|Paper||Ogden Daily Commercial|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Daily Commercial|
OGDEN DAILY COMMERCIAL. OUDEX, UTAH. THURSDAY MORNING. JUNE 4, 1891. VOLUME V. NUMBER 53. LONDON'S GKEAT TRIAL SiwItof Sir ltnssrll, Ihe ("ounsrl. THEY WATCHED ITMMISG. Th Evident of Yonusr Wilsou Cr H Told of ati-ft Sensatitu Ii-tre- IY-ttt- Losno. June P&iueero X s. There wan still tie J of fashionable people preU put this uioruitig w tieu court opened continue the trial of the baecarit case. The Prince of Wales was in his usual place. Kir Charles ltuttsell, leading counsel for the defendant. commenced his of his clients. 'i'i,,rk uu nin oerHons concerned in this melancholy business," said Sir -Charles, all of whom have knowu me pluintiff (dimming) for many years. The plaintiff admitted thut he had saiil his accusers were acting conscientiously n iinu mutter, mid the iurv would ;n.i .t ii.i.xillu to llieve those pcr- sous were mistaken in regard to the character of the plain'.m a conuuci nn il.o i.i.rKta rf tlm Hlh lind Kth of The plaintiff had adSeptemler, 18W. nil mitted they were persons of honor un.i i...nJitv mi,! havimr made the and the charges they adhered to them,confronted plaintiff had not asked to be with either of his accusers, ine objection to secrecy came from Lycett Green, who asked that the matter be threshed out then and there in order to avoid a possibility of the plaintiffs afterward The iiluintitT ttiA liuriri'a had signed a degrading and humiliating document and he did not lane steps 10 Iprors to iustice until he found himself in nnothher tight place. Then he turned upon those wno nao. been quiet and prepared to keep their agreement, though in their eyes he wus a dishonorable man. Wild tliia rAmftrU Sir Charles seemed to take up another line of argument, for he said, looking earnestly at, the jury: "And now, how about the three princiin pal actors and the plaintiff's action of regard to thorn? Do you, gentlemen the jury, doubt thai the piauiuu isuew that each of those gentlemen lielieved him guilty? lie know that in their eyes he was no longer in the category of VVun it conceivable that an mun innocent man under such circumstances should bear such an odious burden upon him? The defendants would tell the jury that their mouths had remained7, closed in this matter untilJanuary t.i o),ow how the cLratiCjf la dune. TLeu hi (Wilauo) interview w tin Levett. How -- uiy dear chap, appealed to -- my dear chap" and both agreV-- that "this is too hot." Wileon distinctly denied to existence of a ootnMet to w atch Sir William Gordon Cumming during Tlit4 the second night splay and sam ieoouki not imagine how a statement U) that effect got into Gen. Williams precis of the affair. tl,U IMOIT The Peoples iu Iowa. Dii Moines, Iowa. June 3. The state oomeutioa of the Peoples party was held here today. Addresses were made by a number of Alliance representative. The committee on resolutions, haded by (Jen. J. B. Weaver, made a report It endorsed the which was adopted. Cincinnati platform and. on state issues, condemns the action of the state executive council for refusing to increase the rail.oad assessment to at least eighty millions, demands the establishment of the Australian ballot system and denounces the legislature for defeating same and the incorporating the contract clause in the miners For defeat of the two screen bill: certificate bill; for defeating the uniform school book bill and bills for taxation of mortgages; sympathizes with the miners in the eight iiour strike; censures the old parties for constant efforts to reojien the temperance question to the exclusion of grave economic questions; de mands that the next legislature provido for the investigation of the present system of private coriiorations w ith a vie to their ultimate suppression, favors and a leasonable ap hearty propriation for Iowa at the World's r air. The following ticket was nominated: governor, A. J. Westfall, Woodbury lieutenant governor, W. S. countv: Scott, Appanoose county; railway com missioner, 1). F. Ilogers, Dallas county; puperintendent of public instruction, U W. Dean, Huena Vista county; Biipreme judge, T. F. F. W illis. of Page county. A SEW CAItlXKT. Sir John Thompson Will lie Pre inier of Canada. Ottawa, Ont., June 3. A prominent politician who is con sidered an authority, says the cabinet will Iw reorganized by Sir John J homp son, who will be premier and minister of justice. Die other changes will bed follows: Minister of railways, J. A Chapleau: minister public works, G. A Kirkpatrick; president of council, W. 15. hves; loader of senate. Lieutenant uovernor ngers. The politician said the remaining portfolis would remain the same, except that some r reneh Canadian member would succeed Chapleau secretary of state and that J. Charling would probably retire from the cabinet to make room for Meredith, the present leader of the opposition in the Ontario house. 1891. Sir Hector will be made lieutenant Four months after the baccarat games governor of Quebec and Sir Charles at Tramby Crait, when Sir William Tupper will stay where he is. made an attempt through Berkeley Levett, one of the witnesses, to secure a Comptroller Lacey Talks. of the modification or withdrawal June 3. Referring to Washington, were said defendants the they charges, of his bureau in conneccriticisms to the the substantiate charges tion with the prepared to bank failure of Keystone WilSir which they had made against Sir Charles Philadelphia, Comptroller Lacey said, liam Cordon dimming. as a matter of fact both the Ilussel then laid special stress upon the today that closing of the bank and the appointment which under circumstances" "peculiar of a receiver were ordered the compthe action was brought and referred to troller against the wish of by all who had an interview which Sir William (lordon sullicient interest to express an opinion. Cumming had with Lieutenant Levett, There were many reasons why it was dein regithe subaltern was who plaintiff's avoid a receivership, notably, to sirable WilSir asked ment and who, being by on account of its assets being so largely liam to do w hat he could with Mrs. Ar- in real hence, the comptroller thur Wilson in regard to the baccarat deemed estate, it his duty to aid iu several scandal, replied that ho could not disbewhich were made to lieve his own eye?, though he added he hopeful attempts bank by a contribution of would gladly do anything for the sake reopen the new capital under new and competent of Sir William and for the sake of his management. to winch they belong. regiment As a matter of fact it was officially "The plaintiff's conduct," Sir Charles to the comptroller that$?300,000 reported distresscontinued, "at no stage of this of new capital had been subscribed and ining story has been the conduct of an was expected to nocent and honorable man. No inno- that the Lucas estate amounts due Recent cent and honable man would have laid make good allshow that these developments plans made the under against charges quiet not have been carried out, hut the plantiff, or signed the confession couldwere sufficiently promising at the which the plaintiff signed." The counsel they to warrant the delay asked for simfor the defendants then said the presen- time ilar measures. Lacey said he will have tation was brought only when the plain- caused a reopening for business within tiff failed in his efforts to secure his re- the past six months of at least four natirement on half pay from the army. w hose capital had become Then N. Stanley Wilson, son of the tional banks and two more will open soon. millionaire, owner of Tranby Croft, took impaired the stand and told how he saw Cumming Kerr Was Acquitted. cheating. His evidence, which was very San Francisco, June 2. The trial of clear, created a sensation in court. The court adjourned for luncheon in the James Walker, proprietor of the Occmidst of this testimony and the Prince idental foundry, who shot and killed of Wales again honored the lord chief Edward Cogan in June 18110, during the justice, Lady Coleridge and her party iron moulders strike, ended today in a Kerr claimed the with his presence nt luncheon, while verdict of acquittal. such celebrities as Lord Coventry and shooting of Cogan was unintentional Somerset, and General Owen Williams and that it occurred while he was enwho had failed to bring a luncheon deavoring to protect the lives of himself wh'ch their better ballasted friends had and employes from the attacks of other provided themselves with, had to fight strikers. for refreshments for themselves and the A Fatal ladies of their parties around the public Tragedy. house bars of the neighborhood, which June 3. Peter Cedar toNeb., Genoa, comthe to suffocation crowded by were Mrs. day fatally shot his daughter-in-lamon herd. Louise Cedar and then 6uicided with teshis continued After lunch, Wilson poison, The old man had trouble with timony, relating how he talked with his wife and she left him going to live Levett the first night that the cheating with her son. Last night young Mrs. was discovered and how the latter was Cedar went to the door in answer to a overcome by the knowledge that the rap and the old man who was there shot lieutenant colonel of his own regiment hor and ran. Her son pursued him with (Cumming) had been caught cheating at a revolver but was unable to overtake cards. him. This morniug the old man was Wilson also told his mother, who said, found dead at his home. "For goodness sake, don't have a scandal ".Razors in de Air." here." The next night they all watched and distinctly saw Cummingcheatingon Chicago, June 3. A New Orleans two occasions during the night. says: "On the Grand Cay plantaspecial When the disclosures were mada the tion, in l'ointe Coupee parish, Sunday, n Prince of Wales questioned Cumming number of negroes were engaged in a others and Green asked to be confronted game of craps when a dispute arose with the plaintiff. among the n which resulted in the killYoung Wilson, during the cross examThe killing was ing of Will Jenkins. in shaken his not was materially ination, done by Sam Hummd. The lovoehands no occupa- at once organised and hanged Alex testimony, llesaidhohad tion and that he had been nt Cambridge Campbell, Sam Hummel and another ne for a year, "but," he added, "my father gro whose name was not learned. thought it was only a waste of time, my Iioars of laughter staying there." Shot His rrother. greeted this admission. He further said N. P., June James Grand at was Bank, Tranby played that baccarat Croft in 1889 "but father objected to it Follet shot and killed his brother Kd and it was not played again until the ward on the street today. The oause of Prince of Wales' visit in September, the shooting of Fidward was because of undue familiarity with his brother's 1890." Young Wilson, with dramatic effect, wife. It was evidently James's intention s to shoot Ins wife too, but she escapi reproduced Sir William (Jordan attitudes and motions at the card The murderer was arrested. hou-,.n,l,i- n Cum-ming- French-Canadia- n MISSION. Hah (itiiftieiice (Amveiml Hen Yi slcnl.iv. W. A. H utter, (i. T. Bible Caus Wetzel and 1L A. Jonea. I'Uh Messenger E. E. Work. M. Nel eoo and N. L. Hansen. The aecretarr appointed aa Lit assis tant G. M. Jeffrey, C L. iUxter and E. 1L Snow, an-- W. A. Mtiu u ap pointed UEtoibUiiU Uj the Ttistica!see- retary. d RKJtAKKJi BT BISHOP AXUkLVS. Hie organization Uteo com- having LEI) I.Y HISHOP ANDREWS. pleted. Bishop Andrews arose and made Tlioe iu Attendance, Nanu d. and a Commit tees t by Hit!'. Siiint-iiiiiiiilc- nt The twelfth annual meeting of the I'tah Mission of the M. E. church is in session in this city at the First Methodist church, its organization taking place jesterday. The mission consists of the ministers and teachers in charge of the Methodiht churches and schools in Utah and Southern Idaho. A large number of members arrived on the morning train from Salt Lake City and pioceeded at once to the church, arriving just in time for the opening of the session. IJishop Fjdward I). Andrews took the chair and called the conference to order at i) a. m. Kev. W. I). Mabry, of the First M. H church of Salt Lake City, read the I liith psalm and announced the Juki hvnin in the Knworth Hvninal. Afnr the singing of this hymn liev. T. C. I lit! and Iev. M. Nelson led in prayer. Die conference then 6ang "Nearer My God to I Iiee, and was again led m prayer by llev. Jayue and liishop Andrews. After singing the hymn "Sweet Hour of Prayer," the secretary of the last session called the roll. The work of the Methodist Episcopal church in Utah is organized as a mission and not as a conference, so the ministers of the mission are still members of the conferences from which they came to L he mission roll is I.' tali. given below a short addrees to the conference, in which he referred to the fact that in the nineteen years of his work as bishop he Lad only once been in I'tah, and Lad never been assigned to the duty of presiding at the meeting of the minion, lie SKke of the good reports he had received of the progress of the work and of the earnestneoa of the workers, and concluded by saying: "We shall have some difficult problems presented for solution, but there is no reason to doubt that we ill reach right conclusions if we enter in the right spirit into their consideration. What we will do I do not know, but with God's help we will try to eolve every question in the right way." The bishop then laid before the conference several documents which were referred to the proper committees. Rev. IC T. Smith of Payson was appointed agent for the "Methodist ." Rev. G. C. SluH)f the Montana conference, and Dr. P. C. Hetzler, District Superintendent of the American Bible to the mission. society, were introdu-jeDr. T. C. I lift then read his report as presideng elder of the Salt Luke District and superintendent of the Utah Mission. Following this verbal reports were made by the several pastors of the district. Ilev. lliff's report is given below: kev. iijfk's BEPOKT. Report of T. C. Iliff, superintendent of the Utah Mission and presiding elder of the Salt Lake District, to the annual meeting, convened at Ogden, June 3rd, 1891. To Bishop Andrews and members of the mission, Brethren: The universal interest and importance of ttie present session will, I trust, supply the excuse for a brief outline of the history of the l ..i 171..:.... r..ti MISSION MINISTERS. cuurcui. .iu wuiu, uuui iueiuouica riiscopui some mention of my connection 11 E. personal Carr, Illinois conference, Salt with the same. Liake Uity. James D. Gillilan, Ohio conference, THE FIRST SERMON. eiihi. was twenty-onIt ago the 15tb Edward C. Graff, Illinois conference, of May when the firstyears Methodist sermon lieavcr. was by "a Ruident missionary in John M. Hanson, Norway and Den L tah.preached Die services were held in Inde mark, halt Jiko iJity. Mall in Suit Lake City. The Christian J. Hockner, Norway nnd pendence ltev. (i. M. Pierce was the preacher. denmark, hall Liake (Jity. Bishops Simpson and Kingsley, en route Nils J. Hansen, Colorado. Eohraim. to the 1'acilio ,ooie., had previously David T. Hodges, South-eas- t Indiana, preached in the tabernacle. Tooele. The first place fiiied up and regularly J. Wesley Hill, New England, Ogden. used for Methodist meetings was an unWilliam A. Hunter, Ohio, Eureka. finished loft over Faust's livery Thomas C. Iliff, Colorado, Salt Lake stable on hay Second South street, Salt Lake City. which was rente ' 1 a cost of JG00 City, George E. Jayne, New York, Ogden. a year. Geo. M. Jeffrey, Des Moines, Provo. The progress of the M;thodist church Einil E. Mork, Norway and Denmark, in Utah has not loei uniformly onward Provo. from the beginmi :. A careful study of Martimus Nelson, Norway and Den- its history and eta isiics shows a marked mark, Salt Lake City. advance from l V to 1875; from 3.875 to L irs C. Olsen, Montana, Ovid, Idaho. 1882, no visible growth; from 1882 to lVter A. Paulsen, Colorado, Richfield. 1801, steady Robert T. Smith, St. Louis, Payson. INCREASE OI ALL LINES. Engine H. Snow, Central Ohio, AlThere are reasons for (the fluctuation. bion, Idaho. Robert L. Steed, Illinois, Mt. Pleasant. In the early history of the mission money was quite freely appropriated by John Tilfer, Indiana, Park City. the boards and many individual gifts Geo. T. Wetzel, Colorado, Tooele. W. D. Mabry, Upper Iowa, Salt Lake were made for special objects. Later, the embarrassed condition of the treasCity. C. L. Baxter, Colorado, Salt Lake ury necessitated the missionary society to cut the appropriation to Utah to $10,-(XCity. in 1 873 to 3,000 in 1878. The great E. li. Stevens, Montana, Ogden. on the First church, Salt Lake left debt ASSISTANT MISSIONARI IvS. City, in 1875, and a threatened loss of Mrs. J. W. Hill, Ogden. this and other properties disheartened Mis. ( . E. Jayne. Ogden. the few workers then on the ground and Mrs. William A. Hunter, Eureka. As discouraged helpers everywhere. Mrs. Robert L. Steed, Mt. Pleasant. late as 1882 the secretaries of the misMrs. E. E. Carr, Salt Lake City. sionary society say in the annual report: MISSION TEACHERS. "Utah may well be regarded as Nora A. Spencer, May Franklin, J. R. THE MOST DIFFICULT FIELD Swenson, Miss Kittie Dunn, Adella Nel- on the entire globe, and yet nowhere is , son, Miss Stella Bloodgood, Mary more needed." Misa Laise, Mrs. Christina Lar- the work of Methodism It is proper here to state the missionary son. In balloting for secretory of this ses- society stood by the mission throughout sion of the conference the question all the dark days. Theboard of church extension listened arose as to the right of the teachers of our appeals when there were no visthe mission to vote. It was finally de- to cided by the bishop that the teachers ible returns and the whole church ofsaid: rewere entitled to take yart in the deliber- "Utah, difficult as it is, nnd barren sults, must be redeemed." ations but not to vote. IN THE BEGINNING. The election of secretary resulted in the choice of Rev. J. D. Gillilan of In 1870 Bishop Harris placed me in Rev. C. J. Hickner of Salt Lake charge of the Utah work. I found six City was chosen statistical secretary. preachers, seven churches and some 200 Rev. T. C. Iliff w as selected as mission- members. First church Salt Lake Citv hud a debt of $0,000, Ogden 52,000, ary secretary. The conference by vote decided on tho Provo 2,100, Evanston &KX). By the aid of the board of church extension, the following daily program: Dovotional exercises 8:30 a. m. missionary society, Chaplain MeCabe Business session 9:00 a. ni. to 12 m. and personal friends these properties The af- were saved. I found Ave mission day Evening services 8:00 p. ni. ternoons to be devoted to committee schools, ten teachers and 450 pupils, and no buildings and no grounds. I found meetings. The following committees were then most of the people either unfavorable or n announced and approved. indifferent to Methodism. Judge had just been moved from the STANDING COMMITTEES. bench and the Mormon leaders Missions -- II. T. Stevens, D. T. Hedges, supreme were in power politically, socially and and E. H. Snow. throughout the territory. To Observance of the Sabbath J. Lelfer, religiously all human appearances, it was L. Olson and O. T. Wetzel. A HOPELESS OUTLOOK. Book Aceouuts-- E. C. Graff and E. E. Mork. This state of things continued with Temperanc- e- W. D. Mabry, N. L. but little change uutil 1882. That year Hanson and Sam W. Small. marks an importunt era in Utah's hisPublishing Minutes E. E. Carr, W. tory. It was the beginning of tho end. D. Mabry, G. E. Jayne nnd the secre- George Q. Cannon had been refused a taries. seat in congress, Senator Edmunds had Worship nnd Program J. W. Hill and declared that polygamy must go, and G. E. Jayne. Chief Justice Zane, a little later, began Auditing II. A. Jones. V. B. Dolliver to demonstrate that national laws could and J. W.Hill. and should be enforced in Utah. Church Extension R. L. Steed, J. M. THREE DECISIVE NAMES. Frazer and W. A. Hunter. names slimed forth in that day Three Education- - T. C. Iliff, li. T. Smith, S. with increasing brightness Eli W. Small. M. Nelson, G. M. Joffry, C. J. dawn 11. Murray, George F.lidmunds, Charles Heckner, J. 1). Gillilan, G. E. Jayne, R. S. Zane. L. Steed and C. L. Baxter. The missionary committee in 1882, reStiite of Affairs C. L. Baxter, J. D. to the earnest nppeals of sponding Gillilan and P. A. Paulsen. Wiley (a better friend Utah mis liishop Nominating standing committees G. sion never had), advanced the appropriaM. Jeffrey, J.Tilfer and J. 1). Gillilan. and continued the increase from Mission extension Tho bishop, Super- tion to year until the generous sum of intendent Iliff, presiding elders and all year was reached. The board of $21,072 the pastors. church extention has also been increasM. G. E. E. Epworth League Jeffrey, ingly liberal, and the Carr and R. L. Steod. woman's home missionary Periodnls C. J. Heckner, M. A. IlunSociety has become an important ally. terffiTd K U. Graff. T. Smith, J. D. The law and the gospel, not in the sense Utah Advocate-- R, of union of stale and church, but each Gillilan and G. E. Jayne. e Hel-gesen- Ne-ph- i. Mc-Kea- l'RICE FIVE CENTS. in lU d!ii. . . y, fe!j.f!,1j the other. Live Levi ui;,rch.i fcioe by sde in th solution of lilt jTobieiu nuce lVi. Tbeoiie fiiBiMlary $U.t located in Salt Like City jear ko is tei.ty Dow represented by JS Ure.1 oer ide distances. the aixi'miivt: .nm k. Th rented Lav loft by thirty tiv. churetins and chape. w tii a pr..'batU valueof U.e up owig relation of a d Oieiuiiers afid about her ra, by hfty cuugmMiiwith members and probably 1VI different' hearers iu the ear juc--t Ther are alj thirteen parsouu and IwKiins val ued at e.i,t ". The . a k aiiioiig t he children is probably moot eueouragmg. The one Siiu.Uv of t eiity-onis no reprooen'e.1 by thirty-hve- , year with an enrolment of oer 2j children. The one day ochol W ith one teacher and a few pupils is represented by 2; Bchimls, Id teacher, and 1,5k) pupil, while from th Leginmiig for a longer or shorter time we have educated 0.KH) children, 21t of them tikV; v-e- i;u d,J. a-- AUTL1 STOHH K QUI It SMitrr'.l the Crowd at ti e MVKS AUK ilKl'OKThn LOsT After tlirSi.iriu Sat IoMU Ha-ilKc- oil a IYo t Bem he the Karri. Mui-- atrhed and Ihe r o uii.-i.i- OF MOKM'IN PAKh.vrl.E. . Our school including Salt Lake seminary and University l iu Is, are valued at over rJ"0.M. The' collection for the various purpurea are especially gratifying. Collected for on i;,5'.;t preachers' salaries Collected from pupils on tuition in the ochools 3,piii Collected for church building 2s,m (.ollected for current expensec. , . :t,lK( Collected for missions 1,'Jk Collected for church extension. . . 5KI Collected for other benevolence. iMl Grateful as I am to God for the large measure of succeas that thee figures indicate, I rejoice even more in tho know edge that among the preacher, teachers and people generally throughout the mission there is a love for the chun-and its doctrine, and an earnest desire and looking for the salvat ion of souls. While it is probable that the work of the Methodist Episcopal church in Utah for these twenty-on- e years has lecti more innueiuini in euucaiiug puouc sentiment than it has been iu converting Mor moils, still our work of personal salvation among them has not been a failure. pro-erty- UTAH UNlVEItslTV. Statement of the University enterprise and my connection with the same: For years it had been on my mind and heart that there should in time bo located in this country a Methodmt University. We are "f rom 500 TO a 1,0.10 Mt I. KS from an institution of higher education connected with our church. The location, the climate, Ute reHources and the rapidly growing demands are favorable to such enterprise. Three years ago, believing the time was opporluue for preliminary steps looking toward the procuring of suitable location and lauds for future endowments, I recom mended and the annual meeting adopted the following: 1. The immediate erection of a building for the use of Salt Lake seminary, as preparatory to college work proper. 2. The appointment of a committee, three bishops, three pastors and three laymen on the selection of University site. By request of the mission Bishop Joyce authorized me to Ci iouMi, June 3. The whole ! iiortheru lliio had Leen deluged duri J t the p.i&t hours. Iu this ci nearly one inch of ruin fell yetter.l f llli.l thiii forenoon between il and i I o'clock d lK'ths of an inch fell inside t oeven minutes. The streets were turn. I to rivers, the water running over t! oideuaiks a id lawns. In some places, VSii'rior Street cable line was block led by a washout of sand which cover 1 the track to a depth of four feet f r Hlniit thirty yards. Sewers we tl'UMbsl ini.l on Foreot street th wal r undermined the big witter piH cuusin ; it to break and lidding greatly to tl. furty-eitfh- - Hood. At Lima. Ohio, there was a torna late hist night, doing great damage it buildings ami croi. A yottug m:. i naiiuvl Samuel Dennett, near Cavelt.w. i crushed liy n falling tree. At Salem, I lliio, lightning ntruck a:; I shiittere I the steeple of the Fresh terian chun-hAt Cairo, Ohio, there was a terrilh i otorm of hail stones, breaking window and door panels in houses and ston Fifteen windows in a passenher car the Wheeling & Ijiike Krio railroad wen baoken. The headlight was smash I and u hole knocked iu the roof of a ca . Ihe Cincinnati-Commercia- l Gazette ' specials report n serious storm throug. -out Indiana and Ohio this evening. At La Porto, Ind., King A Field" warehouse was unroofed and damagi I to the amount of $50,000. At New Philadelphia, Ohio, a storm i f. ruin, hail and wind greatly destroy I crops. Lightning struck the school hou t but no one was serioiiHly hurt. At Seymour, Ind., a tornado tore I trees, demolished an ice factory, bitaway the third st iry of the high actio I building Fortunately no one was in. . jured. At Falmouth, Ky., James Austin' I bum was wrecked and his sixteen yea-oldaiightca killed. At S ilm.-i- Ohio, a church and sever I houses were wrecked. Minor damage r. ported from many other jioints. d , -- Mm-i- on the Lakes. June 3. Onei I'.iiej of the season ewe; ; acros.--. .J'ierior today. At tl i entry to . pirior Bay waves runnii: : thirty and forty feet high are breakin : over the light house at the mouth of th entrance. Three vessels are riding ,u anchor outside the harbor, not daring tn venture an effort t pas throujhj thu canal. But one life was lost out of th i AT ONCE ritOCF.El) crew of the schooner Mayflower, whicU to collect the necessary funds anil put went down last night, but additional ui the preparatory building in Salt Lake fatalities may result from the several City. Members and friends of that an bruises and exposure sustained by tho nual meeting made me ursi suoscripiion others of the crew. of nearly 81,200. A few days later I let the contract for a 11,000 building, bind1 he Cj clone in Dakota. ing myself personally to meet the payWatektown, S. I)., June 3. The rements. Conferences, churches and individuals all through the east responded port of throe fatilities near Hazel by cyclone has been contirme !. cheerfully to my appeals; the building yesterday's of other deaths northeast was completed and furnished during the Uuinors here have come in, but are not credited. ' year at a cost of over 812,000. The property loss in the city is slight, A t'NIVKKSITir TOO. being contined to barns and The committee on location of universScattered the Crowd. ity held its first meeting in Salt Lake City, February 11th, 188'.). Bishop WarJune 3. Over four thoui-an- d Cincinnati, ren was made chairman. The following went to the La ton i a races topeopie 1. We proWf.s unanimously adopted: were soaked through with a and day pose to establish a university in this heavy rain. Just befor the races begaii region under the a hurricane struck the grand stand in the Methodist Episcopal church; which were 3,(XK) people, I one-thiits with 2. The first building equip- women. The horse sheds outside tha ments shall cost not less than 850,(X0. nice course were picked up and strewn 3. Said buildings to be erected as wi.ni clear across the track, two hunas the money donation received from the dred yards away. railway sheets of water Blinding place at which the university shall be driven by the hurrilocated and funds raised elsewhere will cane, drenched everybody. Wind topenable us to do so; 4. We invite propo- pled the tipper seats over and rolled sitions, or any inducements of hinds or them toward the front. moneys, from localities interested. Then, amid the screams of women, n February 28 the committee met again wild rush was made for the broad cento consider propositions presented. Salt tral stairway that, leads to the plaza in Lake City, Ogden and Provo bid for the front of the stand. Brave men rushed location. The committee visited each into the crazy crowd and averted a cacity, then after a full hearing and con- lamity. The crowd went down safely to sideration of the merits and advantages tho shelter under the stand. Many woof the several places, last ing for two or men fainted. Half an hour later tho three days, decided to accept Ogden 's crowd was sitting on moist bench proposition. The vote stood for Ogden: watching the races. No casualties aro Preshaw, Franklin, Jayne and Warren; reported. for Salt Lake: Sowles, Libby and Iliff. At the next annual meeting, Juno 25 to lIonoi'iiir (irant's Memory. 30, the Galena, 111., June 3. The city today UTAH MISSION APPROVED was crowded with people assembled to the action of the committee on location. honor the memory of Gen. Grant. Tlu com the and mission of session the Thnt occasion is tho unveiling of a monument mittee on education was favored with to hiin, presented to his old home by 11. of advice the presence of counsel and H. Kohlsaat of Chicago. From all diBishop Goodsell and Dr. Leonard. The rections crowds have poured into town mission further, decided to begin at once since last night and full 20,000 peoplo the erection of the tirst building con- ate now here. The city is in gay aptemplated in the acceptance of the Og- parel. Tho main thoroughfares is one den proposition, and recom mended the panorama of red, white and blue. appointment of T. C. Iliff financial agent. Arches upon the principal crossings and I ACCEPTED RELUCTANTLY mottoes butokon the reverence in which of the University urged upon the name of the hero of Appomattox is the agency me by Bishop Goodsell, Secretary Leon- held by his old neighbors, are promiscuously displayed. ard, the mission and the board of direcVisitors clustered about every landtors. The board and the bishop arduties. ranged mv salary, outlined my work mark associated with the name of Grant. I immediately entered upon the A Notable Event. with a desire and a purpose to succeed. The board instructed tne to secure plans Monterey, Cal., Juno 3. The unveilfor the building and advised that I visit today of the monument of Junipcro ing with other and places Denver, Lincoln which Mrs. Leland Stanford had Sorra, board finally adopted this view. The on Presidio hill, overlooking the erected the general plan of our university main in eity and bay of Monterey, to commemobuilding at Lincoln, Neb., reduced rate the memory of the Franciscan friar size and otherwise modified. was witnessed by about 5,000 people, CONTRACT THE many coming from San Francisco and for the foundation was let November 1, other points. Father Serra founded tho 1889, for $10,000, but before the excava- mission of San Diego in 1709, and arriv tion was completed, the storms bet m ing in Monterey on June 3d, 1770 suspended until founded tho Carmel mission near Moui-tereand all work had to June I gave where ho was buried after his April. From November the 'iM Wis., w !! out-house- j. nus-pices- luter-inountai- n n (CONTINUED ON KOl ltTJ,!,' J death in 1781.