|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|
DAILY COMMERCIAJ VOLUME V. NUMBER FM A OGDEN, UTAH FH1DAY MORNING, JULY 17, 1891. SO. was chosen A priict. and member ACROSS THE SEA. nee presided aim iu Ministerial Crisis Occurs in France. HOME RULE STILL POPULAR The Australia Legislator ar Inclined to Give the Ladies a Chance to Vote. lorg list of of the ex- ecutive oomoutUse The topic of --Citizens' Prohibition Leagues and "Can Prohibition Be Enforced" were diacueeed. This afternoon the following resolu West Superior Visited by a tion were adopted- - "Where liquor Terrific Windstorm. dealers and the saloon element have of to united, regardless carry party, their ends; Iltwolved. That all temperance men by A KANSAS CITY FAILURE. united action at the polls, should stand in defease of humanity from their evil influence. It is Announced that the Kev. J. acUK-te- Want Fre Coinage. Jackson. Mia-- . July 16. The state democratic convention met yesterday to nominate railroad commissioner and re A nominated the present incumbent. platform was adopted denouccing class legislation, saying that tbe farmer bad been undulv taxed and discriminated against, believing gold and silver coined on the ame terms would circulate freely side by side, and that there should be an additional issue of treasury note to re lieve the present financial debreseion. Paris, July 11 In the chamber of dipuu today, M. Laur, Koulangest, revived the question of the passport regulations, on interpellating the government aa to the thinner in which the passport regulations were en forced. Ribat. minister of foreign af fair, declared nothing had oocured to warrant explanation. Laur resumed with a violent attack on the (erman THE CHILIAN REVOLT. regulations declaring that vexatious re strictions were placed upon French com mercial travelers in German, while Everything in Sight Claimed by the Germans in France were not restricted Insurgents. A vote decided favoring a discussion of Washington, July 16. The following the interpellation, 20uto203. This result is due to a coalition of the right, cablegram has been received by the Boulangist and radicals against the cab agent of tbe Unman insurgents: Iocioi e, July 15. There has been no inet. Paris, July 16. The ministry held a battle in Coquimba Th only combat council this evening and it is reported that has taken place has been between has resolved to ask the chamber of our vanguard and the rear guard of the deputies to adjourn sine die. If this dictators army to the south of Vallenor, in the valley of Huasco. In the combat e plan of shelving the question of passports is proposed a minis the troops of the dictator fled. Our troops occupy the whole province of terial crisis will ensue. Atacama. Our army continue to be accoutred Home Rule Still Popular. Los cox, July 1C Earl Spencer, for witn tbe arms received from Europe. The greatest enthusiasm and discipline merly lord lieutenantof Ireland, declares the policy of liberals in favor of home reigns. A large number of voluuteers conrule for Ireland as popular in English come to our ranks daily. Supplies from Caliconstituencies now aa before the disaster tinually arrive byallsteamships ports of the I'acidc. overtook the Parnellitea,and that home fornia, Peru and in Iquique. are abundant Provisions be would rule the first proposal intro in great activity are Tbe works nitrate duced in the next liberal parliament. exporting saltpetre, and are the producers of abundant revenue. From SanAustralian Legislation. tiago we are informed that tbe resource . V N. S. 16. Lord Srosr.v, July of Balmaceda are constantly diminishset, in opening parliament, announced ing. The people are terrorized by the bills entirely remodeling the electoral continuous outrages and fusillades law and greatly extending the franchise committed. There is great discontent among the citizens including women, in the dictator' army. A few days ago The question of the onion of the Aus a revolution was almost successful in tralian colonies will be introduced with Balmaceda's fleet of vessels. Their out delay, in order to insure concurrent crews are impatient to join their comaction by the other colonies. rades who tight for the constitution and Alsace-Lorrain- e Alsaee-Lorain- Jr Notable Gathering:. London. July 1C The society of au thors celebrated the adoption of the American copyright act this evening with a dinner at the Hotel Metropoie. Lord Monkswell was in the chair and among those present were Robert T. Lincoln,, U. S. minister; Prof, llivtley "Mr, BrvcK,- - Win. black, " Bret Hart, Ivouise unanuier ivioulton, Urander, Matthews, Walter Boson t, Rider Hag gard, Max J lieu, Uanon JJogle. Justin McCarthy and eon, Mona Cairo and Os car Drowning. Lord Monkswell toasted President Harrison and the success of the copy, right act. He hoped no vestige of irri tation or annoyance would remain either on the part of England or A merlca to clcud the perfect understanding that ought to exist when two peoples so closely allied by blood and so worthy of one another s friendship cheers. I Mr. Lincoln replied in a pleasant speech of some length. A law. The Editors in Council St. Paul, Minn., July 16. At meeting of the editorial association this morning W. K Peter of Denver read a communication from the women friends of Maryland, Virginia, fnd Pennsylvania urging thiit action be taken on the omission of details in the reports of crimes, including suicides, scandals, breach of faith and honor. He offered a resolution expressing sympathy with the effort to preserve the purity of the press, urging a judicious use of the blue pencil on and criminal reports, and believing the purer the tone of a paper the more power for good it becomes; referred to the committee on resolutions. A discussion on the "County Weekly" followed. The question of advertising in patent insides was discussed. W. D. Hunter of Lawrence, Ind., read a paper on "The Secular Press; Its Power for Good and Evil." A Frank Richardson of New York, an A Mexican Grant Claim. advertising agent, read a paper on adChicago, July 16. Ernest Dale Owen vertising. J. W. Scott of Chicago, of Chicago, claims damages in a suit be- spoke on the subject of a '"newspaper gun today against John T. Boyd, the bureau at the World's fair. Nevada Bank of San Francisco, John O. The Races. Steninberger and L. Osborn. The plaintiff asks 82,300,000 for trespass. Owen Pittsburo, July 16.-- 2:17 trot; $1,200. is trustee of the estate of the heirs of J. B. Richardson first, Mocking Bird Jose Yonacio Ronquilla, who was once of second, Mambrino Maid third, Houri a rich Mexican grandee. Ronquilla fourth. Best time 2:18. 2:24 pace 81,000. secured a large grant of land in PresiFrank Dorch dency county, Tex., on which, it is first, Min Young second, Ravello third, claimed, defendents, who are all citizens others drawn. Best time 2:18. 2:23 trot-82,- 000. of San Fran' isco, settled a large force of Abbie V. first, men and mined silver ore to the value of Strader H. second, Dandv third, Sadie M. fourth. Best time 2:201. 81.000,000. This occurred nince June 26, 1889, and class. Boston, July 16.-- 2:27 Dusty it is alleged that previous to that date Miller tirBt, Mutmont second, Hugo defendents took out another million dol- third. Best time 2:23 2:22 pace Chesterfield first, John lars worth of ore and 50,000 cords of Since the second, Lizzie Want third. Best time wood, valued at $150,000. '23 alleged tresspass the plaintiff acquired trusteeship of the property. The defenChicago, ;july 16. Hyde Park stakes dants claim to hold title by purchase for two year olds, the richest stake in the west for that age was decided today and dispute Owen's claim. at Washington Park. Bashford was the favorite but Curt Guns was well ridden Woman's Rights in England. London, July 16. Lord Salisbury by Isaac. Lewis won quite easily. The was worth $11,000 to the winner. says he believes the question of women stake Racine depulled double, won the mile He demands consideration. voting clares that home rule has not effected dash in the fast time of 1:40?4. any lodgment in England. Speaking in Yesterday's Base Ball. regard to the revision of the electorate Lord Salisbury declared that any change At Pittsburg Two games were played in this direction ought to be associated today, each club winning one. Both with a redistribution of the seats in par- games were hotly contested. First game, liament. Ireland, Wales and North Pittsburg, 7; Brooklyn, 5. Second game, Scotland are greatly over represented, Pittsburg, 7, Brooklyn, 12. while England, especially London, is At Cleveland The home team greatly under represented, and a redisthe visitors at every point in toadto seats must of be the the tribution day's game. Cleveland, 12; New York, 6. of the conservatives. vantage At Chicago Two single, a double and an error by Boston in The American Wheelmen. home plate gave Chicago three runs and Detroit, Mich., J uly 16. Five thous- the game in the twelfth inning. Chiand wheelmen are in the city representcago 8, Boston 7. At Cincinnati Both clubs played well ing the leading citiesof the country. The tournament began at 2 o'clock with a today, the home team having a slight mile road race from Pontiao advantage. Cincinnati 4, Philadelphia 2. twenty-fivAt Boston Boston 10, Louisville 5. to this city. There were twenty-seve- n At Baltimore Baltimore 3, St entries and as the road is in good condition fast time is expected. A lantern Louis 1. At Washington Washington 2, Cinparade to Belle Island wiil occur this evening, followed by a display of tire cinnati 3. At Philadelphia Athletics 6, Columworks. bus 7. The Prohibitionists. The Pension Bureau. Saratoga, N. Y. A. M. Powell, of New conon read a this Chicago, July 16. A local news bureau paper morning York, stitutional prohibition before a national quotes Pension Commissioner Raum bs temperance convention. He favored saying, in conversation with a Chicago prohibition by constitutional amend- pension agent, that affairs have been ment, declaring that local option and going too slowly in the pension departhigh license were i'makeehifts," advo- ment, and he is going to hurry through cated by politicians and distilleries as 350,000 original cases before the year is tending to distract the temperanoe vote. out. There's no sense letting them hang Constitutional prohibition was assorted on, and when they are disposed of he can to be the moBt dreaded by the enemies get rid of a lot of clerks he has, perhaps of temperance. E. II. Clapp, of Boston, half of the force. . g e THE DEADLY CYCLONE. Wesley Hill has Arrived in Philadelphia. Pioneer Pre ST.PrL,July special from West Superior, Wia, say: A windstorm of terrific violence swept over Superior today accompanied by heavy rain, and the air was heavily charge3 with electricity. The storm only lasted a short time, but in that time did great damage to property, beside taking at least five live and injuring a number of person. During the height of the storm an alarm of fire was turned in from the Fifth ward and tbe department responded to find a new large three-stor- y frame hotel in course of construction on Third street, near Lanborn avenue, The 'structure a mass of ruins. had blown down and the wreck was the tomb of many men. Tbe new fleshed over the city and hundred of citizens rushed to tbe spot. In spite of tbe pouring rain the visitors rushed in and assisted the firemen in tbe cause of rescue. The work is still in progress, fresh men taking the places of those who give up through fatigue. Fall 3,000 people were at the ruins. At a late hour tonight the dead are: John Laur, Charles Lucius, Herman I'assvey, an unknown man and John Schotield. Among the more seriously injured are: John Brown, John Long, William Bern pie, Dick Clark. Brown and Long will probably die. Women ran about regardless of rain and mud wringing their hands and crying tilled with terrible fear that husbands or brothers had been buried in tbe ruins. An eye witness of tbe disaster Bays he saw a crew of workmen rush into tbe building to seek shelter from tbe storm. Fully thirty or forty men must have ia-- A been inside. A Kcnsas City Bank Suspends. Kansas City, Mo., Julv 16. The First Nation! J bank of Wyandotte, or Kansas City, Kansas, suspended today and is now in .he hands of tbe bank examiner. Presidei t Wilson is very reticent coi cerning the cause of failure and the co dit ion of fie hank. He does say, ho asset are $200,000 and t Much of the Bhs liabilities POO.OOO. which we Opioped to.be are oi au-- t trtiaturo, ne says, aa to prevent rapid realisation. Last fall the bank became involved in the affairs of the Husted Investment company and was in a shaky condition. Tbe institutions at that time consolidated with the Exchange National bank, and was beever,-thatfh- iSj5.i lieved to have tided over their difficulties. It is generally believed that the li- abilities are considerably over $100,000, inarmuch as the city of Kansas City, Kan., had on deposit in the bank about 660,000. ON Rev. THE FIELD. J. Wesley Hill Arrives in the Citv of Brotherly Love. Philadelphia, July 16. Rev. J. Wesley Hill, pastor of the First M. E. church of Ogden and financial agent of the Utah University, reached Philadelphia today to answer in the criminal libel suit brought against him by Sam Small. He nays he has ample evidence in hand to confirm all he has said or written. Equally Binding on All. London, July 17. At this morning's session of the international Congregational council Rev. J. M. McLean, of Oakland, Cal., spoke on home missions, and in the afternoon president C. W. Northrop, of Minneapolis, addressed the council. At the conference upon public morals to be held Monday, a resolution will be submitted that the moral law is equally binding on men and women, and that the privileges of the adulterers and the regulation of prostitution be abolished and that the age of consent be raised to sixteen years. The attitude of the church towards social movements was discussed this evening. Mr. Gladden, of Columbus, Ohio, attacked the acquisition of much n wealth in few hands, saying that had not a fair share of the general increase of wealth. A discussion followed in which it was deplored that persons guilty of the greatest moral scoundrelism were allowed to fill honoied positions in society and business. Dr. Cordly, of Kansas then described r laws in the effects of the maintaining order and increasing the spiritual, moral and material well being of every 6ectiou of the prohibition states. work-ingme- anti-liquo- The Charleston's Sailors. San Dieoo, July 16. At the inquest which is being held on the remains of Brown, one of the Charleston crew who was killed in the conflict with deputy marshals on Tuesday, the evidence tends to fix the responsibility for the killing on the officers. It further appears that the men claiming to be United States deputy marshals were not such, and therefore had no authority to arrest sailors who were ashore. Brown's remains were sent to San Francisco this afternoon. It was developed today that a meeting of citizens was held last night debating the question of lynching the officers who killed Brown and who are now in prison. It was decided to await the result of the inquest. Want United States Protection. New York, July 16. The World prints a letter from Hani in which it is said that it is predicted that tbe United States will take possession of Mole St. Nicholas by force. Such action on the part of the United ceived States government would reof foreign the strongest approval merchant in Haiti, for th knowledge that the Ameri'jaa government occupied territory ia Usi republic would have a ot wholeeotii restraining influence on insurrectionist, bo miht utk to create mor trouble. The HoU Lumber Failure. Atchison, Ki,s July M Tbe for at- Geo. W. Howell, of the Howell torney Lumber company, which failed tte failure was caused the failure of the Jefferson viiie lumberby wbk-was a debtor to the Hovell oompaBT for IIU'.UU. and that the sale of the Omaha plant by Herbert Jewett was wholly unexpected. Chicaoq, July 10. It i stated at th First National bank that as Boon a tbe Howell affairs is straightened out it will advance them money to begin business with. oom-pan- h PRICE FIVE CENTS. FORMING two aotnea Lv who SEW PARTIES UinWof mm gt you eg wives through ar still known t'Uh man. When th mamd they take tLkr the eodowoieot eera-moo- ie at the Ligao temple just th same a ever." Uow They Manage it in Eie h " ou intend to make your Lorn bar ia OgJen" Countj. "lea. I am closing up my business aSiirs there and will live here. I aiu ft blacksmith. It has U-twelve ONLY A SCHOOL ELECTION. since I left the Mormon and begaayears to train ith the Liberals, aod they bar made it pretty hot for ma ometime. I The Bihop 8eem to Still Have a am getting little bit tired of it," Strong Pull With the MemClearing: Out bers of His Flork. Marks, Goldamith 4 Co, one of tb n Commercial reporter yesterday met Mr. John Johnston, w ho La recently i Wants a Settlement. moved to Ogden from Randolph, in Rich New Yokk, July 16. Guillomo Bo- - county, and learning that he bad just eardBA. of Lima. Peru, haa filial . Kill ,.t returned from a visit to the Bear River Wax. It. Grace A Co. complaict . . hvB 41in against asked him about the political tf country, nrm iib engaged to collect for him preferred claim against the Pe- condition of affairs up there. Mr. Johnruvian government for TJ,800. He was ston explained that a he still had businnabie to get an accounting from them ness interest in Rich county and had a so b sold tbe claim to them for half to bad there he vote right goce back to value. He has received only $4,900 from them, and has been unable to collect the Randolph to take part in the school balance due. election, and a one of tbe three school trustees to act as judges of the election. An Indiana Feud. The election was warmly contested and a Gkefji Castij; Ind, July 16. The curious thing happened. Base and Tow families of Mitchell, Ind., "lousee," said ulr. Johnston, "that white returning from Indianapolis where the Peoples' party up there has been they had been in a suit in the Federal just like it in here, and all the court, got into a row on the L. N. A. 4 Mormons are going in with the RepubCo. passenger this afternoon. Bud Tow licans and Democrats. Some of the waa mortally shot, and one Bass was Liberals have gone in with them, but tbe thrown from the swiftly moving train most of them don't take any stock in the and fatally injured. Other membera of movement and bold off. ell, when the tbe family were wounded. time for election came there were three tickets in the held, Liberal, Republican The Anarchist's Widow. and Democrats. When thev got to , CinoAoo, July 16. -- Nina Van Zandt counting noses they began to be afraid and L Stefano Mallatto were married to- that the Liberals would win. "Bishop Archibald McKinnon of the night at the residence of the bride' pa- Mormon church at once called the memrent by Justice Lyon. The cou pie left on the late train for New York to take bers of his church together, both repubtbe tamer for Liverpool, whence they lican and democrat and made them fuse church ticket. There were go to Palermo, tbe former home of the on a strictly two school trustee to be chosen and groom. they selected two Mormons who had not Chans-ins- ; been conspicuous in the national party Their Creed. John Gray and E J ward South", Topek, Kana., July 16. Except A. business, and elected them. The vote was Liberals alliance in lecturers this Mntjt.klldeclined to teach the people 33, Mormons 41. "The Liberals who had gone into the the fred fciplee of the national parties all came back on the Bcbj Hi I' A vote is now being taken in sui Alliances on the question of droo- - run, and some others who were disgusted because they thought the bishop's action jujf vne acneme rrom tne alliance piat-;r- would injure the movement for national It IS believed that a mainritv fa vor dropping it. parties. "I am told you had an interesting exyourself in connection with the perience Wil) be Dined and Entertained. election." Lo: oon, July 16. The World's Fair "Yep, when I showed up there to act comii'iiwion headed by Honorable Ben as judge of election they wasn't going to jamin - Butterworthf sent from Chicago have it. The bishop said that he had t. to rlettd advice from Nathan Tanner of Ogr- JSurope in the rjsnitals mm da, arrived taday. They deii, that a 1 nail movea to uguen I will be uined, entertained and shown couldn't act as judge. But I had a right about London and tbe manufacturing to vole there and haun t resigned from cities of threat Britain throughout the the office of school trustee and the law I should act as judge so I present month. Srovided that stormed around and was goAH (jniet at Buquesne. ing to take me out of the polling place PnTSBt'RO, July 16. The threatened by force but they didn't The bishop riot of the strikers at Duquesne this stood around the polls all day ani told morning did not materialize. The Al- his members how to vote. His boys and legheny Bessemer Steel company started the teachers of the church peddled its plant in full operation. Everything tickets." "What are the facts in the Randolph is quiet and many amalgamated men school case now in the courts?" have returned to work. "In 1888 the district elected Liberal school trustees and then is when tbe To Please the Volunteers. trouble began. The land for the school London, July 16. The German empe- house was deeded to the school trustees ror requests the duke of Cambrige to in 1872. Then in 1870 the district put convey the troops who took part in the up a school house on the land by general Wimbledon review his appreciation of subscriptions. had In 1885 the their soldierly bearing. The emperor the Mormon school trustees bishop deed him much was struck with the efficiency of the school house lot, or sell it to him the volunteers. for ?25 as payment on back rent on the school house. "In 1889 when the Liberals tried to They Settled It. bishop, just to influBirmingham, Ala., July 16. Tonight elect trustees, the said if Liberals the ence election, States Byers, Eugene Deputy were elected he would that charge the dismarshal and Wesley Garner, between whom an old grunge ex- trict with rent for the school house at isted, met in a saloon and settled their f 12 a month. When we were elected we trouble with revolvers. Both were mor- began to investigate and found that he didn't have any deed for the lot recorded tally wounded. but he got a deed out of his trunk signed by the trustees in 1885. We took the No Trouble at White Earth. case into court with Judge Powers and Chicago, July 16. General Miles to- Varian for attorneys and Le Grande day received a dispatch from Major Young for the bishop, and it was given Powell whom he bad directed to inves- over to a referee. The court's decision tigate the White Earth, Minn., trouble hasn't been rendered yet but the refersaying that the report was without foun- ee's recommendation is in favor of the dation and the Indians were perfectly district and the bishop won't get any peaceable. rent." "What was the result of the election The French Tariffs. elsewhere in Rich county?" Paris, July 16. The chamber of dep'In Woodruff and in all the school uties today passed the final clauses of districts of Rich county Mormon school the tariff bill and also approved the gov- trustees were elected." ernment, bill modifying the tariff act of "What do the Liberals of Rich county May, 1881, and fixing the duties on Am- think of the new movement?" erican salt pork, hams, bacon, eta, at "They don't think much of it Very few of them have any faith in the sintwenty francs per 100 kilos. cerity of the Mormon church leaders, and consider it only a dodge. Of course Crops in Manitoba. Winnepeo, Manitoba, July 16 The Rich county is a strong Mormon county, Manitoba government crop bulletia but every year the Liberals are gaining. men who voted shows the crop prospects to be the Outlet the thirty-thre- e been at some brightest known for years. There has with us, all but fifteen have been an abundant rain fall. Harvesting time connected with the Mormon church will begin about the middle of August. and the Liberals up there, among them Stephen B. Frazer, probate judge, believe it is onlv a scheme to divide the Lib A Test Case. New York, July 10. District Attor- erals." "Do you believe that the Mormon ney Nicoll has made known his inteution of selecting one paper which pub'ished church can control the votes of its meman account of the S ng Sing electrocu- bers in the new parties?" "Of course I do. Havn't I seen it tion in violation of the state law, and time after time? Why, just across done case before the grand jury. laying the the line in Wyoming in the last state election the Mormons who are mostly Referred to the President. democrats voted the republican state Washington, July 16. The case of and legislature ticket to get men in conCollector Bradshaw of Port Townsend, who were friendly to John T. Caine Wash., recently investigated by the gress and voted solidly for the democratic has referred been treasury department, to the president at Cape May for action. county tickets just as they were told to vote." "What confidense is felt by the LibThey Want Reciprocity. erals of Rich county in the professed Ottawa, July 6. A resolution in favor abandonment of polygamy?" "Not of unrestricted reciprocity between the much. Bishop McKinnon is known to United States and Canada has been have a plural wife over in Idaho. So adopted by the provincial legislature of has one of his counselors. And there Prince Edward's Islands. are several instances of men who have a wife in Wyoming, one in Idaho and one A 'Call for Funds. in Utah. Just over the line in Idaho as "Cohab's known Washington, July 16. The treasury is what is four or three department will soon issue another call Ranch" where on National Ibank depositoaies for a re- plural wives of Utah husbands living toturn of a further installment of govern gether. Toere is another ranch only a ment tunas, stone's throw over the Idaho line where A most enterprising clothing house in tbift ! valley, has a clearance announcement in thi wsue. This will give every-Uxl- y a chance to buy a suit at times price war down. bard BIG SPORTING EVENT. . d , . . A $1,000 Glove Matfh Between Mor- rison and Williams. Articles of agreement were signed on Wednesday providing for a meeting between George Morrison of Ogden and. James Williams of Salt Lake Citv, for a purse of tUm. Tbe match will probably be in Ogden about Sept 10, in tl ball of the Athletic Club. Hogle Brothers are stake holders and Morrison is backed by Harry Hynds of Cheyenaa. The terms are that f 125 a side were to-bput up when the contract was signed as a forfeit. This money is deposited. Another 1125 in a week and the last tT."0 a side ten days before the match. Thi will be Ogden' heavy weight against Zion's and will be a big pugilietio event Morrison weighs 170 Bounds, and Williams claims to weigh ICS now. Morrison will begin to train at once. Speaking of matches, everybody will remember Pat Mcllugh who recentlr was bested by Morrison. Pat went to Portland and last week defeated Jerry 21 io a round meeting for 1,0U Slattery a siile. They met on a boat out in the e sound. Land Slide. Brighara Bugler: A huge land slid occurred last week on the canal about two miles west of Bear River gorge. At mis par .lcuiar point the canal is several hundred feet above the river. Soaked and loosened immense quantities of dirt. sageurusti and sand, weighing hundreds of tons, cracked open, broke away from the high and precipitous embankment above and went tearing down into t river with a tremendous spliiah. The impetus was so great and the amount of sand so ponderous that the great earthy avalanche leaped across the wide river, stopping the How, forming quite a lake. People were enabled for hour to walk over this sudden dana dry shod. A large force of men has been engaged on the canal break this A he-dee-p week. Salt Lake Item. Dell Wright of Ogden sentenced to the penitentiary for six months on tb charge of polygamy was released yesterday. The young man is credited, or rather debited, with having two wives ia. Utah and a third in Colorado. The territorial democratic convention' will be held next Monday in Salt Lake City. 1 he committee appointed bv tbe Salt Lake City Council to investigate tb charges made by the police against some of their officers are not convinced that. the charges are sustained. There is also trouble between the city , marshal and Judge Laney, the which may end in Judge-Lauey- 's resignation. Salt Lake is talking of a normal college to accommodate 1,500 pupils and Ur cost 175,000. police-magistrate- Silks Going: Cheap. Messrs. Jennings, Last &, Thomas have a card in this issue offering silks and summer goods at prices that will meet nil competition. Ladies needing that class of goods should call while the is open. This is one f Ogden tof-f- er most reliable houses. Coming: Races. There will be another display of speed on the Junction City Driving Park next week. Look out for particulars soon. Mr. Blaine's ITealth. Kansas City Star, 13th: The latest testimony in regard to Mr. Blaine's health, comes from the distinguished patient himself. He says: "I am not I am not as strong as dying at all. John L. Sullivan, but I am good for many years yet" Mr. Blaine admits thst he has been very ill, but declares that he is recovering his health quite rapidly. If this report is accurate it shows a feeling of hopefulness on the part of the secretary of state which will do more than medicine to aid his recovery. It is scarcely possible to estimate the influence of the mind on the body,, and if Mr. Blaine has really decided that he means to get well it introduces an element of hope in his case that is decidedly encouragingA Rio Grande Extension. Eureka, July 16. Work on the construction of the Rio Grande Western railroad between Eureka and Springville is being pushed vigoronsly. French Railway Strike.1 Paris. July 16. Seven hundred men on the Northern railroad struck today Other lines are short handed and the strike is extending. Clark&on Returns. New York, July 16. The City of Paris had on board Gene! Olarkeon, president of the national republican league. Wheat Duties iu Portugal. Lisbon, July 16. A decree has been promulgated reducing the import duties' on wheat to seven reie per kilogramme.