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. Il 6 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING-, SEPTEMBER 21, 1910 1
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Wednesday, September 21, 1910.
I Tonight, American primaries.
Also in Colorado there was something
doing every minute vestcrday.
As, between Teddy and Taft, we arc
told, it. is only a near-friendship.
From, all accounts we .judge that the
county attorney in no Lyon of the Lord.
It. won't be at all difficult for Elder
"Howell to hear what. Harry Joseph has
Just now it is uot at all necessary to
read a book-to llnd out Who !s. Who in
Hon. Parley V. Christcnsen can not
be accused, apparently, of being merely
a n ear-in surge nt.
A New York jad treats with contempt
a legacy of five million dollars; but ho
. They are not' expecting eo many to
stand on that prohibition plank, how
ever, as to break il.
Looks as if Uncle Joe Cannon is de
termined to get in, even if he shall have
Myron W. Whitney, the great basso,
ij dead. He had a wondrous way of
tinging, "I Gather Them In."
And if those fellow do decide to get
out, in the open and fight, Teddy may
find that the worst is yet to conic.
But it isn't necessary for his friends
to keep on dinning it into our cars
that the Colonel isj so .great. He admits
Mayor Gaynor. too, is after the New
York newspapers. So doubt Mr. Hearst
hopes to get his share of flic advertis-
Governor Spry says that lie likes the
"Uintah country. So-do "the brethren"
who gobbled most of the dcsirablo lauds
out there. '
Speaking of Senator Aldrieh, now is
a good time for . Apostlc-Seua'.or Smoot
to beg off with Joseph P. because of the
I j i in ice u.i ins cranny.
Whenever you uro "braced" by any
of those profcssior.nl "panhandlers,"
call the attention of tho police to 'the
fact and point, out the lazy jout.
If. they convert the city's sewer farm
into a workhouse proposition to keep
visiting tramps Ui.sv, it will be a long
time between tramps in Salt Lake.
Hon. James IL Movie is to lead the
State Democracy in its light, and if
thcfc.be any virtue in energetic work,
h'f party will get ll.c benefit of it.
Lt is the right of every Americnn to
havo his pixy in the .coming campaign,
and he had better atart in tonight by
talking right out in urimary meeting.
"Docs William Randolph Hearst want
to play the part of Aaron to Theodore
Jtv- velt's Mososi" asks the Detroit
Pice Pre;. See how the gospel of the
Mormon Aaronics and Melchiscdcks is
In dcbiring to be a candidate for the
county attorneyship, Jimmy Ingobret
sen may be confronted by the Pederal
Buncliers with the query as to what
Wm grievance he has gainst the church Itc
P Publican party.
jjjljl So Friend Harry Josenh is after El-
mm der-Congrcssman Howell's ucajp; and if
pgf he docsn 'auccecd. in getting it, ho will
Kg Ji doubtless "arrange matters so that Mr.
Howell will realize that he has had
some light on his hands.
: THE PRIMARIES TONIGHT.
: Tonight, tho American primaries aro
to be held throughout the city and
j county. All American voters who can
I possibly atto w should attend. It is
of the highest importance that theso
i primarios be well attended, and that the
American part' voters shall with the
utmost freedom express their preference
not only as to matters immediately bo
fore tho primaries but in the selection
of delegates who will see to it that we
have candidates of eminent fitness and
irreproachable character and impreg
nable honesty to present, to tho voters
for their uiffragc at the coming elec
The primarios are held tonight. The
county convention will be held on Sat
urday in the Colonial Theater. The
State convention will be in the same
place Saturday night. It will bo the
duty of tho delegates chosen at tho pri
maries tonight, to attend the county con
vention, and present, to tho American
voters and to the community at large
6ueh a ticket as will commend itself to
the .iudgmont of every voter and that
will in itself be tho best possible argu
ment, for American party success. They
will also attend, as citizens, the State
convention, in a grand rnlly en masse.
Wo havo heretofore dwelt upon this
matter, and presented as strongly as we
wcro able to do, tho high importance of
selecting the very best material to make
up the American legislative and count'
tickets. No effort should be spared to
get the highest quality of material for
candidates. Every name that is pre
sented by tho convention to the voters
should be in itself a guarantee of good
service and of protection to the inter
ests of tho public that will bo intrusted
to. that candidate as an official after
We arc convinced that'every thought
ful voter in the American party is of
the same mind on this question. It is a
question of utmost, importance, and wo
urge it again upon the attention of the
American party voters with an especial
view to their action at the primaries
tonight. Let nothing deflect tho Ameri
can voter from a determination to send
to the convention delegates who will be
sternly resolved to preseut as candidates
none but citizens of irreproachable char
acter and high standing for effective
ness' and fitness. With that done tho
battle will be alreadj' won, tho Ameri
can triumph sure.
IT OPPOSES PROHIBITION.
To those who expect support from
the Deserct News, the official organ of
the Mormou church, for tho Democratic
party on account of its adoption of a
prohibition plank in its State platform,
we earnestly call attention to tho mas
terly silence now maintained by that
supposed champion of anti-liquor cru
sades, and to the following which ap
peared in its editorial columns on Feb
ruary 9, 190(5:
If wc cannot influence our follow men
by our example and moral qualities, wo
had better not propose coercion. There
should be no attempt to return to the old
time 'Blue laws civilization found It neces
sity to abolish. If they mem
bers of the W. C. T. U. engaged in tem
poranco workl would work privately,
each one in her own surroundings, against
the bud habits, they would have more
success than they can hope to achieve
by protests, resolutions, petitions, unci
So that declamation made by the lo
cal Democracy is not likely to bring
from the church organ a support that
can by any means be called enthusias
tic iu iact, uic ojcserct iews, to put
it mildly, is "up a tree" in the present
campaign. Pretendcdly the church
which it represents is for prohibition,
first, last and all the time except when
it is advisable in political self-protection
or for revenue, "to tic up with the
liquor interests. On that account, how
ever, it docs not dare to come out in
support of the locnl Democracy, even
though it has declared for what the
News and tho Mormon church pretend
to stand in this particular. There is
Apostle-Senator Smool and his church
political mission to consider. Ho and
his political adherents demand approba
tion from tho church organ, because of
the fact that he has been sot apart
to the particular duty of ropresentiug
the polygamous hicrarchs "in the halls
What the News is going to do .under,
the circumstances it is difficult to de
termine, unless we lake its present
dank silence as a forerunner of whut
is to come.
CONTEMPT FOR WOMEN.
And speaking further concerning the
utter disrespect shown toward women
by tho Mormon polygamoui; cult, we
lako the following' from the Deserct
New:;, volume G, page HO, being from
a sermon delivered by Brigham Young
in the old bowery, July 1(3, So(3:
Elders, never love your wives on halr'
breadth further than they adorn tho gos
pel, never love them so but that you
can leave them at a moment's warning
without shedding a tear.
This was four years after the open
and public introduction of the polyg
amous practice in Utah. The system
imposed so many hardships and so much
misery upon Mormon women that they
were complaining against their matri
monial slavery. In the midst of these
wails Brigham bado them bo quiet, and
he further told them contemptuously
that it was (heir duty, and- thut they
should be satisfied, to "bear children
to the priesthood." At one li:ne Brig
ham publicly, before a big congrega
tion in this city, exposed the quarrel
ing of his own wives and threatened to
divorce them all and turn them loose
in the streets. Hebcr C. Kimball fre
quently pointed out one of his wives
in the tabernacle, or in the old bow
ery, and rnked the poor woman over
the couls hecauso of some complaint
that she hud made. .Tcdediah M, Grant
once said that there wa3 nothing better
tjmt tho -vomcn of Utah would like
thau to break the bonds of their polyg
amous slavery, and warned them to
coaso their crying or take the terrible
consequences that would be meted out
to them by "the servants of the Lord."
Tho whole thing has been utterly dis
gusting from tho very beginning, and
if tho Mormon young men of today had
tho courago of a common jack-rabbit
they would protect their mothers and
sisters from the polygamous humilia
tion, even at the risk of Mormon dam
nation throughout, all eternity.
THE O. S. L. CAPITALIZATION.
Tho proposed doubling of the capital
stock of the Oregon Short Lino at tho
annual meeting of tho stockholders of
that company in this city on October
12th, is one of tho important railroad
moves of the time. It would not bo
fair to call this move a watering of the
stock, because the Oregon Short Line
has vastly more property than even the
huge capitalization of $100,000,000 pro
posed. It can safely be assumed that,
the meeting will ratify the proposition,
because it is not likely that a pro
gramme of this sort would bo an
nounced unless it were fully backed up
by a sufficient number of shares to
The Oregon Short Line has been re
markable among railroad lines for its
small capitalization compared with the
property it owns and controls. Even
the capitalization proposed falls far
short of the actual value of tho prop
erty owned. This increaso is made to
cover the cost of the vast .improvements
maue in tno company's noiuings in tne
last thirteen years. Large sums havo
been exponded in these years to im
prove the company's property, extend
its lines, and to equip it for tho hand
ling of tho immense business that comes
to it. The road owns, first of all, its
lines from here to Butte and to Port
land. It holds one-half of the Salt Lako
T?rll' tn T.ric Aurrotoa It nwno lmrrn
blocks in the Southern Pacific and tho
Oregon Railroad Sc- Navigation Com
pany, and its new lines in Idaho are of
immense value and earning capacity.
And it owns the valuable street-car
system of this city.
This added capitalization will put the
road 's finances in the strongest possible
shape. It will allow of the concentra
tion and consolidation of business, and
the proper adjustment of tho different
values and accouuis. From the railroad
standpoint, the move is most desirable,
while from the public standpoint it
adds nothing to the burdens of thoso
who-havo business with tho road or who
depend upon it to open, develop and
mako valuable the lands and towns con
tiguous to and served by the lines as
built. It is an excellent move all
around, and a capital increase in no
wise to be fairly assailed.
I TATT AND ROOSEVELT CONFER.
It is given out jn the. dispatches that
the .conference between President Taft
and Mr. Roosevelt in New Haven on
Monday was not decisive on any prop
osition or productiyo of an3' close alli
ance. This might fairly have been in
ferred from tho authorized statement
that the conference was about New
York politics. President Taft has dis
tinctly said that he wishes to keep out
of it as much as possible and to with
draw from such connection as ho has
hitherto had with the political ombroglio
in that state. Mr. Roosevelt appears to
have sought this interview, doubtless
with a purpose. Probably President
Taft did not give cordial assent to the
requests made of him.
It does not need any peepstone to
discern that Mr. Roosevelt finds him
self in deeper water than he expected
in his proposition to overthrow Vice
President Sherman at tho New York
convention next week. So finding him
self, he naturally dosired help from
President Taft, and hastened to see
him, to get that help. It does not seem
to have been extended, at least in the
way that was dosired, and perhaps not
in anv effective way. Still, tho per
sonal relations .between tho two men
wore evidently cordial, and though it
seems likely that President Taft, could
not agree to do what Mr. Roosovelt
wanted him to do, that disagreement in
no wise affected their personal friend
ship. And so a battle royal is on in New
York; a .bitter, irreconcilable conflict.
Tt means the certain loss of New York
Slate to the Republicans this year. That
loss will cost them tho Senatorship now
held by Mr. Depow to the disgrace of
the State. A Democrat will succeed
him, arid it must be said for tho Demo
cratic party in New York that it has
generally sent eminent and fit men to
the Senate when it had tho opportunity
to send anyone.
The Democratic victor' will mean,
however, a good deal more than the loss
of the Senatorship. It will mean, with
the loss of tho legislature, the loss of
tho power to redistrict the State into
Senate and Assembly districts, a new
apportionment of these being obligatory
by reason of the new census; and it
means also a readjustment of the Rep
resentative districts in the State. This
readjustment of Representative districts
for Congress is of tho highest import
ance, because a districting maybe made
decisively favorable to the party making
it, aud disastrous to the minority party.
The Republicans have made this redis
ricting for some decades past, with the
result that the minimum of Democratic
Representatives have come from that
State; and of course with a Democratic
apportionment tho maximum of Demo
cratic Representatives in Congress will
be fostered in New York. And since
that State is likely to have as many as"
forty Representatives or even more, the
opportunity of redisricting to the ad
vantage of the Democratic party is one
of tho very hiplioal importance.
The faction tight in the Republican
party of New York could not ha- e come
at 'a mere inopportune time than now,
for that party. It will iuvolvo tho max
imum of loss to the Republicans and
the maximum of gain to tho Democrats.
AN APPOSITE QUOTATION.
Wo had no idea that tho speoch de
livered by Judge King ns temporary
chairman of the Democratic Stato con
vention in Provo last Thuroday would
trouble the Smoot gang in this State,
so much ns it seems to havo done. The
Smoot organ in this city grinds out vi
tuperation daily against Judge King on
account of that spoech. Its abuse ih
volublo, constant, and bitter. We aro
surprisod indeed to see .the extent of
it and the groat figure which Judgo
King's spoech seems to have cut in
what stands for its judgment. One can
nbt but concludo that. Judgo King hit
the Smoot gang very hard, and the
yplpiug and limping is not over oven
We gave some attention to this
speech on the day after its publication,
and called heed to the fnct that
it. did not quite measuro up to the oc
casion. There was evident an under
lying fear permeating that spoech
which did not find expression in words.
That fear, of course, waB tho church
domination in politics, and tho proba
bility that' this church influonco might
bo effectively exorcised this yoar
against tho Democratic party. It was
unfortunate, it seems to us, that Judge
King did not 6peak out plainly on
this point, and oqually unfortunate that
tho Democratic convention that day
dodged what it evidently felt to bo
tho real issue in Utah.
Still, there wero good things in
Judge King's speech. One of thorn was
where he quoted the words of M. Bel
baric, tho French writer, on politics
and economics, viz.: "What matters
it if we do have civil liberty if men
aro denied the right of industrial lib
erty? What is it that makes a groat
people? It is the right of self-initiative.
It is the right of the young
man looking out upon the brightness of
the coming day of his life to foel that
ho enjoys equal opportunities with
everyone else in the great race of life."
This was an exceedingly apt and
timely quotation. Tho words fit Utah
like a well made glove on tho hand.
For it is precisely these things which
aro denied in Utah by the selfish and
tyrannical rule of the church leaders.
What opportunity is there in Utah for
a young man in the Mormon church to
assert himself, to lako the initiative in
anything? Tho initiatiyo here in all
matters wherein the church leaders can
control, and they arbitrarily control on
this point, is confined to themselves.
None outside of the ruling class is ac
corded the least right of independence,
of self-assertion or of proposing any
thing for the welfare of the public or
of the church. There is but one man
among them who is entitled to lead.
All others must follow. Beneath him
in tho ecclesiastical and temporal or
der as organized and enforced by the
church, are other ccclesinsts of vary
ing dignities and degrees. These occa
sionallj' aro listened to in the way of
proposing various matters temporal
and spiritual. There are many of theso
degrees of the priesthood, and very
numerous persons holding them. What
they cannot think of must not be
thought of at all, aud any young man
who would undertake to mako his voice
heard in community affairs would be
quickly squelched, and is quickly
squelched, unless he can offer it bohind
tho mask of his bishop, stake president,
seventy, or other ecclesiastical superior.
"ft is the right of the young man
looking out upon the brightness of the
coming day of his lifc:"to feel that ho
enjoys equal opportunities with any
one else in the great race for life,"
sa.ys M. Bclbaric, as quoted by Judge
King. Has aivyono who knows condi
tions in Utah the hardihood to say
that the young man enjoys this right in
Utah and in Mormon communities? He
hns such rights anywhere elso in this
Republic or in any other free country,
or in any organization in which the
freedom of the' individual is recognized.
But not so in the temporal and religious
kingdom of the Mofmou organization.
Tt was a most pertinent aud pregnaut
quotation, this made by Judge King.
Why did he not apply it." to the local sit
uation, where it so closely fits, and in
which application he .could havo made
such a centor hit? Judge King in his
speech devolpped many points; but ho
failed to apply them as he could havo
applied them aud so have made his
speech tho keynote of this campaign,
and of many more campaigns to eomo.
AN UNFORTUNATE COMPARISON,
When President Joseph F. Smilhjgave
that interview to the New York World,
upon his return from Europe recently,
he made what wc consider to bo a rath
er unfortunate comparison. Here it is:
The Mormons arc much in the same
position as tho South. A question of dif
ference came up and It had to be set
tled. The South took to cannon and mus
ketry. Wc took to the Supreme Court.
When - the decision was mado against us
we did just as the South wo obeyed and
will obey. But. like the Southerners, wc
may still consider that our cause was
Suppose that in any State in the
South, after the settlement of the slav
ery question, there had been discovered
nearty two hundred men who had again
resorted to' slave ownership, what would
have been the result? It goes without,
saying that there would have been seri
ous trouble instantly. Tho war would
havo been renewed and agaiu slavery
would have been wiped out. In the
years between 1S90 and 139G there was
had a composition of the polygamous
and other difficulties that had afflicted
Utah. In that composition the Mormon
church surrendered nolygamy, as the
South had surrendered "slavery. The
South kept its compact with the honor
lor which it is noted. Tho Mormon
church repudiated its pledges with the
dishonor for which it has become no
torious. In the situation, wherein docs
Joseph F. Smith find reason for his com
parison? Besides, the closing sentence in tho
quotation is a direct encouragement to
polygamously-inclincd Mormons to con
tinue to break tho law and the mani
festo and perpetuate the infamy that is
already rampaut in tho Mormoii organi
zation. It is evident that Joseph F. Smith
vill cease to be inconsistent and rebel
lious against the Nation only when to
him the final call shall ao&ic.
I LOCAL HISTORY
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21 ,1010.
Birthday of the Mexican Conqueror.
On September 21, 1485. Hernando Cor
tez wjjs born at jMedaliln, Spain. l's
character of this oxplorer. whom adven
rureu in Mexico are still related as a
vital parL of its history, whh rather com
plex. He seems to have been not oni
granping and avaricious, but also singu
larly liberal. Like so many persons or
hlsh-class families, whose fortunes dwin
dled, Hernando was destined for tno,
I study of law, but disliked the profession
and turned adventurer. .i,i
Hla lirst Journey Into the great v or
took him to Santo Domingo, when lie
was 13 years of age, and here be re
mained for seven yoars. When aies
quez was sent to conquer Cube. "-ortc.
went with him and did such Kood service
that he was rewarded with a largo estate
and was mado the ulcalde of Santiago.
One of Velasquez's lieutenants had dis
covered Mexico, but had made net at
tompt to occupy it. This r;nSed V'-;
governor of Cuba and he placed under
Cortez a fleet of ton vessels, with i00
men and a supply of cannon and horses
for the conquest of the newly discovered
It was on the stte of Vera Cruz tlia...
Cortez landed, and that city was found
ed by him He found that he had pene
trated into an empire where wealth anoi
honor awaited those men who could grasp
the situation of conquest. So he deter
mined to win all this for Spain.
Marching to the capital, which is the
city of Mexico of today, Cortez was re
ceived with hospitality by Montezuma.
But suddenly the head of one of his
soldiers he bad left at Vera Cruz was
brought to tho capital, with tho news
of a successful attack upon that place.
The people had found that these were not
gods, but men. , , . ,
Cortez loaded Montezuma with chains
In his own palace, burned alive before
the palace gates thoso men who had at
tacked Vera Cruz and only spared Mon
tezuma when he swore to be only a sub
ject and a faithful one. to Charles V
of Spain, and after paying Cortez an
enormous sum In gold and precious
Time as It passes has shown that, with
nil his cruelty and oppression, Cortez
was mild In his methods when they are
compared with what the Aztec tribes In
flicted on each other.
Thore Is one standing monument to
Cortez In the City of Mexico, and that Is
the Hospital of Jesus, which ho founded
In 1527. It stands on the street that was
the road over which he inarched when he
first entered the capital of Montezuma.
Ho endowed the hospital with a haci
enda "In Cucrnavaca, and the descendants
of Cortez still have a voice in its con
trol. It Is well to remember that the first
schools, colleges, museums and hospitals
on the American continent were founded
by the Spaniards. The first printing
office on this continent was In Mexico,
in 1536. The first unlvorslty was found
ed by the Spanish crown In 3551. in The
City of Mexico, and Is now the national
conservatory of music.
On the site of the Hrst school on this
continent, founded by Spain In 1524 for
the Indians, stands today the National
Academy of Arts, The national pre
paratory school, with perhaps 1000 pupils,
was the college of San Eldefonso, creeled
by Spaniards In 17-19. The national
library occupies the splendid old church
and convent of St. Augustln. Thero are
more than 200,000 books in this Institu
tion. In 1S24 the great Humboldt said that
no city of the now continent, not ex
cepting those of the United States, had
such scientific institutions as Iho.so ol
the City of Melco.
After years of service for Spain Cor
tez suffered from the ingratitude that
princes invariably show. One day, after
a long period of neglect and refusals of
audience with Charles V., Cprtoz jmnped
on the step of the emperor's carriage to
demand a word with him.
"Who is this audacious man?" ex.
"I am the man who has given you
more provinces than your ancestors left
you cities," said Cortez. After that Inci
dent he never tried to claim recognition
from Spain, but spent the rest of hla
life in almost entire seclusion.
On September 21. 163S. was signed the
treaty of peace with the Narragansott
Indians: Wcslcyan University was opened
at MIddletown, Conn.. In 1S31. The bat
tle of Monterey, Mexico, was begun In
U4( Today is the birthday of Francis
Hopklnson. the lawyer and author (1737)
James Jackson. Georgia statesman fl757
i-ouis Bonaparte, king of Holland (17781
Douglass Houghton, physician and natur
allst aS00V. Abraham H. Cassel th
antiquarian (1S20). and Brigadier Gen
eral Michael Corcoran (1827), and Dr
Edward B. Dalton. originator of the am
bulance system flSSO. It Is the date of
Mo-??tHi1 of Edward IL. of Enclnnd
fJ32f): Emperor Charles v.. of Spain
(1S3;0 S'r Walter ScoU- novelist
(today en history
I WHAT HAPPENED SEPT. 21.
1S51 The first presidency of the Mor
mon church issued an epistle to the
Mormons In Iowa, counseling them to
come to Salt Lake valley.
1S2 Orson Hyde, Mormon apostle, ar
rived In Salt Lake City with his fam
ily from Iowa. Nearly all the Mor
mons had left Kanesville for the val
ley. Mury Fielding Smith, widow of
Hyrum Smith, died in Salt Lake
1SC5 General Warren S. Snow had an
engagement with the Indians, near
I'lsh lake, eighty miles east of Clr
clcyllle. Seven Indians were killed
and Snow and two of his men wound
ed. 1S72 Miss Phoebe W. Couzlns of St.
Louis and Miss Georgle Snow, daugh
ter oi Judge Zerubbal Snow of Salt
Lake City, were admitted to the bar
n tho Third district .court the first
ladles thus admitted in Utah.
iLw"-" company of Mormons
sa led from Liverpool on the steam
snip Nevada, In charge of J. C. Chris
tcnsen. ISSO-John Orson Angus, a prominent
im-M2"110' dlc a- St. George. Utah.
lSSn-The fourth trial of Fred Hopt for
the murder of John F. Turner was
cm?rtnnCed in the Third district
1SS0 Maria Sudweeks was arrested in
n,avi2" a Ch.arse ?r hav'fK- resisted
the officers when they arrested her
husband. She was reloased on slvlm
a Mot) bond. After trial, In the Third
district court, the jury returned li
verdict of guilty against C M. Bcrg
strom, charged with unlawful cohabl
1867In the Third district George Wild
ng. Sr.. was sentenced by Judge Zane
to six months' imprisonment and a
fine of $100 or unlawful cohabitation
Joseph Clark of Provo was Impris
oned in the penitentiary, having been
sontenced by Judge Henderson at
Provo to six months' imprisonment
and $300 fine, for unlawful cohabl-
The man who Insures his life Is
wise for his family.
The man who insures his health
lo wiso both for his family and
You may "insure health by guard
ing It. It is vorth guarding.
At tho first attack of disease,
which general ly approaches
through the LIVER and mani
fests Itself In innumerable way a
. And save your health.
tatlon. John England. James Dalley,
William Dalloy and William IJnthank
were discharged from the peniten
tiary. M. D. Plerson of Plymouth was
arrested on a charge of unlawful co
habitation, taken to Logan and
placed under honda. The Mormons
who had settled on Swift creek, Star
valley, Wyo.. were organized as the
Afton ward; Charles D. Cazler,
1S8S In the First district court at Provo
Niels L. Peterson of Ephralm was
sentenced by, Judge Jucld to fives
months Imprisonment for unlawful
lSfi In the First district court aL Provo
Thomas Yates of Sclplo and Jame9
M. Paxton of Kanosh were each sen
tenced by Judgo Judd to ten months'
imprisonment for adultery. Joseph
Dean, Thomos H. Bullock and Bendt
Petersen wcro discharged from the
penitentiary. The stoamnhlp Wyom
ing sailed from Liverpool with 113
Mormons, In charge of Rasmu3 Lar
sen. The company arrived In IN aw
York October 1 and in aalt Lake
City October 10. John A Richards,
a JIormon elder, formerly a resident
of Utah, died In the Indian territory.
1892 In the Second district court,
Boavcr, A. Johnson was sontenced to
four months' Imprisonment for adul
1806 Warren S. Snow died at Mantl,
1000 Salt Lake gives an ovation to
RooBevelt, who speaks at Saltair and
at the theater, the rough rider parade
being a feature of the reception.
Powers drops Nebeker appointment
1901 John 'Lawson lowers world's 100
mllo record on bicycle. Jury obtained
to try Abe Majors at Logan.
1902 William Crltchlow died from ovor
dosc of morphine. Harry Strong dih&
of bullet, wound Infllctea by Miles
1903 Nora Collins of Bench, Ida., kills
herself In fit of despondency.
1904 New liquor law passed by city coun
cil. 1905 Ranid progress made in tho Shock
ley trial. Democrats hold their pri
maries. 190G N. N Norton, hold up, sentenced
to penitentiary for ten years. I-I. P.
1903 Samuel Kav.un,
big bote to be hSe..acMia
M nix. Par g bwllt Jgf
of skull. Xa.i'iV. d,fr nLW
of eyes f or a
And yet these are ce2U
'bused, if aomon m-
ou HKon loiiari ?
eyes you would 5C0ro Z
with the utter che
And-Vl.Vou leave J
V-T thin you 3honM'
RlasHes will materia, l
837 Main Street.
Any lena duplicated la 60 a
5 KeifRr OBrieiY Coiry
Wp KEITH-O'BRIEN'S BEAUTIFUL MIL-1
LINERY IS NOW READY FOR YOUR I
INSPECTION. flJONE FEATURE OF I
Wp THE DISPLAY IS THE COMPREHEN-
SIVE ASSORTMENT OF MODER-1
ATELY PRICED MILLINERY. 1
If You Take the Dealer's WorJ.B
Jttjg ALout a Trunk I
5 You are doing the best 3rou can. You do not !
o know yourself more than good common sense can K
lfm show you with your own eyes ; but this is most frs- H;
Mm? quently not all there is to the situation by anjr B
means. "We haye a large trade, and have made it H
a point from the beginning to give the best possible B,
JtJjR article for the money. Our trunks are all bought IH
from manufacturers who have built up a reputation
for painstaking and reliability in turning out their
lrvb product. This is worth something to you when you
V&JV "lay out your money." Our prices are low. H
j To CMeago $
I AM RETURN
I Tickets on sale September 23d. S
I Limited to October 31st, 1910. IH
E Last Eastern Excursion.
1 Low fares to many other eastern joints via
I Oregon Short Line, Union Pacific and
I Chicago, m
Milwaukee & St. Pl
r PXeriai5fl limited hichest class Train of .tbe,.5rnc'rT"'M'Bli
Leaves Gait Lake City, 1 p. m. Arrivos Chicago 1:00 p. m. sw llMEf,
Connects with IS-hour trains and non-excess fare tru -y
Aow York and other Atlantic Coast cities. . . t'tdHE
Another fa.st train, providing both standard and touris 'K
mc car accommodations. ndWBI
Leaves Salt Lake City 7;10 a. m. Arrive Chicago 8 a. m. M
Through train sorvice via Union Pacific-Chicago, Mil
St. Paul line. B'
Tickets. Berth Reservations and Complete Information JMy
106 W. SECOND SOUTH STREB
x H. II. HUNHINS, Traveling Passenger AgontK