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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, February 01, 1911, Image 14

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j 14 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 1, 1911. . "ML
I Health Officers Are Strongly in
! Favor of Inspection in
Every Department.
COMPULSORY VACCINATION
ALSO URGED BY DOCTORS
' Resolutions Adopted Condemn
, ing Patent Nostrums; Con
vention Elects Officers.
Dr, E. G. Hushes. Provo, president,
and Dr. H. A. Adamson, Rlclimond. vice
president, wore the officers unanimously
elected for the ensuing yenr'by the Utah
Association of Health Officers, just be
fore the adjournment, of the fourth an
nual convention Tuesday afternoon. Dr.
, Hughes, who lias been vice president of
the association for the term just closed,
I succeeds Dr. F. E. Clark of Logan.
a At Tuesday's session a number of in-
, terestlng and instructive papers were
given by members of the association, and
resolutions were adopted declaring tlvs
association In favor of medical supervi
sion In .U1 public schools, and recom
mending that medical supervision be
made an effectunl department In such
schools: pledging the association In favor
of legislation making vaccination In thtd
state a compulsory measure; and declar
ing unqualified condemnation of the sale,
manufacture and advertising of patent,
medicines within the slate.
To Prevent Blindness.
B Tuesday's meeting was called to order
1 by President Clark and after ten mln-
H utes of general discussion among the
B members, Dr. Fred Stauffcr of this city
H was introduced as the first speaker. Dr.
j Stauffer had as his subject "The Proven-
j Hon of Blindness," and his remarks were
H replete with valuable suggestions along
1 preventative measiives,
B Dr. Stauffcr gave statistical figures
BVJI .covering the records, and causes of blind
H ness In various parts of the world. He
BVM "yiiat concerns us. most is the per-
H centage of all blindness that is due to
VJ preventable causes, and what must be
J done to prevent It. Records show- that
BVJ - an average of at least 35 per cent of all
BVJ the cases of blindness are due to pre-
VJ von tabic- causes. This means that 17,500
VJ out of the f.0.000 cases of blindness re-
J: turned by the eleventh United States
J I'ensua could have been prevented If
J proper prophylaxes and treatment lia-J
Hi been Instituted."
BVJ The speaker made a plea for leglsla-
BVJj , tion which will - make it necessary in
BVJ! Utah, as it already is In several stales
BWJ in this country, and in CJermanv and oth-
J er parts of Europe, for midwives and
J nurses to report to the proper health of-
i fleJnls all symptoms of eye troubles they
BWj may find In new-born Infants, Dr.
, Stauffcr also urged strict enforcement of
Wj, laws intended to prevent the use of toy
BVJI pistols and air guns by children. With
these features given prompt attention
J ' and with great care on the part of those
VJ affected with eye troubles to prevent ln-
S fecting others with the trouble, tho
H 1 speaker said thai much will have been
VJ accomplished toward preventing bhnd-
iichk, where such an affliction Is pre
BV 1 ventable.
" Condemns Patent Medicines.
B x Dr. W. R. Calderwood, the next speak-
' 1 er. took occasion to condemn patent
'' medicine nostrums in general, and in
I ' particular he expressed his disgust at
the manner In which certain "home
i , made" patent medicines are being rcc-
V - v ommended to the people of this state on
the plea of "home industries," by being
placed on exhibition along wltji Utah's
BV really legitimate and proper enterprises.
' Dr. Calderwood quoted statistics show-
ing that $75,000,000 is expended annual-
. ly for patent medicines in the United
States, despite the fight that is being
made against them, and he said that all
the people get In return for this money
B is alcohol, opium, cocaine and morphine.
Bi "It Is the policy of the patent medl-
cine mnkers." said Dr. Calderwood. "to
B give the people something that thev will
B come for again. That Is why the patent
medicines on tho market todav are com
posed largely of drugs and alcohol, which
create a taste or a habit, which the user
is soon unable to overcome."
' Dr. T. B. Deatty. in the discussion
which followed Dr. Calderwood's paper.
i complimented Utah on having been
T among the" very first states to demand
, pure fond labels, and he urged that still
further legislation he asked for, until
patent medicines are driven out of the
state entirely.
The Teachers' Part.
I G. X. Child of the Salt Lake City
schools followed with a paper on "The
Teachers' Relation to Schoolroom Sanita
tlon." Mr. Child Raid, in part:
I "Today more importance is attacked to
' the physical well-being in determining
1 efficiency for life than ever berore. We
are beginning to realise that Intellectual
lty rests primarily upon a physical basis,
and that moral quality is determined
largely by physical Illness.
,, "Physical health and vigor are regarded
f as our greatest natlofral asset, measured
,, both by their direct and by their indirect
influences. Their preservation and pro-
motion has therefore become a problem
for the educators as vi'll as for the pliy-
slclan. There Is a demand that the laws
of physical growth, the science of sani-
i tation. and ho.w to prevent sickness shall
constitute an Important part of the
: teacher's preparation. The teacher who
U has become such a vital factor In the
civilization of our day. and whose duties
have been to deal with problems of a
mental nature, must take on additional
responsibility as to the physical welfare
B of the child, becoming rompetent to
l judge sanitary matters and expert, In the
I adjustment of equipment or in directing
A', appropriate physical activity.
J "The teacher is in a position to do
y much. She Is the ever present factor in
72 the school room. I commend to tho
health ofriccrs here assembled the plan
' V of meeting with .the teachers and school
y, officers for tho pnrpofc of directing and
encouraging teachers in their effprts
J toward desirable results. Tn a number
f of school districts of the state teachers
s and health officers have boon meeting
i j together In. an orgnnized canncltv for
t s i the frenuent discussion of health prob-
j l?ms with excellent results. It would be
f, j In the interests of pcIioo! mom sanitation
14. If Ihn practice were more general."
k 1 Danger of Typhoid.
' i ' Dr. F. K. Slonunskfy of Holper gave
i a concise address on "Tho Prevention of
i Typhoid Fever," e.xplninlnrr the methods
of sonltation and the requirements of
j . cleanliness necessary to successful!- com-
! , . bat this disease, nnd giving valuable
j i ' hints to health officers to aid them In
their work. One of the original features
,- i of Dr. Slopanskey's address was his men-
1 . tlon of a. common means of tv, snreadlng
h of tyohold fever cerms. though one that
j;. has Ieen overlonk'd to a great extent
i In the past. That Is the Infection com
Ing from tho water In streams over
'l which railroad trains pass, or alone the
ft banks of which they run. tho thought
j j being that such streams are polluted.
t from the human body waste deposited In
1 n such streams, tho germs helncr carried
1 I'- along with the water taken up in th
soli and so by flies, filth or other com-
f , mon germ carriers being finally conducted
W, t0 L,m tla'rv ynrd. nnd to the cows and
milk, and then Into the home and famllv
j Better sanitation In pnsscngor train toilet
3 appurtenances was recommended.
j Police Powors Defined.
j E. C. Ashton or this city gave n paper
j! on "The Police Power in the Light of
4 Constitutional Inhibition," dealing In a
Hrji thorough and comprehensive manner with
'.9 the powers given the health officors un-
OPEN BIDS H WORK
ON IlOfjE HOTEL
Tenders Aggregating Quarter
of Million Considered: Out
look is for Resumption.
Rids aggregating 5250.000 on construc
tion work on the Ncwhouse hotel wore
opened and discussed by the executive
committee of the hotel company at a
mooting held Tuesday afternoon. At the
end of the meeting It was given out that
work un the building will go forward as
rapidly ;is possible.
Part of the bids opened were passed
upon by the committee and accepted, in
cluding, those for brick work, plumbing,
heating and the like. Further consider
ation, it is said, will be given the other
bids at an early meeting of tho commit
ter Within tlie next few days painters will
complete the work of painting the steel
work of the building, according to the
committee. From wbtit was given out
by the executive committee following the
meeting. It Is to be taken that construc
tion work will proceed at once, weather
conditions permitting.
Members of the committee present at
the meeting ivero Samuel Newhonse, M
II. Walker. W. J. Halloran and .T. W.
Houston. C. C. Parsons, .Jr., secretary
and attorney for tho company, attended
the meeting.
SON OP MAN WHO LAID
OUT GREAT FALLS HERE
Montana Man Doesn't Look for Election
of Senator at This Session of
Legislature.
Mr. and Mrs. Phillips Gibson of Great
Falls, Mont., arrived in the city Tues
day and. after a fw days' stay In Salt
Lake, with headquarters at tho Knuts
ford. will continue their journey to Snn
Francisco.
Gibson Is president of- the Electric
Land company of Great Falls. Speaking
of Salt. Lake, he said:
"I passed through Salt Lake tblrty-twn
years ago with inv parents on our way
to Montana. My father. Pails Gibson, a
former United Stntes senator of that
state, laid out the city of Great Falls.
"I. have been, here once, or perhaps
twice, since, and the more I sen of Salt
Lake the better 1 like It. We of the
w.eat look uin this city as the great
metropolitan city of this Inland empire.
It would be a disastrous freak of nature.
Indeed, that could possibly Inhibit the
onward march of Salt Lake. The natu
ral resources of the vast, country tribu
tary to Salt Lake In agriculture, horti
culture, stock-raising, nnd a mining
region that for permanency, extent and
richness arc the wonder of the world,
tend to emphasize what I have said, that
this Is the destined metropolitan city of
the west, and the most important from a
business point of view in the intcrmoun
taln country."
"How about, business conditions In
Montana. In Great Falls?" was asked.
"Business conditions In Montana are
all that could be reasonably desired."
was the reply. "Times are good. There
was more land located In Montana last
year by actual settlers than in any other
state. The locations for 1910 were far
greater than ever before In Montana.
Great Falls Is reaping Its share of this
prosperity. We have the greatest water
power in the world, now In business use;
we have a fall of 500 feet on the Mis
souri river within n distance of twelve
miles. The Amalgamated smelters are
running full time, and when this Is the
case Great Falls Is prosperous.
"With the advent of the 3t. Paul road,
we will have three continental railroad
lines which open tho gates of business
to our city from the east to the west and
the south."
"What is your opinion of tho senatorial
deadlock In- your state, and what do you
think will be the result?"
"I don't think a United States senator
will be elected at this session. They are
locked now, and. I think, locked for
keeps. The Democrats will not come to
gether, and the Idea that enough Demo
crats will go over to elect Carter Is pre
j.)sterous. A dark horse Is possible, but.
in my opinion, not probable to be
sprung."
STATE ROAD COMMISSION .
ASKS FOR MORE MONEY
An increase in the appropriation for
state road construction from $27,000 to
?60,000 Is recommended in the first bi
ennial report of the slate road commis
sion, just filed with tho governor. The
commission, which was provided for in
a statute approved March 23. 1909. con
sists of Governor William Spry, F. P. Ly
man. Caleb Tanner. David Mutts on and
J. W. Jensen.. The report also recom
mends that tho standard cross section
be so modified as to leave this feature of
construction largely to the discretion of
the commission. This already has been
recommended to tho legislature.
The report says that the legislature
should provide funds for paying the ex
penses of the state road commission and
also provide for the employment of a
road expert.
With the funds appropriated for state
road construction by the last legislature
sixty miles have been constructed In Box
Elder county, thirty-eight miles In Cache
couty, fifty-eight miles in Juab countv.
sixty miles In Summit countv. forty-five
miles In Rich county and fifty miles In
Tooele county, it is recited.
Woman Prisoner Gives Name.
The girl arrested early Tuesday morn
ing, charged with having stolen a dress
from the Regal cleaning establishment,
later gave the name of Grace Duran,
aged 23 years. The police sav she was
arrested some time ago In Evanston,
Wyo,. on a chage of grand larceny. It be
ing alleged that she stole a sealskin cont
from Mrs. Eugene T. Willc. She will
have a preliminary hearing today. Sho
Is said to have thrown a flatlron through
the window of the Regal Cleaning com
pany and to have grabbed tho dress and
run.
der the, constitution and through the po
lice laws in carrying out their official
duties. Mr. Ashton cited cases of par
ticular Interest, showing wherein the
health officers have been protected by
the law in the performance of their
duties In the matter of quarantining and
disinfection.
On the suggestion of Dr. Bcattv a
synopsis of Mr. Ashton's address will he
printed and distributed among the health
officers for their guidance when In doubt
concerning their powers under the law.
Public Water Supply.
President Dr. F. E. Clark addressed
the convention on the "Public Water
Supply." and covered in detail the
sources of tho state's water supply, the
danger of contamination to which it Is
exposed, steps which have bocn taken to
prevent such contamination, and urged
further legislation to still further lessen
th danger to public health from this
source.
I3efor the convention adjourned Dr
Beatty urged the health officers to Use
more care in preparing complete records
of vital statistics for the use of the
state board of health in its monthly re
ports and for its flies, and Invited the
members to visit him at his office to
get what information or instruction they
micht need.
TUf convention was spoken of by Dr,
Bon My as bolnir one of the most' suc
cessful In the history of the organization,
and ho looks for good results to follow
tho mooting. Xcxt year It is probable thnt
the papers and discussions will be limited
to Ices tlmp, so that tho subjects of In
terest to the members may be more wide
ly covered.
Many of the members returned to their
homes last night, taking with them
ht"ilth and sanitation llteraturo pro
vided, by the state board of health and
by the .government.
MM
American Woman's League De
cides to Establish Home on'
East Bench.
OUT OF SIXTY-TWO
MEMBERS TWO DISSENT
Active Work io Be Started as
Soon as National Directors
Ratify Choice.
The llrsL chapter house of the Ameri
can Woman's league to bo built in tho
slate Is assured for the near future.
The assurance was given Tuesday night
at a meeting of the league held in the
parlors of the Kenyon hotel when, in
accordance with the action of tho lot
committee, taken earlier in tho day. the
league voted almost unnnlmously to ac
cept the magnificent offer of the Douglas
Park people, made through Walter .1.
Meuks, or u building site In the center
of their addition. There were sixty-two
membui-s present, who were paid up and
hnd the privilege of u. decisive vote on
the proposition, and of those sixty were
for the acceptance and two against It.
The site Js one of tho most desirable
on the whole east bench. It Is un arrow
head shaped piece . of land, comprising
about one acre of ground, and tho girt
carries with It an option on Ihe two
corners cut out or the triangle, which the
leugue may hold for two years of may
purchase outright. IL will mean that the
club will bo a recreation club for the
league members and their friends, and
will also mean that the full amount to
be drawn from the parent organization
may be put Into the building Instead of
using any money for the purchase of a
site, an action which would have- been
necessary to obtain any other site con
sidered. The sum which may be expended,
therefore, probably will reach well
toward Sin. 000 Instead of the $10,000, as
at first suggested. This Increase is due
largely to tl.e fact that within the past
few days many new 'members have been
added to the league, bringing the mem
bership In this territory alone un to well
above the 100 mark. As every additional
thirty members adds $1000 to the money
to be spent on the clubhouse, it is likoly
that before ground is broken for the
house the chapter will be able to draw
the full $15,000
The telegram announcing the accept
ance of the site by a practically unani
mous vote will bo sent today to the
headquarters of the league, a committee
of which hns power yet to accept or re
ject the local chapter's choice. This. It
is thought, will amount to a mere for
mality, as the slfo is beyond dispute de
sirable, being worth at the present valu
ation about $7000. exclusive of the two
corners on which Ihe league will hold an
option for the next two years. It Is not
at all likely that there will be any ob
jection on the part of the St. Louis
board of directors.
Once the papers are accepted confirm
ing the deed, the time before the actual
work Is begun will be short, and In all
probability the local chapter will have
a. most desirable chapter house complet
ed within tho next two years. The
chapter houses already erected through
out the United States vary In cost from
$10,000 to $10,000 ,-ipIece. several ol the
large cities, whoso chapters comprise
thousands of women, having chapter
houses costing the last-named sum. The
plans for the house will be drawn by lo
cal architects, buL accepted by the head
organization.
TRIES TO GET INTO HIS
OWN HOUSE; IS ARRESTED
Husband Frightens Woman, HI of" Pneu-
monla, Who Makes Appeal to
Police for Aid.
"For God's sake come and take him
uway!"
Mrs. G. O. Sunderland of 155 Seventh
avenue thus concluded her appeal to the
police, made over the telephone at 10
o'clock Tuesday evening, to come nnd
take away her husband, who was trying
to break into the house, she said.
Mrs. Sundhrland. who Is ill from pneu
monia, said that Sunderland had broken
a window in Ills effort to get in and sho
was afraid that he would injure her If
admitted.
The police patrol responded immediate
ly and Patrolmen A. A. Barker and J. A.
Conycrs brought the man to police head
fiuarlers, His ball was fixed at $100,
Unable to furnish , bond he was locked
up. The police found the woman about
ready to collapse from Illness and frlghL
A son and a daughter, who were caring
for the woman, refused to admit Sunderland.
JANUARY BANK CLEARINGS
REGARDED AS SATISFACTORY
Bank clearings for January reachod
the sum of $20.917. 425.20. This amount
falls slightly below the clearings for
January of last year. The first half of
January this year showed a gain over
the corresponding days of lastNyenr, but
the clearings have shown decreases since
tho middle of the month.
The decrease Is not considered a bad
showing on account of Januarv. 910, be
ing a record-breaking month In bank
clearings In Salt Lake, according to those
In a' position to know tho run of business.
In fact, It Is thought tho showing made
for the month Just closed Is creditable
and Indicates a healthy condition of business.
MID VALE COMMERCIAL CLUB
ELECTS ITS NEW OFFICERS
At a meeting Tuesday afternoon the.
following officers of the Mldvale Com
mercial club were elected and Installed:
Howard Phelps, president. Dr. J. H.
Brown, vice president: John Dunn, secre
tary and J. A. Alcorn, treasurer. The
board of directors consists of Joseph
Wright. Waller Fitzgerald. C. I. Goff, R.
H, McDonald and F. A. Colclough. Mayor
Hyrum Goff and mcmbors of tho city
council were In attendance.
The new officers have been identified
with tho club in various capacities since
the organization more than three years
ago.
TALKS ON TUBERCULOSIS
AT UNIVERSITY CLUB
Dr. T. B. Beatty, secretary or the state
board of health, and W, L. Cospor, man
ager of the tuberculosis exhibit, will ad
dress a gathering, to be held at tho Uni
versity club this evening, upon the sub
ject of tuberculosis. Its prevention and
cure. Mr. Cosper will Illustrate his ad
dress with stereoptlcon views, and both
addresses will ho of more than usual
Interest.
Increase Salaries.
Twelve employees In tho office of the
county recorder had their salaries raised
by the county commissioners Tuesday.
The salary of ten of the employees was
raised $10 apiece and two $5 each, James
Nellson was appointed as bee Inspector
to fill the vacancy cuusod by the death
of Edmund S. Lovesy. who died several
months ago. J. J Meyers was appointed
as spcclnl collector of taxes at a salary
of $400 a month.
City and Neigkborhood
FRED W. GRAY Is constantly In fear
and believes that hie life Is In jeopardy
Trom a loaded pistol which be alloges
his wife carries about with her the great
er part of the time, according to answer
to a complaint for divorce from Blanche
B. Gray filed in the district court Tues
day morning. Tho Grays were mnrried in
February, 1SSS.
AFTER DEING OUT SEVEN hours In
the United States district court, the Jury
In the case of Martin Stilnovlch against
the Utah Copper company returned a
verdict Tuesday afternoon for $3000 In
lavor of Stilnovlch. Suit was brought to
recover $110,000 for damages received while
working for the company In Bingham
February 10. 1010.
THE FUNERAL SERVICES of Mrs.
Elcnora 1. Brodor.se n were held at the
funeral chapel or Eber Hall. Tuesday
afternoon. The ceremonies, were con
ducted by the Episcopal church, ol
which the. woman was a member, with
singing by the choir. The body wag
placed in the vault, tho Intention being
to ship It to New York.
AFTER A TRIAL LASTING an hour
before a Jury consisting of five per
sons. Lillian Light was eranted a Judg
ment for $2470 against the Fraternal
Union of America. The suit was for
$1050 and Interest on a life Insurance pol
icy. The policy was taken out by her
husband with the plaintiff as beneficiary.
MEMORIAL SERVICES for the dead of
the Knights of Columbus wore held Tues
day morning In .St. Mary's CatholU: ca
thedral. Masses were said at tho three
allaiB bv the Rev. Fathers D. Klely, W.
K. Ryan and George O'Gmdy. Organ
music included Beethoven's Funeral
March and the Gregorian Itequlcm
PROFESSOR LEON D. BATCHELOR
of the Agricultural college will deliver
an address on tomato and bean culture
at tho farmers' institute In Murray this
afternoon, under the auspices of the Mur
ray Commercial club. In addition to the
speaking, a musical programme will bo
rendered.
JACOB SORENSEN Is charged with
non-support In a complaint for divorce
filed by Marv Sorcnsen In the Third dis
trict court Tuesday, The Soronscns wcro
.married Oct.ober 24. 1S98. and have two
children. Mrs. Sorcnsen asks for the
custody of the children and $20 a month
for their support
BY VIRTUE OF AN affidavit of the
defense declaring that Its witnesses had
not been found and asking for more
time In which to find them, the case
of Luclle Harris, a negrtss, charged with
robbery, was continued until this morn
ing in District Judge Lewis's court Tues
day. i JOHN HERSKIND of Copenhagen, an
eminent Danish scholar and publicist,
delivered an Interesting and Instructive
I lecture to the Danish Brotherhood at
Unity hall. Tuesday night. Ilersklnd ar
rived In the city Tuesday morning and
Is stopping at the New Grand.
MAGGIE GRIFFITHS charges N'ophl L.
Griffiths with cruelty and threatening to
kill her In a complaint for divorco filed
in the district court Tuesday afternoon.
They were married June 11. 1S90. and
have five children. Mr. Griffiths asks
' for $40 a month alimony.
nMmuM wuli- anil Isaac ncunmu,
receivers for Nathan-Moyer & Co.. filed
suit in tho Third district court Tuesday
nflcrnoon against .7. K. Ncwcome and
others and the Success Hat company- to
collect $576.25 alleged to be due for mer
chandise. ON ACCOUNT OF THE complaints
that the sidewalks were helng used for
driveways In some parts of the city, a.
number of arrests have already been
mado and the police arc determined to
put a stop to the practice. More arrests
probably will be made.
THE FUNERAL of Mrs. Eugenic Si
mon was held at 'I o'clock Tuesday after
noon from O'Donnell's mortuary chapel,
where services were conducted. The
speakers were Bishops Cummlngs and
Woolley. Prayer was offered by H. X.
Garff.
C. G. BEGBEE, wanted in Colorado
cities to answer charges of forgery, was
taken back to Colorado. Tuesday, by
Chief of Police L. If. Gillen of Salldn.
Bcgbee is said to have passed six forged
checks here, all of which he made good.
A DANCE WAS GIVEN Tuesday nighL
In Federation of Labor hall for tho
benefit of tho striking garment workers
in Chicago. Local labor unions bought
large numbers of tickets. The affair was
a success, both socially and financially.
REPRESENTATIVES OF THE Salt
Lake Brewing qompany and the Palace
laundry pleaded not guilty to violating
the smoke ordinance in tho police court
Tuesday afternoon and their cases were
continued with no time fixed for trial.
MRS. W. F. WRIGHT and her daugh
ter, Edna, left for Reno, Nov., Tuesday
forenoon, where Wright Is In a critical
condition, having had his nock Injured
in an accident in December at Raw
hide. MATHEW W. MANSFIELD, as admin
istrator of the estate of John Haslam,
filed suit in the district court Tuesday
afternoon against James M. Fisher, Jr.,
to recover possession of real property.
A LETTER HAS BEEN RECEIVED
from South Africa at the local postofflco
addressed to Mrs. Joe Peake. Tho ad
dress Is Utah, U. S. A., which Is insuffU
cient. to deliver the letter.
FOLLOWING FUNERAL services In
the Twenty-fifth ward meeting house
Tuesday afternoon the body of Mrs.
Thomas J. Lludley was burled in tho
South Cottonwood cemetery.
H. M. DINWOODEY and L. G. Dln
woodey of tho DInwoodoy Furniture com
pany have returned from Chicago and
Grand Rapids, where Ihcy spent several
days buying goods.
MRS. ANNA L. FARGO, wife of S. D.
Fargo, died at the ago of -15 years Tues
day morning. Appendicitis was tho cause
of doath. Mrs. Fargo's homo had been
In the Covey apartments.
FUNERAL SERVICES of Mrs. Eugene
Simon, wlfo of Louis Simon, were hold at
'i o'clock Tuesday afternoon In O'Don
nell's undertaking chapel. Burial was In
Mount Olivet cemetery.
MISS MARY GODBE, daughter of E.
R. Godby. who underwent an operation
for appendicitis at the Holy Cross hos
pital Mondany. was getting along well
late Tuesday night.
J. A. SANBORN, general agent of tho
American Express comnany, has re
turned from St. Paul. lie savs his par
ents, whose Illness called him to that
city, are convalescing.
DR. J. H. ROBINSON and Robert R.
Brownsficld, charged with malpractice,
will have a preliminary hearing before
Judge J. J. Whltaker. Thursday after
noon. S. A. WHITNEY, cashier of McCor
nick's bank, who has been seriously ill
at the Judge-Mercy hospital, has so far
recovered as to warrant removal to Ills
home.
SAMUEL H. GREEN has applied to
the Third district court for letters of
administration in the estate of Mary Ann
Green.
G. A. MARR, A LOCAL' ATTORNEY,
was admitted to practice In tho United
States district court Tuesday.
FRANK J. HEWLETT is homo from a
trip through parts of Nevada and Cali
fornia. THE TOTAL OF THE building permits
Issued In January amounted to $6G,400.
F. J. HAGENBARTH has gone to Los
Angeles on a business trip.
f i
CVIrs. Anderson's Funeral.
The body of Mrs. Grace Anderson, wife I
of Victor E. Anderson of Mldvale. who
died of pneumonia Monday, was burled
in the East Jordan cemetery Tuesday af
ternoon, following Impressive funeral
services at the West Jordan ward house
Bishop William Egbert. F. A. Cooper
Alonzo Batoman. C. H. Banks. G B
Bateman arid Emanuel Richards deliv
ered brief addresses. Music was ren
dered by the West Jordan choir.
KBARNS BUILDING.
Tho Finest Office Building Between Ohl.
cago and San Francisco.
ArranRe now for office space
The buildintr will bo ready' for oc
cupancy February 1, 1911.
Lieut, lieat, hot nnd cold water, cas
compressed air and vault in every room'
Apply to J. E. McGinty,
Boom 214 Kearns buildinc RBM
phono 930. h
LECISLATIjFiS IT
Lawmakers Pledge Support to
Measures Designed to Pro
mote Better Conditions.
GOVERNOR SPRY THINKS
MUCH GOOD HAS RESULTED
Manager Says Salt Lake Has
Been Loyal in Point of
Attendance.
In defiance of Ihe disagreeable weather
300 persons visited the free tuberculosis
oxhlhit Tuesday night to hear the clos
ing programme. Governor William Spry
and members of the legislature were
guests and took part. In a. short ad
dress Governor Spry referred to the
work of the national organization respon
sible for the exhibit in Salt Lake and
to the great good apparently accom
plished here. lie was followed by Dr. T.
B. Beatty, secretary of the slate board
of health; tho Rev. Elmer 1. Goshen,
pastor of the First Congregational church;
Senator Carl Badgor. Senator C. E. Marks
and Representative J. II. Wootton.
Dr. Beatty summed up the advantages
of the visit of the tuberculosis exhibit
lo Salt Lake and spoke for a few mo
ments upon the general health conditions
In Utah, calling atlontlon to the death
rate In this state as compared with other
states, lie emphasized the necessity for
support of the health department In en
forcing atalo health regulations.
Duties of Lawmakers.
Senator Badger, in a brief talk, said he
believed It the duty of a lawmaker, when
legislation comes up affecting tuo health
of fhu state, to be guided by the opinions
of health experts,
"I would be In favor of repealing the
law on vaccination If the health ex
perts of the state deemed It best because
they are the men who know about these
things," he said. "They arc iualltled to
show the way."
Senator Badger's remarks were indorsed
by the other legislators, who spoke
briefly. All of them declared that If more
and belter health regulations arc de
manded by the people, their support may
be counted upon In any measure of that
kind.
Tho Rev. Mr. Goshen spoko at length
upon the great necessity of observing
strict regulations. He appealed lo the
lawmakers to make tho best of their op
portunities to nerve the people In the
matter of tho health conditions of tho
state. He referred to the fact that tho
service of a member of the legislature is
usually brief, as changes constantly are
being made. Stress was. laid upon the
protection of children, that they may not
be brought into the world weakened. "If
the children are born right the lirst time
I will guarantee their .second birth," he
said.
Exhibit a Success.
The exhibit just closed opened in the
city Monday night, January 1G. Nearly
1G.000 people visited the exhibition and
fully half that number heard the lec
tures given by physicians. The first
meeting to further the Interests of the
exhibit was held at tho Commercial club.
At that time a number of physicians and
other citizens readily promised sup
port. The exhibit has been successful, ac
cording to W. L. Cosper. the manager,
largely because of the efforts of the com
mittee of citizens. At the close of the
stercoptlcon lecture Tuesday night there
were many expressions of regrel that the
exhibit Is not to be continued Indefinitely.
MEMBERS OF MT. MORI AH
LODGE WILL CELEBRATE
The forty-firth anniversary of the or
ganization of Mount Morlah lodge. F.
and A. M.. will be celebrated at the Ma
sonic temple In this city Monday even
ing. February 6. Secretary Christopher
Dichl, assisted by Past Grand Masters
Louis Colin and A. S. Chapman, will re
ceive from 8 to 0 o'clock. There will be
a banquet nnd dancing -will follow.
The following programme has been ar
ranged, and the evening promises to be
a most pleasant one
Call to order
.. Bmlher Dana Tyrell Smith, W. M.
Invocation ,
Brother Charles Joseph Freund,
Chaplain.
Overturo Schuster Orchestra
Address
Brother Peter Alherton Slmpkin
Vocal solo E. B. Troisier
Select reading Mrs. Frank Browning
Vocal solo Miss Edna Colin
Violin solo Gustavo Henry Schuster
OLD COAL LAND CASE IS
REVIVED BY NEW SUIT
To revlvo the old coal land case in
which the late Arthur A. Sweet was tho
defendant and the government the com
lalnant. suit was brought Tuesday In
tho United States district court against
Frederick A. Sweet, administrator of the
estate of Arthur A, Sweet.
The suit originally was brought to re
cover 640 acres of land in Carbon county
which was taken up under the general
land laws, and Is said to be valuable coal
land. Testimony has been under way
for several years In the case and was
only discontinued when Mr. Sweet died,
July 20. 1910.
The new case against the estate re
vives the case which was abated by the
death, making the estate tho defendant
Instead of Mr. Sweet. Fred A. Maynard,
spocial attorney. Is handling the case for
(the government. The land Involved Is
described as all of section 32, township
15 south, range S east, Salt Lake meridian.
WIDOW ESTABLISHES
BERGLUND'S IDENTITY
Mrs. John Berglund. the widow, has
established beyond doubt, the Identity of
the man whose body was found by
hunters fifteen miles northwest of the
city Monday.
Mrs. Berglund completed the identifica
tion beyond doubt through tho ring
found on tho finger of the dead man. She
was not permitted to see the body, on
account of the advanced state of decom
position, but the ring was carried to the
Berglund home Tuesday, and she Iden
tified It as one worn by her husband.
The funeral arrangements have not
been mode.
Students Give Dance.
More than 300 members of the L. D.
S. V. Stenographic sucletv enjoyed tho
evening at tho Odeon Tuesday, when tho
first dancing party since the organiza
tion was formed was given. An orches
tra rendered music, while the school
colors, gold and blue, were tastefully ar
ranged. The commercial class emblems
were also conspicuous. Punch was served.
Ray Dorlus. Miss Rhen Rogers. Miss
Norma Hyde and others comprised tho
general committee.
Bemove to Kearns Building.
The law firm of Powers & Marioneaux,
consisting of O. W. Powers, Thomas
Marioneaux and .7. W. McKinnev, will,
about Fobrunry 10. remove to offices in
the Kearns building, top floor front.
J. H. Kent,
Architect. 025 Newhouae building.
McCoy's Stables.
Carriages and Lijjbt Livery. Phones 81. J
CALIFORNIA PLEASED
WITH UTAlTSEFFOfiTS
Judge Powers Says Endeavors
of Salt Lake Are Deeply
Appreciated.
Judge O. "U'. Powers hns returned to
the city from Sacramento, Cal., where
he argued the ease of the Postal Tcle-graph-Cablo
company against the West
ern Union and Southern Pacific com
pnnies. in the court of appeals, an action
to compel the defendant companies to
permit the Postal company to use its
poles for the Postal wires,
The winning of the suit would enable
the Postal to close a gap of twelve miles,
where it dcslreB to move Its wires from
one side of the Southern Pacific tracks
to the other, in order to get away from
a set of high-tension electric wires, ac
cording to Judge Powors.
Judge Powers says that the people of
California .ire highly appreciative of the
splendid fight put up bv Salt Lake City
In behalf of San Francisco ns the place
for holding the Panama-Pacific Interna
tlqnal exposition In 1915.
SUPREME COURT ORDERS 1
ROBERT CHAPPLE RELEASED
Upsets Plea Entered for Him to Second
Complaint on Which No Warrant
Had Been Issued,
Holding thnt the justice's court of
Spanish Fork was without legal author
ity .to enter Judgment Or conviction In
the matter. Chief Justice Frlck or tho
supreme court Tuesday morning issued
a writ or habeas corpus discharging
Robert Chappie from Imprisonment and
detention In the city jail of Spanish
Fork. Chnpple was committed to jail
for an alleged violation of a Spanish
Fork city ordinance making It a mis
demeanor for a person to flourish or ex
hibit deadly weapons In a threatening
manner.
In asking for a writ of habeas cor
pus Chappie alleged that the ordinance
under which he was convicted was not
legal, and furthermore that his convic
tion was not according lo the process or
law. Chapi!o was arrested on a war
rant Issued on a complaint which was
found to be faulty, and Ihe case was
dismissed. Another complaint was
sworn to. however, and he was ar
rested again, but no new warrnnt was
served, he alleged. To this he refused
to plead, whereupon the city marshal
entered a plea of not guilty for him. and
he was trlod and convicted of violating
the ordinance, for which he was sen
tenced to servo fifty days in jail and
pay a fine of $50, in default of which
he should servo fifty days' additional
time.
Chappie contended that this procedure
was illegal, but when the caso was
taken to the fourth district court the
action of the justice court was upheld.
Chappie, therefore, applied to the su
premo court for a writ of habeas corpus,
and Justice Frlck. in his order, holds
that procedure In the justice court was
not legal, In that no formal action had
been taken with reference to the ar
rest of Chappie.
THIRD WARD TEAM WINS
DEBATE FROM TENTH WARD
The debating team representing the
Third ward was awarded the decision
over the debating team of tho. Tenth
ward at an Interesting contest Tuesday
evening In the Tenth ward church. The
question was "Resolved, That Boards of
Arbitration with Compulsory Powers
Should Be Established to Settle Disputes
Between Employers and Employees."
The Victorious team was composed of
E. F. Marshall and Clide Woolley, who
had t lie affirmative. G. W. Simons and
Anderson Lee represented the Tenth
ward and upheld the negative.
The debate was one of a series to de
termine the membership of a loam to
represent Liberty stake In a debate with
a like team representing Ensign stake.
Much Interest Is being manifested In the
debates.
MORE INDORSEMENT FOR
SHORTER HOURS SUNDAY
Postmaster A. L. Thomas yesterday re
ceived more letters Indorsing the plan to
close the postofflce Sundays. Letters
were received rrom Oscar A. Carlson,
superintendent of the Southwest Free
Church mission, Bishop A. H. Woolley
of tho Ninth ward. Rabbi J. Hevesh and
the Ministerial association. Indorsing the
move. The Ministerial association, at a
session Monday, passed the following
resolution:
"Resolved. That the Salt Lake Minis
terial association hereby memorialize the
postmaster general, praying for the re
duction of Sunday work In tho Salt Lake
postofflce to a minimum which shall
give to the clerks and carriers that rest
day which Is a moral and physical neces- I
sity."
COMMERCIAL CLUB AFTER
CONVENTION OF SADDLERS
At a meeting of the conventions com
mittee of the Commercial club Tuesdav
afternoon it was decided to ask thovnext
convention of the National Saddlers as
sociation, to meet In Salt Lake in Juno.
1912. A proposition to bring the next
meeting or the American apple congress
to Salt Lake was deferred until the re
turn of J. Edward Taylor, state horticul
tural Inspector, who Is a member of the
executive committee of tho congress.
The convention of .saddlers includes
from 500 to 1000 delegates and will cause
only a small outlay In cost of entertain
ment. In order to get the apple congress
it will be necessary to raise 515.000. A
part of this "will be paid back from ad
missions and floor concessions.
INTERRUPTION TO ROADS
DELAYS SALT LAKE MAILS
With washouts and other troubles on
the railroads of the country, the mail
from many parts Is tied up. Tuesday
tho morning eastern mail failed to arrive
until lain Tuesday night, nnd the Heber
mail was greatly delayed. The Salt Lake
Route mall Is several days behind. Post
master A. L. Thomas says the difficulties
are causing much inconvenience to the
business houses, and tho local authorities
are doing all in their power to remedy
the conditions.
The same delays are reported in out
going malls, a vast quantity of it being
tied up In washouts.
SEVIER COUNTY MAN
LOOKS FOR GOOD YEAR
J. A. Ross of St. Joseph, Sevier county,
one of the oldest and most Influential
citizens in that pnrt of the state. Is a
guest of the New Grand. Ross is accom
panied by H. C. Larson, a prominent
business man of Elslnore.
Ross reports business as fairly good.
"T,h,e..win,tJeiV.thu8 '".has been extremely
mild. ' said Ross. "Live stock is in good
condition. If wo get the usual snowfall
In the mountains, our natural reservoirs,
wo shall look for an unusually prosperous
year.
.".T!lrro llt,tl0 ,acv mining In our
vicinity. The Annie Laurie and the Se
vier gold mines, old and generous pro
ducers, are practically closed. The Marys
vale district Is active. '
Whitney Leaves Hospital.
S. A. Whitney, cashier of McCornlck's
bank, has returned to his home, after
having spent two months in the hospi
tal. While in the hospital ho underwent
an operation for appendicitis. He also
suffered an attack of pneumonia. Whit
ney will go to Lower California for a
few weeks before resuming his work at
the bank
S3
P. J. Moran Returns pJS
With Praise for the JM
mountain Country,
SHS EASTERNAVK
CONFIDENCE INS
Attends Dinner With PresjB
Taft and Visits .fialtS
1 "-jH
P. J. Moran, Salt ilv. t
asphalt pavement, win. ilnBB
Most of his time In .Ne &
attending to personal l,usi B
away he met many of hf.ln,e'
of capital. He fetuVnei sl,nB
donl than ever in ihe "lorjiB
future develojanentraaor1 ."gf A
men who have Uk-iV ovJ. MaW,H
mountain country as n r.B
vestments. "llt ftacftfH
said:tillkin ahUt h,a lr,P w u:
"Of course when I went t v
it was at a time wh'.i 'rB
on the move. J st bo hi,. (7 "iM
the few weeks I w,s " CAn,,aB
dal conditions mucn
lert there last Octob-r t,, n,1H
elded chailge lor the M
I talked io, Including an&
heads ..i many large nidilir?
toexpress a r,fi8 $ KfM
Iron Men Optimistic. 'H
'This whs especially truc atJM
coal and iron men. Tlit-y frr.i 59B
present conditions. The l Lg2B
change looked for m J, VE
men. anil they aie ontlrlni
outlook for the LMiilru v?JPJ"iLlB
industry Is uiu real fasln for n!B
coal and other like Industrie" ntB
showed satisfaction wluTSn1
conditions. Fni jH
".Money is more plentiful In JB
There Is not mu-h WUk -Lni itK
speculative purposes. ABLnnSfB
5B0.000.000 of New york n Afl
was taken up In u hurry, i f B
premium of $50l),U0O. All tr"., JB
per cent bonds. This l if
year when dividends arc bcinc rS
that helps, of course. !B
"II looks tp me like ihe rallroaB
tend to spend a great deal on urH
Improvements this vear. cotwltfrtH
the general feeling of lioldlni hidB
decision on matters of gr(it ImpaB
now before the Interstate comnwB
mission, especial I v In tho miliH
changes In freight rates. Tills lH
from talks I had with b mlltoiH
These vast improvements will vltdH
feet this western country, as taK
the expenditure of nionev will beocH
em roads. Legitimate enlorprlieiM
pears to me, do ;iol need to so btH
for money. This Is especially trB
No. I railroad securities.
Attends Dinner With TaitB
"While In New York, as a giut'H
L. Kemmercr, largely interested ta'iH
Ing coal mining operations and lH
Iron Industry in the east, I itteH
dinner, given by tiie I'eniisylrajH
ciety at the Hotel Astor, with htH
Taft, Andrew Carnegie ana JottpbCH
as guests or honor. At thai dlnnfrH
dent Taft made a strong. fonrfrfB
dress, In which he declared In faiH
the fortification of the Panama duH
appeared lo me thut lie was fpuliH
much to the representatives of EkH
powers as he was to the men cUH
there representing tremendous AiB
enterprises, such as bank prdl
heads of large commercial intcrcuB
railroad magnates. SB
"His speech was received with SH
accord by the 1500 gucst3. andifiH
there seemed lo be a prevailing fcctiH
of the increasing popularity of thtjH
dent nnd a tendency to give crc01lH
views.
"The main topic of the dlnntrH
peace. Of course it was gcncraUriH
at the dinner among the guests' tluH
best way to preserve peace Is taH
necessary battleships and fortlfltttljH
"Senator W. A. Clark of ModIUH
Plerpont Morgan and mon of 'taljH
were present at the dinner. AtouiH
sat men representing soma of thejH
est industries In Hie country, C"H
with a clear knowledge of .condltMH
every kind that affect business.
that men were talking who knerH
they were saying and that tn?T
men who arc doing big things.
Inspects Battleship Ut&tH
"In company with rny two boys pH
son of David Keith, I visited tfclB
tlcshlp Utah and went over 'B
vessel. It soon will be completed.
be among the most powerful fH
Sam's lighting vessels when fH
sloncd. It represents all that UJH
em in ship building. , . .AB
'While away I visited PliHadelpwH
Chicago, whore 1 found condition! 'fjH
to those In New York. Among ""H
manufacturing establishments k.tM
given out that HMO was the bIS3.M
they ever had and that the "UH
1911 Is even better. ThcM B
have occasion to do conslderaowp
ness wlt.h in the course of a J.l
"Eastern people constantlf
about the west. I never heart
of It before. The great eiia
west of tho Rocky Jno""13,1"5.?
talked of and advertised in 7M
celvable way. If Is w'jH
nbout In the eastern cities amon
affairs and hear them talk wtM
The railroads aro spending ?B
ever advertising the west. "flSM
I round Tree fruit exhibits "'f'.SH
the railroads. These oxlUblU
manenl and are there tor
pose of advertising the west.
"Yes. I got Into the game,
way. for Frisco for the "L5H
tlon, and I found most of 'H fjM
in favor of Frisco as the losJm
hold tho fair. u.iB
To Bring East's AppreciajfB
"1 believe the west is D?B
vclopmcnt in a way to cauw
to appreciate the vast P-B
sources of this counlrj n sucn-
that eastern money w 11 l?Ic,D,WM
In pushing more rapidly yjM
of- development. The oast is w gM
afraid of western sLr'mffijB
ments. Copper and slvHMB
one great topic. One w"" "St iH
Industries were the SlB
In this talk of western de; '?5r3B
is not the least talked of bam
Utah. Idaho and Nevada arc
special notice. outlook fcM
"I am glad to say tno Xftlm
Lake for 1311 la ?ood.'n, Jimpntf'B
see a good deal or fSM
Our railroads are .srolns SS titB
Improvements. I beltac verH
will be plenty of work SjeS
soon as spring onennnMnDUlB
doubt about more trnnscpm
being headed this wa. w IK
believed In the cast. Mn hJ !B
are as close In touch wltb nonrMB
of Salt Lake as If tnej were tjM
next county. It is ' fteieKH
how these great sl" 'nw
what we are doing ouSrity !H
"I look for great PrurjfM
Lake In tho next threeorjour
Not Insane but
The supposedly if "euffi VjM
be trying to comm t au cl , lijM
in front of a swi ch nP'"0 arcorH
ver &-Rio Grande tWCK tH
tho reports of the eniplojec
was brought to tho police ffriiH
noon Tuesday, where he jjftfM
stupidly intoxicated. ' ch'm
the city Jalyi to be gUen j. sH
sober. The man Wt,$ h
Thomas Ryan and said u"
borer. ' B&

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