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SPRINGViLLE INDEPENDENT. ISfil'ED K VERT FRIDAY. D. P. FELT, Editor and Manager. Si'kinuvillk, Oct. 4, Win. TERRITORIAL TOPICS. TBlark lass have been caught in Utah Lake which dre.-s four nunl. Zin' Co-operative Mercantile Institution In-stitution was n-incorporated the 1st for a period of lifty years. S. B. Shepard of Ogden has captured the contract fr huildint? the state normal school at Albion, Idaho. Sheriff Lloyd of Carbon county arrested ar-rested Edward Cavlness, the 2nd, who Is wanted in Colorado for murder. Jacobson, suspected of murdering Lewi Price at Nephl, established his innocence before the coroner's jury. The Lehi Sugar factory was glutted with lieets last week and harvesting of the crop wi:s temporarily stopped. A commission of I'rovoites have located lo-cated a reservoir site at the head of the Provo river and construction work is under way. The Tuscarora society of Salt Lake will make a tnarchiriK club of loo of Us noblest braves, who will be the jlride and envy of all beholders. JudRe Orosscup of Chicago, famous a the Jude who tried the contempt cases growing out of the i'uliman strike, was In Salt Lake tin a pica.sui'e trlp the 28th. Heber Clark of Clark Bros. & Co , of l'leasant Orove, was struck In thu eye by a nail which he was driving into a barrel. I he pupil had to lie removed in order to save the other eye. Welx-r county Republicans have named E. M. Allison ami David McKay Mc-Kay for the senate and N . J. Harris. Thomas J. Stevens, Leo Curtis and ix. A. S. Condon for the house. ti. liergniairer was found dead in a room at the Utah Hotel, Halt Lake, the iSOtn, the jury finding that his death was the result of natural causes, caus-es, lie has no known relatives. Mrs. Llllie It. Pardee, Republican nominee for the ten a to from Salt Lake county, has withdrawn from the race, fearius legal complications might arise In case of her election. Two apparent bilks have been doing do-ing the farmers wives in parts of Utah county, selling them a box of fhoe blacking and the promise of a silk dress pattern for $2 in advance. Improvements aggregating $7000 have been made In the Salt Lake Tabernacle for conference. New carpets car-pets and additional seating capacity are added. About six hundred more may be seated titan formerly. An operation was performed upon Joe Lapsley, the Salt Lake plumber who was so fearfully burned by hot solder, removing one of his eyes. The operation was successful and the bight of the other eye will be saved. The Lehl Sugar Company denies, as has been charged, that the price of tuigar is higher in Utah than else- ..where In the West. Itie company1 Will not cut the price this year as lit desires to avoid running at, a loss as was the case las j year. Salt Lake county will not accept county warrants in payment of taxes, excepting the issue of lsid. This Is to head off payment of any warrants issued to Andrews & Co., of Chleago, whom the officials claim boodled the couuty out of large sums of money. The Lehl Banner reHrts the death of Mrs Jane Clark, aged 7.' years, l months and lrt days. She was the mother of twelve children, grandmother grand-mother of seventy-two grandchildren and great-grandmother of twenty-four twenty-four great-gran. Ichlldren. The Reaver Utonlan reports the death of Father Valentine, nred M years, 4 months and 5 days. Ho has been In charge for soiie time of the property at Fort Cannon, and on going go-ing home trom Beaver on the night of the bll..ard ho got lost and perish-od perish-od from exposure. II. W. Langenour, a California of some note and a member of the last legislature, mysteriously disappeared from home, was seen and recognized tu Ogden recently. He was formerly a resident of Halt Luke and attended tho session of the Bimetallic. Union in May as a delegate from the (loUleu utate. No explanation of his conduct is offered . Ed Egan, wanted at Ogden for purloining pur-loining a horse, was arreted at Ev-anston. Ev-anston. He explained that lie had taken his glrlout riding, and afterward after-ward went on a high lonesome; and whan he awoke a long way from homo realized he was In for it, and tried to scape. The court thought the explanation ex-planation did not explain, and held him to the grand jury J. D. Patterson, an Ogden railway employee who has taken an active Interest In-terest in local politics for some years, has been arrested and Jailed on a charge of forgery, (aggregating about jt5oo. He has been drinking heavily of late. Patterson denies criminal intent, in-tent, and savs the checks will be paid all right, lie has b.rne a splendid name heretofore. Friends claim a recent re-cent severe spell of sickness has undermined un-dermined his mind. The Vernal Express says that James Beebo and family from Lander Wyoming, are in the valley visiting friends. Mr. Rcebe had nine head of horses stolen from him while he was camped a short distance below Fort Duchesne. He thought tney were taken ta-ken by the I'tes, and from his description de-scription of the manner in which they were stolen, the Indians are TEST IT HEWtETT BROS, htm High-Grid Three-Crown No Alum No Ammonia probably the guilty parties. Park Record: An explosion which wrecked the newly constructed dust chambers in the Dewcy-Walter refining refin-ing process at the Marsac refinery occurred oc-curred Tuesday afternoon, the cause being attributed to accumulated gas which the stack failed to carry oil. There are three separate Hues leading into the Mack, ami the ga.s and dust carried by them was too large In volume vol-ume for the rna'n Hue to handle and as a result a surplus accumulated and finally exploded, blowing out one entire en-tire side and the top of the dustcham-bcrs, dustcham-bcrs, besides demolishing almost every ev-ery partition. The damage Is being repaired as rapidly as possible. The accident will retard the final test of the new process, Irom which no bub lion has as yet Urn run. "What a checkered career,' mused Judge Smith of the halt Lake police court, his eye fixed upon the retreating retreat-ing form of Silas B. Smith, who had Just been allowed twenty-four hours In which to rid the city of his presence. pres-ence. "I knew that man when he was rated at a quarter 'of a million, and when no enterprise in the country coun-try In which he operated was looked upon as legitimate unless the name of Silas B. Smith was connected with it. He was owner of a numlter of stores, distributed through as many mining camps, and it was in that located at Bodie that when a youth I found employment. em-ployment. Many a check with his signature upon it have I cashed in payment for my months' work, and to think that fate should dacree that 1 be the one to pronounce a Judgment giving him time to get out of town, well, I'll tell you it's no enviable task. The cup has been his curse. Whisky is all he lives for, and as he expressed a desire to go to Ogd :n in search of it the least the court could do was to allow al-low him the opportunity. TERRITORIAL ASSESSMENT. THE BOARD OF EQUALIZATION TRANSMITS ITS REPORT. Total Valuation Fixed at $97,973,-281 $97,973,-281 Statement of the Assessment of Each County. Salt Lake City, Utah, September 20. The Territorial Board of Equalization yesterday, through Secretary J. J. Thomas, transmitted to Territorial Auditor Au-ditor Calne Its report of the toal as-seHsment as-seHsment of property In each county of the Territory. This report, which shows the assessment as finally acted on by the county boards and approved by the Territorial board, to be $97,973,-2St, $97,973,-2St, as against !K),GO2,053 last year, Is as follows: ; Total Name of County. AiwMsment. Heaver liox Killer 3.9ISMM Cache 4.:t,3M Carhon l,t:a,772 Iavls 3.ot'4&s:i Kmiry l,0i .( Garfield 473,!W Grand sq.l'lti Iron 7iS,l Juab ItAur, Kane 42l.Kw Millard l.Snf.tWS MorKan . J'lute I'D.T'-'i Kleh fiti.S:a Salt Lake 4!'J;r,.Kn wan j nan m...i. Sanpf'to 3,i75,3t';i Hevler lA'l.HXH Summit , S,f 15,370 Tooelii I,fl2,0!l Vlah ,.7i;l rintah f911 Wasatch t W.VH WuHhlngton aW,7ilS Wayne I r .&;" Weber A ..... . i-"K,115 Total UTAH'S HOPES PIGEONHO D. UNCOMPAHQRE PROCLAMAlON INDEFINITELY HTJNO VW Washington, D. C, Sept. 28, 1,4. The proclamation opening thtfoJn- compahKre Indian lands la now L Inn at the Interior department, reailji,for Secretary Smith s approval and ti nature. na-ture. It was offered to htm yestllay by the official having It In chamajout he declined to take It, saying th;, he was not ready to pass upon It. Hej,.ave no Idea as to when he will be fjfady for tho document, and the officii put In back with the remark that he Vould not offer It again to the Secretary until un-til he called for It. 1 It Is not thought here that Secretary Smith will approve the proclamation until after iTesldent Cleveland re-the re-the ! Of Uon the turn to the city, nt which tlmt Chief Executive and his Secreta the interior can go over tho qu fully and finally before lsstuln. lontf-looked for proclamation. 11 when It Is Issued, considerable'! .ven Ime will elapse between the lnsuane fand the opening, as Mr. Smith ha mid that any one being- eligible woul fiave f Ret tune between tne two dates p from any foreign point and arrlVLPon the reservation In time to maki? HTy; Another applicant for thi vae!.it position po-sition on the Uintah and VTncomhgre Indian commission has appeared' n the person of tho son of the deceas3rom-mlssloner. deceas3rom-mlssloner. Mr. William U Pavlsi' Arkansas. Ar-kansas. The applicant, like Mr. tJ'eln, the present, clerk, la well recomnpMed, but the latter has the backs:: of Messrs, Soott and Byrnes, the i tsent commissioners, Secretary Smith today modlfl -1 the t the decision of the Commissioner General Land Ottlce In the Fred W. Thackwell et al. vs. le of jntral Pacific Railroad company frti ' the Salt Lake City district. He hoi V that the evidence shows the land ip con troversy to be mineral and ordt, I that the company's selection of the i,ne on account of Its grant be cancelled The mineral applications of the protMants are to be accepted. W.f j A. A dispatch from Newport, , It. av: at Mlii Vli-ht-irW A and There is a rumor here that Kinlu hair, the California hctnVo Bister or niri. nermann itemed w ri gaced to Count BorlstarptT, who I., J burn (ii-eminent in society lor the p two Reasons, Ml !u a Baking Plf i thtitrvngnl tni purttit t 3. r All Groci s Sell BLUE DIAMOND LA8EI ONEVERY U. HANSEN S PERILOUS VOYAGE Trying to Drift Across the North Polar Sea. It Was Specially Prepared for the Journey, and is Probably the Strongest Vessel Afloat Will the Venturesome Explorer Ever Return Alive? A Talk with Mrs. Nanseu in Her Home in Christiana. "I hope that Norwegian men and women wo-men wilt send kind thoughts to us while we drift through the cold, dark polar world." This -as Dr. Frldjof Nanscn's farewell fare-well to his countrymen when he set out on his adventurous voyage In his stout little ship the "Fram;" and it has been realized. There Is today no more popular name In ail Scandinavia than his. The thoughts of the people are kind, but thty are gloomy. Few of the Norwegians Nor-wegians expect that Nansen will ever again see liume. It la a pleasure to tne to call attention to some exceptions, to his friend and comrade and above all to his duvoted wile, and to tell some of the reasons why they are confident that the problem of the 1'ole is even now being solved, that gomewhcie in the unknown spaces never yet traversed trav-ersed by man, the silent currents of the sea are bearing Nansen back again to human slht. It was more than two years ago, on August 3, when M. O. ChriBtofer- sen, secretary of the expedition, bade Nansen good-bye, as he turned his back upon the world at Chabuiowa, In the strait of Jugor, Siberia. Mr. CliristofeiM-.n knows all of Nan-sen's Nan-sen's plans, lie expressed to me the moat perfect confidence in the success of the undertaking, and said he was pleased that nothing had been heard of Nansen. "According to the most accurate calculation," he said, "three years, at least, will be required for the Journey to be completed, and If we receive any Information before the expiration ex-piration of that time, it is likely to be tidings of misfortune." This was reassuring, but my skepticism skepti-cism was not completely eradicated until it became my good fortune, through a friend's invitation, to meet the charming young wife ot the explorer, ex-plorer, and from her Hps hear an explanation ex-planation of the principles upon which her husband's plan Is founded. Dr. Nansen's home Is picturesquely situated at Lysaker, a suburb of Christiana. Here live his wife and daughter. The former an Intellectual, vivacious and cheerful young woman, the latter a beautiful little girl about two and a half years of age. Here they wait his return in a characteristic Norwegian home. In every part of which mementoes of the absent voyager voy-ager meets their eyes. A bust of Ir. Nansen Is the prominent object In the parlor. In every corner on every little stand and table nre photographs and paintings of the distant husband and father. The walls are decorated with paintings representing Arctic scene and adventures. Madame Nansen belongs to one of the best families in Norway. Her maiden name was Lars and her mother Is a sister of the poet Johan Sebastian Cammermeyer Welhaven, who was a contemporary of Vergeland. Madame Nansen Is herself Norway s most popular popu-lar concert singer. Her voice, though not euual to that of the opera singer, (Una Osello Bjornson, surpasses it in sweetness and purity of tone. Wherever Wher-ever she appears, she Is always enthusiastically enthu-siastically irreeted. l'erhaps to the sympathy and admiration naturally drawn to Nansen's wife, some portion of hfr success before the public may be due. She is an admirer of Dr. Grieg, the great Norwegian composer, and she alone sings his music before It Is tinbilshed. Madam Nansen is not a beautiful woman, but is charming charm-ing and Interesting, a semi-brunette of medium height, with well built and a symmetrical figure. Our conversation soon turnea xo tne one object of Interest her husband and his expedition to tn Norm roie. n did not denress her to talk about her absent husband; on the contrary, she was as happy as the lark she rivals, and at frequent Intervals her clear and hearty laugh would cause the piano at my side to murmur In sympathy. "Not for a moment oo t uouoi nta return." re-turn." she said. "Why. If 1 had not felt the srreatesvconfldence In his suc cess, t should iiever have been foolish enough to lethim go. The only innig which 1 cansee that may prevent his return Is a sheer misfortune wnereny the vessvl Is crushedt even If Fram should be wrecked they have boats; If they, too, are lost, then, as a last resort, re-sort, they have tents to erect on the Ice." I asked If she had no desire to accompany ac-company her husband. She answered, promptly: "No, Indeed, In-deed, that would be outside of the sphere of a woman. That would not hava been the proper thing tor tne to do." 1 ventured to mention that Mrs. Peary accompanied her husband on an Arctic trip. "Yes," she said, "and so much the worse for the expedition! . It must have Veen a great burden to carry her along, although Mrs. Peary certainly showed much courage." Madam Nansen, it may be Inferred, does not advocate woman suffrage, "EH you ever try to persuade your huband to give up his bold plan?" "No; on the contrary, 1 urged and encouraged en-couraged him to the task, for it was his life work, and without an attempt at It he would never have been happy. Since ho was so unfortunate as to have such a desire. It was my duty to assist him In satisfying It." "So you call it a misfortune that he had such a desire? "Well, I can't say I call It fortunate to have hltn up near the North I'ole while 1 am sitting here.! Madame Nansen's faith In the sue cess of the expedition ond In the safe return of her husband l.i sanguine, and as grounds for her belief she gave me an interesting account of Dr. Nansen's plans and told how they had gradually developed through many years of study, and how they ha,d finally led to the expedition. j Since his twenty-second year Dr, Nansen has been conteinplatlng cross ing the North I'ole, ami with that end In view has been dillg bntly studying the Arctic ocean cuitrents. He no tleed the two large currents flowing down the coasts of Greenland out of the rolar regions. Approximate cal culations showed that an enormous quantity of water was thus transported trans-ported southwardly. Of course it would be Impossible for the rolar ocean to continue to yield such great volumes of water unless simitar streams were somewhere flowing Into It. Dr. Nansen sought their source on the opposite side of the pole off the coast of Silvrla, where ho discovered a great current which moved steadily toward the pole. Not only did the water flow toward the poi, but the thick lee-crt was carried car-ried by the stream In the same direction. direc-tion. The Idea struck Dr. Nansen that It would be possible to drift across the pole, starting off the coast of Siberia and coming out by way of Greenland. This Idea was strengthened by the result re-sult of James Gordon Kennett s "Jean-ette" "Jean-ette" expedition of 18S2-3. The "Jean-ette" "Jean-ette" was shipwrecked between 70 degrees de-grees ond 7 degrees north latitude and 155 degrees longitude east of Greenwich. Green-wich. Three years after some of the ship's stores were found near Cape Farewell, the southern extremity of Greenland, directly opposite the pole, from where they had I-en cast In the sea. It was evident that they must have been driven across the polar regions. re-gions. Dr. Nansen considered this theory, demonstrated and reasoned that If he could have placed himself upon the stores lost by the "Jeanette" he would have crossed with them the Polar sea. But this Is far from the only proof of a trans-polar current. Every week large quantities of driftwood arrive on Spitsbergen island and Greenland coasts by the polar route from Siberia. In this way the Eskimo is provided pro-vided with ad the wood he needs for houses, tools and tire. Without it he could not exist. Furthermore, Dr. Nansen Nan-sen caused experts to examine the earth and rocks found on the ice which drifts along the Greenland coast, and it was decided that these were Identical Identi-cal ylth those of Siberia and must have drifted on the Ice across the pole. In short. Dr. Nansen concluded that there Is a short current flowing directly across the polar region, and that if a vessel could be built strong enough to resist th? pressure of the Ice, it would be possible to drift with that current across the pole. Dr. Nansen concluded that there must be an open polar sea, partially from the fact that the majority of the North I'ole expeditions have been stopped, not, as most people believe, by ice, but by open waters. The Austrian Aus-trian Ungarn expedition was stopped by open water at degrees north latitude. Lieutenant Lockwood of the Greeley expedition was likewise stopped by open water at 83.24 degrees north latitude, of course it will be understood under-stood that the open water prevents the progress of dogs over the lee. Even If the theory of an open polar sea should not prove a reality. Dr. Nansen Is likely to pass through the mysterious region frozen tightly into an Immense Ice place over which he will have no control. In this case it Is not certain that he will be able to pass directly over the pole, but may be carried car-ried some little distance to either side of it. He Is In hopes, however, with the assistance of his dogs and sleighs to reach the very point where the earth's axis terminates the true geographical geo-graphical pole. "Fram," Dr. Nansen's vessel, Is possibly pos-sibly the strongest and the most carefully care-fully built ship afloat. Its construction Is such that when the lee freezes solidly solid-ly around It and begins to press against the sides, It will be lifted or pushed upward, and will rest on the top of the ice long enough before the crush ing point is reached. The bottom Is flat, the sides have great shear. It Is rigged like a three-masted Fchooner and has a screw propeller, which gives a speed of eight miles an hour. It car ries coal-oil and provisions for five years, though the trip is calculated to last only three. On previous polar expeditions It has been found difficult to keep tho frost from penetrating the sides of the ship. It was not rare to have the mattresses under the sailors to turn into lumps of '. Dr. Nansen has had layers of various material, almost impenetrable by frost, placed alc:ig the sides and un der thi deck. Pains have been taken to furnish the vessel as warmly as possible, pos-sible, and a dynamo will furnish electric elec-tric light during the long nights. A wind-mill Is to furnish the power; If that fails It has been so arranged that the men in taking their daily walks can at the same time furnish the power for the generator. Dr. Nansen was also careful to have the ship stocked with a good library. Dr. Nansen has on a previous occa sion shf.wn his skill und perseverance. He is the only person who has ever crossed over the Interior of Greenland. In IXvS he undertook the feat and was crowned with success. Before 1 left Dr. Nansen's home, Madame Nansen showed me his study. The library contains a large percentage of all the books that have ever been written on travels and explorations. The walls nre tilled with all manner of relics, which Dr. Nansen has brought from Greenland and other Arctic regions. re-gions. I ventured to suggest to Madame Nansen that the parting scene between her and her husband must have been exceptionally touching. Her reply was: Civilization has brought with it great self-control, and now the mind and not the inclination rules." It was a characteristic utterance of a brave man's plucky wife. TItlAL OF WAYNE ROSE. Former Salt Laker Charged with Murder at Bock Springs. Green River, Wyo., Sept. 30. The trial of Wayne Hose b'gan this morning morn-ing In the District court and the entire day and evening were consumed in im paneling a Jury. Hose is on trial for the killing of Deputy Marshal Charles N. McDougal at Hock Springs on the 13th of last April. The two men had a quarrel and ach fired several shots at each other, but which tired the first shot will be a matter for the jury to determine. Tb'Te were no eye-witnesses to the first shots, other than the principals. McDougal was formerly a deputy sheriff sher-iff of this county and was very popular popu-lar with all classes. Rm.,' Is h gambler and bartender by profession and came to Hock Springs from Salt Lake about two years ago. While In the latter city he was a member mem-ber of the Tuscarora Democratic society so-ciety and accompanied that tribe on Its trip to the last Democratic National convention at Chicago. Ills counsel are D. A. Preston and William Newton of Hock Springs. Prosecutor Pro-secutor K. E. Knterline Is assisted by Judge S. T. Corn of Kvanston. HARRISON HAS WITHDRAWN. Said to Have Named McKinley as His Legatee. New York, Sept. M. The Herald says; It is said upon the authority of a He-publlean He-publlean leader of National reputation that Benjamin Harrison has withdrawn with-drawn from the Presidential race, and has named William McKinley as his residuary legatee. More than the semblance of truth Is given to this report by the fact that Charles W. Fairbanks, Mr. Harrison's personal representative and the leading candidate for Senator for Voorhees's place, Is In the city In conference with ex-Governor Foraker, who is supposed to be here In the Interests of McKinley. CUT DOWN TOO SOON. Murderer Still Alive When Placed in His Coffin. Walla Walla, Wash., Sept. 30. Charles Myers was hanged at Pomeroy today for the murder of Frank Sherry over two years ago. Myers was convicted con-victed Of setting tire to the Asotin ho tel at Asotin City, In which Sherry was burned to death. It was stated by some w ho witnessed the execution that life was not entirely extinct when the body was cut down, and that If an electric battery had been applied Immediately Im-mediately the man could have been resuscitated, for a faint pulse and respiration, re-spiration, it Is said, were perceptible when the body wo placed In the cotlla. EVERY MAN HIS OWN HORSE AND CATTLE DOCTOR Bevi Wbt UK, SCNX'S HORSE CUT, BRUISED or WOUNDED, HORSE or COW got COLD or BLOAT HORSE COUOHINO or got DISTEMPER, No Flies on WOUNDS when you You get a Vetrinary book FREE when you buy NUNN'S Dl IPC nil Every Fanner, Stockmasu Dairy, should have handy NUNN'S ULftUL UIL Every Sore, Scratch, Piles, etc, cured with NUNN'S T)llrTl No Stable or Household complete without NUNN'S r H 1 , K I II Every Store thould keep for sale NUNN'S JJiUUIWli 50 CENTS A BOTTLE. Rold whnW sal auJ retail at Z.C.M.i. DrugDep't, Ag'ts, Salt Lake City, Utah. Cish partner wanted in this business. E. IN, JENKINS' Temple of Music. Utah Agents fcrtbe test Pianos aud Organs In the market 208 South West Temple, POST OFFICE BLOCK. IF YOU WANT BICYCL E S. Kirydf suudries, bag bail, lawy U-uuis or cricket iip piif. eunn. ammunition, etc, send for our lllus trated CAtaloirue, free to nil. KROW.MNG I1KOS.. 1&6 Main tt.. Salt Lake I. M. Tf-V -!t Lake City, 28-95. PCSTOFF.CE R033ED. A Half-Breed Under Arrest for the Crime. Richfield, Utah, Sept. 28. W. S. Bills, a half-breed Indian, was arrested this afternoon by Deputy United States Marshal W. J. lieune. He is accused of having robbed the poKtoflice last night at Sigurd, eight miles north of here. Chris Meyers, son of the postmaster, post-master, sleeps in the office. Last night he attended a dance in Vermillion and left the office doors open. oung Meyers had asked Dills to awake him early this morning, to work on a threshing machine. Bills went through the ollice and woke up Meyers about 4 o'clock. The prisoner stayed with the thresher till noon and then went home, where he was found by the Marshal, asleep in his house, with a Winchester rifle loaded and lying across his knees. Xo resistance was offered the officer who male the arrest and has the prisoner pris-oner confined in the Richfield jail. It Is said that some days ago Bills stole a purse from a man who was making change at the postoflice, and that about a month ago he robbed the same ollice of a letter in which was a check on the Richfield bank, which Bills cashed at Ilolden. V.'. S. Bills is H5i years old, came originally ori-ginally from Montana and has lived eighteen years In Sigurd, where he has a wife and three children. A Tour of the Yellowstone Park. Residents of Utah should purchase railroad tickets to Helena or Butte, Mont., thence via the Northern Pacific railroad to Livingston, the natural gateway to nature's wonderland. A complete tour of the park, covering rail and stage transportation and hotel expenses for five and one-half days south of Livingston, costs only $49.50. Tickets covering this tour can be purchased at the offices of the Northern North-ern Pacific railroad in Butte, Helena or Livingston, Mont. For publications and detailed information, address A. D. Hdgar, genera) agent, Helena, or W. M. Toohy, general agent at Butte. Tb.8 Keeley Institute, a direct authorized branch of the parent house at Dwifcht, III., has been oponed at 166 W. Second North, Salt Lake City on the line of tho strool railway ruuning to Warm Springs. For the treatment of the liquor and opium habits, with Lesley E. Keoley Compaoy s double chlorido of (fold -rein edies. The Institute Is under the management manage-ment of Dr. J, W. St. John, who has been at work with and !:i the employ of the Lesley K. Koeley Company for tho past four years. Tho treatment aud mcanairemcut of patients will be idontU all; the same as at Dwiirhl. Guartz Strike Near Mojave. S.in liertiurdinn. Cat, Sept. There l.A liin excili meiit now ui the (Joler district, dis-trict, in ur Miiae, at the junction of th" Southern laei.'H' and Atlantic & l'aeitic lines. Hitherto work has been confined to placer:!, at which about l.V.i rneri have made a good living. The present ixcite:;i! nt u' nvir the discovery discov-ery of nuartz eight miles from the teller tel-ler cti.np. Men are taking out $." to $10 a daj each with di y washers from the decomposed uu.utz on the surface. There appears to he a whole mountain of quartz. John Hall, an old and experienced ex-perienced miner of this city who returned re-turned home today, said: "It is the biggest big-gest thing for surface indications I have ever seen. The gold is so fine that you cannot see it on the rlfllo-board. rlfllo-board. but it is there Just tho same. The mountain Is full of stringers all the way from the breadth of your hand to a foot wide, and these are certain to lead to pockets. There Is no telling how much gold-hearing ore there is on that mountain-side." The owners have begun the construction of a road from the mines to Mojave, a distance of forty-five miles. San Francisco Call. Visitors to the city while viewing ttie various point sof Interest ami pleasure are extended a cordial invitation to inspect the collection of oil rwtutlngs at the "Oxford." The xliihit in-elude in-elude uch famous mast rpieces an the "Jurv of thel'lains,' "Morning" ami "Evening," and that Justly celebrated historical legend, "'Meet-ingot "'Meet-ingot Anthony and ('leooavt." KJiZE N S I' K RB KRKROS. 3'J W.S god So BOTH MAY GET LEFT. Springer and Kilgore Quarreling Over a Chief justiceship. New York, Sept. A speiiul to tho World from Washlnnton enys: There In a context between .liintlee C. U. Kllgor and JUHtlte V. M. Springer of the Supreme court of Indian Territory over which Khali be Chief Justice of that court In place ot Justice Stewart, who recently resigned. Attorncv-Ueiieral Harmon decides thut the Justice with the oldcnt commission, according; to the date of the confirmation, shall be Chief Justice, nnd necessarily one will be confirmed before the other. If tho President In the meantime fdiouUl tiMtne another Justice In Justice Stewart' Stew-art' phiee, he might become I'hlef Justice Jus-tice by being ron'lrmed before cither Kilgore Kil-gore tir tJprluiti r. BLACK OIL will do. useNUNN'S Q inV nil useNUNN3 DLAOIV UIL useNUNN'S D iPtf fill use NUNNS DLAUIV UIL YOUR UflBSOLL'TELYFUREl ASTONISHING RESULTS From The EAGLE LIQUOR CURE SAFEST, MOST SUCCESSFUL, AND MOST PERMANENT RKMEDV YET DISCOVERED. Case heretofore boneless, now cured and brought to newness of life and happiness. READ THE TESTIMONIAL of a physician phy-sician onoe skeptical on liquor cures, but now oonvert to the Eagie Remedy, Relapses fro other cure and victimt of the terrible liquor disease should not delay. Write for furthar particulars or call at EAGLE PHARMACY, S. E. Cor. 2d So. and W. Temple Sts. Salt bake (jitv.Otah IHCMTC UAMTrn I Live men or nui-iisw nniLUinie wantad in your locality ti handle our poods. Salary-and Salary-and expenses to right niirtv. Seuil for 1 obdar ' li;. ..SALT LAKE PUBLISHING CO. ol7 Constitutiuu bldg. SaJt LaKe Uly, Ltali. DtDCD! Printers Supplies, Wrapping pa I fir til! per, Bags, Twines, Eto. Lambert paper co..Sait Lake OUR BUSINESS DIRECTORY OF SALT LAKE AND OGDKN" MERCHANTS. When answering advertisements kindly men Uon tiiis newspaper. J W CURRIE ASSAYER, 159 Mam attention given all orders by mall or ex preaa. BARBERS Supplies and Grinding. SALT LAKK BARBERS SUPPLY CO. 131 W. 2nd South St' MHUCVI To Le'n en improved farm. mUntll GRAVES VINTON CO., Mo-"" Mo-"" Cmlck Bldg., Salt Lake City. Reed Hotel, 137 Rooms, 3 "levators, electric lights. Strictly Strict-ly Brt class in all its appointments. Makes i8 rate to inter-mountain trade. Watchmaker.Jeweler fi Optician ALEX. I. WYATT. 3(12 Maint Sreet LAWYERSISHECKELL& HUTCHIMSOM unn iL.liU Atlasblk.SaltLake Bought and sold. J A, PnllocMSU Main St.. Salt Lake City. ?.. KOPP Mauu'ai'.iurer of flue candle and Jobber in confeottoners'sup- o. iam,au uaKe City Utah Optical Co.1 EXAMINATIONS FRKE. Main, Luke. MUSIC - PIANOS - ORGANS. COALTER & SNELGBOVE CO. p ). u . 74 Main Street RPMIHRTfUJ " noi""'hol'l word In al-nClTlltlU al-nClTlltlU I Ull ot every otlloe. S.J. Grit- . . , , . nn ija st ugden ig ex- n 4 Z3d St Ogden i i- TYPEWRITERS. inurbiuvn in Northern Utah. Ha ma.LrMa n lauds of KeuHirim? a SDaiaitv. BICYCLES! Best jn the Market- , Ul At $40,S50,$73 and $100 Send 4o for catalogue. All kind bicycle up-. plies sent by mail. Address C. C, BKKINGKU pronT Ogden Cvnl Store. 30b 36th St.. Oeden TJl' For a Suit That will SUIT You Send for Samples if You Can Not Call. D L. ROSS, Merchant Tailor 51 W. cond South St,,.. SALT LAKE CITY UTAH. O. F. CTJLMER & BROS. Manufacturers of SHOW CASES f-v :::: DESCRIPTION TAINTS, VEHMS11F.S, OILS, HHUHHER, ETC, 30 F. Flr.t South St.. slt T.alre City English Cricketers Aa-aln Bt.n Hav.rford. Ta., Sept. 30.-The concluding con-cluding day's May In the third inter-"?' inter-"?' ""," cricket match between the rhll.Hlolphla club and the Cambridjre and Oxford men was bopun with the Americans leading by 107 runs. Harry-They say that touch Is the most exnulHlto of the whole five senses. Cholly-I don't know ahont that, old chnp. I touohed the guv'nor for .' laxt night, and he never felt It Brooklyn 03 F" ASK n j A Tea77 lo hi . t ;i a. J.