|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
--pgJTHE SALT LAKE TIMES, mm " )lX SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1800 NO. 211. A TOTAL MNfcTV. That U the Number of HcmIIm that Have lteea Lake City. Minn., July 23. In U twenty-fiv- more Ivodies et recov-ered Unlay, making a total of ninety. It is believed that ton to fifteen are still missiug. DKATH WAS INSTASTANlOl S. A Dejected and Sa.it Mich Roller lltowi out Hit lruiu. Ia the early months of last fall a young man who gave the name of A. B. Biller arrived in the city from Omaha, where two years ago he was conspic-uous about the saloons of the oity, serv-- j ing first in the capacity of bartender and again as. hanger-on- . Later he be-- I came a high roller, drove a fast horse aud supported a still faster w oman. Biller when he reached this city was friendless and did not have a penny in his pockets. Ho succeeded in making a raise however, and won ftlOlK) in a poker game. The Omaha Bee say he then went to the Montana mines, where for a timo ho made money rapidly and was considered rich. He sold oinVhis property and with $.'0,000 in cash ibnt to Helena and after a carousel of a week found himself penniless. Biller then drifted to the coast ami all trace of him was lost until last Friday morning, when ho walked into the Bellevue hotel at Seattle and asked for a room on the second floor. The clerk told him all the second-floo- r rooms were engaged, but that he could give him a good room on tho third floor for $1 per day. Biller paid his 'dollar and asked to be shown to tho toilet room. He entered the room and a moment later a cloud of smoke Issued through tho door, and the-repo- rt of a revolver startled the inmates of tho house, who at once rushed to the scene, where they found Biller lying on the floor, w ith the blood spurting from a hole in his right temple, and a revolver clutched iti his right haud. i)eath was instantaneous. In searching the body of the dead man, all that was found was a small memorandum book, a pocket knife, a door key, a flask of whisky, and (H cents in change. The inquest developed no new facts, aud a verdict of premeditated suicide was rendered. Ohio Eepublicans Went Wild When Their Favorite Son Addressed Them at Cleveland Today. STURDY YZ0MIN M CONVENTION. Marriage of Captain Brown School Tor Negro Children A Distinguished Friar Turn Verien. Cleveland, O., July 1G. Special. The republicans of Ohio met in dele-gate convention today to nominate a secretary of state, a judge of the su-preme court and a member of the board of public works. Tho convention was called to order by Allen T. Briusmade, chairman of tho state committee, w ho introduced J. B. Foraker as tho temporary presiding ollicer. When Foraker arose to address the con-vention, which is composed of 731) dele-gates-, he was received w ith rapturous applause. His speech dealt exclusively with national questions, local affairs being entirely unuoticcd by him. Tho general opinion seems to be that Judge T. A. Marshall will bo nominated for tho supremo bench, and Dan J. Ryan for secretary of state. Reports from all over the state show the republicans to be in a good fighting condition, and eager for the opening of the campaign. Especially is this true, it was reported, of Cincinnati, Toledo, Springfield and other cities where tho republicans lost heavily last fall by reason of the defec-tion of the German vote. o;kkmon Ai. SKNATt. Washington. July to. Pa.eo tiered a resolution which was referred to the committee ou foreign relations, calling on tho secretary of state for informa-tion as to tho arrest by tho Spanish authorities in Havana of A. J. lbai, an American citiieu and a miuistorof the gospel. Powers offered a resolution (agreed to) calling on tho secretary of tho in-terior for information n to the per-sonal of a geological survey, it duties, compensation, etc. The resolution offered yesterday by Ciillom as to transportation of goods in bond bet ween the Atlantic and Pacilio ports of tho lulled Slate over the Canadian Pacilio was taken up. Washburn offered an amendment ex-tending the scope of the Inuuiry lo the grand trunk, lie intimated a simple-io-that the object of the resolution wa to make war upon tho 1'anndtun I'aeitic. Cullom disclaimed any such intention. He accepted Washburn' amendment, and the resolution as amended was agreed to. Tidier introduced a bill giving a pen-sion of I'.'OIHI a year to Mrs. Jessie Vie-nion- t. Referred to tho commttieo on pensions. Sawyer introduced n bill to establish a limited postal and telegraph service, Uofonvd to the postolllee committee. The. donate proceeded to exeeutiv. business. When the doom were the senate reumed consideration of tho sundry civil appropriation bill. HOl'SR. Wasiiim;to. July 1(1 After mono preliminary showing over tho approval of the journal and the omission from thn record of yesterday of the lilt between Cannon aiid Hank, the hou went into' commit ten of the whole on tho laud grunt forfeit n ro bill. HAD ONE CENT LEFT. A Sad Stor, or Widowhood and a Fall From Opulence. tfOHWALK, Conn., July. 10. -- Mrs. Caroline Miller, colored, of well Westport, known in that little village for her honesty and thrift, received from Mau-liasse- t, L.I., one day this week a letter from Mrs. Georgians Alden, the con-tents of which show to what depths of poverty those, in opulence may fall. The writer is the widow of tho late Stepheu Alden, who for years was one of the wealthiest men in the country. She is now without' money or friends, is suffering from hunger aud want of proper shelter, and is. re-duced to the lowest depths of poverty, and begs this poor woman, who was once employed in her house-hold, for aid. So reduced had she be-come that onlv three cents were in her purse, and two of them were used to buy a stamp for her letter. Mrs. Miller sent $2 of her earnings, all she had left from her wages of the week previous. Before doing so, however, she showed the letter to persons who had associated with Mrs. Alden at a lime when for-tuu- o smiled upon her, thinking that they were, better able than herself lo answer tho appeal. They offered no assistance. One of the parties to whom the letter was shown is the wife of a well-know- n citizen, who, when the unfortunate lady was shining in society there, borrowed her diamonds, valued at many hundreds of dollars, to wear to an evening reception. Twenty years ago Mrs. Alden's hus-band was reputed to be worth from $3,000,000 to $5,000,000. Ho had pre-vious to that time been president of oue of the banks in Albany, and was also a prominent resident aud politician of that city. Subsequently he married, removed to New York, and became a broker in the stock exchange. By a series of daring manipulations he made the major portion of his great wealth. He spent his summers in Westport, and at tho expense of many thousands of dollars erected an elegant mansion, with spacious lawns and parks, aud lived in princely style. His home was filled with servants, a small army of workmen kept the house and grounds in the best possi bio order and a stable full of thoroughbreds with drivers and footmen, were always ready at a moment's notice. The quiet, easy-goin- g citizens of the place were overawed at their neighbors' lavish ex-penditures. No society event was quite complete unless Mr. and Mrs. Alden were present. At last business reverses set iu, heavy losses followed, ami in a surprisingly short lime money and pro-perty were swept away to satisfy the claims of creditors. Mr. Alden died under the weight of his obligations, and his widow, shattered in health, started westward. For serosal years she re-mained on tho PaeHft coast, but later returned east. She is now poverty-stricke- n aud a wanderer, and aid is now refused her even by those who were at one time her firmest friends. INFESTED BY TIIIEVES7 The Oity Overrun With An Organised Gang of Hold Ups and Dis-honest Sneaks, PEOPLE WHO HAVE BEEN K0BBED. It's a Pretty Long List and Thair Losses Cousist of Money and Jewelry. Salt Lake City nt the present lime is undoubtedly infested by as tough a gang of thieves as ever were allowed to go unpunished, or for that matter to live on the face of tho earth. Scarcely a night pa-'s- over without some one be-ing "held up," robbed, and murderously abused, and the reports of petty thefts all over tho town are much more nu-merous than tho average resident is aware of. Many of these depredations and assaults are reported by the news-papers of the city, many are not. For instance on Saturday last two well known carpenter of Suit Lake 1. U. Finnan and George Raybouhl while engaged at work ou tho new residence of Mr. Choosoniau, corner of Fourth South ami Second West streets, were relieved of their watches, both of them being of considerable value. The thief quietly cutcrcd the shed where the vests of the above mimed were hanging ami pocketed the two silver tickers. Of course there is no clue n to who the thief is, not even tho slightest suspicion. Another theft was successfully oper-utr-at the houiC of Mr. George Hard-man- , ou Second West bet ween Sixth and Seventh South. Thin imo the thief managed to mako a considerable haul of clothing from a closet, an en-trance to which was gained by cutting the wire screen ou the closet window, No cluo as to the thief. Then the house of Mr. T. Woodbury, between Sixth South and Second West, was visited a few days ago and the audacious thief this time even entered Mr. Woodbury's bedroom and stole his pants. Because of tho hot weather the bed room door had beo.i left open, bo that noeess to the promises was an easy matter. 1'pon getting ui iu the morn-ing Mr. Woodbury could not find his pants anywhere, llo was certain ho look them off the previous night, and now they were gone. Fortunately he had anoiher pair, and dolling these and looking around he found the missing pants in the back yard, minus some II or in silver. No cluo. Awell known saloon keeperof this city hail occasion to bo wending his w ay homeward the other morning about. 4 o'clock, and when he reached Fourth South and Main streets two tneu emerged from behind a tree ami called tho dispenser of liiiuids to "halt." lie obeyed tho call, and suited the action by promptly drawing his re-volver. This staggered, the footpads, and after a few hot wofds took to their heels up street. "To sou them run was a treat," said the saloon man. "Why, you could have played a game of cards on their coat tails, and the dust they raised was a caution." About a month or live weeks ago the Times readers will remember that a young man named Joseph Hall, resid-ing with his parents on the corner of Ninth South and the State road, was sand bagged ou tho corner of Kighth South and tho Stale road, about the hour of midnight, and several shots fired at him upon his running away. Only eighteen years of ago ho was a terribly scared boy, and next day, or verv soon after the affray, took to his bed with sickness from which ho never recovered, having died on Sunday af- - tcrnoon about half past 2 o clock, as reported in The Timks of last evening. The grief of his parents can be imag-ined. The two men who attempted to hold the young man up may bn looked noon as murderers, and it is a thousand pities they aro likely to escapo punish-men- t for "their crime. 'There is still another case to be nut on record. A young man employed at the Utah Cement works corner Fifth West and South streets n watchman, was robbed about a month ago. Ho went to his bed about hi nsiial time iu a tent erected near the works. About midnight two men entered the tent, woke him up, covered him with a pistol and inquired if he had any money. lie gave an evasive reply, whereupon the robber said lliey would scinch the tent any-how. In their search they found tinder the bed pillow a silver watch, some tVi in silver nnd a chock for about l(0 drawn upon an Omaha bank. Satislled with their find they withdrew into the darkness aud off. The young man raised an alarm in a few moments, but to no avail, the thieve had gone. Payment of the cheek was promptly stojiped, but the watch and money are gone, W hen will some tif these f"llow be made to bite the dust? They are until to live, and nobody would feel sorry lo hear of them being shot down in "the same manner that one would shoot dogs. The police, no doubt, do lh ir best to capture such characters, but in a town of the si.e of Salt Lake. wilh such a limited force of police in the outskirts of the city, depredation of the abovs description will always be easy of no- - eompiishmcut. By ami by lhe ciii.em may have to organize a force of special police for their own protection. NII8TIIIMDT0 IT. Receiver Dyer's BostgnatSoa Accepted" Without Demur By ths Saprema Court. H. W. LAWHENCE SUCCEEDS EIM. Mr. Vrkn Suggests JaJgo Roaborough A Question as to tho latent of the Inquiry. The blonde Itcurd of frank Dyer blossomed for a abort timo thi morn-ing in the supreme court and then dis-appeared from view. There were any number of people ihero who aro inter-ested in the church of Jesii Christ of Latter Day ainK but theso were all In-terested In the receivership than in Mm church itself. Melville N. Sloan, the newly appointed examiner at bridw Parley William. Dyer's attorney, ami Cnited Slab' Ibstriit Attorney YarUn walked moodily ahunt, now and then stopping to loll Mr. Williams w hy cer-tain ideas he held were rong. When Judges Henderson, Zane, An-derson nnd Black bum look Ihrir neat there was a look of expectancy on all faces, for the fact was idiortly la l known n to whether Mr, I'yer s had a string to it. Tho wait was but short. U del not even fiavi a thread uttnrhod lo enable one to pull it back. "The court w ill accept tho rign.i tiou," Judge Zane id, "but that ae. lion does not by any nivalis relemMj Mr. liver from the obligation or re.-jn- iii bilii v of nn examiu ohm." "If yonr honor please." aid Mr. Williams, I doir to introdm-- a wo-lio- n bejollt reeCM is luken " lb then handed in it document couched In tho following terms: fulled Htate f Ami. ,, plaintiff, Tka lrtl l'or..r.il!on, I he I'hari & ef Jul ferWIt or Ijut.rl'iy i mill. Mii.liti Now rmn-- Kr.oOi II. Ii.er. tif. r: herein, n1 mm th ri.tir II .1 I' order .f ferer.-tl- ' herein IM.'t l.i M, N. N'.fi i tiiiNaikrtl 4 I., i rt'lrifiv aU ltm mnl mtttr of ,.iti 'tth..f aint ilt.tin.' t( Hi ltit mnrm itt Imu-iM- l tl ll(i II. t'litfx.a ii;mIr tuit h'ttk mi. 1 herrt.ilMOi lvf.-i!-- t. Uo!irriyMrfcm, mi'l iilitm wh. rtsi-- iih.jnptn mart- - tlilMrimtl 11,14 mail after fcisl rtn.Mvrrt tii4 S.IJII.1I. lilmt, ! l.,Wlllll. AtliH'liry for lti,ttITr, "From tho terms of the order mad by the court, " said Mr. WiHUins, "Hits examiner Is instructed to iuquir inli everything. I do not think liie roiirt cares to have iii.lttrnt thai hure already been adjudicated called into loulm. vcisy and 1 therefore umve that tin order be so inoilitied as to give the ex. aillilierspeeille direi lion against tali I it if up these matter which have already been settled." Mr. Si iiuu alio stated that a the order stood ho would feel tHilind to lutesligutii every action of tho receiver assmh from tho lime, of his appointment tf tho ilalO of tho reslgnoltou. He nan'vl to know If Hint was tho court bleu, Mr. Varlsu In defense of tho order said that the United St iles wanted everything brought out. This Im con-sidered a sufficient reason for det iiGing to modify It. Tho judges retired, court taking a recess lo lt ;iO, but before they wenr out Mr. Varlan suggested the nmi of Judgn Kosborough as one who would bn a good man to succeed Mr. Pyer a receiver. Lleveii thlrty. 12 and IJ .'tfl rami ! fore the Judges returned. ( In returning tho bench iu the presence of the hun-gry men who had waited for them Judge Zane. g ive out the first decision, which was unfavorable to a chaugs in the order. "I desire to say." remarked Jutl Henderson, "thai In my opinion ilo receiver should not accept the order as meaning that he shall readjudinai matters that hav passed through the hands of tho court. I do not think th order carries that implication." "As a successor to Mr. Hyer tinrcnrt will appoint lleory W. I.awrenca tothrt position of receiver," Jatlgn Zaua tbeit announced. Tho appointment was ordered drwn up and tiled, with the bond fixed at t:iisi,(SS) and subject to the approval of Judges Zane) ami Anderson. Aeri-iillii- st IVscs X slim. MoNTKVtut'o, Julv '. The financial situation at Colmeris that many traders accept tho bank notes at faco value. jifFlIJXPLOSM. .Nil people Instantly Killed And as 1 L More Eeoeive Wounds That I ' Will Be Fatal. edJ fAETEJPGE FACTORY BLOWS UP. r h JI fceu and Children Imprisoned in I "fa Debrw Which Were Enveloped I iu Flames. Jn!.v IG.-- The following I w-ati- . ; tf lh Ml1 at tU(! ePloslon I 'enhvstKingsmills: I !iks. James Peacox. I l: nr KEVNOU'S. I .ruSTM-HKX!.- . hoJ toJAMMoMBiiJohiW. rn J FitKD M irxF.it and child, mill fi'l'it-WA'- . brakemau. : efonl jawiWituAJts and baby.;.. I VkSsypkh. I fnowii mmi. 1 .i,joen wore injured, some of whom II ;,,.ni l'roctor. a well known resi-- I ..."afl'oltimbiw, was an eyewitness I "in. terrible affair, ami gave a vivid I Aunt if tho xplosion. Tho gcntle-- J ,n is still suffering from the effects of I terrihlo experience, and trembled st J jblv when talking. - ' ' ' ": ihanllr know how I can describe ?'A mv'iil occurrence. I am still dazed ,, I ni the effects of tho shock. I was a friend near Kingsniills, and mil .fins the aUornoou sauntered up the I id to the cartridge factory. When a W'l hl trail) came along I started 'j iril my friend's house, and on reaoh-10- i the tup of a hill, I turned around j w th" freight train- was- making a m'J tniug Mvitch to a side track. I saw J brakemau on ouo of the cars as they 1 i ok to the side track. lie was wav-!- '' .his hand to some oue ou the. train. lv j "lluokedl saw two detached cars e,' u) against what I supposed w as an SJJ !,)y car on the side track. An in-tl- .l .tat later there was a rumbling noise, op .'u the very ground beneath me I nieil to open. I saw a I of smoke, which was followed "J ond later by another, and the cars .'J appeared. The station and powder ( J jsc and dwellings seemed to follow, rJ lithe work of destruction only just I iiaieiieeil. I stootl rooted to the h mini. I had an idea, of course, of !(' .at bad occurred, but I could not rea-!ii- l, J knew that many lives were jo j iitjf out, but I was powerless to lend ih.j islance. Then dense volumes of ml iinc 'came pouring from the doors and y.l udovvs of tho cartridge factory, and I :tw men, women and children tearing I each other ia frantic endeavors to p'j cape the explosion, and.. the nil at the cartridge bouse seemed to be fifl miltaueous. The building did not t i'.cIi on lire in the ordinary way, but "I ie flames seemed to penetrate tho A mi's ami windows from all sides. I !.t a uiiniher of women come out, but ,1 me certainly perished iu the flames. s A dwelling house below the cartridge s "iwe was blown from its foundation, id dashed to the ground. In this "I iilding a mother and child lost their J I cs. How long I stood I don't know. 1 it I managed to make my way to the ,1 ,ue, others in the neighborhood also ; I lihering. The scene was one ' I the awftilest I ever witucssed. I ie railroad tracks were twisted I ad torn like so much paper, I d tlio telegraph poles and I ires were burned as so much I mler. We got to work as soon as pos-- I )le and I know we got fully a dozen I omen and men from the powder I use. There was not one but who was I jured or bruised, and they seemed to I oblivious as to the surrounding, as I I "i't think they realized what had I eurrtiil. Some were burned and I hers were cut and bruised by the I "co of the explosion. To add to tho I ''vible scene there was a coustaut I ;l"l'phig of cartridges and the rescuers I fere in danger of being killed at any I f ;"e. I don't know how many were I I'lled, but I am of tho opinion that ten I I1-- least lost their lives. The number I t oumled will be double that number. Aiinlnlrl Alllit frrrliirj--. July III -- I'rof. .fame Seeley luw been appointed of the navy. TI1K TIN CI 1 MI.NE. ll'i rrmiilse ol (Ireat Huloiinn Conllnurt t nillnittiUlietl. Sr. EtJto, Colo., July 1(1. A corres-pondent telegraphs the result of a visit lo the Tin Cup initio. There is no doubt that the ore averages at least $1000 a ton. If the streak or vein just discov-ered is continuous in depth to the usual extent of contact veins, there is more gold in tho camp than has! been discov-ered since t he days of the Tike's Teak ex-citement. Yesterday morning there lay disclosed a vein of ore fifteen feet in thickness. the bottom eight feel, being iron manganese and the upper seven feet free gold bearing quartz. The quartz is a light color, while porous free gold and Hakes of gold are plainly visible. From an assay, made of the iron ore on Wednesday got at Aspen it was found to run per ton in gold, besides iron. Tin Cup years ago w as a prosperous camp, but, like Alpine, was abandoned, owing to the enormous of shipping ores to the concentra-tors and snu'llers. Jf the streak con-tinues Tin Cup will prove another Load-ville- , while the loda now open will prove a bigger lituiuivirt tJyui the famous Comstock mine iu Nevada., FAIOIKKS IN CONVKNTION. Mlmicmota Tillnrs ot the Soil Will Nominate a State Ticket. Sr. Tai l, Minn., July 10. Special. Minnesota Farmers' Alliance, representing 45,000 farmers, met here in convention today to nominate state, congressional, and legislative tickets. Robert J. Hall, president of the alli-ance, said the movement was not against Governor Merriam, but they wanted a governor who will appoint a railroad commission-tha- t will squeeze the railroads until there is no watered stock left in them. Ho expected their ticket would be elected, as the farmers wotdd vole unanimously for it, ami they would, he thought, be supported by the labor vote. Now that a com-plete Farmers' Alliance ticket is to be in the field, there is deep interest aud speculation in the old parties. The state has liOO.OOO votes. Of these 7o,IR)0 are in the cities of St. Paul, Minneapo-lis, Duluih, Winona and Stillwater. The other 185,000 are largely in fann-ing communities. It is regarded us doubtful which of the threo parties will w in on the state ticket, but (ho alliance is pretty certain to secure two congress-men. Hllvor AMmm ril In I'rli-e- . A MMMtoAM, July 11 The price id silver advanced from HI to 8H guilder per kilo. (Iitlilat lluouo A r. Ht K.Nos Avuks, July HI. At tho close of the market gold na 17. Iliilllnn l(prt nd )iitlim. Wells, Fargo & Co. report the follow. bullion quotation: Lead, New York, fM'.'H bilver, New York, l .01'j; ullv'cr, liondon, Wild. St'COItMPIC . MeCoruIek & Co. report quotation: Lead, M;'t; silver, II, OUJ. T.eceipl: llanaiier bullion, Ml.'iO; silver tuid lead ores, l MOi total, tlMM. DIliU WHILE SAVING OTHERS. Sad Fats of a llrave Soldier While Kescu-lii- ff Drowning People. Santa A.na, Cal., July 10. Lieuten-ant C. V. Donaldson, of company (J, Twenty-fourt- h United Stales infantry, and Lottie Spurgeon, daughter of W. H. Spurgeon, chairman or the county board of supervisors, were drowaeil yesterday at Newport beach. A num-ber of persons out boating got beyond their depth. Donaldson rescued two and swam to Miss Spurgeou's assist-ance, but wont down. with her, he being exhausted. - A DISTINGUISHED FKIAK. He Has Come to America to Visit Ills S.vn Francisco, July 10. Special The Kev. Father Matthew, a dis-tinguished friar of Cork, Ireland, is here visiting relatives. Father Mat-thew's mission to this country is to col-lect funds for the completion of Holy Trinity church in Cork. This impor-tant work is intended to be the chief memorial of the centenary of the "Apostle of Temperance" which will shortly be celebrated by the Irish race on whom his labors conferred such great and lasting benefits. Father Matthew returns to Chicago next week, where he lectures under distinguished auspices for the benefit of his church. Ho has completed a tour of the eastern states and he speaks enthusiastically of the cordiality of his reception every-where. - lllil will be received up to noon, 10th lnt., for the erection of a synagogue build-ing. Plan and Nivcilication can be aeen at II. Monhcims, architect. The committed reserve the right to reject any or all bid. Simon lUuur.KiiKU, chairman. Tho above letting of the contract for the ivnagogue I hereby postponed for oue week, that ia to any: Hid wilt be opened on Wednesday, July 23d, at noon, at the ollice of 8. Hamberg'-r- , chairman. Fundi For School Purposes. Chicago, July 10. Special. Tho colored residents of this city have started a movement to raise funds for a school for negro children in Windsor, N. C. Tho town of Windsor is situated in a region where there is a large col-ored population, and the schools are few and poorly equipped. The insti-tute for which funds are being raised now has 160 pupils and an effort will be made to provide accommodations for 300. Won By the H'Americani. Philadelphia, July 10. In the in-ternational cricket match of Canada vs. the United States, tho latter won by one inning and thirty-on- e runs. ON 'CHANUK. Transactions Today Ill Not Uave Much Lire to Them. When the exchange was opened for the first cull this morning, every one of tho members felt the depressing effects of the unhappy occurrence of yesterday nnd tho transactions wore listless life-los-and thero was not a share sold on the call, although there were frequent offers of stock at less than the closiug quotations of yesterday. Between tho calls. Secretary Pollock stated that a default in payment of margin by Wampler to Bamberger had been made on 5000 shares of Utah Oil company stock at 85 cents, buyer thirty days. To cover the default, in compli-ance with the rules of the exchange, the stock must be sold at auction Jt was so sold and was bought by Steven-son at 10 cents. This will mako Wamp-ler liable for the difference of 25 cents a share which will amouut to $1250. Before tho second call, acting-Presiden- t N. Treweek took tho stand and spoke of the episode of yesterday as something all members of tho exchange deeply regretted. It was a broil which he did not think any member would have engaged in unless swayed by pas-sion. Still the board had felt it incum-bent upon tliem to maintain discipline and they had therefore assessed fines of $10 each against L. K. and J. E. Bam-berger and W. J. Mass, and had sus-pended Judge Wampler lor conduct unbecoming either a bull or bear. Wampler has recourse by an appeal from the president's decision to tho board of directors, which he will proba-bly take. TODAY' OIHUMG I 5 s "i r r""2 Stocks. f ft Alice 't m 8 so a w S Ht Anchor 4 Ml Ml .4M 4 m Alliance ft KarneM Sulphur M M H II HiK CamaH (n-wp- t (: "4 cent Kuroka.... sniii an m Hi (i ari(i Daiv ki a it jr. iii sf. ai ;ieiiroe I SO I ! I Horn tiilver.... 3 ) ' 3 8 to 3 H King ot West Mammoth ; . .... ' MiiUtUCon 13 j W 10 10 Northern Spy.. 8 W !l 2 W Ontario r'i'i-- , IT. K AO. Co... 7 Ml ! l.;t.ah(HI Co.... s j '1 Wxxl.HiUe..... .. .. SAI.KS. Apex UVHh:ire. Mam fHi low kIii. res. PROMINENT CITIZENS MEET. They DImum Mattem I'ertaintngto Public Libraries. Albany;, JT. Y., July 10. Special. In response to the invitation of Director Davey of tho University of New York, who is also director of the American Library Association, a number of prom-inent citizens interested in the questions affecting the libraries of tho state met in the senate chamber today to discuss tho measures concerning tho libraries which are to bo submitted for action to the legislature. The subjects discussed were: "What changes in library legis-lation should bo asked at the coming session of tho legislature?" "To what extent can tho state library assist other libraries?" aud "What relation should our libraries hold to the public school svstem?" A society was formed to foster the public libraries of the state. Tli wlr Ai.ulntJ ilnr. Midville II Stone, tho m wly appoint-ed examiner, wat born in Wayne county, Ky In IHI'J. II admitted to tlm bar In Kentucky in lnf. and rmittv"! to Virginia rity.Nev.,ln eomiiiK t Salt Lakethp-i- i month (, wliirt b took up a law partwrthip with W. If. iou Ho wa a captain In th con-federate arinv, a major general in the Netad.i national guard ami 'ndif adro-cut-of tielier.il Keating' tfT, Ho Ba li-l- l an rln advocate tlm tatn bar of Nevada a well Kentucky, and Iii piarfiee ban euciidd to Salt Lak. .. - I.ATK MIC.A-I-A. K. Thornton, of American Fork, ia in the city today. W. W. Kennedy and wife, of Park City, arn guest at the White house. H. F. Young and C F. t'leun, of . Neb., aro In Salt Lnko looking around for real estate inveMnienl. L. H. Stanley, tho Omaha bruinr, w ho assaulted tiio night clerk at the White house, wa lined $20 and c(wt. Mr. and Mrs. William Steinbelt, of India, are at tho Cullen. 'l'hey ant making ashortstop in Zlon on their way to F.nglaud. Mrs. F. Kckbind, of Laneantnr, Kng . arrived in Stilt Lake City thi morning She i on her way to join her husband who I located iii Bingham. tiovernor Tlioina tf day received pe-tit ion for the pardon of Thoma A. Nance, sentenced lo forty two month from Juab county for aieviull with in-tent to kill; Hired Jones, lim year for manslaughter, ami W, l. liurtori, one year for horse stealing. All the men are sick. The following prominent, citien of San Francieo, Cal., were introduced at toe call meeting of t ho r''ul rotate this morning by Captain J. P.. Middle mi Hon. Walter Levy, lion. Judge Lacton, Joepli Kelley, ('dalle. Fair and Mr. Walter. They ure wealthy and influential men, mi l ure so thoroughly jiupre.wicd with the pre-en- t and prospective future of Salt Lnko city 'hat they have announced thijir in-- j trillion of inveliiig in It realty. Nineteen Taltn Out Thi Morning-- . lake City, Minn., July 15 "iue-- ( additional bodies were taken out ''hie water this morning. Who Mr. I.wr I. Henrv W, Lawrene U an "M citizen, having "lived lier for thirty oio year, lli ago I alxnit fifty four. At nn limn hrt w.i a Mormon, but errti vear ag h ilhdr from the lie is prominent in btuiiic'i eirrh-- a a real ctale alea'er, iiiin owuer and in- - iirne agent. Southeast Tceher Association. Fakminotox, Mo., July 10. Spec-ial. The annual session of the South-east Tcnchers' association began today and will continue until Friday evening. Prof. J. U. White, the president of the association has secured a number of valuable prizes which will be offered fur the best display of school work from the various schools in the section The citizens have arranged to entertain the visiting teachers handsomely. MI TII AI M IIUKI! nt so. ThraM MMlma Ik I tm as4y Min rl is, July The ear found tiireo u.twin Uj!te f the ! vietiin of the Lake lrva cyi ln lliii morning. They were b,w together i in a itiarliy p'rtioii of he Uie, two bundifitl f. ei from th bor. Tho l,.,.fi- - er tfnw itt tfurUa Schur- - j iiv ir and H-- r. M P. TVnV. and m j eon4n!erl.ly mutilated, but that of Mr. J. II. w ol dwtigurl. SIOKNINO TELEGRAMS CONDENSED. The ball game at Butte resulted: Salt Lake, 12; Butte, 5. Despondency caused Mabel Cliua to attempt suicide by taking morphine at Denver. A warehouse burned at Minneapolis, Minn., causing a loss of nearly a mil-lion dollars. The son of Mrs. Foley, Portland, Ore., while lighting a bonfire ignited his clothing aud, it is feared, was fatally burned. . Mrs. (loiter of Cheyenne, W yo., snot at a peeping Tom, and she believes tho bullet struck the follow w ho was run-ning away when she fired. the coining encyclical of the pope urges the nations to resort to papal ar-bitration for the settlement of social questions aud national wars. Stevenson, the escaped convict from the Canyon City, Col., penitentiary, who outraged a lady, has been recap-tured. It is thought he will be lynched. An American girl, Josephine Neuen-dorf, who has been studying music in Berlin, committed suicide. Her mind is said to have been affected by over-stud- Norman Dunshire, professor oMan-cuage- s iu Drake university, Des Moines edaged 08 yealB. He for several years Instructor of the late President Garfield. , Miss Hattie Moms, of New oik. who teaches a Sunday school class of Chinamen had tho wholo outfit arrested and lined for gambling and smoking opium on Sunday. Francis W. Milliuglon, Mrs. Mifs Dillie E. Millington were tested at Fort Collins, Col., and taken to answer to a charge o " F. C. Avery, the former hu.ban-- l of Mrs. Millington. V riot is reported near Kearsin, bai county. S. C Three bun. red ne- - j Toes ed with rifles are said lo be confronted by twenty-liv- e white men killed- - has One negro was Assistance eono from neighboring to ns. callers of Dr. Gib.er at Pa"teur institute was a woman from LonM audwhohad been bitten by a cot nmJ 1)r . rerVold cr she was in no danger. kiu' hose left ear chew4 off bv an Arizona skunk. Tva ".oculated ami ex.H-cU.- S. od. go w.th.u ten . back w Tombstone j A. O I . W. l,itllt.m. All members of tho order utul their friend are invited to attend a pubiie installation of the ofbVer of S.L Vailey Iidga, No. 1.', to be held in theirbail. on I liur-ul.iv- . Julv 1 th. at H p. in. If... exercise w ill inefude ttontr. reeilatiou j and uiiisieal selection. Admi-wio- fre.j. The Ninth Semi-Annu- . Ciiiaiio. July 1(1. Special. The ninth semi-aunu- convention of the National Association wf General Bag-- i gage Agents began today. Kvery road in the country is represented by oue or more delegates. Mayor Cregier. who welcomed the delegates to the city, in-formed them that in 113. when the fair opens, they will have more trunks to handle than they can conveniently smash in a year. ( hla-tr- Market. Chicago, July 10. Close. Wheat Firm; cash. 80; September, Coi:n Firm; cash, 37i; September, ST. OATS Firm; cash, 3U; September, 2H. Baki.iv Steady. Pokk Steady; easb, $11. V5; Septem-ber, S10..VI. Lahi Stcadv; cash, M.MJ; Septem-ber- , J jfiTJ. Kent in lly lhe I'rrddrnt, Wasiiin'.T'jN". July 10 The Presi-dent has sent the following name to the senate: A.I!. Neltbton of Minne-sota, assistant wfn-rtar- "f trea-mrer- ; James 11um-I- I Seeley of Miisippi, aiistant secretary of the navy-- . Keeeiver of public moneys: Jacob K. Vltia, at Oljinpiu, Wasfi.; John B. ("iitliti, at Mixxmia. Mont., and tJeorge W. V'tiok. a f'wiMon. Mont. Begister of land oliii-e-- : John Ahder-wl- . al Missoula, Jlont . and Charles A. Burg, at a wi-to- Mont. A HARD YOUNGSTER TO K1IX. Varied and KxclLiuif Experience of a riuinbcr'a Helper. ew Yoiik, July 10. Frederick Kud-- f a South Brooklyn boy, hves at 31 Fifteenth street, 'became recently a helper to Jack Gallagher, a .' Miber. Gallagher was working last nnrsday in the fourth story of a row ;'fM' llaU on the south side of West Hundred and Forty fifth street, this ll.v- Young Kudlotr was assisting him or less. A square air shaft two i"'1 ai,d si- - inches across, runs in one ?"Ming from cear ,0 ro()f lt h.l(1 a for Rudloff, and though ainod to keep away from it he just Muld not. to''V1 3 P- m. last Thuradav, wishing into a room opposite, Frederick Reived the idea that it would bo a "u y11"'" t0 Ret there bv leaping across jj i1'. It was easier to walk.around lhl was prosaic. He took the "JHIjlo tQ Cjimb three fept tQ s.,j of tour feet high opeuing into the 'ill f He proposed to leap to tho a similar door opposite: The jance Was easily crossed, for his i'" TtWuie 'on? enough to step n . i' h'' Ji'ln't wanfc t0 steP il- - 110 lit i" 'l"nl'- - H" lumped and hit "(ail against the lintel of the oppo-- J loor''i-ame- , so instead of landing fell . t V11 he landed in tho cellar, W beion-- . Luckily for hira a small tW mt 2 feet, from the concrete Trp uunt first, and, breaking. lUi- S0!I!e extent as s spring board ,in,R nim down centlv. He sprained 'in h and" hi 3 "ankles swelled "iari tnou?h the? kept him iu the he v ,'7l,'an hospital "yesterday to sec if vtmiu not o iitterr-a- injuries he 1"!. and they let him go. i Ctmtrm I ha XumtomtioM. W lllt'.l"', J ll,' Irt.-T- oe leOJl went into il tt th P''r' af a oini.fer.ttg the nomination. of !ie apprrnwr of men'Uaodie r;:nUy made If t:e pru.dent. Tho ttr fu-- i ral apprai.vr ln uotiuajiUoii were cyiitifuieil arn t hirw If. Itio, liittioi. June A. Jewel!, NW Ywlk; Sirjf H. fttrj. Nw Vork, Gt-or- .j V. TJebnr, I'uitricl Columbia; Joavi it. Wukta-o- u, IuiiianA. Salleat Airny With Hi Bride. Boston. Julv 10. special. Charles Herbert Woodbury of the Art club, and his bride, sailed for Kurope today in the steamship Khinelaml. Arriving in ntwerp theV will go to Brussels, then to Lucerne and thence to Sierra. They will pass the w inter iu Paris and return to Boston next summer. Striken Killed nrt Wouadnl, Lf.xoox. Julv 10- - Adviee from Chili state that the striker in the ? district number 7000. A conflict j occurred between the striker nod j troop, ami forty strikers were killed j ami wounded. j pr.R0AL Friederiih Spielhag"i, tie- - fauion ! German noveli-t- . w teTiotooy ill. He ha typhu fever. i Fanner Tillman, who i a rstidi'f.i'e ' for gon-rno- r of South Carbna. i an en ; my of tne ad!eg, vvliieti hti rain ! ' dudi'faetol in." The king of Belgium rcpie-te- d he. ! honor of contributing lt man fori i Stanles weddioif. and nauivd t out ,i llaroche for that honor. j ! George H'to, granaUou of VUtor H.igo. wa ra bunkocai out of j' pi.. moO, the basit "of the tranwtiou j a piayed-oo- t utoue Urry. i George Westmtrbou i lrssiug a i eotvage built entirely of marble at j Ma-- .. at a cat of .Vjo,oi)0. A I irge mirUe luiilding will contain the ! ie'ecthc iiiitjlaut. iI t Vork Money and si or in. Nkw Vkk. July Pi. Noon. Stocks dull and staguant. Monev. easv, 4'3. Bar silver, 1.0l. Fours. couikhi. 121i: ratific 6"s, .Burlington, l.OOi; 1 & K. G.. t !'; Northern Pa"iii-- , :; Preferred. S3; Northwestern, 1.115; New York Central, 10. Oregon Navi-gation. 1.03; Transcontinental, 4U; Pa-cific Mail, 4."; Bock Island, tW; tit. Inis & San F'rant-iico- . J5I; St. Paul a Omaha. y.'J; Texas Pacitic. 20. Union Pari tic, '! ; Wells Fargo Kxprcsn, i't, Western Union, . I.eld the Corner Stone. Pateuson, X. J., July lfl. Kr.ecial.1 fhe Palcrson Turn Veroin today laid j the corner stone of their new building! with elaborate ceremonies. Governor.; Abbett was among the invited guests, j and the oration was delivered by Gen Franz Sigel, who was giien. a cordial j reception. I m t al.iaa. Cam. row . 1,9. Tb new eb. jinta fornn'.l t a follows; IV minister, iwi'.h.mt pArtiolio,! IUuie; atiorn. y general. lanes; trvstsuter, r.iiinti-a,iOne- r of crown bmi-and ptiblit w.tk. SwivtarisiBt; itsu. lary Ivr aativ X4, SaU'.-j.- . renia(eil In Huroln Hnlldiac. ' Vali'ario, Iud.. July Kt. Th res-idence of John H.unlett bumwl this morning. Hi wife and four children j were burned to death.