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9 .ETWO - XXiiii SAliX JUAJKLE TKJLUUjNJB,' TUESDAY MORNING, XOVEMBEIi . H
II Proceedlogs Are Very
i Much Red Tape in Electing
President and Vice-
Utah Electors Will Meet at Secretary
Hammond's Offlco at Noon.,
, December 7.
Lively Interest Is felt this time every
four years in the matter of the choice
a of a President and a (Vice-President of
Sthe United States by the Presidential
electors of the several States.
There is not n very well defined un-
derstanding as to how the electors
proceed to organize and to vole, al
though most intelligent persons know
that the elector, not the general voter,
vnfis for tho Prrldential candidates.
! The three Presi ientlal electors from
i Utah are Bishop E. W, Wade of Og-
' j den and Judge J. A. Miner and Major
tj H. P. Myton of Salt Lake. These will
HE meet at the otflce of Secretary of State
M ammond on "Wednesday noon, De-
rvmber 7, and vote by ballot first for
1 Piesident and then for Vice-President.
! 'ii The .entire proceedings are very lnter
jP Article XII of the Amendments to
f he Constitution of the United States,
i fchfch covers till point, reads as fol
' How They Vote.
jWj "The electors shall meet in their re
jig ?poctlve States, and vote -by ballot for
99 President and Vice-President, one of
R whom,- at least, shall not be an Inhabi
M lant ,of the same State with them
Wj reives; they shall name In their ballots
if tlie person voted for as President, ird
In distinct ballots the person voted i r
MM as Vice-President, and they shall make
H distinct lists of jill persons voted for
PH as President, and of all persons voted
mx tor as -President, nnd of the num
U ber of a for each, which lists they
Bjj shall sign and certify, and transmit
M sealed to the seat of the Government
fl of the United States, directed to the
President of the Senate. The President
H of the Senate shall, in the presence of
H the Senate and House of Representa
H tlves, open all the certificates and the
H votes shall then be counted. The person
H having1 the greatest number of votes
H for President, shall be the President,
H if such number be a majority of the
H whole number of electors appointed;
H and If no person have such a majority,
H then from the persons having the
highest numbers not exceeding three
H on the list of those voted for as Presi
jPj dent, the House of Representatives
Its hall choose immediately,, by ballot, the
President. But In choosing the Presl
ffl dent, the vote3 shall be taken by
States, the representation from each
KB State having one vote: a. quorum for
H this purpose shall consist of a member
u9 or members from two-thirds of the
I States, and a majority of all the States
fl shall be necessary to a choice. And
El if tho House of Representatives shall
j not choose a President whenever the
M right of choice shall devolve upon
M them, before the fourth day of March
H next following, then the Vlce-Prcsl-H
dent shall act as President, as in the
case of the death or other constitutlon-
al disability of the President. The
H person having the greatest number of
H votes as Vice-President shall be the
H Vice-President, If auch number be a
H majority of the whole number of elec
8 tors appointed, and if no person have
j a majority, then from the two highest
numbers on the list the Senate shall
M choose the Vice-President; a quorum
I for -the purpose shall consist of two-
thirds of the whole number of Sena
I tors, and a majority of the whole num
H ber shall be necessary to a choice. But
I ho person constitutionally ineligible to
the office of President shall be eligible
Many a .
make a beau
tiful bride but
she is de
? because of ill
h &r health.
H .KAn REWAHD
TfiTn, !, FOR WOnBN
WO CANNOT BB CUTLED.
The proprietors and makers of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription now feel
fully warranted iu offering to pay $500
in legal money of the United States, fo:
any case of Loucorrhea, Female Weak
ncss, Prolapsus, or Falling of Womb
which they cannot cure. All they ask is
a fair and reasonable trial of their means
If women would study the laws of health
H cud use n little snpre coramou sense there would
not ha such a lart;e number to-day mffcriuj;
H '.rjlh the ills peculiar to our sex' writes Mrs,
gallic Martins (I'rcsiilcut Mutual Social Science
Club), of 180 South llaHtead Street. Chicago, 111.
"Then When medicine is needed if they would
akc the 'Favorite Prescription they would
hnvc a chance to get well. I used Dr. Fierce's
Favorite Prescription three years ago aud it
H cured mc of feraalc weakness or several years'
standing, to I know what I an talking about
when I praise It nnd always know whet the
I result will be where it is used."
1 17 Pierce's Pleasant Pellets should
Ht d with "Favorite Prescription
Hflj ' vr a laxative is r; quired.
to that of Vice-President of tho
United States." ,
Will Moot Docembor 7.
Tlie Revised Statutes of the United
States treats the subject In the follow
Sec 135. The electors for , each
State shall meet .and -give tneir votes
upon the first Wednesday in December
In the year In which they aro appointed,
at swell place, In each State, as the
Legislature of Buch State phnll direct.
Sec. 136. It shall be the duty of
Ihe Executive of each State 'to caurc
three lists of the names of the electors
of such State to be made and certified,
and to be delivered to the electors on or
before the day on which they arc re
quired, by the preceding section, to
Sec. 13". The electors shall vole
for President and Vice-President, re
spectively, in the manner provided by
Sec. .138. The electors shall make
and sign three certificates of all tho
votes given b'y them, each of which,
certificates shall contain two distinct'
lls-ls, one of th votes for. President, and
the other' of the votes for Vice-President,
and shall annex to each of the
certificates one of the lists of the
electors, which shall have been fur
nished to them by direction of the
Executive of the State.
Sec. 130. The electors shall peal
up the certificates po made by them,
nnd certify upon each that the lists of
all the votes of such State given for
President, and of all the vote? given for
Vice-Pres-Ident, are contained therein.
Sec. 140. The electors shall dis
pose of the certificates thus made by
them In the following manner:
First. They shall, by writing under
their hand, or under the hands of a
majority of them, appoint a person to
take charge of and deliver to the Presi
dent of tho Senate, at the scat of Gov
ernment, before the firrt Wednesday in
January then next ensoilng, one of the
Second. They phall forthwith forward
by the postoffiee to the President of the
Senate, at the seat of Government, one
other of the certificates.
Third. They shall forthwith cause
the other of the certificates to be de
livered to the Judge of that district in
which the electors shall assemble.
Sec. 1-12. Congress shall be in
session on the second Wednesday in
February succeeding every meeting of
the electors, and the certillcatci', or so
many of them as have been received,
shall then be'opened, the votes counted,
and the persons to till the ofilces of
President and Vice-President ascer
tained and declared, agreeable to the
Utah's Interesting Method.
ject to note how the law of the State
of Utah has treated the question of
voting for President and Vice-President,
That part of the Revised Stat
utes of Utah bearing on the matter
"SSI. Presidential Electors. At each
jrencr.! election in November next pre
ceding the choice of tho President and
Vice-President of tho -United States of
America, there shall bo elected at large
from the Slate as many electors of Presi
dent and Vice-President Qf the United
States of America as the whole number
of Senators nnd Representatives to which
the State may he untitled in Congress.
CW. p. 15S '97. p. 2W.
"SSi Id. CERTIFICATE OF ELEC
TION. NOTICE OF MEETING. Tho
certificate of election for Electors of
President und Vice-President of the
United States of America shall bo served
upon each person elected, and he shall
at thq same time bo notified to attend
at the office of the Secretary of Stale,
at the capital of the State, und to report
himself to the Governor of this State as
in attendance at tho hour of 12 o'clock,
noon, of the first business day next pre
ceding the day upon which the Electors
are required by law to meet and vote for
President and Vice-President of the
United States of America. COO, p. 15S; 'S7,
"SS3 Id. MEETING OF ELECTORS TO
FILL VACANCIES. The electors of
President and Vlce-Presldenl so attending
shall convene in Use office of the Secre
tary of State at the cupltal of the State,
at the hour of 12 o'clock, noon, of the day
fixed in section eight hundred and eighty
two, and in cae there ahall be any va
cancy In tlie office 6f an Elector, occa
sioned by death, refusal to act. neglect to
attend by the hour of 12 o'clock, noon,
of said day, or on account of the
Ineligibility of any person elected, or
from any other cause, the qualified Elec
tors present shall proceed to fill such
vacancy by ballot and plurality of votes,
and the said Electors so present ahall im
mediately Issue a certificate of election
signed by those present, or a majority of
them, to the person so choBen. In case
of a failure to elect by tho said Electors
by noon of tlie day upon which they are
required by- lav.' to meet and vole for
President and Vice-President of the
United States of America, the Governor
shall fill the vacancy by appointment; pro
vided, that the vacancy shnll be filled
from the same political party represented
by the Elector who has occasioned such
vacancy. ("9C, pp. 158-9; '97, pp. 201-5.
"8S4. Meeting of ElcctorH to ballot. The
Electors shall meet at the offlco of the
Secretary of State at the capital of the
State, at noon of the second Monday of
January next after their election, or at
noon of such other day as the Congress
of the United Stntes of America may des
ignate, and Bhall proceed to the perform
ance of their duties In conformity with
the Constitution nnd laws of the United
States of America. ('9C, p. 150; "97, p. 203.
"SS5. Eloctors not to recelvo compensa
tion. The said Electors shall receive no
compensation for their services. ("96, p.
159; '97. p. 203.
Concern About ITaj. Myton.
Oregon has a question to solve touch
ing the qualifications of a Presidential
elector that might have arisen In Utah.
The Oregon elector was not a legal
voter, having failed to register, and it
Is now a question whether or not he
will receive the certificate.
Last summer after Major H. P. My
ton was nominated, he vas called .to
Montana on business, and It was
feared by some that the Major might
not return in time lojic entered on the
A well-known Republican, seeing tho
possible danger, conferred with Chair
man William Spry, and the result was
that the Major was immediately pot
in communication with. It was his
purpose to return in ample time to
register, but' there was some uneasi
ness until he did so, lest something
over which be had no control interfere.
Charges Intimidation, of Voters.
HONOLULU, Nov. 2-5. Presiding Judge
Dole of the United States District court,
has summoned a special session of tho
Federal Grand Jury for the purpose of
Investigating the charges made bv Demo
cratic lenders that In the lust campaign
certain election officers Intimidated the
voters, made Improper uhc of Identifica
tion marks and otherwise destroyed tho
secrecy of the ballot.
Official Count in Oregon.
PORTLAND. Or., Nov. 2S. The official
canvasM of the vole cast at the recent
Presidential election, an abstract of which
has Just been completed by the Secretary
of State, shows a total vote for Rooso
velt of C0.I5S; for Parker, 17,621; for Swal
low, JLSCC; for Debs. 7C19. and for Wat
son. 753. This makes Roosevelt's plurality
To Investigate Election Frauds.
PUEBLO. Colo.. Nov. 23. For tho es
pecial purpose of Investigating alleged
frauds in the election in Pueblo county,
a grand Jury began Its lubors today. Tho
Instructions delivered by Judge N. Walter
Dlxcn aro tho most forcible ever given a
. Jury hcr
Alarm leal Friends
Letter of Advice and In
struction to Public School
Teachers a Stunner.
General Public Had No Idea Such
Methods Wero in Vogue
Since tho publishing of a fnc simile of a
letter sent out by propagandists of tho
Mormon religion to tho public school
teachers of Utah, in which advice Is
given to them to look to tho Interests of
the church In tho
Religion in Pub- schoolroom, tho llb
i(e oral voters of Salt
. , Lake have had ad-
Schoolrooms. dltlonal reason to
feel that the Deserot
News's plan to pack, tho School board
with churchmen and Mormon sympathiz
ers should fail:
That letter caused a distinct 'sensation.
It was generally feared .such work waa
being done, but no one believed such a
bold stroke had been made. Even good
Mormons feel that the proceedings, of tho
"Stake Board or Religious Class Work"
Is carrying Ihe propagation of tho faith
a step too far.
No fair-minded man will condone this
encroachment on tho public schools. Even
the Deseret News will not defend it pub
licly. It will hardly refer to the now
much-discussed letter. It dare not do so,
because to do so would give enlighten
ment to hundreds of Its own readers who
will not approve of this sectarian plan.
The Newa, it Is believed, will Ignore the
letter sent out by the members of tho
"Stake Board of Religious Class Work."
reproduced, by photographic process In
last Sunday's Tribune. It knows that loi
ter Is absolute proof that tho ecclesiastics
have been and are now operating through
the public schoolrooms of Utah.
The driving of Superintendent Frank
Cooper. Gentile, from tho Salt Lake
schools and the appointment of a Mormon
Superintendent at an increased salary la
,glvlng tho Deseret
Discrimination News crowd much
Aji. to explain theo
jB.gai, days. It was first
Gentiles. attempted by tho
ecclesiastics to show
that Cooper was released on the ground
of economy, but ihls would not do after
It was shown that Superintendent Chrls
tensen receives a larger salary than did
It Is also shown that of the eighty-seven
new teachers employed by tho Board of
Education, that fifty-one were Mormons
and tlthe-paycrs. This Is another thine
to makt- Gentiles thoughtful.
Tho fact of the matter Is that every
possible encouragement has been given
the Mormon teachers, while matters have
been made bo unpleasant for most of the
Gentile teachers that they have either re
signed or are in yearly suspense lest their
services be terminated.
Numerous instances are found where
Mormon teachers have been advanced
over much more competent Gentiles, and
this has become so general that the Gen
tile teachers find the incentive to excel
lessening with them each year.
As one has put it: "There Is nothing to
encourage one in the Salt Lake school
rooms. We see teachers advanced with
no apparent reason other than that thev
are members of the church, while wo Gen
tiles are compelled to submit to the dis
crimination or resiKii."
There is no reason why Gentile teacher:;
should not resign. Good teachers are In
demand throughout the West. No State
needs more of them than Utah. It is a
source of much disappointment that Salt
Lake's schools should be prostituted to
the ends of selfish sectaries.
Next Wednesday the voters of Salt
I-ako will have an opportunity to
Interrupt tho work of the sectaries. A
majority of the Board of Education will
then bo elected. The progressive clement
of Salt Lake has an opportunity to check
mate the ecclesiastics. This can be done
only by electing the American partv nomi
nees. A caucus of the so-called non-partisan
candidates for the Board of Education
was held laat night ut Judgo Tunncr's
courtroom in the joint building.
Tho Stale Board of Canvassers will
probably complete the canvass of the
votes for National, State, Judicial and
Joint Senatorial candidates today.
Then a Row Results in Which Bad
Blood Is Exhibited.
Special lo The Tribune.
OGDEN. Utah, Nov. 2S. The unusual
sight of a Republican convention Indors
ing .1 Democrat for office was practically
what tonight's school convention In the
Third ward did. The delegates had rather
a heated meeting, lasting several hours,
and wound up by nominating Carl E. Pet
erson. When the meeting was called to order,
M. L. Jones, formerly a Republican Coun
cilman from the ward, made a speech In
which he presented the name of Judge
Dee, a Democrat. The nomination was
aeconded by A. I, Stone, another ex-Republican
Immediately Sanitary Inspector Powers
and Police Clprk Jensen objected on the
ground that Judgo Dee Is not a Republi
can, and claimed that the convention had
no right to consider his name The matter
was taken to the chair, who put it to a
vote, and "by a vote of twenty-seven to
twenty-one the convention decided that
the Richard Croker of the Third ward
was an ellglblo candidate. Powers thou
moved to adjourn, but the convention de
Blrcd to namo a candidate to run with
Dee, but Powers objected, and refused t6
nominate a man until Dee's naino was
withdrawn. Mr. Jones then withdrew Ihe
name, and Powers named John Farr. Mr.
Farr withdrew, and Mr. Peterson was
nominated by acclamation.
The only thing approaching a contest
13 OENTB EACH , 2 FOR 5 CENTO
CLUETT, PEABODY & CO.,
er CLUtTT akd womaCH iit
! l- ! I -h Js ! J i I ! I4 I ! I 'V I 4 r 1 I v ! 4 ! b I !
t WILL THE NEWS ANSWER? '
-I- 'To the Dese'ret News:
'b And those Who support the Newo in Us contention that there should
be five Mormon member!' of the Board of Education:
If there should be, as you claim, five Mormons on the board, on what 1
I- system of reasoning do you proceed when you Insist that this Is not
an argument In favor of a sectarian division or control of the board? Jf
I- there should be nt least five Mormons, why is it not aa fair to say
4- there should be five or more of any other denomination? -Y
.j. .j. .j. .j. .j. .. .j. .j. -I- y ? 4-
In any of the other wards was In the
Fourth, whero Waltor Ritchie defeated
Dr. O. E. Coulter by a vote of eighty-four
to seventy. Following are the nominees:
First ward, Seth Thomas; Second ward,
W, L. RuHscl; Third ward. Carl R. Pet
erson; Fourth ward. Walter RItchio; Fifth
ward II. II. Thomas.
Tho Socialists met tonight and put n
ticket In tho field for the School Board.
Their nominees arp: First ward. J. J.
McGregor; .Second ward, H. H. Klnsey;
Third ward. O. D. Payne; Fourth ward,
Charles J. Tribe; Fifth ward, Kate S.
By the Dogs or What?
A good Mormon Democrat, who voted
the Smootler ticket In Its entirety, recent
ly accosted a Gentiles Democrat with tho
remark. "Well, wo- got licked, didn't wo?"
"Yes." said the party accosted. "So did
Lazarus, and by tho oamo kind of ani
mals!" The sudden coolness that sprang up be
tween the two was excellent cvldenco of
the fact that the good brother studies his
Bible nnd knew what 9ort of animals It
was that licked Lazarus.
Roosevelt's Plurality in Indiana.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Nov. 28. Tho of
ficial canvass of the vote of Indiana
shows that Roosovelt received a plurality
of 9.1.9 M.
Tho total electoral vote of tho State
was, Republican. 3G3.2S9; Democratic. 27-1,-315;
Prohibitionist, 29.-196; Pcoplo'a Party.
2-U4; Socialist, 12,013; Socialist. Labor, 159S.
Total electoral vote, &S2.1S5. (
Democrat Wins on Recount.
PROVIDENCE. R. I.. Nov. .-Congressman
Daniel L. D. Granger, the Dem
ocratic candidate In the First Congres
sional district, after a fortnight's recount
ing of ballots by tho State returning
board, was today declared re-elected to
his scat In Congress by 133 plurality.
Georgia's Vote Increased.
ATLANTA, Nov. 28. Tho canvass of
Georgia's vote for President hIiowh: Par
kor. S3.S72; Roosevelt. 24,003; Watson, 22,
fi35; Swallow. CSJ; Debs. 197. Total. 130.
92. The Presidential vote In 1900 was
Parker Carried Virginin.
RICHMOND, Va.. Nov. 28. The voto
cast In Virginia for President was can
vassed today". Parker received S0.C5I;
Roosevelt, 48,181; Swallow, 1.3S6.
SUGAR CASE DISMISSED.
Finding That Rate Was Not Unrea
sonable in and Of Itself.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 2S. The fa
mous sugar rate case, which had been
pending for several years, was dismissed
today by United States Circuit Judge
In his opinion Judgo Morrow exhaus
tively discusses the case and decides that
the Interstate Commerce Commission s
not vested with legislative powers to es
tablish rates and that It had not been
ohown that the rate complained of on
sugur from San Francisco to Kearney,
Neb., was unreasonable per se.
The suit was entitled the Interstate
Commerce Commission vs. tho Southern
Pacific company, the Union Pacific Rail
way company, nnd S. II. Clark. Oliver
W. Mink. E. Ellery Anderson. John W.
Doane and Frederick R. Coudert, as re-.
culver of tho Union Pacific Railway com
pany; and the Union Pacific Railroad
company, as successor of the Union Paci
fic Railway company.
This was a suit In equity to restrain
tho defendants from collecting certain
freight charges on sugar In violation of
the order of tho Interstate Commerce
.INCOME TAX FAVORED.
Socialists of France Have Great In
fluence on Fiscal Legislation.
PARIS. Nov. 23. The Clmmber of Depu
ties today began the debate on Flnancle
Minister's Rouvlcr's bill and income tax.
The measure, which makes sweeping
changes in the fiscal system and Is due
largely lo the growing strength of the
Socialists, but has the approval of tho
Government, suppresses the present taxes
on doors, windows and othor evidences of
personal property, amounting to tho total
of llu.OvO.OOO. The new plan contemplates
raising 52fl.40O.O0O by taxing Individual In
comes and $12,000,000 by taxing rentals of
real estate The tax on Incomes Is gradu
ated, Incomes under J500 being exempted.
Over $500 the rate gradually Increases, tho
highest rate being about 2 per cent on In
comes above J4000. The tax applies to for
eigners having a furnished residence In
France or receiving revenues from French
investments. Strong opposition to tho
measure Is developing, on the ground that
It will drive out capital.
Canadians Differ on the Subject of
BOSTON. Mnsd.. Nov. 2S. Tho sixth
annual bauquot of the Canadian club at
Boston, In tho Vendomo hotel tonight,
resolved Itself Into an Interesting debate
on reciprocity relations between tho
United Stales and Canada, Georgo E. Fos
ter, M. P.. from North Ontario, one of the
leaders of the Conservative party of Can
ada, opposing the doctrjno championed
by Eugeno N. Foss and others.
Mr. Foster, who formerly was Intimate
ly associated with the lato Sir John A.
MacDonald. and later assisted Joseph
Chamberlain in Hprcadlng tho protection
propaganda through England.
FROM SOUTH AFRICA, J
New Way of Using1 Chamberlain's
Mr. Arthur Chapman, writing from
Durban, Natal, South Africa, says: "As
a proof that Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy 19 a cure suitable for old and young,
I pen you the following. "A, neighbor
of mine had a child JttBt over 2 months
old. It had a very bad cough nnd the
parents did not know what to give it. I
suggested that If they would get a bot
tle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and
put some upon the dummy teat the baby
was sucking it would, no doubt, cure
the child. -This they did and brought
about a quick' relief and cured the
baby." This remedy Is for aalc by all
' PERSONAL MENTION
Mrs. Jules La Barlhc, formerly of Salt
Lake but now of Denver, Is at tho Wil
son, whero sho will he at home to old
Rnbbl Jacob Brodlc has returned homo
after a three-months' . trip through Ca.l
fornla. Mrs. Alice S. Little will 'not entertain
the Royal Neighbors this afternoon, aa
Joseph Weber of Cincinnati and Owen
Miller of St. Louis wero In the city yes
terday en route homo, nftcr a visit to
San Francisco. Mr. Weber Is president
and Mr. Miller secretary of the Ameri
can Federation bf Musicians nnd while
here they were" entertained by President
C. L. Berry of the local organization and
other w-Jll-known musicians. They were
shown the city's points of Interest and
Introduced to leading members of tho fraternity.
RELIGION IN SCHOOLS.
Judge J". E. Frick Says They Should
Be As Unsectarian as Courts.
"Thj Relation of tho Public School Sys
tem to tho American Citizen" was the
subject of a highly Interesting lecture de
livered by Judge J. E. Frick before tho
Men's club of tho First Congregational
church last evening. In beginning his
Iecturo tho speaker explained that local
conditions wero not responsible for his ut
terances and throughout his remarks ho
carefully avoided any very pointed allu
sions to the condition of the local schools.
Ho explained, however, that In his opin
ion the only cure for certain great na
tional evils "which are continually In
creasing was to be found lh the public
school system, and hence he urged that
It bo de;loped and protected from all
undue religious Influences.
Tho speaker explained that In the past
Unsle Sam had made a good citizen of
tho foreigner by giving him n part of
tho natlo.ini domain, but as this would
soon be exhausted, some other method
must be found for unifying the hetero
geneous mass of Incoming foreigners. Tho
start, he claimed, must bo made at the
root, or with the child. He urged that
the law requiring children between tho
ngos of C and 14 to attend school bo rig
orously enforced. "If a person sees a
child on the street ho should feel It his
duty to Inquire why that child Is not In
school. Wo ought to build up a public
sentiment that would forco every child
of school age to Attend school."
The speaker also suggested that stu
dents In nnd above the fifth grade be
drilled In the duties of citizenship and
taught to honor the Constitution as holy
and sacred. Continuing, he said: "Keep
your schools free from religion. No good
has come or ever will come from thnt
teacher wrp must teach one creed or an
other creeu. Religion In the school-room
Is all wrong. Wipe out all creed and In
sist that your schools be a3 free from re
ligion as your courts."
The Judgo favored the Idea of having
all students dressed alike, claiming that
It would put the poor and the rich on a
basis of equality at the beginning of life,
and greatlj decrease truancy.
MISS LEVY MARRIES.
Sweet Singer of Salt Lake Becomes
Mrs Cecil James.
The many friends of Miss Lottie Levy
in this city will be Interested In hearing
of her marriage In New York city on tho
17th to Cecil" James. They will be at
home to friends at 109 West One Hundred
and First street. New York.
Miss Levy 19 the daughter of Mrs. Sam
Levy of this city, and one of the best
known vocalists In the city. She has
often been heard In local productions and
has had several seasons' experience on
the stage In the East, and for the last
two years has been In New York, New
Orleans and other cities, where sho has
had good engagements.
She has a host of friends and admirers
In this city who will be glad of tho op
portunity of wishing her all happiness in
her future life.
v Bad Tenants .evicted
And rent collected. Merchants' Pro
tective Association. Francis G. Luke
General Manager. Top Floor Commer
McCoy's livery stable for carriagen
and light livery. Telephone SI.
Original "Manitou" Table Water.
Bottled at the famous effervescent
springs lying at the foot of Pike's Peak,
Colo. Utah Liquor Co.. distributers.
The Ladles' Aid society of the First
Baptlat church will hold a handkerchief
and Christmas novelty sale December 2
and 3 at Greenewald's furniture store.
Weather for today Fair.
Yesterday's record at the local office
of the weather bureau;
Maximum temperature, 48 degrees; min
imum temporature. 37 degrees; mean tem
perature. 12 degrees, which Is G degrees
above the normal.
Accumulated excess of temperature
since tho first of tho month, 131 degrees.
Accumulated excess of tempernture
since January 1, 142 degrees.
Total precipitation from G p. m to C p.
Accumulated deficiency of precipitation
since tho first of the month, 1.2G Inch,,
Accumulated excess of precipitation
slnco the first of January, .91 Inch.
Ablleno ... CS Modena CO
ATahcvlllo 40 Montgomery 52
Blsmark 32 Moorhcad ..2G
Boise Gfi New Orleans CO
Boston 32 New York 3t
Buffalo 21 Norfolk 42
Cairo J12 Northtleld 22
Calgary .,..4C North Platte 70
Charleston .... ...56 Oklahoma .GO
Chicago 30 Omaha 46
Cincinnati 31 Phoonlx S2
Denver '.74 Pittsburg 32
Detroit 24 Pocatello CS
Duluth IS Portland ..." EC
Elklns 2G Rapid City G2
El Paso C4 Roscburg .EG
Galveston ,..G2 St. Louis 3S
Grand Junction -.52 St. Paul 2G
Havre .....GO S. Sle. Marie ,...GG
Helena Gl San Franciaco ....G2
Huron - 10 Santa Fo &1
Jacksonville'.... ..C4 Scrapton 30
Kamloops i.,50 Spokane .... CO
Kansas City IS Swift Current ....CO
Knoxvllle 41 Victoria CG
Lander ,'l.GS Washington 36
Little Rock 52 Wlnnemucca 62
Los Angeles 81 Winnipeg IS
Miles City ........ 44 Yuma 80
i Cudaby Sot in
Denies That He Is Backing Syndlcato
' to Securo Monopoly of Pacific
CHICAGO, Nov. 28. John Cudahy,
through his representative, P. JJ. Dent
ing of Doming & Gould, today de
nied that he was backing a company
which seeks to secure a monopoly of tho
salmon output on the Pacific coast.
"Mr. Cudahy Is not In the deal In any
manner, Bhapo or form," declared Mr.
Doming. "The property of the North
American Fisheries company was
bought by a syndlcato composed of
Frank Lynch, II. S. Griggs, H. N. Hig
glnbolham, II, B. Steele, Joseph
Snydaker and the Doming & Gould com
pany. "Mr. Cudahy was invited to become a
party lo the transaction, and would
have done so had there been a chance to
buy the property of the Pacific Ameri
can Fisheries company. At the sale of
November 10. however, a man named
W. N. Peters bid that property In at
S310.000, prejuimably for the creditors
of the company In New York. The price
bid was? more than Mr. Cudahy con
sidered the property worth."
Mr. Cudahy declined to discuss his
connection with the matter, saying that
It was In the handy of Mr. Demlng, who
only could give the present status of
A Guaranteed Cure for Piles.
Itching. Blind. Bleeding or Protrud
ing Piles. Your druggist will refund
money If PAZO OINTMENT falls to
cure you In G to 14 days. 50c.
CALIFORNIA FOR HEALTH.
Mild Climate, Rare Medical Springs
and Charming' Scenery.
There are many conditions of the
body in which a change of environment
Is far more valuable as a remedial
agent than all the medicine that can
California is pcculin'-'y fitted to give
all that nature can give in this direc
tion. To the newcomer the environ
ment Is so strange and so striking that
it claims tle undivided attention.
Everywhere and all the time there Is
something strange and Interesting to
Of climatic conditions the invalid has
a wide range from which to choose:
In elevation from about 300 feet below
sea level to 6000 to 7000 above; In hu
midity from the moist sea breezes of
the coast to tho dry. Invigorating air
of the inland mountain ranges; in tem
perature, from the almost perpetual
summer of the southern part of the
State to the more severe, though not
unpleasant climate of the upper Si
erras. In addition to all this, there are nu
merous mineral springs, many of them
having marked medicinal qualities,
which have already won for them a
wld reputation. At some of these
sanitariums have been erected, and all
the conveniences of modern civilization
are at hand.
There, too. one can enjoy a more
healthful and varied diet than Is acces
sible in any other locality. Fresh fruits
and vegetables the year round; an
abundance of wild games and meats
that are nutritious and hlghly-llavored.
A climate where even a delicate per
son can. with no fear of taking cold,
spend ten or twelve months In the open
air. needs few accessories In the work
of restoring impaired health or vital
ity. Great numbers of semi-Invalids
already go to California to escape the
cold of the Eastern winters, and find
to their constant surprise that a great
er part of a California winter Is almost
an exact counterpart of the balmiest
days of an Eastern spring.
For descriptive and Illustrative liter
ature, call on or .address D. R. Gray,
general agent Southern Pacific com
pany. 201 Main street, Salt Lake Clly,
Cut Glass Much Belqw Half Price.
Delayed shipment of factory lot just
In. Extraordinary bargains. Factory
lot sale In every section.
Royal Bread i pure; every loaf beam
our label with tho crown. At all
grocers nnd firot-olaHH restaurants.
II. F. Williams, tho carpenter, make!)
or repairs anything in woodwork. 71
South State. Bell 2145-K; Ind 241. ft
The Mnnltou hotel offers good board
at lowest rates In the city. j
Public Long-Dis:ance Telephones,
With sound-proof booths. Telephone
building, State street, city.
Prof. Knox's closing lecture tonight
in Unity hall "How lo Overcome
Death and Live Here Forever." Ad
mission 50 cents.
JURY FIXERS HELD., '
Arraigned in Court on Charge and
Bond Fixed at $7500 Each.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2S. Leocohen, a
juror in the O'Donnell will case, ac
cused of agreeing to accept, a bribe of
$1000, and Herbert L. Kamber, a law
clerk, accused of 'undertaking to bribe
him, were each held in $75w 'ionds for
the grand Jury when arraigned. In the
Supreme court, where hers of Hugh
and Neal O'Donnell were oontestlng
the will of the two menglvlng about
$1,000,000 to charitable am religious In
stitutions, the Jury of wwch Cohen had
been a member was dftcharged, it Is
alleged that Kamber inf.de the offer to
counsel for the heirs W "fix" the jury.
Asthma and Hay Fever Cared,
Tho truly marvcls euros of Asthma
which aro being .'ectcd by Dr. SchlfN
raann's Asthma Olro certainly call iot
Rev. G. L. Tajir, oi Washburn, III.,
says: "Some 7 Mzrs ajjo my wilo used
several packagwof your Asthma Cure
which r suited Ma, permanent euro."
Allay FovciMuffercr writes: "I have
been a sufTercwom JJay Fever for ovci
CO years, and IWeemed harder every year.
Tho first nighjm used your Asthma Curo
I was greatljwllcved. It cured my cough
after using muw times. 1 shall recom
mend it to m sufferers of Hay Fever."
Mrs. Martlupimorson. Lalngsburg, Mich.
Sold by Wdrngglsts at 50c nnd n.OO.
Send 2c stjvr to Br- R. Schlfrmann, Box
895, St. ybl, Minn., for a free trial
FROM THE r HePH
Baltimore Family's Expe) Ke'polul
a Moral to Residents' Bsn
.The visitor lo Baltmorc totflBay ac
ly realizes that loss than aM vJH
the city was almost destriB)yed viH
memorableVfire, A similar IfcomparlH
might be made by George Mrv n rl
one of the leading ctlzcMs 0't QqI
more, as , to. the changcH in ns
A short time ago, Mr. Kvally wniVI
from his home address, m 213 ' pVL -jH
street, says: "I have bceln troubled
years with catarrh and idRad ronrtH
all remedies that could bn thSht "H
My wife was so affllcter with ffi
rlble disease, but all th m treatn e mH
used were an absolute Jf failure until
tried Hyomel. It worljfed like Tcnajl
and has made a compWl-jte cure In v,nH
of our cases." "9H
F. C Schramm, trMi local agent fl
Hyomel, has so m-Mich faith In tiH
treatment that he M;Ives his pcrVnH
guarantee to refund the money in rnH
It does not benefit Ba complete outH
costs one dollar, tho g extra botteieS -BB
but fifty cents Ash to see the strnJH
guarantee under whjMch Hyomel h so lB
I Row Jp 9
Doro's TolJlet Cream is being
X used by -JF largo number of
i$ ladlPa, antJf. they speak very
highly of 1 as the proper thing
g& for chappecjf1., cracked, and rough
Sv skin Manlv ladles come In and
(? buy it. sajlng that It was rec- f
Ofc ommendebjl to them by a lady
ft friend. T?ip price is 23c ftil
I Druejjl)! & Franken, 9
m SoutiJLot Corner :2ain and
Thlrd South Streets, Salt
H I Lake City. fH
f 'Phono 100.
!yau know and the first
customers will get the choice
cf our new lines of pretty
fellings for Christmas ,H
J Hu.c jour selections put jH
away for Christmas. -vfl
I Wo will sell only CO at this price'. -Hj
Come early Every clock fully guar
JN0. BAYWES &-S0N:
26 Main St. ' flj
' ' K
I J. W. CURRTE, iiB
4 70 W. 3rd South. Salt Lako Clty.'J
SENATOR CLARK "LEFT." Sj
Charters Locomotive to Catch Tral :B
That Ran Away From Him. ' jH
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M-, Nov. 2S.; jB
Senator William A. Clark came ,J H"
from the West this morning with h jHe
private car attached to the reguli Rc
train. He understood the train wou K'
remain here forty minuter, a jHry
sauntered up town, several blocks av?? jE
from the depot, to see an old friend, C B
John M. Moore, who years ago w iH
postmaster of Butte City. Mont K H'
When Senator Clark returned to t
depot he found that 'the train had b V-'
gone fifteen minutes. He promp
chartered an engine and made the r jK
! up the Rio Grande valley at fifty mIHT
an hour to catch the pa-3enser. 0V.VjHt
hauling the train at La my. 'iiiH'
It was learned tonight that Seknafl-H?-!
Clark was so well pleased with flKa,
speedy engine race that he Pre?enH'B,
each of the train crew with a substMSpu
tial money gift. 'jm K'
Cut Glass Much Below Half Prlojj IH
Delayed shipment of factory lot im jK
In. Extraordinary bargains I-aciw
lot sale In every section. T,oia Kri
AT WALKER SB aVd
1 fl flflflPP