Newspaper Page Text
J 14 , TBTfl SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING-, SEPTEMBER 13, 1908. 1
I. 6ILH0HE HE
CHOSE OF EXCITEMENT
Commercial Street Woman At
tempts to Commit Suicide at
-: f lie Police Station.
After being arrested for causing' ft
disturbance, which attracted a great
deal of attcution ou Commercial and
Second South streets, Grace Gilmore, a
- woman of oue of the 'dives on Cummer
,'cinl street, attempted thrco times to
tako her life by hanging herself in a
cell at the city jail Saturday evening.
The Gilmore woman, who is 25 vcars
old, was arrested about 0 o'clock on
Second South street by Policeman Dot'.
She put up quite a troublesome protest
against being taken into custody. The
woman, who was crazed by drink, went
IE down Commercial street shouting at the
top of her voice. Near the comer of
L Second South street sho entered a cloth-
-ing store and tore a. pair of trousers
L from an advertising form and threw
II them into the street. Being attracted
.by the big bear in front oif tho I. C.
. Glosz fur store in the Wilson hotel an-
I ncx? sho crossed the street and began
I dancing about the stuffed animal. A
1 crowd was soon drawn to the scene and
- realizing that sho was tho center of at-
K traction it made her continuo her pe
culiar behavior. She walked along tho
street, followed bv the crowd, only to
fall iuto the clutches of the law iu the
pcrsou of Policemau Doty.
The woman had not been locked in
a cell a .minuto before sho took a silk
coat, which she was wearing, and tied
the body of it to tho bars and the
' sleeves around her nci-lc. The officers,
who were watching her to seo that she
l did not do hcrseli any harm, took the
coat from her. She then took a neck
scarf and tried again to hang herself.
When she dropped her weight ou to tho
j scarf it broke, so that attempt proved
, unsuccessful. Those two attempts took
( place about (5:15 o'clock.
At 7:30 o'clock the police matron,
Mrs. Clifford, went to tho woman's cell!
and found sbo had torn a strip from a
bed blanket aud was trying to hang her
self with that. Tho woman was then
removed to another cell, where other
women were confined, so that if she
made another attempt they might pro
' vent any serious results.
I The new September directories of the
I .Utah Independent Telephone company
I are now being delivered. The current
time tables of all tho railroads are given
in the too late for classification list for
ihc convenience of subscribers and
friends of the company. A separate in-
1 (lex is also given for tho Ogden ox-
$ change, the company claiming that this
R should prove a great convenience to the
. loug distance toll users. '
I Life Insurance News
l W Address all communication? for Life
, Insurance Nws to Publicity Bureau. P.
j O. Box No. 42-1. Please mention this pa
per. Y One of the most important changes
I in life insurance circles which has oc
f currcd in this city for home time is the
i consolidation of "the Travelers' Insur
;l ance company with the Anderson in
surance agency. John James, formerly
district agent' ;or the Travelers, will
i have complete charge in the capacity
of manager of the life, accident and
I casualty departments of the Travelers'
L company, with ofiices in the Scott
building at the Anderson agency.
, Insurance meu of this state are ac
tively engaged in the work connected
with'tho establishment of additional in
surance laws hero for the protection of
i the eompauies and the public. Tt is said
that the next legislature will be called
upon to consider life insurance laws
A and the establishment- of an insurance
if department. Among the important
h .questions will be that of the taxation of
', insurance companies, or the taxing of
policy holders. Tt is intended to call
i the attention not only.: .of re very law
. maker, but every holder of a policy to
this question, and a number of reasons
are advanced by life insurance men
bore to show why the present tax
: hould not be imposed.
Attention is called to the following
j .statcmeul by Frederick L. Hoffman, an
i authority on life insurance: "Life in
'. suraucc is a present means of obiaining
-a certain advantage of an uncertain
event, and it is on this ground alone
that life insurance or the premiums
$ paid for insurance protection should not
bo considered a subject of txatiou. If
1 .we inquire into the objects and nature
f :of life insurance and the relation of life
J insurance lo the state, we find that the
primary objoct, of this form of thrift
j is to provide for dependents, f'ir wid
A ows aud orphans, who but for such pro
3 vision, in the majority of instances,
jj .would become charges or wards of the
state. B' just so much as this is avoid
0 ' e'd. by just so much as women and chil-
drenarc made independent of such as-
sistnnce, the revenue of the nation, or
of the stale, is relieved, and cau therc
JT .fore be devoted and is devoted to the
! , development of other interests-affect -(
' ing tho public welfare. In view of this
it is clear that life insurance should
not be a subject of taxation, but rather
a means of diminishing public burdens,
( and should, in all respects, receive- the
j generous consideration of the states. "
i Other authorities arc also quoted to the
, ' same effect,
r A prominent life insurance man said
I . regarding the situation: "In Utah it
1 , is hoped that the question of riglit'and
wrong mav be carefully weighed, and
II in the- radical endeavor to create rev
1 fiiuc sonic other reason for taxing life
B ' insurance should be advanced thau
sP1 , that, 'We need and must have the mon
3 ;;.' A glaucc into the real conditions
S .will develop the fact that the cost of
T the maintenance of the present insur
Hj ance machinery in the state is but
'11 about $2000 annually, while the annual
h revenue received is nearly $-10,000. It
L is felt by those interested in the propo-
r fdtion to increase the tax from the prcs-
4 cnl U per cent to 2 per cent,, as pro-
; posed ut the last session of the legisla
i; ture, would be an act of injustice un
It equaled iu the history of elate legisla
it- ' -
HrJ . Diemissos Her CaEc
On motion of the plaintiff, Judge C.
r( W. Morse of tho Third district court,
( Saturday dismissed the cape of Mrs. An-
oue P. A. Hilton and others against
James M. Smith and others to recover
her alleged interest iu property that Dr.
John R. Park, sold to Smith. Mrs.
Hilt ou based her contention to her
rights iir Dr.- Park 'a estate on a supreme
rouri; decision which held that her
i "celestial" marriage by the rites of the
Mormon church, to Dr. Park was a
marriage'. iu fact. She was suing-for,
j $750: - '.'; ;" ,'-
In : i
City and Neighborhood
F J. LONGLEV and J. A. Do Bouzck
will leave todny for New York.
MR. LOL'lS F. DOYLE, a. Junior In tlia
ColleRo of Aprloulture, Cornell university,
Kocp nnst today to rcsumo his studies in
THE WOMAN'S AMERICAN Hub will
not meet Monday afternoon as wan for
merly announced, tlio mct-ting lo bo post
poned Until further notice.
JAMES CHRISTENSEN Saturday filed
suit In tho third district court lo foreclose
a. mortgage given by I. D. Erekson to
scciiru a promissory note for ?C50.
ROBERT A. AUSTIN of this city has
filed a petition In voluntary bankruptcy
In the United States court. His HabllUInn
are $302. S5 and assets nothing:, except that
which Is exempt by law.
JUDGE C W. MORSE of tho third dis
trict court was busy a large part of Sat
urday sotting chaneery eases for hearing.
All the cases! on tlu- motion calendar
were continued for one week. .
EL OF JOHNSON has failed lo provide
for lita wlfo and three minor children,
ranging In ages from 12 lo 15 years, ac
cording to a complaint sworn to by Mrs.
Mary Johnson and Issued by the county
attorney's office Saturday.
A. M. SIMONS of Chicago, editor of tho
Chicago Dally Socialist, who delivered an
address at Liberty park' last Monday
afternoon, will speak there again todny at
3 p. nv Tn the evening at 7.30 o'clock ho
wju icciuro ai Lniiy nun.
BEGINNING MONDAY evening. S.-p-tembor
It, and continuing throe nights,
there will be a song recital and reception
tendered at the Blakoslce-lToughton stu
dio. 61S-10 Temploton building. The re
citals commence at 8:15 o'clock.
C. L. SHELLY &. CO., who have rooms
In The Tribune building, havo on exhibi
tion an apple sent them from an orchard
which they own in Mendocino county,
Cal., which weighs 2 pounds, 3 ounces,
and which la seventeen and on-half Inches
THE PARKER LUMBER company has
brought suit In the third district court
against Alice Birklnshaw and Edward
Laird to enforce a. mechanics' lien In the
sum of $158.10 on properly situated In
lot 7. block 15. plat A. Suit Lake City,
THE THIRTY schools In Granite dis
trict. Salt .Lake county, will open Monday.
There are approximately 100 teachers
and S000 pupils in the district. The High
school at Fourteenth South and Fifth East
streets also will open Monday, with flvo
teachers and 100 pupils.
AT THE CENTRAL Christian church
Sunday morning the Rev. Albert Buxton
will preach a sermon on the subject. "Is
Salt Lake Another Sodom?" Tho subjeer
of his evening sermon will be "Boosters
and Knockers." Dr. Buxton says he is
going to "hit" them hard.
THE WOODRUFF apartments, owned
by the Mutual Realty company, will insial
an electric plant of their own in the
apartments, which will furnish light and
power for these apartinonts as also thft
Gibbons apartments on Third South strcot
and the Smith apartments on Third East
MRS. W. A. HOLMAN of 10S2 West
Sscond North street will entertain the
James B. McKean W. R. C. at her homo
on Thursday afternoon. September 17.
Mesdamcs Ward. Warhurst. Wellington,
Weidner and Weston will assist her. Take
the Fair Grounds car and transfer to the
-MAYOR JOHN S. BRANSFORD Is In
receipt of information from the United
States naval authorities that Samuel
Hobbs has deserted from the U. S. S.
Pensacola at San Francisco. The date of
the desertion was September ih- Uobbs's
closest relatives are In Sidney. Australia,
according: to the Information.
FRED MYTON. son of Major 11. P. My
ton. who accidentally got some solution of
cyanide in his eyes, which it was thought
at first would cause blindness, after five
days' treatment at St. Mark's hospital Is
Improving. It Is now thought that his
eyes will bo all right. The accident hap
pened at the Consolidated Mercur mills
JACK SHARKEY, colored,' who was
arrested Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock
by Deputy Sheriff Tko Emery on a. war
rant sworn out against him by Morris
Klein, charging Sharkey with assault with
a deadly weapon, was balled out of tho
county Jail at 1 o'clock Sunday morning.
The ball was ?300 and was furnished by
IMMIGRATION Inspector Longley
leaves today for New York, taking with
him George Labay, an Insane Austrian,
who has been ordered deported. While
in the East. Inspector Longle.y tvIH secure
evidence in the case, of Joseph Montlgllo.
who I3 at present confined In jail ut Og
den on the charge of procuring and Im
porting girls for Immoral purposes.
GOV. JOHN C CUTLER has received
an invitation from the Richfield post of
Indian War veterans to attend their an
nual campflre, to be held there Septem
ber l"i and It). Tho governor has not ac
cepted the invitation, but will consult his
later engagements, and If possible will at
tend. The county fair will hold forth at
Richfield for three days following the cajnp
THE UTAH alumni of tho University
of Pennsylvania held' their annual meet
ing and banquet Friday night at tho
University club. Plans were considered
regarding the entertaining of some repre
sentative Pennsylvanlans during the com
ing year. These officers of the club were
elected: President. W. E. Ebuugh; vice
president. John R. Andrews: secretary
and treasurer. William Blum: directors.
Henry LaMotte and William L. Ellerbeck.
JOHN P. MEAKIN. who for eight months
past has been In Illinois. Michigan. Ohio,
Indiana and Wisconsin as special deputy
grand president of Ihc Fraternal Order
of Eagles. lecturing on fraternallsm, who
is now at homo for a short while, will
be tendered a reception on Sunday eve
ning. September 20. by Salt Lake aerie
No. G" of Eugles. Professor Meukln will
talk upon "Eagledom or Footprints." The
time will be S o'clock p. m. The public
RAYMOND L. GRIFFISS, a young law
yer of New York, and Miss Louise Har
dee of TallahaBee, Fla., were married Sat
urday evening at tho parsonage or t)io
Philips Congregational church by the Rev.
Peter A. Simpkln. Mr. Grlfflss was in
this city on business, and as the voting
couple had decided to go to the coa'st ou
their honeymoon It was decided that Miss
Hardee should meet him hero and have
the ceremony performed. They departed
on a late train for California.
VEGETABLES AND FRUIT furnished
prisoners for the month ending Septem
ber S, at the stato prison, were: CnbbHge.
302-pounds; onions. -1.12 pounds, turnips,
1025' pounds: squash, 2.022 pounds; beaiiH,
211 pounds: cucumbers, 7t"S pounds; car
rote. ICS pounds; potatoes. 5lTi pounds:
corn. 12l:i pounds; beets. 208 pounds; ap
ples, S7S pounds; peach as, 400 pounds,
tomatoes. Ml pounds; total. lii.MO poundn
The above fruit and vegetables wuro
raised on thc-prison farm by prison labor
and were used during the month.
FUTILE HOLDUP BY
THREE STRANGE TRAMPS
E. C. Peterson, of 26S West Sixth
iSouth street, whilo goiug to. his home
at 2:30 o'clock Sundav morning, was
held up by three men at the corner
of First West aud Sixth South street
demanding either money or his life.
Mr. Pctereou held up his hands and
one man went through his clothes, ob
taining nothing, overlo6king a five-cent,
piece ho was carrying in a. trouscr'a
Two of the men held revolvers over
him. while the third did tho searching.
Earlier in the night there was an
other holdup by thrco men at the corner
of Second West and North Temple
Mr. Peterson gave a good description
of the m'en and several uniformed of
ficers and two plain clothes men were
sent. out. to round in the thrco characters
if possible. They were poorly dressed !
and gave every evidence of . being j
tramps. I'Jeputy Sheriff Spcrry was al
bo .out -bn' the' case. j
CllARLES S. TINGEY'S STATEMENT
OF THE INSURANCE SITUATION
Charles S. Tingoy, secretary of statu
and cx-officio commissioner of insur
ance for tho state, calls attention to
tho insurance situation in Utah in the
"The present, insurance laws of the
state of Utah are entirely inadenualo
and furnish very littlo protection eithor
rpr the eompauies or for the insured.
1 hey should be supplemented bv 11 now
insurance code. It is niy into'nf.ion to
co-operate with the Life and Firo Un
derwriters' associations with a view to
having prepared a now insurance code
to be presented to the legislature which
will convene in January next.
''Much of tho preliminary work in
tho preparation of tho new code has al
ready boon made. In my forthcoming
report to tho governor for the biennial
period T shall suggest the enactment of
new insurance laws aud tho creation of
a sopnrato and distinct department of
insurance, leaving the d.efails entirely
to the discretion of the. legislature. Tn
iustico to the policyholder, aud for hiu
better protection, aud to conserve at tho
same time the interests of the insur
ancc companies, such a department
er in charge who can devoto his entire
time to iusuraiioo affairs and see thnt
whatever laws aro written upon the
statute books aro oxocutod, and tho
policyholders afforded every protection
possible. In 1113' opinion it would bo a
mistako to longor allow tho insurauco
dopartment to bo an auxiliary to the of
fice of tho secretary of state, or of auy
C. S. TDTGEY.
THOMAS RANAHAN, OLD-TIME SCOUT,
- SPENDING A FEW DAYS IN THE CITY
Thomas Kanahan, one of the pioneers
of the west, stagedviver and government
scout, is spending a few days with his
brother-in-law, John Shea, on West
Fourth South street, en routo to the re
union of the survivors of iho battle of
Beecher's island, which was fought Sep
tember 17, 1SG7.
Mr.'Ranahan came to Utah from Kan
sas City. Mo., in April, 1SG2, when Salt
Lake had a population of HOOO people,
which was the time when tho first tele
graph liue was installed by John Creigh
tou, who beat the opposition lino in l)y
As a scout Mr. Panahan has long
nnohonoruble record. In 1S67 ho scout
ed with "Buffalo Bill," but his great
est experience was at tho battle of
Beecher's Island, whore, under tho lead
ership of the gallant Colonel Forsyth, a
little baud of men held more than 000
Indians at bay for nine days, until ro
lief arrived from Fort Wallace.
Mr. Tfnnahnn 's story of tho nine days'
siege is most thrilling. Tho first indi
cation of trouble was v.-hen eleven col
umns of Indians, riding sixty abreast,
were noticed riding 'madly toward tho
camp. At the first volley thirty-nine
horses were killod, as were fivo men
who were paddling horses at tho time.
Appreciating the fact that they wore
outnumbered, Colonel Forsyth ordered
the little band to tho sandbar iu the
Arickarco river, and thero pits wero
dug, in which the men remained for
nine days, subsisting entirely upou
horseflesh, which at tho end of the
week, was so putrid that it was neces
sary to boil it iu gunpowder before it
could be' oalcu.
The heroism of the men seems be
yond belief, especially on the part of
"Co on el Forsyth, Jack Donovan aud A.
.1. Plilcy, During tho first part of tho
engagement Colonel Forsyth was shot
iu tho groin, and as the bullet lodged
there he asked one of tho meu to cut it
out with a knife. Upon tho man re
fusing, Colonel Forsyth asked to be
given a razor, saying that ho would do
it himself. Tho rnr.or was given to him
and he proceeded to cut the bullot from
his body. Tho deed of Donovan and
Plilcy wus wonderful, as they walked
110 miles to Fort. Wallace, aud neither
ate nor slept during tho time. Upon
arriving at the fort; they remained but
two hours aud then started upou the
The troops that, performed tho rescue
were negroes, and Mr. Ranahan states
Hint the nion kissed the troopors, cussed
bit, hugged them and then liissed
Mr. Kanahan is now 70 years of age,
but is si ill halo and hoarty. He is lo
1 a ted at Wciser, Ida., whero he has a
fruit ranch. His slories of tho carlv
stngo duvs arc most interesting. In
thoi'o dav's it rust $225 in gold and $-1.50
per day for meals to go from Salt Lake
City to the Missouri river. There were
oniv il'v r wemeu in th.- country at that
' timo ld ween the above mentioned
placrs, and thev rnn stations.
lien Jlolladay, who at that timo owned
tho stage lines, was as much of a trans
portation monopolist as Ilnrriruan is at
the present time, and at one ti.no he
was compelled to keep out of Denver
as the people had threatened to kill him
because ho charged such high rates.
Mr. Tlunahan lias been cast only onco
since ho came west, and that was in
100 1, wheu he attended tho St. Louis
exposition. He is a most interesting
gentleman, with a wonderful memory
and a largo fund of reminiscences.
Dope From the Police Court
Police court proceedings on Saturday 1
forenoon at 10 o'clock took but 30 min
utes. Judge C. B. Diehl presided.
George Wilson, tho stranger, who beat
up Policeman Thomas Gillespio Wednes
day morning, was arraigned and pleaded
guilty. The chargo placed against him
13 a felony. Tn default of $500 bail
he will be placed in tho county jnil to
await tho session of tho district court.
The complaint against Wilson was is
sued fro.ni the county attorney 's uflicc.
The case against F. C. Briggs, an
elder in the Reorganized Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, who
was arrested on tho complaint of Charles
Wilckcn of tho Tabernacle, for distrib
uting circulars regarding the Reorgan
ized church work, was set over for a
decision until Monday. Judge Diehl
stated thnt he had not had an opportun
ity to read over tho literature which
Mr. Biggs was distributing, or to study
the case. Tho trial took place Friday I
I afternoon in polieo court and Judge
Diehl announced that his decisiou would
be given Saturday forenoon.
The case of Councilman L. D. Martin,
charged with having used abusive lan
guage to Charles Crane, was set for
! hearing Sept. 16.
I Charges of disturbing tho peace
against T. Bath, II. Bath and Thomas
Wade, who were arrested one night early
in Hie week were not substantiated so
the young men were discharged.
Mrs. K. M. Draper was found guilty
of keeping a vicious dog. but was dis
charged. An order was issued by the
court that tho dog bo killed.
C. S. Hou30 and W. A. Edwards, who
were arrested early Saturday morning
on the charge of beating up a soldier,
pleaded not guilty to charges of battery
and had their trial set for Monday.
Mrs. Ellen Schoop. who has made
quite a. police record for herself the pnst
year, was sentenced to 00 days at hard
labor in the city .jail.
WILL ADD MOVING PSCTURtS
TO CAMPAIGN ARGUMENTS
CHICAGO, Sept. 12. Another fea
ture besides the talking machine with
records of the speeches of candidates
has been added to the novelties of tho
presidential campaign by tho Demo
cratic national committee, which today
announced that moving pictures of .Wil
liam J. Brynu in Chicago on Labor day
would be "thrown upon canvases at at
political meetings nil over tho country.
When the pictures show Bryan speak
ing the candidate's voice will bo heard
from the phonographic records of the
Labor day address. National Chairman
Muck and heads of tho new bureaus to- ;
EYES Of POLITICIANS
01 IH VOI SIATf
Democratic Convention at
Rochester This Week Re
garded as Significant.
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Sept. 12. Tho
New York Democratic State convention,
y.'hich will asscmblo hero on Tuesday
next, is expected to havo a country
wide influence upon the prospects of tho
national partj in the coming election,
for this State always has been n de
cisive political battleground. This year
tho managers of tho Democratic national
campaign have announced their inten
! tion of lighting for the Nov York elcc
: toral vote more stubbornly than ever
before, aud with this cud In view they
j will watch every move made. with re-
day witnessed a reproduction of the
Bryan Labor day scones by the moving
picture machine. The pictures show Mr.
Bryan's arrival at the station and his
reception by the crowd at the hotel.
Later the candidate is disclosed review
ing the big Labor day parndcand ac
knowledging the cheers of tho marchers,
after which Mr. Bryan is shown making
a 6)ccch to tho laboring men assembled
around tho reviewing point of tho pa
rade. National Committeeman Johnson of
Texas, left for Now York today to con
fer with Senator Culbersou, head of the
gard to tho State ticket. .National Chair
man Mack will be in tho city Monday
to participate in the final conference of
tho loaders, and to express a last word
from Mr. Bryan, who will himself ap
pear on the scene next Wednesday night
and address the convention at tnc con
clusion of its Humiliations. The tight,
for tho gubernatorial nomination is as
yet an open 0110. Tho sentiment here
seems to bo about equally divided be
tween Licutcnant-Govornor Louis S.
Chanler and half a dozen other as
pirants. Situation Unsettlod.
The State leaders arc as yet non
committal as to their choice among the
candidates. Unless a cousonsus of opin
ion is reached prior to the convention
tho word of tho national enmpaigu
managers undoubtedly will play an im
port ant part in the selection of tho head
of tho ticket. It is said that Mr. Br3an
will bo satisfied with any man upon
whom tho leaders can unite.
To bring Messrs. Murphy, Connors
and McCarren into harmony will be one
of tho tasks imposed upon "Mr. Mack.
The list of candidates opposed to
Lieutenant-Governor Chanler includes
Mayor J. N. Adams of Buffalo, Con
gressman William Sulzer, Alton B.
Parker, Judge William J. Guvnor, Ed
ward M. Shepard, Martin 1L "Glynn of
Albaro', Comptroller, and National
Chairman Mack himself.
C0L0HAD0 1. 1 P. IS
Pit! Mlli MEN
Less Than Six Honrs of Delib
eration to Complete State
DENVER, Sept. .12. Tu less ,tban six
hours of actual deliberation the Repub
lican State convention today nominated
a full Stuto ticket and prcsidoutin.1
electors and adopted a platform which
characterized William If. Taft as a
"statesman, tried in the hard school of
experience." and ''renews allegiance, to
tho 11 a lion 11 organization nnd heartily
indorses its platform and its candi
dates." The platform commends Senator
Guggenheim "for his efficient and
faithful services in behalf of tho pcoplo
of our Slate;" indorses tho public ser
viee of tho Colorado Congressional dele
gation; pledges our representatives in
( ongrcss to continue to support the Re
publican doctrine of protection to Amer
ican iudustricn, supporting suoh re
visions us aro proposed by our national
platform; declares the Republican party
is pledged to protect; tho bect 6ugar and
other industries of tho Stato; favors
enactment of a primary cloction lflw and
laws that will ''adequately protect bank
depositors and the regulation nnd dis
position of public lands in Colorado by
Tickot That Is Named.
Tho tickot follows:
Suprome court judges A. R. King,
Delta county; Joseph C. Holm, Denver;
John M. Maxwell, Lake; Luther M.
Presidential electors J. L. Carnahan.
Mesa; Thomas F. Walsh, Arapahoo; Wil
liam Story. Ouray; C. A. . Ballrcich,
Pueblo; John M. "Springor. Denver.
Congrcsman-at-largc Janios C. Bur
Govornor Jesse F. McDonald. Lake.
Lieutenant-Governor G. Y. Benson,
Sccrctar' of State Timothy O'Con
Treasurer George D. Stattlcr, Weld.
Auditor S. H. Stevens, Las Animas.
Attorney-General George L. Hodges,
Superintendent of Public Instruction
Katherine L. Craig, Jefferson.
Railroad Commissioners W. L. Day
ton, Denver; M. J. Guorin, Chaffee; G.
G. Withers, Pueblo.
Regouts of tho Stato Univcrsitv O.
J. Pfciffcr, Denver; W. J. King,
State chairman John F. Yivian, Jefferson.
I MURRAY SOCIETY
Special to The Tribune.
MURRAY. Sept. 12. Miss Edna
Bailey and Arthur Hiller were united
in marriage at tho homo of the groom's
parents the fore part of tho past week.
Miss A damson is now at Provo visit
ing relatives and friends.
R. Larson is home after having spent
some time in Tdaho.
Joe Steams, a former Murrayitc, was
here one day this week on a short visit.
A pleasant surpriso was tendered
Amer Johnson this week at the L. D. S.
chapel in Vino street. Mr. Johnson just
recently returned from .1 two years'
mission to the southern states.
W. McKcan is in Murray from Idaho
on a short business and pleasure trip.
Mrs. Dan Pack of Payson is hero
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
N. Nelson left Thursday for Nevada,
to bo gone a month or more.
Mrs. Goodyear and daughter have
moved to Wyoming, where they expect
to make their home.
Bob Steele has left for New York,
whero he will enter school.
Charles Black and companion have
left for Idaho, where they expect to
spend some time on the Black ranch.
Miss Hall will leave the coming week
for Los Angeles, where sho will spend
the winter. James Lyman of Omaha
was hero one day this week visiting
friends and relatives.
Sam Appleman, a former Murrayiie.
was hero Tuesday shaking hands with
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Curtis have re
turned from an cxteuded trip through
Mrs. Rasmusscn. who has been spend
ing some timo at Marysville, is home
Miss M. Bassctt of Salt Lake spent
somo time the past week in Murray
visiting Miss Ethel Powell.
Miss Merl Miller, accompanied by her
mother; Mrs. J. R. Miller, will leave
shortly for Los Angeles, where they will
spcnd"the winter months.
Mrs, Phillip Beutz and family arc now
at Los Angeles, where they will spend
Charles Beaver has moved his fam
ily from Salt Lake to Murray.
Evan Johnson of Sanpete county was
a Murray visitor this w'cek.
Mrs. Paull is homo from San Fran
cisco, whero sho spent mo3t of the
Miss Allen will leave tho middle of
September for Ferry Hull, whero she
goos td resumo her studies.
Miss Mori Clark is home again.- after
having spent some time with relatives
Mrs. W. E. Fcrfebeo- has returned
from Idaho, where sho has been for
some time. '
M. Hamilton has returned after two
mouths spent in the cast.
Gcorgo Mathews, who spent the past
week here, left Saturday for his home
Roy Gaboon has gone lo Logan, where
ho will attend the Agricultural college.
Mr. Basse'tt is home from Denver,
where hc has been for tho past fort
night visiting relatives and friends. 1
Wallace Winchester left Monday for
Denver, whero he will spend the coming
Tho Misses Carma Jones and Laura
Stevens entertained Thursday evening
for Miss Merl Miller. Tho liouso was
prettily decorated with autumn flowers
and a delicious luncheon, was served.
Mr. aud Mrs. Martin have, returned
from a three weeks' outing trip to Yel
R. Peterson of Amnion, Ida., formerly
of this place, spent a short timo iu
Murray this week.
Miss "Lund has returned to her home
in southern Utahufter having spent the
entire summer with relatives and
friends in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank" Peck will leave
Sundaj' evening for Los Angeles, where
thc3' will 3pcna the coming winter.
10 SI1PJ0II TAFT
Once Cleveland Democrat, hut
Believes That Bryan Is
CINCINNATI, O., Sept. 12. Aftc
an extended conference with Judge
Taft todaj-, Secretary . Oscar .S. Straus
of the department of commorco aud la
bor paid ho should take tho stump for
the Republican ticket and make as
many speeches as ihc duties of his office
Ho is to speak in Nov.- York. Chi
cago and perhaps other cities, and will
dwell particularly on the labor issue in
the campuign. With Secretary Straus
was T. v. Powdcrly,' at the head of the
I bureau of information and distribution !
of the immigration service, who is hero j
to establish a receiving center for tho !
application of farme'rs for agricultural
laborers, the supply of which Mr. Pov.'
dcrly will arrange for- from tho incom
After the conferenco Secretary Straus
gave an intimation as to tho character
of tho speeches he will mako by say
ing: "I was once a. Cleveland Democrat,
and' I am proud of it. I-believed then,
and until my dying day shall advocate
that the highest aim of popular gov
ernment is not to multiply millionaires,
but to promote the welfare and happi
ness of the millions. And when tho
party to which I belonged was misled
bv Br3'anism, I became an advocato and
follower of McKinlcy, Roosevelt and
"Shall the people rulc'3". Mr. Straus
declared to be the most dangerous of
Bryan fallacies, "for every one of his
leading doctriues is a denial of thnt
"Government ownership of rail
roads," he added, "would mean add
ing a thousand millions of dollars to tho
country 's debt, and increasing the num
ber of government officials, by one and
a half millions. Ts this 'Democratic?
No, it is the Russian form of govern
ment." As to the guarantee of bank deposits,
Mr. Straus said it was equivalent to the
government's- guaranteoeing tho loans
of the banks.
The real attitude of Judgo Taft to
ward labor, Mr. Straus said, was shown
when the candidate was governor of tho
Philippines. "He pardoned Reyes, who
federated tho islands for union labor."
continued Mr. Straus "Under an old
Spanish law, Reyes was convicted of
conspiracy to raise wages and sentenced
to serve four years in prisou."
I BINGHAM NOTES I
I 1 J
Special to Tho Tribune.
BINGHAM, Sept. 12. Monday night
the Woodmen of the World gave a de
lightful ball and supper at Canyon ball.
Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner of Missouri
were visitors of Y. B. Jones last week.
Mrs. Henry Mitchell and children of
Wallsburg, Wasatch count', aro visit
ing in camp.
Miss Fanti' Allen, who taught school
here last winter, is now in chargo of
a Waterloo district school in Salt Lake.
Bishop W. B. Waters has accepted
the .ianitorship of tho Central school.
John ftvan has been placed in
charge of Eber W. Hall's branch un
dertaking parlors. . He will remain here
permanently and shortly establish a
residence in Bingham.
Tho Bingham Miners' union Satur
day elected officers for the next six
months, as follows: William White,
president; Joseph Sewell, vice-president;
E. G. Locke, financial secretary;
William Oates. recording secretar'v;
George Parks, conductor: Otto Carlso'n,
warden: C. W. Green, W. F. Burlson
and Robert Ledcll, finance committee.
Swen Hakenson. teacher of the Cen
tral school", will give the hoys a series
of athletic instructions. Ha will form
a drill and marching squad. Various
sports, as uever before in the public
schools of Bingham, will be taught and
given by Mi-. Hakenson. Needless to
say the boys are delighted.
Suit on a Note
The Mine & Smelter Supply company
of Colorado has filed suit in the Third
district court against the Lulu Mining
company of Utah, on a. promissory note.
Tho defendant company, according lo
tho complaint, executed t'o tho Colorado
concern on May 15, 1007, its promissory
not for $1,441.08. due Nov. 1, 1007. Oil
Dec. 10. 1007, the defendant company
paid $723.40. but the balance, $S90.0S,
remains unpaid, it is alleged, and the
suit is to colloct this amount. The de
fendant also asks for $80,90 ntioruev's
. CIGARS ME Off
All Smokers Know a Good Cii i
but Few Know About Gei jjfc
Proof Goods. t W
ioy smoke, don-'fc y0U'i Vnn
what a good cigav U v"" Wf''
But you don't know whether nZlty&
the snmUvy conditions are such AtL
you would caro to smoke the cjfcp
i here aro cigar manufactories, 'MS 0
many of them and then some. BuffSk ?
they sanitary? You have never tovffe?
gated. You don't know.
Away back in 1873 a man caMS
Zion y.-ith .cigars to Well. He sold A &r
They wero made in sanitary n-.il&tT
monts. He vomaiued here twenty jM St'
Then ho started to travel. Twice SwjSt W
he came to Sale Lake. Twice zWZti&J
bait Lake dealers bought Iuh aXStti
Good goods thev were, too. M"jffc
This traveling, man has, as eaid,M&
od bait Lake twice a year, since isW
ror the past fifteen years. Hal '
here Saturday. He has watchei .rtf
growth of Salt Lake. Ycarg sffiiFS
dieted that Salt Lake CityTo3P?avt
thc greatest city in tho intOT-MaBlLiL'
empire, and his predictions haVaM3! &
true.. No cit3" has advanced so raHi
a3 has the city of Salt Lake. BMrf'jv-V'
is a digression. '' d
On. this trip to Salt Lake Gta'tMJci
Svmons. for that is the gcntlem-M!
ferred to, has arranged with HimLy
Lindlcy to distributo his cooSm 'Tt
"Flor do Baltimore cigar,'" whMfcfr,
made under absolutely sanitaryiHi',Ji
ods. Thc Salt Lake firm will iuBfc.i
the product for Utah. Idaho and tffA1
tion of Nevada and Wyoming. 'aKjvJ
The Flor do Baltimore cigar is aSK,
factured in a modern factory iriltt
York, one of the most modern fac:fe,5.
in the United States, and tho manM-
hirer's intention is to place before
I smoker a cigar that is absolutely ' '
I insofar as the material used, and a&t
t germ-proof ouc. 'Wi&
To do this the company which nmLft;
this cigar, the SvmoiiS'KrnnssraajfVMrf
pany, has installed a sterilizing
and all tools tiscd in tho manufaclnKi!'
this product go through this 5terilKt
plant, dailv. This insures thc smWktih
against all germs which cause cauEW
and canker in thc mouth and oafimirJl
tongue of the smokor. 3Ei P
The plant iu Now York wherffESit
Flor do Baltimore cigar is ntanufacti" 1 '
covers 20,000 square feet of space. "MJjii :
plant is well lighted and vcntilatcd,.2i
only machinery used in the manufactjETjg t
being thc machine in thc basotr-Ra?
which constantly forces pure jrj&jt
I throughout the establishment. Tmjftli
much is said in order that smokers ,ngv
know what they arc getting wbcu tHEfa
smoke the "Flor de Baltimore," a c'tFfri
which is declared by smokers to he wjei,
peer of all cigars made. Kli
BHiflG PERMITS I
IP TO TIE STAH C ftBp
Total Value for the W?
Reaches $88,000, Almostplt
What tho building permits lESuaJfyt
the week just ended lacked in nihjwa!
they made up' in tho valuation of ,
buildings for which they were gram
The number this week was twenrjfcf-x
short of last week, which cameWi
breaking thc record. The total va?vi
theso permits was nearly $3S,000.Ma1
raises the total number of permiHBSli
tho month so far to 53. Folloffinj
tho permits for tho week ended
tJeorge Losie, 162S Second EasfciH 1 1 f
one-story brick dwelling. .HILL
Citizens' Investment compsnrB
435 and 437 West First South tiBss-.
two-story brick terrace. SoO.OOOjjM
West Second South street, t&JwHV "
brick store aud hotel. .sfry .u.
Joseph S. Merrill. 1267 Bwfe tfi
avenue one-story cement vWiteiU
O. C. Hansen, rear 344 WwfcJfc,
Temple street one-story brick dfflMu,,"'
F. H. Hudson, 330 Twelfth East jK2t:
Five-room framo dwelling. jiHiii'
.Edward Chamberlain, 715 .IKi18
court ono-story brick dwelling. HLilV
The permits taken out bv thg.
zcus' Investment company, it "Tiwlyiry
observed, give the permits for tljaS, Jsw
ended a material boost. Blfcrf 6j
'g Difference K
4 'Jllilllll ln Sie9el Clothes and next .jfcjji,
best. The difference is not j2
iIliilB ony in tlle Pints tnat make Us?
' clothes quality, but in price,
" Wjm ' Take our FattSuits