Newspaper Page Text
I PRIMARIES HELD
I BK DEMOCRATS
I In a Number of Districts. How-
H ever, There Are No Mcct-
H iligs Held.
I LATENESS OK THKOAIiL
IS HELD RESPONSIBLE
H Results Arc Given From the Dis-
H tricts Which Submitted
Democratic primaries were held in a
number of tlio districts of Salr, Luke
county Tuesday night. Jn view of Die
fact that the call jor the primaries was
not issued until Tuesday morning, many
of the ncrsontf at whose homes the pri
marics were to bo 'held wore not aware
of it and consequently there were no
primaries held in a number of the dis-
Hj tricts. Jn other districts no one showed
up and there were no primaries held.
The delegates lo the Democratic county
convention lo bo held at Saudy, Friday,
in the various districts, where primaries
were held, follow:
Dlatriut Delegates G. Bywater,
Andrew Davidson, R. M. Wilkinson,
Stephen L. Kleliarda, J. 15. Clark, Airs.
.1. 12. Clark. A C. Smoot. C. II. Crrrl-
B nuiai, 1. II. Martlnoau, George Arbueklc,
B Walter Komncy.
B Allcrnatcs Murray .M. Bywater. 12d S.
Jtlch, Mrs. C. I' Sorcnscn, XV. II. ICorn3.
Hi Mi. N V, Jones, M. S. lioeic.
. District ST. DclcKHtea Alex Gallagher,
. G. M. Islant. Xlehol Hood. R U. Harries,
B Chris Olsen. Herbert. Savage, Alex Curtis,
B Thomas I'hlniicy, Jos. Hcnslcy.
B Alternates Mrs. Helen .Stain, Mrs. An-
B n'c Alston. Mrs. Kate Hood.
District. 3. Delegates LeCJrand Young,
B L' Penrose, secretary; S. IS. Hamer,
B elialrniun; R. J. Beer, James Kausl. John
A. Foreland, B. It. Kobuins. Fred B. UM1
B Hams, Mrs. IT. I.. Penrose, Mrs. B. J.
B Bccv. Miss Nell Alley.
B Alternates Stephen V. Alloy. IK IF.
B Kvuns, Mrs. J. A. l-'aust. George F. Fos-
B lci. An rou Garsldc. J. 13. livana.
B District 5. Delegates Mrs. F. A.
B Kenncr. Daniel Whipple, S. J. Kawlinn,
B ('- K- '-owe, Hobl. Fenton, Thos. Osborne,
I Iliehard Chamberlain. Js'oud Kramer.
I District T. Delegates JSimor Johnson,
Louis 1C. Iverson. T. A. Home, Jr., David
Cameron, M. C. Iverson. Oscar Hansen.
Alternates R. II. Siddoway, Henry
District S. A. J. Gardner. "Ellas Smith,
E. A. Wellcr. Oliver Hodson, J. XV.
Strlngfellow. Mrs. J. XV. Strlngfcllow,
Ml T.ottle Aldiieh. K. M. Wellcr. Jr., Samuel
HD Dowse, P. C. Geertscn, Win. Husbands.
A Allcrnatcs Timothy Hall. Wm, Mur
mm phy. Peter Rasmussen. George Bollo.
B District P. Mllando Pratt. W. R. Fos
Wmm ter, Mrs. Mllando Pratt. H. B. Fullsom,
R. B. Thurman, Diana Morris, Mrs. J. J.
Alternates Mrs. H. B. Folsom, Mor-
HI District 10. Delegates A. Gillctt. XV.
B T). Wooley. R. P. Olson. XV. G. Kcysor,
Sidney Groo, John Stewart, Stephen
H,V Tin yes. A L. Wooley.
H Alternates O. Oblud. C. J. Cole. G. 13.
IB District 1J . Delegates J- XV Burlon.
IH Augusta Burton. George W. Droo, Mar-
B garet M. Droo. Lea Sncdaker. Irma
B Snodnknr, Henry Bywater. Fred GUlftl.
HJ District 12- .1. A. Young, district, chair-
B man; Frank M'irgetls. district secretary.
B Delegates Thonins Holt. John Holt, J.
H W. Yoimg. Frcnlc JI rj?Us, Mrs. E.
Mm VUati Taylor. Harry Bo'.vring, George
B Morris. Miss Florence Lewis.
B' Alternates Mrs. Ella Young. Mrs.
jB Itachel Margctts. Mrs. Nettle Bowrlng.
B District 111. Delegates Mrs. Anna
B Meier. Stephen 1. Moyle. H. A. Reeve,
HJ G. A. McLean. W. A. Fulter.
B Alternalos-Mi-s. Lottie A. Moylc,
George Vincent. James Oswald.
IM Stephen L. Moyle. district chairman;
B Wm Anna Mler, secretary.
B District. 14. Delegates Joseph .
B Hyde, chairman: J, S. Darke. XV. H. Har-
jH rlson. J. Hyde, Harrs Plnnock, R. E. L.
B District If;. Delegates J. M. Hamilton.
Mi Walter Sloan. V. E. Fletcher. W. Daniels
HJI (chairman), J. R. Letcher.
District 2L Delegates George G.
HI Smith, John James, IL F. Ferguson. Eva
HJ II. Smith, D. Hugcr, Milton Brown.
B District 2'-'. Delegates Albert 13. Poul
BJ son. D. II. Clayton, T. N. Green, Louisa
HI S. Green. Judge W. M. Duscnberry, Mrs.
iBI -A- 15. .Duscnberry, Thomas A. Lowry,
KB Arnold G. Gliuiue, D. E. Mullner, Mrs.
WM William Brodbent.
In Alternates Dnvld Margctls. Thomas
KB Winter, J. R. Winter. M. V. Homer, V.
Mf R. Watson.
District committee J. B. Winter, chnlr
jj man; Louis Shaw, secretary; Mrs. Nellie
Watson, Mrs. M. Brodbent.
District Hi). Delegates Albert Bul
lough, Mrs. F. C. Haslam, Joseph S. Ris-
B ; Alternates William A. Joue3, John L.
EH 1 District SI. Delegates H. K. Thomas.
IB chairman: C. 13. Felt, O. W. Movie, Uob-
H crt N. Wilson, James Dwycr.
(HJ District "2. Delegates Arthur Barnes,
Mrfi' A' A- MagclUs, H. J. Hayward,
H Mrs. Tattle Davis, Mrs. II. .1. Hayward,
B William Lancford. D. O. Wllley.
Wam District Delegates SInah Rcld.
George Bishop. Ziliah Riser. 11. IL Wal-
jJBfH ters, Ellz;i Thomas, Harriet Dver. Al-
UW hert J. Scnre. Elizabeth J. D. Roundv.
UEffl Sidney IMiillips. Albert Thomas,
ii Alternates Myrum Sclander. John Ben-
m fon. II. M. II. Lund. Heber H. Davis,
hW William XV. Scare.
I H District committee H. M. Walters
chairman; George Bishop, secretary: Har
(U net Dyer.
H District 34- Delegates William Sellcv.
m Mrs. Rose EIrlund. Edward II. Davis J.
M ocllcy, John Ifodc.
M Alternates W W. Bowrlng and George
mm Tlmson. b
iU 5,e,,' 9; D- Jrarding. Agnes S, Knight.
IJnld. Jc-nnio L. Harding, Esther E, Lloyd,
iMvU Jesse I.-. Knight.
II District rm-DoIegatcH. J. A. Park, Sam
im Holmes. Mrs. C. P. Barlow, E, a. As
i SIR pcn Frank Frost. Thomas Hand
I M 5?L'U: J' L- cbeker, John Holly, Alvln
j Km Alternates Ernest Holmes, Mrs. A.
I m VUU; JI,rs Mario; Barlow. Mrs. Thonms
! 9m Handcock. John Chrlstenscn.
yM , District riS Committee George B
Wi Wallace, chairman: D. H. Nalder, sccrc-
I M tary; A. M. Rocelle, C. Stokes. F. L.
!Wm x nltors.
M Delegates George B. Wallace. A,
btokes, Mary J. Wallace.
M District 29 Delegates, Joseph Halvor-
in 13 sor1, P Fll-
,M Alternate F. S. Fernstrom.
I HUM DH!r& , connnlttee F. S. Fernstrom,
David Whllakcr. D. P. P'clt
District 40 Delegates. William D.
wmV 1 -rl?y um J. Korth.
William M. Brown. Martin S. Llndsey.
Mrs. Victoria Thurman. William Egan
Alternates Mrs. Ray Willoy, Mrs.
Henry Arnold, Maurice Charvozc. Ebe
nczer Farncs, Ben Johnson.
District committee William D. Ncal,
chairman: William Brown, secretary;
William J. Korth. Henry Arnold.
District 41. Delegates Wilford Moyle.
L:or-?." ll V2,U"P. v- Snow. Rulom
C1' ,.arf- Fclt G(;0rsc Alder,
r L- 13. Hull.- Henry O. Richards. George
D, Pypcr. Orson M. Rogers, B. M. M.en
dcnhJI, S. XV. Stewart
Allcrnatcs D. A. Suan. B. T. Lloyd.
W T. Pypcr. Harry Shepherd.
District committee Wilford Movie,
chairman; p. M. Rogers. D. A. Suan," B.
M. Mendenliall, F. R, Snow.
DlHlrlct 1-J Dclcgates-E. L. 7'arkcr,
CorntilluH Schettlor. Robert Patrick. Sr ,
'I-,A Clayton, W. A. .Shcpheid. M. Y.
Sfholleld, L. A. Ray. W. N. B,- Shep
herd, Dblriet . Delegates J. A. Malncs,
Measure Looks Mighty Good
to the (jlnirch Republican
IS INFATUATED WITH, IT
It. Will Be Considered as Com
promise Between the
Wets and Drys.
And now it's the. Wyortiing law.
The latest dodge of the church Republi
can party to avoid declslvo action on the
prohibition question Is contained In the
proposed plank of the platform of tho
church Republican state convention to be
held In Ogden next Monday.
Quietly but surely the church Republi
can leaders arn spreading throughout the
state the doctrine that it Is the Wyom
ing law which best copes with tho liquor
question and thut Its operation excels
that of absolute prohibition. As a mat
ter of fact, tho Wyoming law Is a sort
of a weak excuse for county option.
Under the terms of the Wyoming law
tho liquor licenses In each county are to
be granted by the county commissioners,
but It Is provided that the county com
missioners must refuse to grant licenses
for the sale of liquors outside of Incor
porated cities and towns.
Senator Reed Smoot, wjio will ho the
temporary chairman of tho Ogden conven
tion, is the author of the proposed Wy
oming law plank and It has been ap
proved by the other leaders of the Re
publican party Including the members of
the stato committee.
Every effort will be made to foist this
plank on the prohibition-Instructed dele
gates from tho outside counties. The
plank will be considered at the slate
convention as a sort of a compromise ar
rangement between the prohibitionists
and the antl-prohlbitlonists. The lenders
expect that tho delegations to I he state
convention from Salt Lake. Weber. Sum
mit and Juab counties will fall In line
for the Wyoming plank. In Cache. San
pete and possibly Utah the delegations
will piobably be for county option. Most
of tho remaining counties, especially
those in southern Utah, will dcelare for
state-wide prohibition. However, having
the support of tho larger counties, the
Republican lenders believe will enable
them to carry out their pledge not to
Include In the.lr platform anything In
imical to the liquor Interests of tho state.
The Wyoming law they know will satlefy
the liquor people and thoy hope that
they can convince the prohibitionists that
they, too, are satlslled
' "The stars incline, but do not compel."
j By Cosette.
Wednesday, September 21, 1910.
Vague Is cachjslar
To make or mar.
On this 2G4 day Saturn is in con
Junction with the itfoon, which Is In peri
gee. The planets occupy places of
doubtful Import, suggestive of no posi
tive Inclination toward affecting the
earth. Men will need their self-reliance
and judgment this day to an unusual ex
tent In most affairs.
Saturn In this aspect loses much of his
power to vex and afflict persons of great
wealth, but. retains his changeable and
variablo elements, making speculation
and all hazards Inadvisable under his
Stability and steady purpose are likely
to gain tho best results today, but na
tures keenly alive lo self-interest will
be In dunger of overreaching themselves
if they yield to their scltlsh desires too
Mars and the Sun are in aspects prom
ising success and happiness to those
who arc generous, open-hearted, free
There Is a good augury over writings
of friendship and henuvolcnco.
Circulars, advertisements and other
announcements arc under a good omen.
Surgeons, physicians,- oculists and
dentists arc favored by .the. configuration
and should be able to extend much help
to tho 111.
It Is a good tlmo to begin treatment
for maladies, or to change personal habits
for the. purpose of gaining health.
Jupiter favors industry and business,
and especially the beginning of small
enterprises .carried 0n by Individuals.
Salespeople should bcnellL from this
Unusual consideration should be shown
to the aged this day.
Bakers, confectioners, caterers, cooks,
poulterers, provision dealers, and all
concerned directly or Indirectly In those
trades should beneflt.
In the household thero is a good 'sign
Persons with this birth date aro un
der the rule of stars that usually give
a well-blended temperament, with sta
bility and firmness, though often the na
ture Is Injured by too much love for
money or social-prestige.
Children aro born this day under as
pects that usually grant 'great practical
powers and a mind keenly alive to opportunity.
The ' Hoidclbcrc" makes a specialty
of supplying privato families with gen
uine imported "Mucnchnor beer, quarts
nnd pints. Both phones.
Roy Daynes, XV. I. Bateman. Daniel Owon,
H. T. McEwan, Brighnni A. Sears. Thos,
F. Thomas, P. W. Simmons, James Pea
cock, Mrs. X A. Mainca.
District committee B. A. Scar, chair
man; Mrs. .7. A. Mainca. W. J. Bateman,
James Peacock. D. R. Owen.
DIstrlcL lu. Delegates John T. Calne,
Jos, Kimball. Henry T. Ball. T. H. Fitz
gerald, Alf Oliver. Chas. Caff el I. Win. G.
Farrell. Walter Hlrsch. Mrs. Rlngwood,
Mrs. Pieray. Win. G. Patrick.
District 17, Delegates lohn Dotius,
John Maefosland. James Maxwell, Joseph
Monson. John 'Woodmansce, Isaac Max
well. Wm. H . Culver. Albert 71, Walsh.
District IS. W. B,. Hughes. H. J. Fitz
gerald. W. B. Sutherland. F. B. Stephens,
Max R. Brothers. Chas. Baldwin, Noble
Warrum, Frank J. Gust In, C. E. Chc3t
nuL Precinct ofllecra W. B. Hughes, chair
man; H. G. Fitzgerald, secretary; W. E.
District 10. Delegates Arthur W.
Brown, R. P. Morris. Fred A. Atkins. II.
A. Tuckotl, Jos. Wirphlln. W. P.. Wallace,
W. H. Hardy. Ben P. Robot-is.
District ."0 C. A. Capromii. chairman;
Mrs. N Duncan, secretary. Delegates
P. XV. Madscn, R, W. Bartlelt. G. A.
Capronal. Mrs. X. Duncan, Mrs. Isaac
Scars, George II. Wood, S. D. Jackson,
C. W. Sherwood.
Alternates D. P. Duncan. C. W.
Barnes, Isaac Sears. Mrs. C. W. Sher
wood, Mrs. Q. W. Madsen, Mrs. S. B.
T,.I?,',f,lrIcl. T,i ''legates J. A. Moyle
William Atwood (rhnlrman), Heber Al
dolm. Mrs. Anna K. Hardy. Charles XV.
Hardy. T. A. Williams. John G. Midgley.
Loulx Hooch. K. C. Overlleld.
District fi" f Farmers ward). Delegates
Samuel Russell, Ray Van Coll, John
Gahholt. John S. Howclls. David Black'
IViM.1' D' P!l"'oU- Oscar .Van Cott.
William Smith. John Bird.
.,iV.tcV,nat0S Dr- A- B- ttumford, Mr
Dlslriol 78 (Mid vale). Delegates A. H.
Rock. XcIk Llnd. John Lin-.oen. Jr.. S'
SlednuMi. Albert Smith. Wlliinm Hobbs',
P,, A Ratminn. F. A. Colelongh,
A. H. Rock- chairman: F. A. Col
STEPS FROM PRISON
INTO SWF'S A1S
Released Convict Will Be Re
turned lo Colorado on a
Grand Larceny Charge.
When W. B Daubenspcck, attired in
a new suit of clothes, furnished gradu
ates of tho instil ul ion freo of charge,
stepped from tho State prison Tuesday
morning upon the completion of a term
of one year for cattle rustling, a recep
tion committee of two. Sheriff Sharp of
Salt Lake county and I. II. Williams of
Di'lln. Colo., sheriff of Delta, county,
Sheriff Sharp gave. Daubenspcck an In
troduction to Sheriff "Williams, and Dau
benspcck held out bolh hands Instead of
one hand. Sheriff Williams quickly
adorned Daubenspeck's wrists with hand
some bracelels of tho handcuff variety.
Daubenspcck Is wanted at Delta to
answer charges of grand larceny and
jail breaking. He was arrested there a
little more than a year ago. but beforo
his case came to trial he dug his way
out of jail and escaped Into San Juan
county. Utah. Thero ho rustled some
cattle, for which ho was arrested and
longed In tho county Jail at Montlcello,
but he soon dug his way out this prison.
However, his rearrest soon followed and
he was brought, to Salt Lake and lodged
In the county jail hero for safe keeping
until his trial. San Juan county paying
the bill. 'At his trial he was convicted
and sent to tho Stato prison for one
Sheriff Williams Is an excellent speci
men of manhood, and Daubenspcck, who
hac a wholesome respect for htm. prom
ised to bo good on the return to Dcltn.
MRS, BRADLEY GETS
MOiY FOR SONS
Senator Brown Will Contest
Case Settled; Attorney Gen
eral Barnes Guardian.
At last, after much litigation, the con
test brought by Mrs. Annie M. Bradley
against the will of United States Senator
Arthur Brown has bocn settled by the
awarding lo the two children of Senator
Brown by Mrs. Bradley of $12,500. The
casa will be dismissed in the court, and
tho formal agreement between Mrs.
Bradley and Max Brown, son of tho sen
ator and exe'eutor of tho will, will bo
signed loday (Wednesday). Attorney
General Barnes has been selected as
guardian of the two children. Arthur and
Martin Montgomery Brown, and this se
lection will bo ratified In tho agreement
to be signed Wednesday. The money
goes to tlio children, and the naming of
a guardian Is necessary.
As is well remembered, Mrs. Bradley
shot and killed Senator Brown In tho
Raleigh hotel at. Washington. D. C. De
cember S, 1906. Mrs. Bradley was driven
to desperation In tho commission of the
act and was acquitted of the crime.
Judge O. W. Powers defended Iter at
Washington, and ho and Judge Marlo
noaux acted In her behalf In tho settle
ment of the will contest case. Judge W.
If. King represented the Interests of
the Brown estate.
ALL THE CANDIDATES
Are having their campaign material
printed by Tribune-Reporter Printing
Co.. 0G West. IM So. St. Phones 7 IS. It
insures their success.
MORI ROOM BACK
OF SCENES WEEDED
Stage Workers Complain That
the City -Firemen Are in
Numerous alterations back of the
scenes In various theaters of Salt Lake
will probably be required as the' result
of a conference Tuesday between Fire
Chief W IL Gloro. Assistant Chief W.
L. Fitzgerald and members of the Theat
rical Stage Employes' union. For some
time there , has been considerable fool
ing between stage employes nnd some
of the llrcmen stationed back of the
scenes. The stage workers complained
that Ihe firemen wore In their way and
frequently bitter recriminations were ex
changed. Tuesday afternoon a delegation of
stage employes, headed by S. B. New
man, president of the union, called on
tho Are chief. AsslstanL 'Chief Fitzger
ald, who is well posted on stage ap
pliances, questioned some of the callers
and hrought out the fact that in some
of tho theaters there is not room for
the tlreman lo stand at his post with
out being In thb way occasionally.
Chief Glore offered lo recommend an
ordinance which should provide suf
ficient room for- firemen back of the
stage and also a smoking room for the
stage employes and actors. Almost all
actors and stage employes are smokers,
and one of the most difficult tasks the
fireman has Is to prevent them from
smoking back of the stage.
In Ohlcf Gloro's absence in tho cast
a tlreman, stationed at tho Daniels thea
ter, reported that the stage was not
cleared as directed in the ordinance. Tho
matter was brought to the attention of
Max Floronce, who threatened lo dis
charge the employe who had refused to
obey the fireman whon tho latter or
dered tho stage cleared. This wns taken
up Tuesday by Chief Glorc, who said
ho did not want anyone discharged, al
though tho ruleB must be obeyed. The
cmployo promised to obov the rules and
will retain .his position. Chief Glore told
the stage employes that whenever a fire
man stationed at any theater was guilty
of profanity or of exceeding his author
ity In any way tho offending fireman
would be removed If they would report
Chief Glore will make a personal In
spection of all the theaters and, as far
as practicable, firemen will bo assigned
to definite po3ts back of tho stage. Of
course their duties In preventing smok
ing and In looking out for fires require
them to walk about back of the curtain
a good deal, but Chief Glore believes
when sufficient room Is made for them,
further complaints can bo . avoided
Assistant Chief Fitzgerald pointed out
that several of the firemen against whom
the stage employes complained most bit
terly aro no longer members of the de
partment. Some of them were men who
did not understand their duties, but
they were soon got rid of and men with
better judgment asslgnod to ths theaters.
Muenchoner Lowen Brau the bev
erage for run-dovu constitutions and
uervoua disorders; tho finest brow in
tho world. On tap at the Heidelberg.
Mrs. JBathsheha W. Smith Dies
at Residence of Daughter
PROMINENT MORMON WOMAN
PASSES TO LAST REST
Was Active Worker and Presi
dent of the Church Re
Mrs. Batlishoba Wilson Smith. SS
years old, prcsidont, of. tho Itelicl" so
ciety of tho Mormon church and a
prominent (ijrure at tho semiannual
conferences of the church, died at tho
rcsidonco of her daughter, Mrs. Clar
ence Merrill. 1275 Brov.-ninK avenue, at
10:15 Tuesday morning. For nearly
two daj's prior to her death Mrs. Smith
was in a stnlo of coma. About three
months, ago site was stricken with par
alysis ami since that thntj wns prac
tically coulincd to her bed. Mrs.
Smith's daughter and her grandchil
dren surrounded hor bedside as she
peacefully passod away.
Bathshclm Wilson Smith was born
May .'5, 182:2, at Shinnstcu, Harrison
county, XV. Ya, She was the daughter
of Mark Biglor and Susannah Ogden,
hor father having come from Pennsyl
vania, her mother from Maryland.
Move to Nauvoo.
In 1840 the Biglcrs moved to Nauvoo.
July 25, 18-11. Bathshcba w.th married
to George A. Smith, then the youngest
of the council of tho twelve anoslles.
He was first cousin to Iho Prophet Jo
seph. About this time, it is said, that Mrs.
Smith heard Prophet Smith chargo the
apostles regarding the ordinances of en
dowments and sealing for tho living and
the dead. She was often in prnyr
with the prophet and her husband. At
.Vauvoo Mrs. Smith gave birth to a son
and a daughter. In 1S(50 the sou was
sent on a mission to the Mormi Indians
and was killed by tho IS7ava,io Indians.
Mrs. Smith reached Salt Lake with
a party October, 1841). She and her
family fled to tho south before tho
Johnston nnr.y. Three months after
wards the family returned to Zion.
Busy in Reliof Work.
Mrs. Smith belonged to the first Eo
liof society organized at Nauvoo,
March 17. 1842. where the Prophet Jo
seph Smith presided. She officiated in
the Nauvoo iomplo; actod as first coun
selor to Prcsidont Rachel Grant in tho
Ifoliof society of the Thirteenth ward
of this city; was a counselor to M'ar' I.
Home in tlio General Retrenchment as
sociation in the Fourteenth ward, and
acted as treasurer of the Relief society
of the Salt Lake stake. She also for
years worked in tho endowment house,
and was one of the board of diroctors
of the DeseroJ. hospital. For years sho
was treasurer of tho Seventeenth ward
l?elief society, of which she was subse
On October :n, J001. Mrs. Smith wns
selected by the presidency of tho church
to preside over the Eelie'f society iu all
tint world, and this action was unani
mously ratified by a conference of the
'Mormons on Novembor 10, 1001, attend
ed by 10,000. Sho held tliis position up
to the timo of her death.
City and Neighborhood
JOSEPH SMITH has been granted a
llnal decree of divorce from Ethel
MAYO It BRANSKOItD Tuesday morn
ing approved all matters passed upon
by tho city council Monday night.
THIS BANK CLEARINGS Tuesday
amounted to $1,00", 018 as compared with
$1,1112,122 on the fiatno date a year ago.
A 33AND OF SHEEP Is reported to bo
at tho head of Emigration canyon eating
off the foliage. Steps have bocn taken
lo abate tho nuisance.
M. II. WALKER has been given judg
ment against the Salt Lake Sportsman's
club In the dlstrlcL court for $371-1.05 on
notes and overdrafts.
A. It. T1-I1ESSEN. local weather man,
will leave this morning for a trip to San
pete county to ' look over the proposed
site of extensive snow measurement sta
tions. IN DISTRICT JUDGE MORSE'S court
Tuesday Samuel K. Winward. whom Ada
N. Winward is suing for divorce, was
ordered to pay airs. Winward $2H a
month temporary alimony and $25 at
THE executive committee of the Sons
and Daughters of Wales will meet to
night (Wednesday) to arrange for a
joint celebration with the ThlFtlo club
Tho big doings will take place about the
middle of October.
VIRGINIA PRICK hay applied to the
district court for a divorce from Joseph
Frlck on the grounds of non-support and
drunkenness. Mrs. Frlck also :wants her
maiden name of Thompson, They were
married at Prlco July 19. 1903.
A SPECIAL SESSION of tho United
States district court will bo held Wednes
day morning lo hear tho case of Gus
Llndholm, who Is under arrest on a
chargo of using an Interstate railway
pass not belonging to himself.
SAMUEL GADD was arrested at Bluff
dale. Tuesday, by Deputy Sheriff Charles
Coatcs of Bingham and lodged In the
county jail. Gadd Is charged with hav
ing stolen $00 from a trunk belonging to
a Japanese In Bingham. Gadd had 515.60
THE FOLLOWING new citizens have
been turned out by the district court:
llieodorc F. Kratzer and John Bauer
Germans; Thomas Downs Nlsbct, Eng
lish; Andrew G. Frosberc, Swede; Wil
liam Rehor, Austrian; Soren S. Holm
DAUGHTERS OF UTAH PIONEERS
will hold their Initial meeting Salurdav
for the season in the auditorium at the
bishop's building, and a cordial invita
tion Is extended the charier and other
members and all those interested in the
JOHN G. SPROAT. for four years em
ployed by the Smith-Bailey Drug com
pany, as drug checker, has accepted a
similar position with the Langlev &
Michaels Drug company at San Fran
cisco. He will leave Friday lo take ud
DESERTION after sixteen yoars Is
Mamie Hoskin Williams' charge against
William Williams In a suit for divorce
filed Tueedny. They were married at
Ruby Hill. Nov.. December .".0, 1S93, and
Williams ran away October 10, last year
the wife says. Custody of five minor
children also Is demanded.
JAMES M'PARLAND, superintendent
of the Denver oftlce of the Pinkcrton
detective agency, called on Chief of Po
lice Samuel Barlow yesterday. Mr. Mc
Parland has been In Salt Lake during
the past week, but has been too ill to
go about much. He oxpects to remain
for some time yet.
AT NOON Tuesday between fifteen and
twenty young people from Salt Lake
LOUIE OF TiFF
Sheepmen Say Wool From For
eign Countries Threatens
To make as strong an opposition as
possible against tho lowering of the tariff
rates .on wool from foreign countrlcn to
tho United States, the National Wool
Growers association In arranging for a
committee of senators from western
states to appear before the tariff board
at a meeting which will probably be held
in tho near future. A letter received
Tuesday by C. B. Stewart, secretary of
tho Utah Wool Growers association, from
Georgo Walker, socretury of tho National
association, sols forth tho desires of the
National ansoclatlon and asks that, every
thing posslblo bo done by the Utah as
sociation to get tho Utah congressional
representative Interested In tho proposi
tion. The National association holds that If
there Is a reduction of tho tariff on wool
It will bo possible for outside wool to
undersell tho western wool on tlie east
ern market- That, they say, will wreck
tho wool Industry In tho west and mil
lions of dollars will be lost as a result.
So far, tho woolgrowera have some
strong men Interested In tho movement,
Including among others Senator F. E.
Warron of Wyoming, Congressman Ralph'
D. Colu of Ohio B L. Crouch of Texas,
and Dr. J. M. Wilson of Wyoming. Sev
eral other western senators also have
promised to help.
Tho delegation probably will get to
gether within a short time nnd make ar
rangements to appear before tho tariff
board and argue agalri3t any reduction
of the wool rate.
FOOD PICTURES ST
COMIIE SITE FAIR
City Board of Health to Display
Views Concerning Vari
Food conditions 4n Utah, both good and
bad, will be displayed on moving picture
films to thousands attending the annual
state fair Ihls fall. The display will be
at the Instance and under tho direction
of the city health board and will bo
made not only to show tho people the.
wonderful strides that have been made
In food conditions throughout the city
and the rest of the state, but also with
a view of working further Improvement
along this line.
Tho "health theater." as tho place from
which tho display will bo given will bo
known, will occupy a prominent and ad
vantageous silo on the grounds near the
entranco and especial attention will bo
devoted to dairies and milk. Photographs
of dairies, good, bad and Indifferent, have
been obtained and the conditions of these
dairies will be Unshod to tho thousands
attending tho fair who caro to see them,
free of charge. The moving pictures of
dairies and milk will Include the film now
running at the Mission theater entitled
"The Man Who Learned," a powerful ar
gument In favor of purer milk.
Films devoted to general health sub
jects also will bo run. Including photo
graphs of food establishments from all
over the country. Plenty of literature
devoted to disease, especially contagion,
will bo on hand for distribution, showing
how best to combat and prevent ail
ment. The "health thenter" will be op
erated both In the afternoon and at
J. PETER JOHNSON IS
Large Attendance at Funeral
of Well-Known Deputy
The funeral of J. Peter (Pete) Johnson,
deputy sheriff, took place in tho First
ward meeting house Tuesday afternoon.
Tho pretty little auditorium was crowded
with members of the Danish Brother
hood, of which Mr. Johnson was an hon
ored member, and many other of his
George Buckle, a life-long friend of Mr.
Johnson, paid a graceful tribute to his
life 'work, as did P. P. Chrlstcnsen. In
speaking of Mr. Johnson he said: "In
our young days, he gave me Ideas that
were Inspiring. A vulgar thought never
found expression from his Hps True and
faithful In the discharge of duty, a lover
of his family and a friend to all man
kind. Having experienced tho jovs and
sorrows Incident to an active llfej ho is
now at rest. Ho experienced hero what
we have and are experiencing every dav
but now he has gone a step farther and
knows moro than wo do. Ills life was
gentlo. but ho belonged to that grand
old Vigan slock that when duty called
knows nothing but effective action."
Sheriff Joseph C Sharp spoke feelingly
of the deceased, and closed by reading a
resolution of respect by the civil division
of tho third district court, and out of
respect for tho departed bar bailiff Judge
Morse ordered his court to bo adjourned
for one hour Tuesday afternoon during
Tho cortege to the cemetery was large
and nt the gravo appropriate ceremonies'
SveaterB. Sweaters. Sweaters.
Now is the timo. 218 Msiiu the placo
Sales depot for famous Winona mills'
underwear, hosiery, sweaters, otc. Either
phonu 2(57-5. Come and see.
McCoy 'a Stablos.
Carriages and light livery. Phones SI.
J. H. Kent
Architect. 625 Newhouse building.
m Licht. heat and cood .janitor servtco
included in low rents. Mclntyro build
W. L. McGeo announces that he has
secured the exclusive agency for the fa
mous Knickerbocker spray brush, tho
Bath do Luxe, and will bo pleased to
have- a demonstrator call at vour con
venience. Telephones 2675. Sales depot,
started for Chicago, where they exuoct
to live the next two years. The nartv
is made up principally of young married
couples, tho male members of which wll'
attend the Rush Medical collogo. the
Northwestern Medical college and the law
department of the University of Chicago,
all taking the medical course except oijp
Withdraws in Favor of Former
Senator William N.
SPRY AND HOWELL ARE
AT BOTTOM OF DEAL
Peculiar Feature of Proposi
tion Is That Williams Is
Lewis Tcllo Cannon has withdrawn
rather, has been withdrawn from the
race Cor slate senator from Salt Lake
county. Mr. Gannon was a prominont
candidate for tho nomination for the
senate on the Eepublican ticket and had
roceivod promises of support from many
However, on Tuesday Governor "Will
iam Spry, Congressman Joseph Howell
and Senator W. N. Williams called on
Mr. Cannon and induced him to with
draw from tho race in favor of Senator
"Williams. Mr. Cannon was sub.iect to
persuasion and is now a Williams advo
cate. Ho said that when ho had en
tered tho race it was with the under
standing that Senator Williams would
not be a candidate. Therefore, on learn
ing that Mr. Williams wished to return
to the senate, he promptly withdrew.
The part taken by Governor Spry and
Congressman Llowell in Cannon's with
drawal, however, is surprising. That
tho Republican party will make a bid
for the support of the liquor men in
this counly and throughout the state
this fall is conceded. Nevertheless Sen
ator W. N. Williams, whom the bunch
is backing for tho slute senate, is a
rabid prohibitionist. He fought and
voted for tho Cannon prohibition bill in
the state senate and filibustered man
fully in an effort to defeat tho desires
of tlio bunch allied with the liquor men.
Either Williams has had a sudden
chnngo of heart and has sacrificed his
principles in order to get into office, or
Governor Spry and Congressman Howell
have chnnged their policy and favor
state-wido prohibition and tho election
to the legislature of as many prohi
bitionists as possible in order to enact
a prohibitory law.
Ono other alternative presents itself.
It is probable that tho bunch intends
the nomination of Williams as a sop to
the prohibitions in order to keep thein
from voting the Democratic ticket
which will be a prohibition ticket.
Game in Utah Oounty.
Similar tactics aro being employed in
Utah county. Here the nominees for
the Ecnate will probably .be Henry Gard
ner, president of the last stato senato
and a strong nnti-prohibitiouist. and
Stephen Chinman, an ardenr. prohibition
ist. By this method tho Republicans ex
pect to get them coming nnd going.
Gardner is expected to keep tlie
"wets" in line for tho Republican tick
et while Chipman is counted on to swing
the "drys,! in lino for the church Re
publicans. Georgo Hone wns withdrawn
fxom the senatorial contest in Utah
county through much tho same method
as used with ' Cannon in Salt Lake
The situation in Utah county, how
ever, may be beyond control of the ma
chine. If the county convention puts a
prohibition plank in its platform, Gard
ner will be tinablo consistently to go on
tho ticket. In such an emergency it is
moro than likely that the "wets" of
that count3' will nominnto an independ
ent ticket, headed by Gardner. Such a
courso, however, is almost certain to
mean a Democratic victory jn that coun
ty, and every effort wiil be made to
avoid such a catastrophe to church Republicans.
WHEN IN DOUBT LEAD
In other words, if tho future
seems a littlo flecked with tho
clouds of uncertainty, play safe
by putting your money in tho
bank. Let that contemplated
investment wait a while. In
the meantime we will be pay
ing j'ou interest on vour de
posit at the late of 3 "or 4 per
cent., according ,to whether
your doposit is a 'savings ac
count or a time "certificate.
Then when tho Supremo Court
appointments are made and tho
decisions in tho Standord Oil
and Tobacco cases aro handed
down and the fall elections are
over and the crops aro liar
vested and Mr. Thoodoro
Roosevelt's intentions are defi
nitely known, you Trill be able
to put your hand on your
money and use it to such fur
ther advantage as circum
. stances may warrant. You mav
feel it in your heart then to
thank us for the interest wo
have taken in your welfare.
Bank accounts solicited
largo or small.
UTAH SAVINGS & TRUST
235 Main Street.
Tn the Business Heart.
CAPTURE HORNETS' NEST
hl; lLS'lRrv and Geo'eo Mitchell, two
c- nnn,n.s," lmcn,L-" fo- the Utah Ulit
"allway company, obtained possession
of an enormous black hornets' nest H
fl Tuesday The men were
7in?l ff.urces f0? e'eatanco for their
S'n 'hc m.omh of Bin- Cottonwood
canyon, when thoy were stopped bv the
groat number of hornets which were
continually harassing them. Looking up
above them they saw. high ur in the
.i1,e ,c,a,1!,e, of lhe,r wl,olc annoyance,
for directly above their hends hornets
tere fairly swarmlnrr from a huge liest
which seemed fully a foot In diameter.
I he men dec ded that the only way out
of the difficulty was to destrov the nest,
so. with tho use of a smudge, thev drove
the hornets away and secured the enor
mous nest In perfect condition.
The American pianist, will be heard in
concert with Miss .Florence .Tcpnerson,
contralto, at the Salt Lake theater!
Wednesday evening, September 23, Hi 10.
.Programme nnd further announcements
m bunday papers.
Moderate Office Rents
Main street location. New Mclntyre
Warren Paul, 56 West Third South,
will sell at exceptionally low values a
revy- fino ofhco desks, all sizes. See me
colore Luyiniz. as I can save you money.
Mrs. Witcher Has all
Thereby Hangs 31
Thero win be at W
fights in the church Rfll
convention, which iritt vSB:
Salt Lake theater 0a
most strenuous of thejj
be over the auditorsbh mB
know Frank IIek
held the office for uW
for. a third try. Herf J
oppouent is Roscoq TiWtL
in the office so loDc thttiS
to become a part 0f .Wf
Virus, it will be rem'akMfl
charged by Heginhothscmr
had tho temerity t0 saKl
a candidate against LijMjfc
Hcginbotham will ia iJHf
have a hard row to he K
o wantiug a third tE'li'
all on of the ethics ot'tfW
botham has the eunitr tfXft
commissioners ami n. ,T
' '. c,lmlt ' ' Bangs. HeadJK
timo ago, refused to wSr.
payment of charges fcr'-Sft
phones for Macknv and riX&
county board, and" thejaniE
to dig down deep in ttejMw
mako good the amounts hM"
tho county for their
Since this time. HeginktfjEi
persona non grata sitbtliS
Jack Groesbeck, emm"
who likes tho nob o sflHr
seeking a third 'term, tiH
cr sailing. Groesbeck luWK
with tho commission4!' uJiwJ
is popular with all cWH
is not nil. hi
The Groesbeck faailr
largest in Utah and huHt
is either blood kin, or vblMp
riago and otlicnvija to5BJ
body i ft Salt Lake eouirdBfl1
that "his relations wUl jtI
and if thoy do ho will bBf!
over. However, Basieit,BB
Edwards, who are in uVljBj
Groesbeck, havo not lonhaK;
maintain their fight nntilGPS
lot is taken in tho C03nK
Here Is & (ME
Mrs. Margaret Zacs
havo no opposition for iUKi
for the clerkship. And ukH
n talc. Two years aiMR
of the holding of the JfeK?
ty convention, the cfoKlK
crowd had absolutely no bBjfj
ning tho election, Jr'W!,
the only woman candidiHil
eral men, prominent in UdB
the party, were out fortbiK:
When it was dolermiud tBc
publicans had no 3'novr to iBbj
or candidates got toeettsjR
to pass the nominatire IsE
Mrs. Witcher. This was hFj
was elected. Tearing c'lBc
gnashing of teeth follottljKjE
not chaugo the result. W
served the party accer4i!w,T
years, Mrs. Witcher cMfc'
for renomination and fe JJfe
pushed her to the front
must take their medictf. Mf
Political Note fje
One of the ncwct candltoP
In the field for the nonluW"
surveyor on the America UK t
Spencer of Taylorsvllle.
been assistant engineer it
some time, nnd It 13 at HSwii
llcltatlon of his friends lu!K
tcrcd Hie race for Ihe tPjfl
many supporter.") prf diet t
the other candidates ? HW'
hard run for the norair.iita
Ray Walker of ColtoawWiF
induced by his fncnJs Js ifumi
enter the race for couEycE
Mr. Walker Is an cnlbmM'Jtl
man. and If nominated Mmr,
see that the roads thnn-f-mwt
are not neglected, as r' mtrl
the Maclcay administrate mm B
large property holder
Iar. Mr. Walker will no imEU
from in the convention. JBs
E. A. Dunsby of
nounced his candidacy lc;.i
tion on the Ie?isUtlv "jj
lower house on the Amerl Vtt
Dunsby Is a strong s'
well In labor circles. ft
David Taylor, formerirjB?2
the Taylor-Brunton "'.Wfi'
dale for nomination on hjj
ticket for member ot 'fcfr
the legislature. Jmmm
Espert Kodak R
151 South Mam 'fSllBS
beers, the nectar fo JjlJMk
TOM THOMPSON fJJfWS
who is I" ml
The Prominent TaJKl
J'or refusing to aHfJ;
which were of wf "
which were not UP jo
standard of ex coll Jrilk
guarantees all hii "vj.
paving only or first
soon as tlio ZSWi
(his matter t"facMjg
have already assa J tfcj
will allow them a ju'Mtoi
C6 West SeconuSmit&j;
AT LOS A'K
Governor Spry '!oiBfe
In a telegram frow JliHg
mlttce of the -A"
comber 2G. t Wt ' ' rn0rs mf,
a place on the Go.trn i
Friday. ScnlemMrr jm
Invites l-'WoJinlts Ml
on "Conservation 0 i'A
orn Development sVjff
importance to t0
snw will cwh.311" "Zmmm
Mail your MfJ'T&WU
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