Newspaper Page Text
.-2; - THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1903.
I knew before the olcction what ho prom
I Iscs to make public tiftor the election.
I "Tlis subsequent agreement that the
publication before olcction of tho
names and amounts contributed would
mi 'discourage those who desiro to con
I c tribute to tho legitimate purposes o
1 tho campaign.' by 'cxposiujr them to tho
Ml bitter diatribes "of unfair attacks of
K slanderous condemnation of partisans in
I an electoral tight ought to havo little
Weight when it is considered that such
I publication will be efficacious in dis
I cournging those who now desiro to con
I tributo to illegitimate expenses and for
I tho purpose of putting ollicials under
I obligations to them. '
I Eight of People to Know.
r "While publications after the clec
I tion may enable us to 'judgo whether
I subsequent official action has been im
I proporly affected in fuvor of the cou
I tributof by tho successful candidate,'
t. this is of very small value compared
Avitlt tho benefit to bo derived from
wf tho publication of contributions boforo
I' olcction. Tho people havo a right to
I form their own opinion as to tho influ
r ences which are at work. They do not
I need p, guardian to protect thorn from
I the-misuse of the knowledge which
I they may acquire, and they ought not
I to "bo required to employ detectives to
I' find out what the ollicials aro doing
I after tho election. Mr. Taft knows
l;: that n great iliany matters como before
li' the legislatures and legislative bodies,
If where it is difficult, it not; impossible
j for the ayorago voter to investigate the
: facts". .
f 4fThe people havo a right to know
in- advance of election whether thoso
with special interests to look after are
contributing sums larger than, public
spirit, patriotic motives and general in
terest' would warrant. If, for iu
' stance, a. candidato for governor is
likely. to have to pass upon railroad
legislation, the people havo a right to
know whether men largoh interested in
preventing railroad legislation have
contributed liberally to his campaign
I fund. Tf a man aspires to an oflico in
B 1 which if elected ho will havo to pass
upon anti-trust legislation or enforce
anti-trust laws, it is only right that tho
1 public should know to what extent tho
I trust, magnates aro financing his cam-
paig-n. And so, if a man is a candi
' date for office which brings him into
official . connection with tariff legisla
I tion,- it is proper for tho public to
know whether ho will bo so obligated
to the .beneficiaries of a high tariff as
to be embarrassed when he attempts to
protect tho consumer.
"Mr. Taft misrepresents what I havo
said. in .regard to Jlr. Hughes. I called
attention to somo of tho contributions
that' were made to Mr. Hughes' fund,
: and." in. view of the fact that Mr.
f Hughes attacks the planks presented in
; the. Democratic platform as a cure for
i the Trusts, without advancing an' rem
edies of his own, and in view .of tho
further; fact , that this testimony was
quoted -by the President against mo I
as.ke'd thp President whether ho thought
t hat-, these contributions by trust mag
nates would lesson or incrcaso the
TV'eipfht'of Mr. Hughes' testimony on
the. subject of trusts. It will not do
for Mr, Taft to put Mr. Hughes up on
it "pedestal and claim for him immunity
from " criticism. It is necessary for mo
to pasa judgment upon Mr. Hughes or
upon what ho has done in order to
pasa judgment upon tho question under
' i discussion. He is only human, and was
i;( one of. tho 'allies' before the Chicago
'J convention. "Wo assumo that public of
R ficiflls will bfl hnnPRt. and vftfc vn ri.
Iquiro bonds of those who handlo money,
no matter how much character they
may have. The law will not permit a
.judge,, a", juror or an official to accept
a. gift if- the gift is from ono who has
an interest in the official action of tho
official, and in forbidding this the law
doos not ask as to tho character of tho
official. Tho law is based upon human
nature and human experience, and it
is not necessary to furnish specific
proof of special weakness in tho man
who receives the money, or to provo
that his decision was in any manner
affectod by tho gift. No scales have
yet been invented for tho accurato
weighing of the reasons which enter
into an official "decision.
"It is only fair, however, to assume
that in UBing Mr. Hughes' caso as an
argument Mr. Taft means to say that
1 ho will not object to contributions from
U trust magnates, railroad magnates and
tariff beneficiaries, no matter how much
, these contributions may be, even
I though he may, if elected, bo compelled
to pass upon questions where" their de
i mands may be on tho one sido and the
interests of the general public on the
other. He must not complain if ho
finds that many representing tho rank
( and filo will differ from him on this
l subject, for the average man will judge
1 aspirants for office by tho rules applied
to average men. Common sense and
tho universal judgment are against Mr.
Taft's position, and against tho argu
ments .Tyhich ho advances in its support."
I. Signs of Winter.
Ono of the early slgms of the rapidly
approaching winter was Eccn all over Salt
Lake City, Thursday, It being tho po
licemen, who appeared in winter uni
form. Tho blue helmets and blue close
collar coats were put' on yesterday, and
although several of tho officors during
' the middle of the day had to unbutton
, the coats, those that are on night duty
I were glad orders had been Issued to get
on the winter apparel.
jj Smoothed by Change of Food.
H Worry is a big load to carry and an
E. unnecessary one. "When accompanied by
mTmf indigestion it certainly is cause for the
But the whole trouble may be easily
thrown off and lifo's road be mado easy
and comfortable by proper eating and
kwAw tho cultivation of good cheer. Hear
what a .Troy woman says:
B, "Two years ago I made the acquaint-
H'i ance of Grape-Nuts and have used tho
H food once a day and sometimes twice,
B' ever since.
L, ) "At the time I began to use it life
B , j was a burden. I was for years afflicted
B ' with bilious sick headache, caused by
indigestion, and nothing seemed to re
Sya. licve me.
Hi. t "The trouble becamo so severe I had
BpJT to leave my work for days at a time.
Byftl :"My nerves were .in such a stato I
Sym could not sleep and the doctor said I
ftyff was on the verge of nervous prostration.
Syft I saw an adv. concerning Grape-Nuts
BftpS. and bought d package for trial.
ftpK "What Grape-Nuts has done for.me is
Si certainly marvelous. I can now sleep
like a child, am entirely free from the
BSB old trouble and have not had a hcad-
Bpm ache in over, a year. I feel like a new
, perBon. I have- recommended it to
B j others. One man I knew ate nothing but
VBj 1 Grape-Nuts, whilo working on tho ice
ff I all winter, and said be never felt better
J I in his life."
, . "There's a Bcason."
j. Name given by Postum Co., Battle
H 'i Oreek, Mich. Bead "Tho Road to Wcll-
villc, ' in pkgB.
Ever-read the above letter? A new
Bpr one appears from time to time. They
H aire ' genuine, tfno, and full of human
mmm . interest;
A BIG PRICE AND PEW CUS
TOMERS, THE OLD WAY.
Ours is the new way
many customers and less
All summer when it was
dull we worked on suits
which we made according to
regulation sizes. We will sell
these suits cheap close
them out away under price
at prices no more than ready
to wear garments cost but
the difference ah, there
you gain. Come in and see
if one of these suits will fit
you. If not, then we will
make you a. suit and save
you some money.
GLOBE TAILORING- CO.,
WILSON HOTEL ANNEX,
2nd South near Main.
SENATOR FORMER IS
AGAIN HEARD FROM
Virtually Declares That What
He Received From Oil Trust
Is His Owu Business.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 1. That the law be
Invoked against him if ho had dono wrong
is the conclusion of a statement by Unit
ed States Senator Forakcr, which no gavo
to the Associated Press here today. Be
foro making this suggestion, ho sums up
tho various charges that havo been mado
and discusses briefly the legal ethics aa
to service for various clients. Tho state
ment Is in part as follows:
"Tho questions in this whole matter in'
which the public is concerned aro:
"1. Whether I was employed, which
was never concealed or denied; and.
"2. Tho character of that employment
whether It had anj relation to my du
ties as Senator or Influenced me in any J
manner in regard thereto.
"On all theso points I havo answered
fully in my former published statements-
"I havo not until now spoken of the
compensation I received, because if tho
employment was Improper. It would be
no defense to show that It was a smull
ployment was proper, tho compensation
concerned only tho company and myself
nobobdy else. If my former statements
ore true, as I know them to be, tho em
ployment was entirely proper and legiti
mate, and therefore the question of com
pensation la ono I do not feel called upon
to discuss with Mr. Hearst.
"In view, however, of tho Important
character of the service rendered, the
ability of the company to pay, und If it
may bo considered, although unforscen.
tho disagreeable experience to which I am
subjected, I think it would be difficult for
Mr. Hearst to show thi I was over paid,
but if ho should that would bo a mat tor
for the company to complain about and
not Mr. Hearst.
"If I did not havo a right to accept that
employment, I should probably bo crit
icised for having been for years employed
by tho Ohio Traction company on the
ground that while such employment has
no relation to my duties in Congress, yot
in somo way now unforseen the company
may be subjected hereafter to legislation
by Congress or to rcderal procedure
against it; or, perhaps, condemned for
once representing the General Electric
company, although that was beforo I was
elected to the Senate, or tho Cincinnati
Telephone company, by which I was em
ployed for many years before and for
somo time after I was elected to tho Sen
ate because It is a branch of tho Bell
company, and these companies the Gon
eral Electric and tho Bell Telephone
have now been charged according to tho
newspapers with a violation of anti-trust
laws and aro to be civilly and criminally
proceeded against by the attorney-general
of the 'United States."
BROKEN AT Y. M. C. A.
Tho enrollment record was broken at
the Y. M. C. A. Institute at the end of
the opening night. Two hundred and
sixty-three students was the new record
set Thursday night. The nearest ap
proach to this showing wnB that of lost
year, when 1S1 students had enrolled by
the opening night. Ninety per cent of
the men and boys who have entered the
Institute so far aro old students, who
havo returned for advanced work, or
friends of old students who havo been in
terested becauso of the record for effi
ciency which tho Institution has made. A
largo number of entirely new students
are expected within tho next ton days, as
a number of classes do not begin work
for a week. Among the latter aro chem
istry, which Is scheduled to open Octo
ber 9; electricity on October 12, and
salesmanship on October 14.
After the enrollment was finished the
faculty of the Institute held a meeting,
at which the detailed policy of the year
was gone over. It was decided among I
other things to havo several of the
stronger classes take charge of a course
of practical talks, to be given on Satur
day nights, in connection with social fea
tures of tho association. Tho faculty
members also decided to hold a monthly
dinner for the development of an esprit
de corps and good fellowship. Messrs.
William Blum, Donald Beauregard and J.
Iv. Swlshor constitute tho committee In
charge of this latter affair, which Is
scheduled for tho first week In each
I month, beginning November 5. Four
new men had been added to tho faculty,
while twenty-one of them havo been con
nected with tho Institute beforo.
CAPT. BLACK'S REMAINS
WILL ARRIVE TODAY
Mrs. J. B. Black will arrive in the
city today noon with tho remains of
her husband, Capt. J, B. Black, and
will bo at home at her mother's, Mrs.
Thomas O'Keefc, 768 "West South Tem
,The funeral will bo held Sunday aft
ernoon at 3 o'clock from O'Donnell'B
undertaking parlorB. Friends aro invited.
Mamio Gatecat Escapes.
Mamlo Spencer, alias Mamie Gatecat,
another . notorious negress, charged with
burglary, escapes prosecution in tho
hlghor court. In Judge Armstrong's di
vision of the third district court, Thurs
day, she was discharged upon Insuffi
cient evidence, on motion of tho district
attorney, and tho jury was excused until
October IB. The woman was alleged to
havo broken Into John Gunn's room. No.
80, in the American house on Commer
cial street, July 20, this year, and stolen
EDUCATION IS THE
IBS! VITAL POINT
Dr. Koch Emphasizes This in
Discussing Crusade of. World
Against White Plague.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 1. "Of more im
purtanci! than any other feature in tho
crusade against the srourge of the whito
pla.nue is the campaign of education."
! This emphatic declaration was made by
Dr. rtobert Koch, the eminent German
Hcientlst. who today again figured prom
inently in controversial discussion of tu
berculosis before tho International Con
gross of Tuberculosis.
Mr. Koch regretted that thus far most
of the educational efforts In tho campaign
to stump tuberculosis out havo been mado
qulto contlnedly with adults, lie empha
sized the Importance of teaching hygiene
to children, because, ho said, they are
quicker to learn the hygienic laws than
aro adults. Ho called attention in tho
duty which imposes Itself upon the teach
ers to Instruct their scholars In all of tho
sanitary measures and precautions to be
taken In combatting tuberculosis and
added that both teachers and scholars
must be thoroughly and competently
Most Important Phase.
, "I have long felt that in this general in
lcetlpus disease of tuberculosis, as I have
felt In regard to the many infectious dis
eases in tho study of which I have occu
pied my life." continued Dr. Koch, "that
every effort must bo taken to prevent tho
spread of this contagion and. most im
portant of all, tho contamination of human
beings by one another."
An Important subject which created
considerable discussion in tho proceed
ings in tho sootion of "Promotion of Im
munity, was "Immunity from Tuberculo
sis. A novel theory was advanced in a
paper by Professor M. A. Barber of the
University of Kansas, Dr. S. IV Williams
and Gerald B. Webb of Colorado Springs,
who declared that "any successful method
ot producing freedom from tuberculosis
must be sought through tho use of the
living germ." That that theory has been
proved In experiments on guinea pigs and
is the only successful method by which
human beings may bo inimunitized was
stated in tho paper.
TABLETS TURNED OYER
TO VANCE'S COUNSEL
Upon motion of District Attorney F.
C. Loof borrow in Judgo Armstrong's
.division of the Third district court,
Thursday, three of tho bichloride of
mercury tablots with which Thomas
Vance, alleged wife-murderer. is
charged with poisoning his wife, Mary
Vance, held as evidence against him,
wore released to the defendant's attor
neys, W. L. MacGinnis of Ogdeu and.
Trcd McGurrin of this city.
Vance's trial is sot for October 15.
Ho is charged with first-degroe murder
on throo counts. Tho first alleges that
ho boat and kicked his wifo on Novem
ber 26 last year until death resulted on
December 8. Tho second alleges that
he poisoned her with bichloride of mor
cury tablets, some of which wero after
wards found in his trunk, and tho third
joins tho beating and tho poisoning as
the causo of death.
Tho poisoning is alleged to havo oc
curred November 27, tho day after
Vanco administered tho beating and
kicking becauso Mrs. Vanco filled his
coffee cup with a too generous hand,
overflowing it. After Mrs. Vance's
death an autopsy was held and the
stomach was analyzed by Stato Chem
ist Herman Harms, but only slight
traces of poison wero fonud.
The trial promises to be- of absorb
ing interest. As the offense charged is
unbailable, Vanco is being held in tho
county jail awaiting trial.
TO COMPLETE CONTRACT
FAR AHEAD OF TIME
All public work In the city Is progress
ing rapidly, and especially sewer exten
sion No. 186, which Is being dono by
Davis & Heuscr, although It was held
up for two months In the council. The
contractors have until December 31 to
finish this extension, but C. U. Heuscr.
tho junior member of tho firm, said
Thursday night that the work will bo
completed by October 10, fifty days ahead
The extension calls for the laying of
Blx miles of sewer along Fourth, Fifth and
Sixth avenues, from A street to the mili
tary reservation, at a cost of ?54,000. Mr.
Heuser says that all tho work is being
dono by homo labor. Ono hundred and
fifty men are employed on tho job. The
putting In of the sewer requires the ex
cavation of 30,000 cubic yards of earth.
The contract was let May 1, this year,
but was held In abeyanco by tho council
for two months. The original time for
tho finishing of tho work was October
ai. but this was extended to December 31,
after tho holding up of the work. Tho
contractors have rushed tho extension,
however, and aay that tho additional time
will not bo necessary, as tho Improve
ment will be finished twenty days ahead
of tho original date for tho completion
of tho work.
Bartlott Wants Divorce.
Notwithstanding that he stands ready
to provide his wife, Willie A. Bartlctt,
with a good home and the other necessi
ties of life, she has desorted him, Georgo
Bartlctt alleges in a- complaint for di
vorce filed in the third district court
Thursday. They wero married here, Au
gust 21, 1903, and his wife deserted him
on or about July 15, 1907, it Is alleged.
There aro no children.
Sophomore Glass Election.
Tho sophomore class of tho L. D. S.
university Thursday morning elected the
following officers: Class" president, H,
W. Sundberg; vice-president, Winifred
Smith; secretary. Amy Farnsworth; treas
urer, Bertiss Robblns; reporter, Vivian
Done: scrgeant-at-arms, Oliver Sagera;
yell master, Bruce Anderson.
Security and Trust
No. 34 Up. Main Street.
"What It can do for you.
It provides in tho equipment of
its office unexcelled facilities for
women whp aro desirous of trans
acting business of a financial na
ture. INTEREST PAID ON DE
POSITS. Three per cent on Checking Ac
counts. Four per cent on Savings,
Six per cent on Secured Certifi
cates of Deposit.
The Y. M. C. A. aids young
men mentally,. morally and physically.
-i- A'MERIOAK STATE TICKET.
'c For Governor:
JUDGE JOHN A. STREET.
For Secretary of State: -4-
MAJOR E. A. T.lTTLEFlELD. -I-v
For Judgo of Supremo Court:
OGDEN MILES. -j-
j- For Attorney-General: !
J. WOLCOTT THOMPSON.
For Treasurer n( State: -
4- HENRY WELCH.
4 For Auditor of State;
GEORGE W. PARK.
-- For Superintendent of Public In- !-j-
-I- PROF. GEORGE 13. SWEAZEY. .
-N For Congress: -
DR. C. I. DOI'GLAS. -j-
AMERICAN JTJDIOIAIi TICKET.
4 For Judges. Third District: -L
4- ALLEN T. SANFORD. -I-
GEORGE M. SULLIVAN.
- v W1LLLM H. 1311 A MEL. 4.
GEORGE F. GOODWIN.
I- For District. Attorney:
4- A. J. WEBER.
4- AMERICAN COUNTY TICKET.
For Senators: -j-
4 "E. TJ. CRITCIILOW
4- W. W. ARMSTRONG. 4
. GEORGE JAY GIBSON.
4- For Representatives: t
C. J. CRABTREE. -'r
4 HENRY CATROW.
4- A. S. MARTIN. 4
4- J. W. M'ICTNNEY. 4
4- H. S. M'CANN.
4- J. N. SPALDING. -1-
-1- N. D. CORSER. v
4- E. V. KELLY. 4-
4- ARTHUR A. SWEET. 4-4-
W. W. LITTLE.
4- For Commissioners: !-
-. . J. E. M'OINTY.
4- JEROME BOURGARD.
! For Treasurer: . 4
4- FRANK A. SWENSON. 4
J- For Clerk: -:
4- FRANK R. CHRIST ENSEN. -J-For
A. J. CHARON. -!
4- " For Auditor: 4"
f W. O. NORRELL. 4-
4- For Recorder: -i-
4- CHARLES W. LAWRENCE. 4
I- For County Attorney: 4
M. E. WILSON. 4--r
For Surveyor: 4
.J. JOSEPH ULMER. -j--r
For Assessor: -i-4.
A. L. BRATTAIN". 4-
? AMERICAN MUNICIPAL -T
4- TICKET. "
J- For Judges City Court: -!
4 J. E. DARMER.
-j. DANA T. SMITH. -I-
4 AMERICAN PRECINCT
-I- TICKET. !;
For Justice of Peace:
W. S. DALTON. -1-4-
4- THOMAS FOWLER. -r
OPPOSED BY ALL
Continued from Pace One.-
all proposals to establish postal savings
Nearly two hours wero consumed
with tho reports of vice-presidents from
tho soveral states, the consensus of
which was that the effects of tho recent
panic aro rapidly passing away through
out tho country.
In tho report of the currency commis
sion which was adopted at tho morning
session, tho chairman used these words
in referring to the Aldrich-Vreeland
"In tho Aldrich-Vreoland moasurc,
howover open to eovero criticism, Con
gress, by law. has recognized tho normal
and legitimate assets of a bank as the
natural and proper basis of credit ex
tended to the bank in tho form of circu
lation notes. Tho principle for which
wo havo so long contended has thus ro
ceived legislative sanction. To this ex
tent tho labors of tho American Bank
ers' association havo been crowned
On tho subject of credit currency,
which had been favored by somo speak
ers during the various meetings, the
"Crodit currency, commended in your
commission's first report and approved
by this association at its last conven
tion, had further proof of its soundness
in principles aud olliciency in operation
in those countries having such a cur
rency, during tho worldwide crisis of
last fall. While maintaining open minds
as to the wisest method of its incorpo
ration into our own banking svstem, it
is our belief that a currency based on
this principle, so safe and efficient in
tho experience of other nations, will bo
found essential in our own system.' '
Tho commission's report also said:
"It was sought to impress upon Con
gress that, if not possible to enact im
mediately. Buch laws aH woud give us
a thoroughly scientific banking and cur
rency system, it would be wisest to de
fer all legislation on tho subject ox
cept for tho appointment of an able
committee instructed to make a thor
ough investigation aud submit its rec
ommendations to a subsequent Con
gress. Although this view was adopted
in full, tho commission feels that its
efforts were not in vain, inasmuch as
the committee desired was appointed by
CongTesB. The high standing and rec
ognized ability of tho members of this
Congressional committee and the vigor
ous way in which it has entered upon
this important work will form tho basis
for such legislation as will givo tis a
banking and curroncy system such aa
our vast commercial interests so urgent
ly need and such as will make this
country the greatest financial power in
WORK IS PROGRESSING
ON NEWHOUSE PARK
Reports from those who havo in
charge the beau tifica tion of Nowhouse
park, formerly Popperton place, report
excellent progress in the work. About
one-half of the plat that has been drawn
up by tho landscapo artist, jfr. Tre
ganza, of Ware & Troganza, has been
applied to tho ground and within a few
weeks work on the establishment of
the roads and other improvements will
Tho progress of thq work has been
necessarily slow up to tho present time
on account of the difficulty of running
lines in the irregular manner proposed
bj' the architect in following out the
natural formation of tho country and
conserving the existing beauties of tho
Already a good manj' of tho building
sites havo been purchased, howover, by .
real estato dealers and those who in- i
tend to erect homes, and it is expected
that another season will seo a great
change in tho locality.
Tribune Want AdB.
Bell phone 5201, Ind. phono 360-34S, '
UNCLE M BESUVES
PBBCHASE CP Slffl
j Demand for Dollars and Sub
sidiary Coins Shows Better
WASHINGTON. Oct. 1. Director of
(ho Mint .Leach announced today that ho
would this wco! resume tho purchnso of
flno silver for Buhaldlary eolntigc. Ho
slatfs that ho oxpeets to purrhnse about
125,000 ounces each week for an Indefinite
Tho first purchase may not bo made
until early next woek.
Director Leach said ho was confident
lh purchases would be made oh long an
then' wnn an active demand for tho coin.
The mint now hna on hand only about
R, 000,000 ounces of lino Hllver. and this
supply would soon be exhausted at the
present rate of demand. For several
months prior to the late financial strin
gency the demand for subsidiary coins
was so active as to necessitate the oper
ation of tho mints to their full capacity,
but the demand foil off until there whs
an accumulation In the treasury In April
last of about $27,000,000 In standard dol
lars and $26,000,000 in subsidiary colnn.
Early In the summer the call for silver
dollars bocume more nctlve and soon the
supply wos practically exhausted. Atten
tion was then directed to the halves and
other subsidiary coins, with tho result
that now' tiiore Is only about $221,000
available, notwithstanding- tho fact that
in September $634,000 In silver subsidiary
was coined and added to tho slock on
hand. Mr. Leach expects .a still stronger
demand when the cotton crop begins to
move, and tho decision to purchase more
silver is In anticipation of this demand.
UTAH NEAR TOP IX
PR0DCCTJ0X OF SILVER
WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. Tho pro
duction of gold and silver by tho mints
of tho United States for tho calendar
year 1907, as determined by the buroau
of the mint and the geological survey,
acting in conjunction, aggregated
4,374,827 ounces of fine gold of the
value of $90,435,700 and uG,5 14.700 line
ounces of silver of the commercial value
averaging 66 cents an ounce, or $37,
299,7U0. As compared with tho output
of 190G tho commercial value, on ac
count of the decline in tho price of
silver, was $95S,700 less.
Colorado leads in tho production of
both gold und silver, having furnished
$20,897,000 of tho former and $7,5S7,000
of tho latter metal.
Alaska produced $15,489,400 in gold,
foHowed by California with $16,858.
500; Nevada, with $13,411,000; Utah,
with. $5.12 J ,600s South Dakota, $4,138,
00; Montana, $3,472,600; Arizona,
$2,664,000; Idaho, $ ,255,900, and Ore
Next to Colorado in production of
silver was Utah, $7,528,500; Montana,
with $7,345,500; Nevada, $5,465,100;
Idaho, $5,206,300; Arizona, $1,916,000,
and California, $1,049,400.
DAY OP ATONEMENT
IS TO BE OBSERVED
' Yom Kippur, the great day of atone
ment in the Jewish church and tho cul
mination of the penitential period that
was ushered in last Friday night with
tho celebration of "Rosh Hashona, will
begin at sunset Sunday and will con
tinue until Monday, at the same hour.
At Temple B'nai Israel Sunday even
ing BabbL Charles Fruemt will speak
on "Asleep in Sin. " The services on
Mondaj begin at 10 o'clock in tho
morning when the rabbi will talk on
' 'Tndividual aud Communal Responsibil
ity." Tho memorial service will bo
conducted at 3:45 p. m., at which timo
Uabbi Fruond will deliver a sermon on
the subject: "Does Death End All?"
: :f ijjl
Vanilla, Lemon, Orange, etc, are made from frj?
TAFT IS CERTAIN
THAT HE WILL WIN j
Continued from Page One !
ity of men to unite; to carry on their I
organizations to the perfection that they
havo reached; to bring about trado j
agreements to entitle them to the re- J
sponsible position that they occupy now
in dealing with their employers, is as j
much duo to the law which 1 laid down
as to any other cause.
"T am said lo be the father of in- j
.juuotions. I issued injunctions; there
is not any doubt about that, aud if I
went on tho bench and the occasiou
called for an injunction I would issue I
it. again, but T deny that I invented in
junclions. Injunctions were issued long
before I went on tho bench and I only
used a remedy that every man is en
titled to when no other remedy is ade
quate. Dodges tho Platform.
"I agroc that injunctions havo becu I
issued which have-been much too broad, j
and the reason why they havo been too ,
broad is because they have been issued'
without notice and the judgo has not
sufficiently considered it. M'hcreforo, I
have been in favor of requiring thnt
no injunction should issue without;
notice, but tho Republican convention
did not desire to go ho far, but said, 'If
yoii put into mandatory statute the
best present statutes and" so define the ,
few cases where temporary injunctions
may issue without notice and require
that when a temporary injunction is is
sued' without notice it shall not havo
effect for iuoto than forfc3'-oight hours, I
so that a man may havo a hearing with
in forty-eight hours, then that abuse of j
which thev complain, and of which 1
they rightly complain because injunc
tions issued temporarily without notice
and the time for hearing has been fixed 1
wit?0'"10""'" hence, will be donoTp
it is an outrage and ought vk
1 Ku7nltMlvind r- " w Fditfet
it, but what I say i8. thero ir,..
and jmWs, and to vis St m? frw
sponsihifity for even- abuse
been committed and uot t looklr
own cases and to know what in.t
crjc decided, is not to givT
The Taft speech at the Audlt
tonight was a repetition of .-wKfa
Ins lreqnently said about tho
the trusts and the general rede11?
tbc Republican and Democratic";!.
1 The Taft special left hero
aftf-r 10 o'clock for Denver byNSp
I Chevenne, "Wvo. aj?L
Mr. Taft will reach Denver tbifcz
1 Secretary llhyward of the Repw
national committee, who travcUf
the candidate today, left toni&7
8 Company gg
g Are now permanent
k located in their new
rooms, 212 Main $trgs
Remember us. 5
treat you right. ;
To tone dowu, refine, beautify Ihfr
use Satin akin powder 4 tints. Qfffi
McDonald's Salt Lake ccjjl
lp2lSj made by Holland experts; spell
IKSSSS constructed German machinery
IHKwi empWe the cocoa beans arejg
ifflfi best grown; the blending is a c
JgP, bination of exceeding delicacy, Ij
cocoa made. J
McDonald's Merry Widow chocolates sell botter than any other bea
they are better.
See Your Fall ffl
j Suit and Overcoat lj
8 Maybe you didn't know that tfF
j her"! sTnoethemiddle of Sep-
I tember. It5s here now for you & J y: ' Hm-
J to try on. Come in and see it. 18t
I . , Yours is one of several that the mf9. lfc1
COMPANY . . m
Sent us for you to choose from. SiW
I They sent your size in qualities li3fi WmTTr
I prioed at ' ' M '
$20, $22.50, $25, MMli
I $27.50, $30, $35 and lJOT
I Your overcoat, too, is here. LmWfWll lllSt'"
1 Other makes are here to sell ' jlwf fi
I for less money $15 and up. liHL' m ffp-W ;
When you're in we'll show ' pWBfl'? f fU
you how much a little money . Wfejpil-'8 iftl f
WilCome today if you can pjs k?t,i . W
A. II. Crabbe Co fj
220, Down Main St. I &xK