Newspaper Page Text
IMS AT IB
Lively Scene on Floor of Oonven.
tion After Physical Encounter
in Early Morning.
LYNCH RETAINS CONTROL
Indications That Piece Work Ref
erendum Vot-e Will Be Re.
. SAN FRANCISCO. August 17. Giving
an account of a physical encounter be
tween the two factions of tlie Internation
al Typographical union In convention
hero, in which he said about thirty mem
bers and delegates participated early
yesterday morning. Delegate George Koop
of Chicago precipitated a trial of strength
between the administration forces and
the "Insurgents" on the lloor of the
convention late today. The administra
tion forces, headed by President James
M. Lynch, who Is accused by his oppo
nents of dominating the union, won by
a vote of 113 to 102.
The vote was a laws committee sub
stitute to a proposal by Koop to amend
thr constitution making tho holding of
secret sessions to Influence legislation
punishable by removal from office. The
committee substitute leaves the matter
to local unions. The vote was takon
after three hours of debate, termed by
old members! the bitterest ever heard in
a convention of the union. Koop gave
an account of the meeting purported to
have been held by tho members of the
administration faction in which he men
tioned Edward H. Bassctte, foreman Of
the Cleveland Leader pressroom, as hav
ing llrflt emerged from tho meeting.
"Yen. and you ran like a. rat, you
stiff!" shouted Bassettc. When order had
been lestored Koop continued in a long
address In which he denounced what he
termed the domination of the union by
a secret ring, and offered his proposed
amendment. Koop was supported by
James H. Dahm of New York Leon H,
Boure of New York, and Fred Barker of
. "I defy you and I dare you to press
this matter," said President Lynch In reply-
"You can't scare me, you can't
out -vote and you can't out-talk me. I
can prove that the men who bring these
chargen have been holding secret moet
Cleveland was chosen on the second
ballot aB the site for the next conven
tion, receiving 114 votes to Houston's
10(5, On the first ballot. Cleveland re
eelved 112. Houston SI, Vancouver 19
The proceedings of today Indicated
BH that tho piecework referendum vote of
HS May 17 will be reconsidered. President
Hi Lynch, in speaking on a proposal to rc-
iuiri: the petition of 100 unions to Ini
tlnte le.crlolntlon. Instead of SO. said he
was In favor of thr- referendum, but not
Itn use In cases like that of the recent
The Woman's auxiliary of the union
Hj convened today.
Mr?. Frank V Long, nntional secre
HH tary and treasurer, delegated last year
hv the American Federation of Labor to
Hl .r.pnoar before the Ohio legislature on
1 elmlf of an eight-hour law for women,
Hj told nf her experience.
MB "Advocates of an eight-hour law were
mgm rnmpellcd to wait for hours In the senate
EHM i'hnnler while Hie senators discusned the
n jimteolUm of mupkrat.i along Lake Erie,"
she vald. "The muskraL law was passed.
HH Tin! eight-hour law was not."
I HOUSE PREDICTS
Salt Lake Capitalist Pleased
With Conditions After Trip
Through the East.
Samuel Newhousc returned io Salt
Lake yesterday, after several months
spent lu the east. Mr. Nowliouse was
pleased with conditions In the east, de
claring that buslnoas was In excellent
condition In the east and rumors to the
contrary were Ul-founded. He attributed
the unreBl to an artificial uneasiness, oc
casioned by movements of politicians
seeking to securo political ammunition
from an unsettled stock market.
Mr. Nowhouso predicts an unprece
dented revival of business tlila fall, In
which the west will play a lurgc part.
Mr- Newhouse' ia as confident as ever
of the future of Salt Lake and la pleased
with the outlook for a prosperous fall In
Salt Lake. With unreserved praise Mr.
Newhouse spoke of the now Utah hotel.
It "WU8 JuFt what Salt Lake needed. Mr.
Newhouse said, to Impress the travel
ing public with the importance of the
I BOARD OP DIRECTORS OF
STATE FAIR TO MEET
The board of directors of the Utah
iitAtc Fair association -will meet Satur
day evening nt the oftlce of the associa
tion In the Vermont building to plan
arrangements for the coming state fair.
The directors will pass upon the work
of the executive committee relative to
changes and improvements at the
grounds and consider further Improve
ments at the ground's. A rearrangement
of the manufacturers' hulldlug will prob
ably be made, whereby there will be
greater space for display and a more ar
tlntic arrangement of exhibits than ever
I CUNNINGHAM CASE
IS NOW POSTPONED
The arraignment of Charles Scott Cun
ningham, charged with embezzlement, it
being alleged that he had a hand In the
myfterlous disappearance of about S400Q
worth of dlamondH at Sallnir August 7,
was not held befojrc F. M- Bishop. Justice
nf the pence, yestcrda:. ac planned, but
was postnoned until Saturday morning at
10 o'clock. The complainant in the case
la Riley M. Beckatead, captain of detee
Vvce, Mrs L. H, Harrison and Mrs. M.
Ward- both of Memphis, Tenn., are the
Hl'gcd logon of the valuable jewels,
H ,THE CAUSE OF ECZEMA-
SHI l.v eerm life that burrows under and
jfflUj feeds on the skin. The way to cure
IfBI ECZEMA 5s to remove the 'cause by
H washing Jmay with a clean, penetrat-
BW inc liquid, the germ life and poisons
SVm cbat cKuse the trouble,
lljl "We have a preparation that -will do
MQ thin. The first application will stop
36 the itching and give- prompt relief to an
Jjw irritated, itching or inflamed akin. If
ffm you are a sufferer from skin or scalp
JH eruption in any form, try one bottle of
Hi this clean scientific preparation, we are
confident you will bo pleased with tho
! results from the use of this standard
B preparation for eczema,
nyj Good for infanta aa well as grown
uli persons. Schramm-Johmon, Drugs five
Bw stores. u.
TROOPS CAMPED 1
THE MOW PARKS
British Government Prepared
to Cope With the Railway
Men on Strike.
Continued From Pago Que.
officials of the board of trade this even
ing h manifesto was Issued hy the com
mittees of th Amalgamated Society of
Railway Servants, which iK associated
with tho Society of Engineers and Fire
men, Ihc General Railway Worlte.ra
union and the Slgnalmen'r. and Points
men's (switchmen's) society. It de
nounces Premier Asrjulth's statement
made to tho representatives or the em
plovers at the board of t ratio this after
noon. In outlining tho government's no-
tdtlon with regard to the proposed strike,
as an unwarranted threat ugalnst the
"The failure of the hoard of trade to
amend Its own scheme (tho conciliation
hoard) and of the railway companies to
give a fair and impartial Interpretation
of said scheme Is the primary caufo of
the unrest." the manifesto says, "which
Is not limited to any one company or
grade, but is common to all.
"We refuse to accept the responsibil
ity which the government has attempted
to throw upon us and respectfully but
tlrmly ask his majesty's government
whether the responsibility of the railway
companies to the natlonlH" less than that
of the other employers of labor."
Tho home office has instructed all the
provincial authorities concerning the
closing of taverns and tho enrollment of
special constables. The government of
fers to contribute half of the amount
necessary to pay these men.
Late reports from the provinces say
there has been a wide cessation of work,
especially on the nart of the men handling
freight traffic The passenger seryice,
however, Is maintained with fair regu
larity, It Is snid. There arc also reports
from many places of minor disturbances,
such as small riots and the turning over
of signal boxes.
It If not yet known whether Scotland
is affected by the strike. Tho strike
committer was in session until late to
day. Before adjournment It Issued a
manifesto reviewing the position since
tho 1907 agreement with tho railway com
panies was entered Into and how the
companies have avoided the obligation
they assumed by it. It is snld the com
panies adopted a policy of delay In con
sidering their grievances and have har
assed the men until they are worso than
LIVERPOOL. Aug. 17. Liverpool was
comparatively quiet today following sev
eral days and nights of turmoil and riot
ing pro wine out of the strike of trans
port workers and allied unionists. Troops,
however, continued to guard all nubile
buildings and to patrol the streets. That
there was no sorious disturbances to
night nrobably was due to the fact thnt I
the electric light company succeeded In
kocnlnc the city lighted bv smuggling,
men Into the power stations to replace
the regular, men who cnilt today.
I'ntll S o'clock tonight 'tho comnanv
maintained only a limited supplv current
for Illuminating purposes, but at that
time the street car service was sus
pended and the additional power was di
verted to lighting tho streets and hotels.
Tho latter previously had been deprived
of all electric 'lights. It was necessary to
close the thenters because of their use of
All taverns were closed at S p. m. and
must shut down hereafter al 2 p. m. until
further notice. The lord mayor con
ferred this afternoon with ninety of the
magistrates and resolved upon Issuing
this order. It was also decided to sup
press the sale of beers and other drinks
In bottle form, so as to minimize the use
of bottles by rioters as missiles.
As a further precaution the press was
requested to avoid scnsallonnl headlines
that would be likely to Incite disorder.
The shlpowenrn" committee today is
sued a manifesto of a conciliatory char
acter appealing to the strikers-to resume
work and enable the withdrawal of the
lockout notice against the shipping em
ployees here, The manifesto expressed
a willingness on the nart of the shipown
ers to submit the grievances of the men
to a Joint committee The strike com
mittee replied that things must take
Thus tin- door was closod to ncgptla
tlons looking to a settlement of the strike
Tom Mann, leader of the strikers here,
Issued a statement embodying the de
cision of tho strike committee. In It he
said there was no serious breach between
the shipowners and Lhe men. but that the
railway men's unions were demanding
that the lockout should be called orr be
fore any settlements of the dockers' trou
bles could be considered. The dockers,
the statement added, are determined to
stand by tho railway men,
The streets of the city are getting Into
an unbearable condition us a result of a
strike of scavengers.
Strike at Glasgow..
GLASGOW, Aug. 17. Eighteen hundred
railway men struck here tonight, but at
Edinburgh the men still favor conciliation
nnd It Is unknown whether the 45,000
Scotch railroaders, half of whom are un
ionists, will Join the strjke.
Men Out av Leeds.
LEEDS, Aug. 17. Five thousands rail
way men of all grades struck here to
night without waiting' for. the official
signal. Business is paralyzed.
Blots, at Sheffield. j
SHEFFIELD. Aug. 17. There was con
siderable rioting here all day. Troops
and police who were engaged In escort
ing wagons were obstructed by rowdies
and compelled to use their batons. To
night a gang of roughs attempted unsuc
cessfully to tear up tho tracks of the
Situation at Manchester.
MANCHESTER. Aug. 17. -The strike
situation here remains about the same.
Trade Is being carried on with tho ut
most difficulty and prices of food are con
stantly rising. The railway companies
are utilizing their extremely limited
sources with the aid of policemen to
maintain the city's food supply. Busi
ness is at tho point of stagnation.
Strike in Ireland,
DUBLIN, Aug. 17, At. a meeting to
night, attended by the employees of the
four Irish railroads, It was decided to
call a strike at fi o'clock Friday morning.
SEVEN FIRES BREAK OUT;
' LITTLE DAMAGE IS DONE
Although there were seven tiro alarms
turned In yesterday afternoon, there was
vory slight loss ao a rosult of fire. The
two principal blazes came cloae together
and late In the afternoon. As the rosult
of burning waste paper, a blaze was
started In the Jackson taeat market, 302
East Second South strant, at 4:30 o'clock.
However, beforo tho flames made appre
ciable headway the fire department ar
rived and put an end to them. The loss
A two-8tory frame store at 336-8 vul
Third South street, which" was supposed
to be vacant, caught fire ut about 5:30
o clock, with a resulting Ions to the
building of $25. u was learned that a
number of Greeks had been living In th
house and that the Arc had been caused
by an o.wjicaicd stoc.
Marvels at New City
x ' i4 & 4ft J$ J&
Recalls the Old Days
Former Salt Laker Notes Trans
formation After Absence of
Nearly Twenty Years.
FATHER COMMANDER HERE
Judge Robert G. Morrow, Promi
nent Among the Moose, Makes
Brief Stop in Salt Lake.
,,f b ) HIS docs not seem like Salt Lako
City. I have not boon here for
R eighteen years and the chnnges
are so radical and wonderful
that J can scarcoly comprehend
So said Judge Robert. G. Morrow, judge
of the circuit court of Multnomah coun
ty Oregon, of which the county sent
lit Portland, as he sat In the club quar
ters of the Salt Lake Moose, apprecia
tively enjoying their hospitality.
Judge Morrow Is vice dictator of the
Portland lodve and Is the "big chief" of
a party of Moose headed for Detroit to
attend tho grand lodge convention. But
he Is more than this. Ho Is a former
Salt Laker nnd every step that ho took
recalled memories of a score of years
Judge Morrow's father, now deceased,
was Colonel Henry A. Morrow, who from
1870 to 1S7S was In command of the Thir
teenth Infantry at Fort Douglns. Primi
tive conditions prevailed at the post thlr
t j-five years ago, Only a few crude
wooden shacks were there when he came
and he was in command when tho first
stone buildings were erected at the fort.
"I certainly need a guide to show mo
around the cltv." said Judge Morrow.
"When I was a vouth I went to school
In the old Methodist church building on
Third South street, between Main and
State. I see that In place of tho old
structure there is a handsome business
"Your Main and State streets have
been transformed. There Is almost noth
ing left that was here when I was a hoy.
Your skyscrapers are a credit to any
city. Of course, I believe my own town
of Porland Is the best In the world, but
outside of this I am willing to swear
that Salt Lake takes the palm."
Judge Morrow is accompanied by Past
ram over HALF
WAY (MSJ W
Aviafor Arrives at Cleveland
From Toledo and Is Greeted
Continued From Page One.
fifty-nine minutes, including time lost
in searching for a lunding placo.
According to programme, he was to
have landed first at Sandusky, three
miles further east; but coming up at
more than a mile a minute, lie saw that
the proposed landing place, where thou
sands of people were gathered, was too
small. Quickly turning, ho retraced
his route, and spying an open area at
Venice, landed there. This accountod
for lib making two stops instead of
one in the run from Toledo to Cleve
Ahead of Schedule.
Tho fact that J am in Olovoland
tonight, when L did not expect to reach
here beforo Sunda', shows how far
ahead of my schedule I am," Haid At
wood. "Sinco I left St. Louis, not a
single thing has been done to my bi
plane except to put in the necessar'
oil and gasoline."
Atwood, up to a late hour tonight,
was uncertain what his programme
would be tomorrow. He said he prob
abl' would not loavo Cloveland until
the afternoon, and then would start on
a flo-inile trip for Erie, Pa., going by
way of Ashtabula, O., and arriving in
Eno about sundown. Still, he said, a
change in this plan might result in his
starting earlier and going on to Buf
falo. Soon after his arrival here Atwood's
aeroplane was attached on a claim for
$300 alleged to be due it by the Stand
ard Oil company.
It later was released on a bond fur
nished by Atwood, who explained that
tho claim was for oil and gasoline fur
nished him on an eastern flight. The
oil and gasoline, Atwood asserts, wore
given to him.
BUILD BIG- SCHOOL
Conference Now In Session at Caldwell,
Idaho, to Eaiae Fund for Uni
versity at Boise.
Special to The Tribune.
BOIS'E. Ida.. Aug. 17. What Is claimed
will be one of the largest universities
located In the west between Denver and
Portland will be erected In this city hi
a cost of several hundreds of thousandn
of dollars by the southern Idaho and cast
ern Oregon Methodist conference, acting
In behalf of the Methodist church.
This announcement was made here to
day. The site for the new educational Inatl
tutlou will be selected from three that
have been offered, a committee of 100
members of the conference, now in ses
sion at Caldwell, visiting Boise tomor
row for the purpose of selecting It.
An endowment fund of $100,000 is to
bo raised by the conference prior to the
adjournment of Its present session for
the support of the new Methodist univer
sity, which thc.v plan to make one of
the most Influential In t ltd northwest.
Bishop Hughes of Portland will head the
large delegation of church members that
Is to visit Boise tomorrow, arriving here
on special car over the Boise & Inter
urban. The site most favorably consid
ered Is three mileB-from Boise on the
EaKleaton ranch and consists of eighty
acres hoautlfully located
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature- of -M
JUDGE R. G. MORROW
Dictator Joseph Jost. Soerotarv Waller
McGurrln. Attorney B. E. Youmans. all
of Portland, and G. W. Muck of Cen
tralla. There were many delegates from tho
Pacific coast who stopped in Salt Lake
yesterday on the way to Detroit nnd
almost without exception they were
boosting for Walter E. Dorn of San
Francisco for supreme prelate. They de
clared that they had a ' cinch" on the
western delegates and expect to develop
strength enough among the other dele
gations to win.
The Salt L.ako delegation to tho grand
lodge convention left last night on the
special train which carried the represen
tatives from California. Oregon. Wash
ington and Montana. Tho five delegates
from the Salt Lake lodce are II. W.
bennett. dictator; J. T. Raleigh. F. W.
Worsoley. P. S. Chllds and H. M. Benton.
SALOON MAN CHARGED
WITH RAISING RUMPUS
W. 12. Katz, proprietor of the Red Top
saloon. 59 West First South street, was
arrested yesterday mornlifg at 10 o'clock
on the complaint of Charles J, E. Gul
branson, proprietor ol the Cosmopolitan
lunih room. 57 West First South street,
on a charge of disturbing the peace.
Mr. Gulbranyon alleges that Wednes
day evening Katz, whose saloon Is nxt
door to the lunch room, came Into tho
lunch room and created a sensation by
Indulging In a tlow of language which
frightened all the women patrons in the
lunch room away.
and good spirits come naturally
when the stomach is up to its
work, the liver and bowels active
and the blood pure. Better con
ditions always follow the use of
Sold Everywhere. In boici 10c. and 25c
DEMOCRATS iii FULL
COUTH OF SENATE
Insurgent Republicans Left in
the Lurch by Shrewd Move
Continued From Page One.
hern to vote. or. to give their reasons
for not voting, should br enforced.
Several senators protested that this
rule had never been Invoked within their
"The rule is plain," said Vice Presi
dent Sherman. "If It In Invoked It Ib
the duU of the chair to enforce It. Tin
clerk will call tho names of thoao who
did not answer."
There was a sudd;n exit of Republicans
from tho ehambor.
The chair knew of no rule to compel
them to return. .
When on roll call the clerk reached the
name of Senator Guggenheim, there was
no reanonb'. Ponator Brlwtow declared .
the senator from Colorado had just left J
the chamber. The vice president held
that the senator was "not visible to the
Following various tights there came a
second roll call on the passage of the
bill as amended. This time there was
a stralcht Democratic majority of . 23
to 2t. The twenty-four Republicans' who
voted against the measuro on Its final
pas sago were:
Eow They Voted.
InsurgontH Senators Borah. Idaho;
Bourne. Orocon'. Brlstow, Kansas; Brown.
N'ebraska: Clapp. Minnesota; Crawford.
South Dakota: Cummins, Iowa; Dixon.
Montana; La Follette, Wisconsin.
Regulars Burnhnm. Kew Hampshire,
Burton. Ohio; Cullom Illinois. Dilling
ham. Vermont; Gamble. South Dakota;
Hoyburn. Idaho; .lone?. Washington. Ijtp
pltt, Rhode Island. Nelpon. Minnesota;
Page. Vermont; Perkins, California: Root.
Now York; Townsond, Michigan; Warren.
Wyoming; Wetmorc, Rhodo Island.
The Republicans excused from voting
were Senators Curtis, Kansas; N'lxon,
Nevada and McLean of Connecticut, who
announced they were paired with absent,
senators, and Senntors Oliver and Pen
rose of Pennsylvania.
Republicans recorded n? ahsont in
cluded Senators Gronna, North Dakota;
Gungenhelm. Colorado; Kenyon. Iowa:
Lorlmer. Illinois; McCumber, North Da
kota; Polndcxter. Washington; Smoot and
Sutherland TTtah; Stephenson, Wiscon
sin, nnd Works. California.
Many of these were out of the city,
having boon excused by the senate for
Illness or for business reason?.
The amendments as adopted were:
By Mr. Bacon, to revise the iron and
steel schedule, adopted 28 to 25; Clapp.
Minnesota., and Works, California. Repub
lican Insurgents, and Jones of Washing
ton, who have at times voted with the
Insurgents, all voting with the Demo
crats. Bv Mr. Simmons. North Carolina, re
ducing the tariff on cotton machinery to
:t0 per cent, adopted .14 to 22. progressive
Republicans voting solidly with the Dem
ocrats. By Mr. Overman. North Carolina, revis
ing chemical schedule, adopted 27 to 22.
progressive Republicans all voting
By Mr. Watson, West Virginia, for re
ciprocal admission of bituminous coal
across Canadian lino, adopted without division.
Do not. allow .your kidney and bladder
trouble to dovolop beyond tho reach of
medicine. Take Foley Kidney Pills.
They eivo quick results and stop irrog
nlarities with surprising promptness.
Schramm-Johnsou Drucs, five storos.
G. A. It. Notice.
Membors of tho Oliver O. Howard
Post No. 7 and Daughters of Vetorans
are requested to meet promptly at 4
o'clock Friday afternoon at the under
tnking parlors of S. D. Evans, to attend
tho funeral of Comrade John F. Geigcr,
late of W. S. Hancock post No. 4.
Bathing at Saltair makes a vacation
in itself. Tho water is invigorating and
Thirty minutes to Saltair It's cool j
1 1 Emeraon aays : There is alwayo a better wav of
1 1 doing anything, even if it ho to boil an egp"--tU l it
1 1 same thing applies to baking beans. i J 1
' EMPSON'S -:f
I TOMATO SAUCED ' :
PORK and BEANS ! $
II are excellently and evenly baked -al- tf"
1 1 ways the same, making cooking a sure I SI
1 1 thing and not a mere gamble. ;J
Ready : Ready in a jiffy ;
Lu just n few (lays the sum-
mer resorters will be coming J
home from tho mountains
and canyons. Those who left
their silverware and other
valuable housekeeping re
quirements in our storage
vaults will find them here I
when they want them. Some J
who didn't take that precau- I
tion will have to get the po- !
lice to try and find just j
where the burglras left j
THE NATIONAL j
At Fountains & Elsewhere
The Original and Genuine
The Food-drjnk for Ai! Ages.
At restaurants, hotels, and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Don't travel without it.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
Take no imitation. Just say "HORLICK'S."
it m Any MSk Trust
If you want to get tuK
I benefit from your SUMMSttS
fe VACATION, nothing c0p'
be more delightful thanl
8 The camping out featujK&i
A is delightful. See the woMji
a derland of the world seveR
days of solid comfort anjS
R recreation coaching throuC!,b
the park. "The Brya
Way" frosts only $3of
eluding meals, hoard and
I expenses. FREE booklnS
Q tells full particulars. jftirv
j We have just 12 lariK$r!
left to sell at reduoBSy
prices. is follows: 'Hi11
$30.00 Lamp reduced to . . -92cB a
30.00 LaniD reducod to . . . 20jl Ik
: 60.00 Lamp reduced to . . . iBBS.?1
! 75.00 Lamp roduced to . fiOjBfg
I 35.00 Lamp reduced to . . . Ban
j 14.00 Lamp reducod to... 9J
H 28.00 Lamp reduced to.. 18jM
49.50 Lamp reduced to... SS1
1 25.00 Lamp reducod to... IflHIJI
I 14.00 Lamp reduced to... $HWn
U 7.50 Lamp reduced to... Hfl
M 39.50 Lamp reduced to... 23WiJ
Every banking dayvj
directors all succ6sL
i business men meet t 4
give this institution g
benefit of their combiMjioil
judgment and cxperieiBj
1 The directors arc:
L. H. Vnrnswirth. F. A. mKg1,
) E. 0. Howard, J. 4Wa'B&L
H. G. McMillan. S. Aug
C. N. Stfevcll.
This is not a uone-iBil
bank," but an oiaBlj
tion, which will live flg
j yond any man.
The ovarlaatine alrl frWfi
and entirely "olveff bV the WM
a little want "nd . ' 1M M y
Bell phone 5200. Ina. 300- m