles of the Union Pacilic received a telegram from New Orleans hist night saying that the royal train had left there for the Ogden carnival with ninety-liv- e people aboard. wants. If you want help. Jf want to rent a house. If you want to sell a lot, If you want a situation, If you want anything, Advertise In Tun Times "Want Column." COMIXi EVENTS. FlIlilAV. - Blatrhfnrd Kavauaui;!: at the Grand. Mandolin club entertainment at the Salt Lake theater. Uase nuo vis. Salt Lake. s.vrmoAV. Lliwral mass convention to nominate school trustees. ilasebtill--Cheyenn- vs. Salt Lake. ... Eat Quaker oats. A BAKBKIt OF SALT LAKE. lie Goes Against Some Bad Printing ml Js Sued. A cullud genncrman named W. L. Stratford was this morning undergoing the throes of inquisition before Com-missioner .Norrell. Stratford manufac-tures shaves and hair cuts, and a few days ago ho engaged W. II. Chapman to print, him a "lot of checks of va-rious colors, red for a shave, white for a haircut, and blue as the financial sig-nal of distress incident to a so-journ with shampoo, bay rum, bath, and waxing the mous-tache. When Chapman delivered the tickets it was found that ho had placed 35 cent work on 15 cent color aud Strat-ford was rapidly becoming bankrupt, as he gave out change on the strength of the color without looking at the face of the card. When the hundredth man had had 85 cents worth of work dono and had flashed a !J5 cent check Stratford set on foot an inquiry which disclosed Urn horrible stale of facts. He therefore declined to acceptlhe remain-ing tickets coming to him and also re-fused to pay for the work. Chapman sued for the amount, $5, and there was a picnic iu tho commis-sioner's ollice when the printer's attor-ney and the gentleman of color got to rubbing up against one another. The case occupieilmost of tho day. lie sure and try tho new breakfast dish, Quaker rolled oats. LOCAL VKKV1T1KS. Windsor & ZS'ewton's lube colors and complete line of artist brushes at Cul- - mer Urn's, art department. The funeral of Mrs. Anna E. Reese will be held at the Fourteenth ward meetinghouse tomorrow afternoon. The remains of Susie May Smith tho infant daughter of Charles "Smith, who died in Denver, were buried today at 4 o'clock. . Tho Woman's Christian Temperance union will hold its regular meeting Sat-urday, -- Hih, at 3 p. m., at the Method-ist eliurch. Slate of the thermometer todty: Salt Lake Citv, titi; Ogdeu. (W; Stockton, 03; Jiiugham', fill; Park City, 07; Provo, 73; Alia, 52; Logan, 00. . A canvas is being made to ascertain how many of Ogden's carnival visitors can be entertained iu Salt Lake, Og-den's facilities being inadequate. The Typographical Union, which will turn out in force on the Fourth, is mak-ing an effort to have tho newspapers suspend publication on ludepeudeuce day. . The city marshal holds for an owner a poeketbook tilled with tithing scrip which was found last night and w hich the owner may recover by calling at the city hall. . Benjamin F. Marsh, who was iu Oct-ober, lHtiH, convicted of horse stealing nndwas sentenced to live years servi-tude, was pardoned yesterday by Gov-ernor Thomas. - The Fifth South street car line is be-ing equipped for electric cars. It will be continued south from the Second West street terminus to Eighth South Street and thence west to tho river. . Deputy Marshal Springer has return-ed from Los Angeles where he went to return Edward W. Done, a former em-ploye of Walker liros., to the Califor-nia authorities. Dono was a good young man who went wrong in a Los ' Angeles bank where he was a clerk, embezzling $350. Charles Balmforth a grocer on South Temple street, was tried yesterday on n charge of violating the Edmunds-Tucke- r law. He proved that ho had been divorced from his lirst wife and had married her daughter, tho elder woman continuing to live with the fam-ily, lie was released. The bonds of Dr. F. A. Meacham as city physician, with Louis Cohn aud Allen Fowler as sureties, William Show-- ' ell as sanitaiy inspector with Rudolph Alit and Jacob Moritss as sureties, aud George a Lowe as member of the board . of public works with L. C. Karriek and a,. Hugh A nderson as sureties were filed 't yesterday. At the same time C. P. Brooks qualified as member of the board of healti. Sneak Thieves Gut Action. Ruth Laddick, an old woman living near the Baptist church in the Four-teenth ward, went out to walk in the glorious twilight yesterday. When she returned some impoetio sneak-thie- f had harvested a Jot of blankets aud wearing apparel. Ruth appeared at the police station with a request for a search warrant for nearly every house iu the city. Tho police are looking for her properly. TH I UI DAY'S SESSION. . Resume or the Itusine'S Transacted by tho I tuh Mission, The third day's session of the con-ference of the Utah mission of the M. E. church opened this morning with a brief prayer meeting led by Rev. E. E. Murk, pastor of tho Scandinavian church. Dr. C. 11. Payne, 1). D., L. L. D., of New York, secretary of the board of education was present at this morn-iue'- s meeting. With the opening of the conference regular this morning the report of the commit tee on church extension was re-ceived. Jt .showed that the amount raised by the mission for contribution to tho home society during the past year was 178. This'is $7H more than was asked. The committee ou church periodicals reported recommending the - Rocky Mountain Christian Advocate of Den-ver as the official organ of the missiou, and Rev. J. D. Gillilau was appointed corresponding editor. The committee on admission to the conference recommended that H. A. Jones, of St. Louis; Charles L. Baxler, of Salt Lake seminary, aud J. T.Wit-zell- , of Illinois, be admitted to the con-ference ou trial. Rev. Sam. S. Small, who is so widely known as an evangelist, addressed the mission, accepting the presidency- of the Utah university at Ogden, and giv-ing his reasons for the same. J. W. Hill, of Ogden, also made a brief statement in writing in regard to the election of Mr. Small. S. M. Freslmw and J. W. Hill, both of Ogden, and M. Nelson of Provo were elected trustees of the Utah university for a period of three years. Tho committee on temperance nlso reported urging to further efforts in the suppression of the Honor traffic. This eveuing Rev. Dr. Payne of New York, secretary of the educational work of the M. E. church, and formerly pres-ident of the Ohio Wesleyan university, will address the conference at the Scandinavian M. E. church. AIL are cordially invited. Last eveuing the ladies of the First M. E. church gave a reception to Bishop Niudo and the members of the conference in the church parlors. The committee iu charge consisted of Mrs. D. E. Moore, Mrs. J. F. Updegratf, Mrs. C. L. Libby, Mrs. S. W. Eddy and Miss F. Haines, who were assisted by Dr. T. C. Iliff, Rev. J. W. Jones, Prof. C. L. Baxter, A. M. Jaucs, C. L. Libby. There were a number of guests present, among whom were Governor A. L. Thomas, Rev. Sam Small, Dr. McNiece, Rev. W. S. Hawkes, Col. M. M. Kaiglin, Judge Bowman of Ogden and Dr. C. M. Harvey of Tintic. The reception was of a social charac-ter exclusively. There was "a solo by Mrs. Graham, and it was followed by Mesdames Graham, Dayton and Updegratf, and Miss Moore, as a quartette. Mr. Gra-ham then sang a solo, after which Mrs. Sams followed, aud iu turn was fol-lowed by a duet from "Marguerite." iu which Mr. Graham and Mrs. Updo-graf- f took part. The solo, "A Sweet-heart When a Boy," was then rendered effectively by Mr. Graham, and the mu-sical portion of the programme was brought to a close by Miss Moore, Mrs. Updegratf, Mr. Graham and Mr. Day-to-us a quartette, giving an excellent rendition of ""lis Moonlight on tho Lakes." WOKK1NGMEN S SOCIETIES! Times and Places of Meeting. Operative Plasterers' Union Everv Uonb night., room 48, building Mai street'. ljrewers' XJnlon Second and fourth IV days every month, room 4S, Scott-Aner-building, Main street. Painters and Decorators' Union Second an fourth Friday every mouth, room 48, Scot Auerbach building, Main street. Tinners' Union First and third Satardai every month, room 4S, Mi; ing. Main street. Cigarmakers' Union First and third Tlinn days every month, room 48, c building, Main street. Barbers'. Union Third Monday of tre: month at some barber shop previously des:. nated. Typographical Union First Sunday of eTet mouth at A. O. U. W. hall. Pressmen and Stereoiypers' Union-F- i: Monday every month at some place previous! designated. .Carpenters and Joiners' Unlon-E- vei Wednesday evening at Temple ot Honor. Hodcarrlers, Laborers and Teamsters' Unio Second and fourth Mondays each montl i the Temple on Honor. Tailors' Union-- On Sunday in A. 0. V. v hall. Stonecutters' Union Second and four; Monday of each month at A. O. U. W. hall. Brick and Stonemasons' Union Every site nat - Friday at the K. of P. hall. The Federated Trades and Labor Council Every second and fourth Sundays at Ur hall, room 4S, h building, Ma; Executive Board of the Federated TraSi Council Every Saturday, room 48, Scott-Au-bach building, Main street. KA VANALGH'S SECOND CONCERT. The Sweet Voiced Hoy Again Delights His Hearers at the Opera House. There was even a larger audieuce at the Opera house last uight to listen to Master Kavanattgh's siuging than on his opening. Tho programme was a good one, but was hardly up to tho one of the eveuing before. Every number ou the entire programme was encored. Young Kavauaugh's lirst song was Kyerulf s beautiful ballad "Last Night" and for tho encore ho sang "Comin' Thro' the Rye." This was received with a perfect storm of applause. His next song "Her Eyes Blue and Tender," was sung with much expression and feeling aud when called out again by the continued applause of tho audience, he sang "Ye Banks aud. Braes O'Bonnie Doon." The audieuce was loath to leave when the last note of " Angels Ever Bright and Fair" had died away. Master Harry Dimond played even better thau ho did the evening before. His " Souvenir de llaydn " was a piece that exhibited his wonderful mastry over the violin. As one of his encores ho played "Annie Laurie," and so much did it appeal to the hearts of his hearers that they would scarcely allow the programme to go on. Signor Campobello's aria, "Honor and Arms," took the house by storm. So continued was the applause that he was compelled to sing again, selecting "In the Gloaming." This charming ballad called forth an? other burst of applause. Yesterday afternoon Mr. Rooney and young Kavanaugh visited the taber-nacle, anil the boy tried his voice against the power of the great organ as it responded to the magic touch of Mr. Roouey. Tonight is the last night of the coucerts, anil an unusually tine programme has been prepared for the closing effort. IT WILLJE GREAT" The Eeal Estate Exchange Determined To Do Things Up In Style. THE CANVASS OF THE CITY. To Aid in the Entertainment of the Vis-itors Coming A Handsome Design-Inqu- iries From School Principals. words "500 shares at $100 each." Ji; under this in fancv letters are ti words "Salt Lake Chamber of Con raerce." The central picture is a va ley scene, with fields of wavy gnu growing up to the mountain's very Ou either side of it are two ; figures, one representing agririi tin and the other mining. To the right j the central piece is a view of (iartij-'- Beach and to the left a cut of the ti Ontario mill. In the extreme left nan corner is a picture of a typical businc block, with an electric street car pas ing in front of it. School Principals in Plenty. An impression has gotten abroad will be a great demand forpni cipals of the public schools this iai Secretary Gillespie of the chamber commerce is receiving letters m teachers in every part of the count who want to come to Salt bake teach the young idea how to shoo the capacity of principals. 1 he board will uot be elected for some t yet, and he can only refer to he sr tary of a board that is not yet m cm dice. There was a big attendance at the call meeting of the real estate exchange this morning. Among wants" were ones for several residences situated near the business portion of the city. The demand for inside residence prop-erly has recently been altogether be-yond the supply. The members of the exchauge spent the greater part of the meeting in the discussion of tho plans for tho big tally-h- o party to Ogden during the car-nival. Two buglers aud some extra large banners will bo secured and the event promises to go off with a rush. Canvassing the City. The chamber of commerce this morn-m- g sent out four boys to thoroughly canvass the city for the accommodation ot the people who are expected at the i'ourth of July celebration. The citv has been divided into four sections on the hues of Second south and Main streets. The boys will go from house io house and take down tho number of visitors that can bo accommodated and at what terms. In this way it is ex-pected that lodgings for all can be touucl The work is not a small one, anil will keep the quartette of youths hustling for several days. A Handsome Design. The Salt Lake Lithograph company has prepared a design for the new cei -- titicate of stock in the chamber of com- merce. It is a handsome piece of work: f our typical scenes are represented at the top of the certificate, under the ' PERSONAL. D. D. Fowler, of Aspen, Colo., is at the Cnllen. Mr. and Mrs. John Lowry. of Man Chester, England, are at the' Walker. Mr. John Butler, prominent livery man of Bingham, is at the White house. David T. Day. of Washington, D. C, statistician of "the bureau of mines, is in the city. Judge J. S. Bowman came down from Ogden last evening and will spend a few days iu the city. C. D. Roberts and W. II. Woolston, conductors on the Wyoming division of the Union Pacific, came dowu to Salt Lake last evening. They are registered at the White house. Mrs. Mary A. Steele, a venerable lady of 80 years, mother of Mr. G. W. Steele and'Mrs. E. A. Crosier of Sharon, III., and Mrs. M. F. Nemith of Capson, 111., sisters of Mr. Steele, are visiting at his residence, 87 B street. The visitors contemplate remaining throughout the summer, anil are considering seriously of permanently locating here. W. A. Underwood of New York, president of the American Waterworks company, is at tiio Walker house. The American Waterworks company owns the Omaha 'waterworks, upon which $9,750,000 has been expended, and it is now putting in a plant at Denver to cost over $3,000,000. Mr. Underwood is looking over tho Salt Lako held, and if he can get a franchise here his com-pan- y will' spend $2,500,000 in pulling in new works at once. A llilrti Jimued. The alarm of lire at 9:50 this morning was occasioned bv the burning of a barn belonging to John T. Taylor, and situated i u the rear of 140 West Third South street. The building was de-stroyed, the loss being about $15. There was no insurance and no knowledge as to the origin of the blaze. Eat Quaker rolled white oats. Ask your grocer for Quakcrwt aj insist upon getting them. nQ) "i best, aud entirely free from huis. i Accident insurance in the United Stales Mutual, the oldest, strongest and best, written by A. M. Hinmun, general ageut. Continental hotel. Wo have six hundred trimmed hats .which wo are offering at half the for-mer price. Remember the placo aud dates, i!3 East First South street, June 80, July 1, 2 and 3. If vou want a perfect fitting garment cut by the celebrated Taylor's Star System, call on Mrs. J. C. Bioomsteele, 108 E. Second South street. Hats Given Away. Trimmed and untrimmed hats given away at the City of I'aris, 3o" East First South street. WE ARE TIIK l'EOI'LB. Salt Lake Shows lip a Population Gain or 110 l'erCent. Superintendent Condon, supervisor of the census, who is as yet tho best authority attainable on that highly in-teresting subject, has figured it out that Salt Lake's quota will be withiu the 50 of 40,1)50 and 50,000. The number is almost certain, he says, to be between those figures anil he makes it 40,983 from the information he has. This ex-ercise of mathematics also gives Ogden 111,825 which makes that cilv a little shy of what it expected. Mr. Wood who had charge of the Salt Lake end of tho great inlerogation point, believes with Mr. Condon that 4,075 or there-about is he con ect figure. The official return cannot be declared for a week or s. Ogden thus gains 177 per cent, in the past ten years with Salt Lake showing up a gain of f lu p,u- - ,..PUt. xiie 1880 census gave ( Igdeu 6.009 and Salt Lake 20,7(i8, making a. respective numerical gain of nearly 11,000 iu the first instance and about 30,000 in the second. Union Pacilic System. Mountain Division. On and after June 22, Beach week day trains will run as lows: Leave Arrive Leave Am Salt Lake Garfield Garfield Salt l 8:10 am 9:25 am 11:45 ami- - 10:45am 11:30am 2:30pm 1:45pm 2:30pm 3:45pm 4J 2:45 pm 8:30pm 5:10 pm l 5:10 pm 5:55 pm 7:2.pm " t6:30pm f7:15pm t0Pintl' fMondays and Tuesdays "P1,,., SUNDAY TRAINS TO GAKKIELD 10:45am 11:30am Hfi:im Vffli 1:45 pm 2:30 pm 2:4.. P" 2:45 pm 3:30 pm 3:4, pn $J I 3:45pm 4:30pm 4 :4a lm 4:45pm 5:30pm 5:40pm J. 5:45 pra 0:30 pm b.pm 6:45pm ,7:30pm 7:4.pn 7:45 pm 8:30pm ;?Pmtjcket c Tickets for sale at lice and at depot. Fare for the trip 50cts. EcclEs. . b. . G p A. Harper Bros., the grocers,-ar- now located at ft East Seceud South street. Call and see them. ft : THE TPKXEK SOCIETIES. ' They Will ltollcl a Turn HalL New" York, Juuo 20. The North American Turn Bund today decided to build a Turner hull costing $00,000 ou ground presented by two ladies. The convention ilecit'ed to publish iu English a book of reference for turner teachers in the in public schools; alsoto publish in the same language a pamph-let, settiug forth the "objects of the society. Hereafter boxing, wrestling, swinging and massage treatments will be included iu the curriculum of the society, and doctors will be eugaged to give lessons to pupils in bandaging aud ftressing wounds. By unanimous vote the convention agreed that all turners hereafter "Eat Quaker Oats," as they have been proved by eminent physi-cians to be the best breakfast dish. - - m- - All organizations who w ill participate iu the grand parade on July Fourth, are requested to report to the marshal of the day as soon as possible, giving approximately their numbers, that proper position may be assigned them and that the bauds, may be equitably located. HenrPage, Marshal of the Day. Ask your grocer for Quaker oats.