Newspaper Page Text
Wf 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 15, 1908. lkj
BI I - 1 JE'
I ' vontion. Should the machino control,
tho platform will bo u mild one.
In this event, it will indorse the nn
j lionnl :Repiiblic:in platform, tho adimu
i istrntion of Roosevelt, the nomination
I; of Taft and Sherman; (he congressional
1 f,. delegation will stand by tho principle
I of protection fo American industries
I t- and tho revision of taritf schedules by
I ti , Republicans through proper legislation,
y The administration of Governor Cutler
f, will likewise be indorsed.
V It will bo seen that this eliminates
f tho question of prohibition or local op-
tion and will show conclusively that
f thorn has boon a deal pcrt'octcd with
I tho brewers and rectifiers by which n
a vote is to be delivered lo tho church
II rt Republican ticket, in return for the
Hrcf elimination of the question, from tho
R Electors Named on Other Tickets.
Hf'f It likewise omits any mention, of
IU what Taft electors shall do as lo having
H their names placed upon other tickets,
lij Harry Joseph will make a despcrnto cl-
I fort 'to secure a plank which will shut
l out tho electors from permitting their
V names on other tickets, but in view that
ml . the news from Maine is not of tho kind
Hi expected it is believed that tho m.'i-
r eluno will want all tho votes for Taft
M that it is possible to obtain in Utah
nnd that Mr. Joseph's pet schemo will
bo sat upon and the matter left to tho
I electors themselves.
The plan of the machine also omits
R any direct indorsement of Smoot alone
I or' for tho nomination of senators by
m the convention.
As said, this is what tho machine
would like, but it mny be that things
v mny go wrong, and if a cog should slip
there will be about the hottest old time
Ml in the convention that has over boon
i seen in a political gathering in "Utah.
II Tho platform practically has been
ft prepared, but it may be torn to pieces
t ( before tho day is over.
I 1 Regarding the Ticket,
fj As to the ticket, the slate ticket, as
printed in The Tribuno Monday, will
l; in all probability bo nominated. Tho
it fight over Congressman wijl bo a bitter
m one. but Howell has tho situation in
1 hand, and with the prestige of being
I already in, he is almost certain to go
II through, although Parle P. Christcnsen
I? will give him such a run for his money
It that the Cache county man will cerlain-
H ly know that lie has opposition.
' Bonner X. Smith's friends had a
. confcrciioo Monday, and Mr. Smith's
J , name will go before tho convention with
Ij a good following. He believes that ho
; I is a good dark horse lie will have a
Ij good following, and like Mr. Christen-
' 1! sen. nil his friends are boomers.
H In the matter of Treasurership, whilo
M ( ,r. Parley White of Salt, Lake is slated
ij ' for tho job, Ma.i. Myton is in the run-
' niug too. and it may ho a nose to
It , nose finish. Matison of "Weber also de-
I voloped unusual strength on Monday,
k n and if the federal bunch can bo con-
I vinccd that "Weber should have another
j place than tho Attorney-Generalship,
Mattson may liavo a show,
i Ivor Ajax of Tooelo is also n the
4 running for Auditor, and in mixing
with the delegates they all have kind
1 words for him. However, tho slato is
fixed. It is tho federal bunch against
the field, with the chances all in favor
of the bunch.
I' , Tevor in the history of conventions
Ij ' in Utah has there been such a turn out
1; ' as there is fo the present convention.
I Tho delegations arc lino looking bodies
jk of men. It is believed the attendance
Ij: will be the largest known to a church
3 n relation to the chairmanship of
I: the State committee, while Col. Loose
V of Provo had been decided upon, it may
j be that he will again bo sidetracked,
and that State Treasurer Christonscn
l ma' head tho committee.
II. HEARD ON THE SIDE
j' ABOUT THE CONVENTION
j Salt Lake county has not held its
'i caucus. This (Tuesday) morning the
delegates will meet in tho Theater prior
I) to the meeting of the convention and
decide upon the members of the several
j committees, as also a member of tho
j State committee, a position now held
1 by Maj. U. P. Myton. f
IV Regarding the slate essayed bv the
j3 Federal bunch and the caucus on Satur-
PaVji f day. an Ogdcn delegate said Monday
Ej, evening: rIf Murphy is nominated, it
Ppfllf' will bo because the machine wishes to
Hh punish George Halverson for daring to
PpB-j do his sworn duty in the prosecution of
PpBu certain members of tho Ogdcn City
PpK Council for alleged violation of the law.
PPV'I This, and this alono, is tho reason that
PpS j they are fighting Halverson. They arc
PP! I afraid of him. They know that if ho
I wore elected, he would favor tho en
i forceinent of the law, and they don't
want that kind of a man. And then
again, while I am willing to admit that
j Halverson, through this same influence,
did not win out in "Weber countv
i with a majority of the delegates, they
, know that they have got to make some
kind of a deal to prevent him from
i coming into tho convention with prac-
l tically every delegate from Morgan
j and "Davis counties, tho other two
; counties in tho district of which ho has
j boon attorne3r for tho last four years.
I They know, too, that it is only by'some
I ' underhand deal that they can prevent
j George from having a strong vote from
j the delegates from every one of tho
f northern counties. And they know that
I every Judge, no matter what his poli-
( tics, has tho highest respect for George
, Halverson. Now let me tell you
' this ono thing, tho name of George
Halverson will bo presented before that
convention tomorrow, slate or no slato,
machine or no machine. And unless I
I . am mistaken, the slate will be broken
'; in this one place at least."
: 1 More than two dozen of the most
prominent Republican women en
thusiasts in tho city called upon Parley
P. Christcnsen at his office in the Judgo
building Monday evening and assured
; him "that they were doing their utmost
? in support of his candidacy for the Cou-
1 gressional nomination at today's church
; Republican convention.
Hi "Weber county is up in arms. Dcle-
HS ' gates declare that the Republicans in
1- that county are not recognized. They
sny that of thirty offices in tho city of
Ogdcn and county of "Weber, tw.cnty
fivo are- in the hands of churchmeu.
One delegate, who was very positive in
hifi statement that five years ago Og
dcn was an absolutely safe pity for the
Republicans, now, ho declared, was safe
ly a Democratic city, all duo to the
B I A Yellow Skin
j often results from
H, k coffee drinking.
B: 1 gives one the ruddy
w" 1 glow of health.
I "There's a Reason."
I FEDERAL OFFICIALS WHO VIOLATE LAWS
Notorious as Utah is for the num
ber of law breakers and law do
tiers in the state, particularly in '
Salt Lako City, there have boon '
added a number of Federal officials
who. in dcllanco of tho laws of tho
United States. Avhich they have taken
an oath to uphold, am In attendance
upou tho church Ropublican convention
as delegates. In view of the
fact that tho dominant political
power in the state, tho band
of twenty-six, openly violates tho
state laws with impunity, tho Fed
eral otlicials labor under tho delusion
that they can do likewise with the
.Federal laws and that Apostle Smoot,
member of tho band of twentj'-six: El
der Howell, member of tho priesthood,
and their .Jaek-M,ormon colleague.
Sutherland, will prevent their removal
from office. Hero is the general order:
Office of tlio Postmnstpr-Gencral,
Washington, D. C, Auk. 2!5, 100S.
Ol dor No. l(57l.
To offlcerH and employees of tho post
office department and the postal ser
vice: Attention Is directed to the following or
ders of tho Postina-stor-Gcncral:
Washington, D. C. Juno 0, 1007.
Order No. 107.
Under da to of Juno 3, 1007. tho Presi
dent amended rule 1 of tho civil scrvlco
rules to read as follows:
No person In the executive civil service
shall iibo his official authority or Influenco
for tho purpose of Interfering with an
election or affecting the result thereof.
Persons who by the provisions of these
rules arc in tho competitive classified
sen-lee, whilo retaining tho right to vote
as they pjeaso and to express privately
their opinions on all political subjecla,
shall take no active pari In political man-
work of Elder Howell and ihe bunch in
Salt Lake who dominate politics in the
State. "Weber county, he said, would
not bo insulted by having tho Attorney
General again, and if that was tho sop
that was to be given his county, fifty
one of the fifty-seven delegates would
arise as one man, nnd there would be
a war in the camp. Ho would, he said,
also demand that the roll call bo re
versed, and Weber called lirst if it was
nocossnr- to show the position of Weber
Cache county held a caucus on Mon
day afternoon, and selected these officers
for tho convention: Committee on
permaucnt organization and order of
business, H. Bullen: on resolutions. D.
R. Roberts; on credentials, J. C. Wal
ters. A steering committee was also
selected, consisting of H. A. Pcdersou,
J. C. Wallers. Joseph Odcll, If. Bullen
and George O. Rich.
Officer Horace Heath of tho Salt
Lake polico force has concluded to be
come a candidate for the nomination of
sheriff at tho American party conven
tion in Salt Lako county.
Attorney Ed McGnrrin and A. T.
Moon are among tho latest, names
mentioned as probable legislative nomi
nees on the American ticket.
After declaring to the Washington
representative of the Salt Lake Herald
last winter that lie would soon issue a
statement opposing Reed Smoot ;s re
election, Senator George Sutherland will
today tell how completely tho apostle
has whipped George into line.
Sandy Fowler, the mayor's right
hand man, says ho is not and has not
been a candidate for the nomination
for city judge on the American ticket.
SAYS THAT TAFT
MUST STAND ALONE
Continued From Page One.
When he stepped to the front of the
platform the crowd rose en masse,
cheered and waved (lags, the band the
while playing '-'Dixie." Upon order be
ing restored, Mr. Bryan, giving every
evidence of his pleasure at tho demon
stration, began his remarks. He devot
ed most of his time to a discussion of
the same issues that he has presented
elsewhere. Ho stated with emphasis
that there was nothing in tho Demo
cratic platform that need alarm any le
gitimate interest. Among other things
"The Democratic . platform diA'ers
from the Republican plntform in that
our party distinctly declares what; it
opposes and what it favors. When
vou read the Democratic platform 3-011
know exactly what to expect, lor tho
two candidates arc pledged to the plat
form. You not only know what tho
platform includes, but; you know that i
it excludes everything else. Tho Re
publican platform is ambiguous and un
certain. When you get; through reading
it you are in tho dark as lo what the
president will do."
Mr. Taft, he said, had already amend
' ed his platform in several particulars,
but none know what other amendments
he might add before tho election and
what additions he might make to it aft
er the election, When any one came
lo construe the Republican platform, he
said, a guessing contest was cnlcrod
into and none could tell whoso guess
was nearest the truth. President Roose
velt, he declared, was elected upon a
Conflict With Congress,
"And as his platform promised noth
ing in particular, ho felt at liberty lo
recommend a number of things which
Ihe Republican leaders objected to."
The result was. he said, a constant
conllict between tho executive and con
gress. "The Republicans do not present spe
cific propositions," he asserted. "A
Republican victory could not be con
strued as a declaration in favor of anj'
particular reform or ngainst; any exist
Ho said that Maryland was by right
a Democratic state and that no Demo
crat could find in the Denver platform
au excuse for voting the Ropublican
ticket. "But," he said, "Republicans
who recogni'o the abuses that have
grown up under Republican rule can
find a reason for joining with tho Demo
crats fo restore the government to. its
own foundations,' for the Democratic
sentiment in the country is far larger
than any party and the Democratic sen
timent demands that the Jaws shall bo
made in tho interests of the whole peo
ple and that the government shall bo
administered in such a way that the
rights of all shall be protected and that
special privileges shnll bo no longer
granted to the few."
Oomments on Maine.
Upon his return to the Fifth regiment,
armory, where he delivered a political
speech. William J. Bryan was shown
the Associated Press bulletins regarding
tho results of the Maine election. Tie
was elnted over the great Democratic
gain, and said:
"I am very much gratified at the ro
turns from Maine. Thej- indicate that
the trend toward the Democratic parly
extended over the whole country; they
encourage Democrats to believe that
victory in November is certain."
Mr. Bryan immediately telegraphed
National Committeeman Stern of
Maine, tendering his congratulations.
I FEDERAL OFFICIALS WHO t
ARE VIOLATING THE LAW
-r Land Officers. !
! Don C. Collon. receiver land of-
j- flee at Vornnl.
! Charles Up Molsc, register land
office at Vernal.
v Treasury Officers. n
j- J. J. Grecnewald, surveyor of the -r
5- port of Sail Lako.
I James H. Anderrton, deputy eollec- -2
tor of internal revenue. -I-
j. Department of Justice. K
! William Spry, United Slates mar-
Poter Martin. Park City.
-J- S. W. Ross. Lolil. -J-P.
M. Snyder. Nowton.
John A. Latham. Wcllsvlllc. -r
.lames Clove, Provo.
.- Joseph Odcll, Logan.
L. W. Anderson,, Brlgham City. A'
Frank L. Chase, CentcrvIUe.
4- Kufus Adams. Lay ton. A
J- K. It. Booth. Kureka.
4- F. II. Layman. Oak City. 4
r Adolph Hanson, 15 r lira I in.
A. A. Johnson, Fafrvlow.
n- Samuel Judd. St. George. J
Deputy Postmasters. 4
Alonzo P. Kcssler of Salt Lako v
j- City. 4-
agement or In political campaigns. It Is
hereby ordered that all employees of tho
Postofflee department and tho postal ser
vice shnll govern themselves accordingly.
The following forms of activity havo
ANOTHER SHY TAKEN
HI irtD LIGHT"
City Council Again Goes Upon
llccord in Opposition to
The Women's Democratic club, through
its president and secretary, lrs. II. J.
Ilaywood and Mrs. E. D. J. Uoundy, pre
sented a protest to the Council at Its
meeting Monday night against tho pro
posed transfer of the red light district
to Boyd's court on tho west side. The
protest was based on the samo grounds
as were thoso disposed of last Tuesday
night, and similar action was taken on
It, except that tho Council went a. little
farther and concurred In the Women's
Democratic club protest.
The protest entreated the earnest and
thoughtful consideration of the Council,
and Mr. "Wood moved that it be con
curred In and filed.
"II is high time that we went on rec
ord as opposed to anything that will
contaminate and dobaso tho youth of our
city." declared Mr. Wood, "and we should
mpet and act on this proposition like
men. If any city official Is llnanciolly
Interested In this proposition let us try
to llnd It out."
Mr. Wood's appeal electrified the Coun
cil and Mr. Iloliev seconded his motion.
Mr. Stewart said that while bo did not
want lo appear In the light of a radical,
lie flrrnly believed that the evil Is Im
possible of entire eradication, and then
again the mntter did not come within the
purview, of the Council, and he was op
posed to that pari of the motion con
curring In the petition.
When tho roll was called, however. Mr.
Stewart voted with the remainder of the
Council, and Mr. Wood's motion was
Ferry, O'Donnell and Murdoch were absent.
For she cannot help it. Women are
often cross, irritable, hysteric, and
declare they are driven to distrac
tion at the slightest provocation.
Men eannot understand why this
should he so. To them it is a mys
tery because in nine times out of
ten this condition is caused by a
serious feminine derangement.
A remedy is necessary which acts
direptly upon tho organs afflicted, re
storing a heal thy normal condition to
the feminine system, -which will
quickly dispel all hysterical, nervous
and irritable conditions. Such is
LYOIA Ea PINKHAM'S,
The following letter serves to
prove this fact.
Mrs. Mattie Copenhavcr, 315 So.
21st St., Parsons, Kans., writes :
" For two years I suffered from the
worst forms of feminine ills, until 1
?vas almost driven frantic. Nothing
but morphine would relieve jnc. Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
brought mo health and happiness and
made me a well woman."
FACTS FOR, SUCK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands ol
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear-ing-down
feeling, flatulency, indiges
"Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
She lias fruided thousands to
health. Address. Lynn, Mass.
hoe.n held to be forbidden by this pro
vision: Service on political committees; service
ns dcleKatos to county, Stato or district
conventions or a political party (although
It was understood that the. employees
were not "to take or use any political
activity In going to thoso conventions or
otherwise violate tho elvll service, rules");
continued political tu-llvlty and leader
ship; the publication of a newspaper
In tho Interests of a political parly; hold
ing office in a club which takes active
part In political campaigns nnd manage
ment: tho clrciilatlo.. of petitions bavins
n political object; service as a commis
sioner of election in a community where
It was notorious that n commissioner of
olcctlon must bo an active politician; ac
cepting nomination for a political office
with intention of resigning from tho com
petitive rvlco If elected, recommenda
tion by clorltn and carriers of a person to
be postmaster; activity in local option
campaigns, service as Inspector of elec
tions. This notice shall bo printed and posted
conspicuously In all offices of the depart
ment, In classified postofflces.
G. V, L. METER.
FAVORED BY 1 1 M.
Association Decides io Ask the
Legislature for $25,000 for
At the. regular semi-monthly meeting of
tho directors of the Manufacturers and
Merchants association, tho authority to
appoint delegates to represent the assocla-
tion at the coming national congresses was
given to tho president of the association,
George S. McAllister. Theso appointments
will Include three delegates each to tho
Sixteenth National Irrigation congress, to
be held at Albuquerque September 29 to
October 3, and to the Nineteenth Trans
mlsslBslppI Commercial congress, to bo
held In San Francisco October 6 to 10.
A letter was received from the Utah
commission of the Alaska-Yukon-Pacllic
exposition, asking the opinion of tho
Manufacturers and Merchants association
regarding tho value of Utah being repre
sented at the exposition, and also asking
If the association would recommend tho
appropriation by the legislature of ?25,
000 for an exhibit from ths State at the
It wns pointed out that, the State appro
priated $50,000 for a display at the St.
l-ouls exposition and ?30,000 for tho ex
position at Portland. It was the sense
of the meeting that tho association recom
mend to the commission that steps be
taken to urge the Legislature to appro
priate a proper amount to represent the
Slate at tho coming exposition, and sug
gesting that $25,000 would bo sufficient.
QHy and Neighborhood
l , rl
MRS. 1?. M WATSON has been called
to Iowa by the serious illness of her
mother and sister.
TI112 LOCAL CtfAPTRR'of P. E. O. will
meet September 10 at 2 p. m. with Mrs.
Gorham, 715 Second avenue.
THE MEISTING of the Salt Lake Coun
ty Horticultural society will be held Sat
urday. September 10, at 1:30 o'clock, In
the city and county building.
JUDGE MORSE of the Third District
court, Monday, entered a decreo in tho
caso of Lizzie L. Spalding against Hiram
Stover and others, quieting title to prop
erty in lot 2, block 93, plat D, Salt Lake
A VERY APPRECIATIVE aiidlenco
filled the BlakcsIee-IIoughton studios last
evening. A programme was given by a
number of pupils, whoso artistic work was
commented upon, followed by Misses
Blakeslea and Houghton.
JUDGE JOHN A. MARSHALL of tho
Federal court, who has been spending- the
summer months In southern Franco with
his family, Is expected homo today or to
morrow. Tho opening of the Ogdcn ses
sion of the Circuit court will bo delayed.
IRA D. WINES of Lehl has been ap
pointed by Gov. John C. Cutler as a dele
gate to the Irrigation congress at Albu
querque, N. M beginning Septombcr 29,
In the place of Moslah Evans of Garland,
who has found It Impossible to attend the
NEWS WAS RECEIVED here Monday
from New York of tho death of Mrs.
Benjamin Wlchsler, aged 77 years. Mrs.
Wichslcr Is the grandmother of Daniel
Llppman of this city, and had been a fre
quent visitor In Salt Lake, where she was
very well known.
THE SUIT for 10,500 damages of Loren
Greene against the Silver King Consoli
dated Mining company, for Injuries sus
tained at the Last Chance tunnel, alleged
to have been due to bad timbering, has
been transferred from tho Third District
court to the Federal court.
ALEX MATHEWS, a negro, will be
tried for second-degree burglary before
Judge Armstrong of tho Third District
court 1 1lls morning. There wore no jury
cases Monday morning, and the jurors
wero excused from duty until 10 o clock
FRANCIS P. CARLISLE Monday filed
a petition In tho Third District court for
letters of administration In the estato of
his wife, Clara Carlisle. Mrs. Carlisle died
at Mill Creek. May 5, 1904, leaving prop
erty valued at ?800, It Is set out. Thero
aro flvo heirs besides Carlisle.
EUGENE W. CHAFIN. the Prohibition
nominee for President, will pass through
Salt. Lako CTty, Wednesday, on his way
to Ogden, where he will deliver an ad
dress Wednesday evening. He will arrlvo
here about noon and depart after taking
in a fow of the sights of tho city.
THE Knights of Columbus hall, at 21
West First South street, will open for tho
season tonight with a dance, given under
the auspices of the Kaiser family. Tho
music will be furnished by tho Kaiser or
chestra, which Is composed of the father,
mother and seven children.
JUDGE C. W. MORSE of the Third Dis
trict court Monday entered a decree In
favor of Robort B. Portor against Alice
Howcroft. administrator of tho estate of
Nephl Howcroft, for $851.22. A foreclos
ure decree was also entered on property
situated In section 3t, township 2 south,
range 1 cast, Salt Lake meridian.
FRED GRAHAM, the four-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Graham of 31
Wall street, while out at play with a
little playmate Monday afternoon on Brig
ham street, near Third East street, fell
and crushed tho fingers of his right hand.
The little fellow was taken to the L. D. S.
hospital, whero his hand was dressed.
DR. A. C FRANKENFIELD. director
of the river and flood service- oT thu
United States weather bureau, was a
visitor In Salt Lake, Monday, en route to
his headquarters at Washington. Dr.
Frnnkentleld Is just returning from a tour
of Inspection among the various stations
In the West for t)ie observation of Hood
THE CASE of Mike Bran against the
Tlntlc Mining and Development company,
demanding $ 10.000 for injuries received
from a premature explosion, whilo om
ploycd as a blaster In the mines of the.
company, has been removed to the Fed
eral court. Tho injury was sustained
March 7, 1907, Bran being badly injured
MELVIN A. WHITE has filed nn
amended complaint In his suit against
Bert Johnson and Walter G. Filer for
$2000 damages for personal injuries bv
belng struck by an automobile at Main,
and First South streets, April 2. this year.
In tho amended complaint White says
that Filer owned the auto and Johnson
was driving IU
M PliTTiNG ON
Final Arrangements for the Big
Convention Are Virtually
CARPENTERS AND JOINERS
TO HAVE GREAT TIME
Big Parade Will Mark the
Opening of a Two Weeks'
Final nrrangomonts for tlio entertain
ment of tho delegates who will attend
tho biennial convention of tho United
Brotherhood of Carpenters and .Toinors
in this cit3r for two weeks, beginning
Soptombcr 21, wero completed at the
meeting of the convention committee of
tlio Commorcial club and the commit
tee from tho brotherhood at the Com
mercial club Monday night. Tho pre
vious action of tho sub-committees
was also approved and tho prograinino
discussed and acted upon.
Tho affair will be opened Monday
morning, September 21, with a parado
of tho delegates, starting from the
Cullen hotel at 0:30 o'clock. A dele
gation of members of the brothorhood
accompanied by a baud is expected to
arrive from Ogdcn on an early train
and lake part in tho parado. Thero will
also bo a largo attendance from mem
bers of the local councils.
Tho line of inarch has not yet been
determined upon, but tho parade will
traverse tho principal streets of the
city and will disband in fromt of
Armory hall about 10:30. The conven
tion will immediately bo called to or
der by President Georgo E. Grey. Ad
dresses of welcome will bo made on be
half of tho stato by Gov. John G. Cut
ler, on behalf of the city by Mayor
John S. Bransford and on behalf of the
Commercial club by W. J. TIalloran,
president of that body. Responses will
bo mado by General President William
J). Tlubor and General Secretary Frank
Duffy for tho brotherhood. The invo
cation at tho opening of tho mooting
will bo delivered by tho Jlcv. P. A.
Following the seating of tho delegates
to the convention by tho commitfeo on
credentials, President ITubcr will as
sume tho chair and will appoint a com
mittee on Tiilcs. Tho convention will
immediately go into executive session
and will adjourn until Tuesday iuorn-
Tho meetings of the convention will
continue- for two weeks, except for tlio
Wcdnesda3' evening, Septembor 23,
.there will bo a genoral got-acciiaintcd
mooting in Armor3' hall in tho form of
a smoker. Music will be furnished by
tho Hawaiian troubadours.
Friday, September 25; a epecial or
gan recital will bo given tho delegates
in tlio tabernacle, at. which a number
of local artists will bo asked to tnko
Saturda3', September 26, will be taken
uri with a trip to Saltan. Tho resort
will bo opened no especially for tho oc
casion and facilities for bathing and
en,jo3ing all the entertainnionts of the
place will bo provided.
Sunday Septombcr 27, tho delegates
will attend church, arrangements be
ing mado for them to attend tho Con
gregational church in the morning and
tho labcruaclo in tho afternoon.
Tucsda3, September 30, will be "de
voted to a trip to Bingham and a visit
to tho mines there. Trains will leave
Salt Lake Cit3r at 8 o'clock in tho
morning and leave Bingham for tho re
turn at 4:35 o'clock in tho afternoon.
Thursday night, October 1, thero will
be a grand banquet by all tho delegates
in Armory hall, at which a number of
prominent business men of the city aro
oxpectod to be present.
The remainder of tho time during the
two weeks will bo devoted strictly to
business. The financial committee of
tho Brotherhood is now holding meet
ings here, auditing the books and is ar
ranging to havo oven-thing read3 for
the opening of tho convention Sep
Arrangements have been made for tho
reception of air tho delegates on their
arrival hero by a committee stationed
at the armor--, where they will pro
vide every visitor with a card en
titling hiin to the privileges of the
Commercial club and to attendance at
all tho entertainments provided b3 the
local committees. JTandpomo souvenir
badges will also bo provided, and
various ribbons and othor souvenirs will
also be given out. Tt is intendod to
make eyory ono visiting tho citj- for the
convention welcome and to impress him
with the hospitality of the city and the
Arrangements for .the proper decora
tion of tho hall are under charge of li.
L. Diffcndcrfer, and a special schemo of
decoration is to bo carried out, including
the placing of shields with tho insignia
of tho Brotherhood and others with
the oflicial shield of the United States
in different parts of the hall.
Already hfty delegates to the con
vention nave arrived in the cit3r, al
though tho large crowd is not expected
until the end of the week. General
President Huber and General Treasurer
Thomas Neale havo been hero several
d:i3's. and General Secretary Frank
Dully is expected some time this week.
Meetings of tho committee on finance
have been going on for several da3s,
and meetings of the committee on con
stitution and grievances were held
Monday. These meetings will bo con
tinued throughout the week, but us Ihe
proceedings are of a private nature,
nothing is being given out.
Otlicials of tho Brotherhood are en
thusiastic over tho prospect of au ex
cellent convention, and visiting mem
bers express groat pleasure over the
manner in which they havo been re
ceived in Salt Lake City and the mau3
entertaining things t li cy have soon. '
GHAHLER OR GERARD
WILL GET THE PLUM
Xew York Democratic Conven
tion to Be Fight Between Up
State and Tammany.
BOCHESTER, N. Y Sept. 14. At
the conclusion of a day of extended
and significant conferences, participated
in b3 practically all of the State leaders
who ard here, the nebulous conditions
surrounding the nomination by the
Democratic State convention of a candi
date for Governor look definite form,
and the problem tonight is declared to
have been reduced to a choice between
Licut.-Gov. Lewis Stuyvcsant Chnnler,
who is being urged 1)3 Stale Chair
man "William J. 'Connors, and Justice
James W. Gerard of Ivew York city,
who is announced as tho choice of
Charles F. Murphy, leader of Tammany
The race .seems to have resolved
itself into a' contest between the up
stato delegates, who aro declared to be
stroncb in favor of Mr. Chanlor, and
tho Tnniman3' delegates, with their allies
throughout tho State, who will follow
tho suggestions of Mr. Murpli3".
Status of Chanlor'a Rival.
Justico Gerard has long been promi
nent in Democratic counsels in New
York cit3', and was elected last fall lo
the Supreme Court bench. Tt was an
nounced from authoritative sources that
there was au absolute understanding be
tween Chairman Connors and Leader
Murphy, and that nil the talk of serious
troublo between I hem is without tho
Mr. Murphy's word as to a guber
natorial candidate has boon awaited
here with a good deal of anxiety as
having preponderating weight in the
settlement of tho nomination.
Definito progress was made toda3 on
tho ground work of a rilatform. The.
Hughes administration will be attacked
as one of gross extravagance, especially
in the matter of the creation of a
public service commission, which, it will
be declared, has given no adequate- re
turn for tho immense amount of" ex
penditure involved. Tho platform will
indorse tho candidacy and tho policies
of "William J. Biyau in glowing torms.
The entire Denver platform will bo
Tho first session of the convention
will be held tomorrow at noon, when
former Justice Morgan J. O'Brien will
deliver his address as temporary chair
man. After tho committees have boon
named adjournment will be taken un
til Wejlnesda3' morning, when Judgo
Alton B. Parker, the permanent chair-
man, will deliver his address, and the
convention will settle down to business.
HAMMOND PRESIDENT OF
At a meeting In tho Board of Education
rooms. Monday afternoon, of those Inter
ested In the movemont, the Teachers Re
tirement comnfsslon was started toward
a permanent organization by the election
of James T. Hammond as president, and
Ij. P. Judd, clerk of the Echool board, sec
Superintendent D. II Chrlstenscn will
now send out notices to jQll tho teachers
In the city, soliciting their mcmborHliIp.
Those who attended the meeting Monday
were Mr. Judd, Mr. Hammond, Frances
Qualtrough, Hetta Casady, William Brod
ford and Prof. Byron Cummlngs.
"Keep Your Own Key
"We have safe-deposit boxes
for rent. These boxes (or
safes) are designed for the
storage of valuables of every
description. Two keys are
required to open a safe, and
no two keys are alike.
A good-sized box rents for
less than one cent a day
$3.50 per year.
Security and Trust
No. 34 UP. MAIN STREET.
I Have - I
I that distressing headaeho this
H Our Glasses arc guaranteed to
II relieve. Belter come here first.
I J. E. AND W. H. BROADDUS, I
1 Ophthalmologists and Opticians,
I 54- MAIN ST. I
McConahay's Jewelry Store. h
$100.00 A DAY I
Send for catalog.
D. B. S KEELS,
McDonald s Cocoa, made the McDonald
way, is a breakfast treat which the entire
McDonald's Salt Lake Merry "Widow chocolates arc bolter than the iinest
. "' ' ' -J
is the price of H
ThBBesl In tha land LK11
BE ON THE
Buy your iootwearl1
i Money-Back Stjp
The Styles Are RigW
I Prices Are Bight.;::;:
f THEY WEAR:;
1 1 Every Pair (ruaraMp;;
I SHOE COMPAffl
I 238 Main sljj
I, ' THERE'S a'sTAKDP1
EVERY COMMODITY. jAjll
THEN THERE'S ALlMf
SOMETHING- A LITTLE iMf
TER THAN THE STANDAM
IN PL OUR IT'S IK
j For Preserving
j and Picklinf
j; You -want only the "bpi
ij of 'spices.
f SPICES j
Stand at" the beadSSj
I purity and strengtwMr.
I Where the Oars 'Sfc
I Substation No.
ORDER IT NOKgjJ,
219 MAIN STBi
1 Union Dctf5
I Are now pemapj 'fy
g located in their neA
g handsomely eqWjJ -B
rooms, 212 Main Slg
Eemember us. 'aery,
8 treat you right. 1
9 Another lot of lunoW
$ now on sale 25c. .
9 Phone 65 for the jMp
Lr. imu. crre IjH l