Newspaper Page Text
"fttkjTY and integrity backed flT j CT fi H '
..kLXXXHI, NO. 138. MM'nnim SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 30. 1911. WAnawm; PtqTO n. 1
Mminations for President
- 'Mand Vice President
yM Will Be Made
jU)ERO AND STIAREZ
WILL BE ON TICKET
Abuses Will Be Correc
,9d and the Resources of
-iS the Country Will Be
!BEXIC0 CITY, Aup. 29. Wearied
OtHf by the exercise of ihoir consti
wJi lutional, but hitherto unused
y-K right to nominate candidates
aHBvihe presidency and vice prcsi
bdyjKji delegates to the first national
wntion of the progress party late
. itRM adopted a platform that saH
,ptitb its burden of reforms. Tomor
fcK it is expected the nominations
fte first work was done in adopting
j'IB variouu plunks of the platform. The
i rtfSt was accepted only after a noisy
t. aMUtf It provided for the strict main
Kinre of the constitution of '57.
atriiKie delegate proposed that there be
pfd to thib "and the laws of the re
1 the measure by which Benito
jiRrcz brought about tho separation of
wBtburch :iud state.
jiJlBMejfates jealous of the nn trammeled
ptAVircisc of their civil rights gcstioji
and shouted their approval of the
admcnt. The more conservative
jHBtd attention to the fact that the
iliin oi tlieso laws Had been cru
! in an ameudmoiit to the consti
f and therefore tho alteration in
ank was uuncccssar".
moro than three-quarters of an
however, the doubting delcqat.es
usly expressed their opinions,
thoso who rcinuined silent con
ed moro abundcntly to tho cloud
tafco smoke that had settled over
arquet in the Hidalgo theater,
tlie convention is being held. In
ad tho plank, as written, was
sd. The convention pledges its
late to carry out the principles of
B-clcp.f ioa and to work for a re
of tho election laws.
jlBue Tax System.
jcBnother plank provides lor a re
ii nBta of the system of taxation, favors
GKdsvelopnioiit of public resources and
tO'BuiM to combat monopolies and spc
'JBprivilogL'. rriifBL? party pledges its representatives
t?m? or n ri"orm of tho judicial
(2nBBItKal systems. Improvement in the
'utisMcitiounf system of tho country also
6J. elected on this platform Francisco
ejiiipiadcro, Jr., mav bo expected to
f,C a friendly interest in Central
t WIlfn afairs One provision of the
i 5 programme is for an extension
J nation 's friendly relations with
jjK.'Sii countries, 'especially those of
iyjiiMtt'Aniorica. Tho provision con
WrttBJr1 y'th tho promise to "direct pru
I P'i' tho policy of the government
ard bringing about a union of tho
tral Anmrican republics."
JBPKial attention is paid to tho ih
.ffTHBfe of. the laboring element in one
VJSKi' ?ich promises "to improve the
rOflBB"' jctollcctual and material condi
toMB of workingracn.'' Establishment
C2Panual training schools is promised.
LiHf' X3C!lniznt'on 0I" the personnel of
&'tiona railways is to bo hastened,
itati VRV schools arc to bo estab
jxjIBJJ1'. Laws looking to proper indem
jSmT of tn06e in.pired while at work
tu RKProniiscd. Pensions for disabled
IJW"1" also will be considered.
ynya and Yaqui Indians are
itiiMVJ!; d t,lat those deported by tho
?5VcriJn,ont returned by the
their homes if they so wish,
ill !?onM Public lauds agricultural colo-iuB-
1 bo established.
J sB066 Secret Ballot.
MjK5. Ielogatos did not bogin the
S JME0n. of tlleir platform until aftor
uPm?0- Ul to thattimo the dav
.dcdii hpent in listening to an ad
.i DE 01 welcome bv Jesus Uruola, one
" iHlj Prominent party loaders, and in
'S'ErVi1"11 of rulcs "of orflor
JtjiBo this is the first convention of
t44BiV l,u 'legates wore forced
pfc time to formulate rules of pro
AfflVk i ost' important of these rulea
&fmu rrovlding that candidates
r W bc chosen by simple majorities
wfBetbaii t011 vote us PP0SC(i a
:J5K5S!SCo I( 'idero, Jr.. who un
will lie the choice of the
i fiB.. tl0P- for president, was in tho
JiStfK I .ths morning for a few mln
$PJW& l 18 doubtful if more than
fSJiLu"jnto8 were n. wa.ro of his pres
tHSifc. 1! stood 1,1 1110 wings of tho
t9 Bwi n0(l t0 the proceedings and
u JMj1 nenped around tlie flics for a
HraBjft the house, and then by means
jBSicntrancc lna,le his y 10 nn
'clEjter part of the ' day he
l!5iBVn ms homo, availing himself
cfem w to timo of a telophone to
flSBtt, XVUS trnnsPir"K il1 tlw cou"
iSK wur - member of tho Madcro
'Pimttm 18 tn-ldng an activo part in
ilJJj1K:V1eriton is (luKtavo, brothor of
fVBin wat,e who w 3 reprcsentn
rSt 3m or 1 Bh'nfrton during the envly
Hml revolution. As a member
H5tin lrnl committee, ho tsat upon
mrm Vii 1,es,'t Chairman Juan San-
r3Hwicon.' a,ltl fr(m me to time
tyPMyn,li,.ntca that hc WIB inn.
ou Page Eleven.
ONE MORE WEEK OF VACATION
SOME POST- JfTU . f
The Schoolboy jMotions for Extension of Time.
FIFTEEN DIE I
Latest Returns Increase Number
of Casualties in Hurricane
MUCH DAMAGE TO SHIPPING
Charleston Is Fast Recovering
From Disastrous Results
of the Tornado.
CHARLESTON. fi. C AufiT- 20
Charleston Is steadily recovering from
the disastrous results of tho hurricane.
A larpc force of laborers Is cleaning the
dcbrler-ntrown streets.' Train service Is
approaches the normal.
Additional reports from tho country
surrounding Charleston, received tonight,
bring the list of dead as a roBult of the
terrific storm of Sunday night up to fif
teen. The list Is expected to bo enlarged
when reports nrc rccclvd from tho more
Charleston tonight rests tranquil under
clonr sklca. . . , ,
So far as em be ascertained eleven
lives were lost In Charleston county and
a ncoro or moro persons wro Injured.
The property damage amounts to a mil
lion dollars. Shipping has Hufrcrod. hut
It is impossible nt this tlmo to fix the
!osb in dollars. Scores of launches brolco
aln5the low country thoro Is much suf
fering and danger of sickness. Heavy
rains last night contributed to the height
of water in the streets and yards, many
floors being Inundated with loss to house
hold effects. ...
The steamer Apache or tno uyoo iinc
which was reported In difficulty off tho
Caro na conat last night, arrived here
Sy todftV after a thrilling experience
off this harbor during tho hurricanu. Pas
snngors wore life preservers tor several
hn,, nnil were prepared to leave too
Shin t anV moment. It Is stated by tho
nnlspiiKcrs that the stokers were kept
at their work at tho pblnts of revolvers,
although the captain denies tho tale.
Shipping in Distress.
?wu.d In pumbor of marine casual-
The schooner Charie s . Qn
No Loss of Life.
five miles an hour.
V Navy Suffers.
,..vrTnv Aiitr. 2i. The storm
Smulny night leu "X-rl' wrenched from
' continued on Pago Eleven.
FOR ADMIRAL TODD
Japanese Naval Hero Given
Great Send-Off When
. Steamer Leaves.
LAST LAP OF WORLD TOUR
Shows Much Interest in the
Percheron Stallion Presented
by Utah Man.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Aug. 20 Ilomo
ward bound, Admiral Count Togo boarded
the Japanese liner Tuinba Maru today and
started on the last leg of his tour around
the world. Americans and Japanese
crowded about tho wharf In an effort to
get a farewell gllmpso of tho Japanese
hero. When Admiral Togo mounted the
gangplank tho crowd cheered vociferously
and hc bovcd his acknowledgement. '
Admiral Togo saw for tho first time
tho Porchorori stallion Togo, prosentod to
him by Fred J. Klesol of Ogdcn. Utah,
when he wont aboard the ship today. He
was grcKtly lntoreslod in tho beautiful
animal and potted H and stroked Its neck
for several minutes.
Promptly at 10 o'clock u long blast
from tho deep whistle of the Tamba Maru
told that she was readv to slip Into the
stream. Hasty handshakes wero ex
changed with the American and Japanese
committees that accompanied tho admiral
aboard, the visitors hurrying ashore.
Tho demonstration at the wharf was
Insignificant compared with that trlvcn
along tho water front as the Tamba Maru
with Admiral Togo standing on the
brldpo besldo her commander, movod
slowlv along through the harbor. Every
vessel In tho bay tooted Its whlstlo and
factories on the tldo flats Joined In the
The steamship movod south along the
water front thrco miles until she came
opposite tho heart of the city, then
turned westward, joined the waiting
crulsors West Virginia, flagship of Rear
Admiral W. II. P. Sutherland, and Colo
ardo, and proceeded toward the sea. In
addition to the escort of American war
thlps, the Jnpnncso organization of the
Continued on Page Eleven.
ECUADOR TROOPS j
Alfaro's Men Evacuato Town on Ap-I
proach of Government Forco
GUAYAQUIL., Aug. 'J9. General Tre
vlno. nt tho head of S00 troops loyal to
Emlllo Estrada, president-elect of Ecu
ador, today occupied Jlpljupa, province
of ManabI, without resistance. Tht)
robots under Colonel Carlos Alfaro. who
hail flocked to General Flavin Alfaros's
standard on his attempt to wrest th of
fice of chief scciltlve from Estrada,
ovnrimtcd the town on the approach of
the government troops- ll Is announced
that Alfaro's force Is now disbanding.
A new band of outlawo appeared tu
day near San Borondon. province of Los
Hlos. cheering for Alfaro. After two
skirmishes with tho police this force was
dlHpersed, leaving four kllluri and flvo
wounded on the field. Ton of tho band
were made prisoners. Tho government
louses were two mon killed and seven
At today s session of congrei a rcso
lutlot was passed providing for Estra
da's assumption of Ukj presidency on
September 1. 1
RAILROADS SAVE BY
In Past Year 81,870 Men Laid Off
by Lines in This
NET SAVINGS OF $94,000,000
Trackmen, Shopmen and Others
Thrown Out of Employment
by This Order.
CHICAGO, Aug. 20. Following a
plan for retrenchment, railroads of tho
country in the last yoar have laid off
S1.870 men, effecting a net annual sav
ing in operating expenses of $94,000,
000, according to a report mado public
This method of economy in opera
tion has been adopted by 00 per cent
of all the roads and is rapidly spread
ing to the remaining lines.
The decreaso in expenses and main
tenance is said to be the result of the
action of tho interstate commerce com
mission which refused to nllow the
roads to put into effect a goueral in
crease of freight rates. Tho largest re
ductions in the forces aro found among
tho trackmen, shopmen and miscella
neous employees. The report contain
ing these figures may, it is said, have
an important bearing on tho wide
spread unrest existing in the ranks of
the shopmen on tho tlarriman linee,
That tho dispute with the shopmen
on tho Union Pacific, Southern Pa
ciric. Illinois Central and other lines
may extend to other railroad systems
was indicated today when shopmen em
ployed by the Chicago & Northwestern
railroad are reported to have given no
tice that with the expiration of the
present wage agreement next month an
increase of salary will bo demanded.
Oflicials of tho Chicago & Northwest
ern railroad declined to discuss the sub
After a da- of secret conferences the
executive board of Illinois Central fed
erated workmen? representing nino
trades, decided to leave the question
of calling n strike to the international
presidents of the different unions. This
action is taken by some to menu a
step in tho direction of a peaceful set
tlement of the dispute.
A letter has been forwarded to Vice
President W. L. Park and General
Mannger Foley of the Illinois Central
railroad asking that a conference bo nr.
ranged and a number of meetings wore
held by the labor men while awaiting
a reply to this communication.
ft mav take several days before tho
labor men conclude their negotiations
with tho railroad officials.
Machinists Support Domands.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 29 The local
machinists' union bos resolved to sup
port the demands made upon the Harrl
man llns by the federation of shop em
ployees, now asking for recognition by
tho company. ProHldent E. L. Roguln of
tho federation iiald todnv that this deci
sion was reached lai night wha a ten
tative vote was taken. The men. ho said,
wore unanimous In their demands.
Tho federation Ik awaiting the arrival
from the cast of tho offlcors of the In-
Continucd on Pago Eleven.
Boy Tells of Finding Some
Other Blood Spots on
Road Where Crime
EVIDENCE AN AID
TO THE DEFENSE
Plans of the Prosecution Up
set and Other Witnesses
Will Be Called to the
CHESTERFIELD COURT HOUSE,
Va., Aug. 29. An auburn-haired
boy, talking Bwlftly but clearly, ro
vcaled on tho witness stand to
day, to tho surprise of both the' de
fense and prosecution, In the trial of
Henry Clay Beattle. Jr., for wife murdor,
that he had observed several blood spots
along Midlothian turnpike whero the
Hitherto It had been presumed no blood
spots except one near the place whore
Mrs. Beattle Is supposed to have suc
Alexander Robertson was the boy. and
what hc told the Jury unexpectedly In
response to a question from counsel for
the defense, entirely upset the plan of
the prosecution to rest Its case today.
I'rosccutor Wcndenburg announced that
It would be necessary for him to now call
at least fccvon or eight witnesses to con
trovert tho boy's testimony.
On direct examination by Prosecutor
Wcndenburg when tho latter was seek
ing to show where tho boy found a cer
tain yellow hairpin similar to that worn
by Mrs. Beattle, Robertson referred to
Its distance from "the first blood spot."
"Were there two blood spots?" asked
Harry M. Smith, Jr., counsel for the de
fense, In opparcnt surprise. . The boy
then told of a wocond blood spot and of
several other smaller spots near It.
Aid to Defense.
The revelation concerning the presence
of more than one blood spot Is In line
with the contention of the defense, that
all. blood on the road oozed from tho car
In which. Beattle alleges his wife wua
shot. Tho prosecution's theory has boon
that the largo blood spot In tho road at
tho placo whero Mrs. Bcattlo is alleged
to have been killed resulted from a mur
der committed outside the machine, and
not In the seat .'is Ifonry alleges.
Tho prosecution has pointed by wit
nesses that no blood was found on cither
tho running board of the car and that
the dust pan underneath tho car would
have caught any blood that trickled
through tho front part of the machino
from tho seat, and that all the blood
vlslblo had hardened on the floor of the
car Just boneath the steering wheel.
Robertson was summoned as a wltnoss
by tho prosecution only for tho purpose
of Htatlng that ho had found a hairpin;
but his testimony, on cross examination.
Indicated that he would be an Important
witness for the defense, and ho may bo
called by that side. In the neantimo the
prosecution will gather witnesses to show
that many people looked for other blood
spots and found none.
The prosecution nnnouncod Just before
adjournment of court at 4:30 today that
after the Introduction of several wltnossca
along this line tomorrow It would rest
Tho Robertson boy, a brother of a ro
portcr on one of the Richmond papers,
has lx;en employed about tho courtroom
In carrying his brother's manuscript from
the courthouse to a telegraph of lice near
by. and as ho finished lit tho witness
chulr ho grabbed several sheets of mat
ter written by bin brother about his own
testimony and dashed to tho Improvised
telegraph office In a barn seventy-flvo
Both Beatties Confined.
Henry C. Beattle. Jr.. the accused, and
Paul D. Beattle. his cousin, who yester
day on the witness stand told of an al
leged confession by Henry concerning the
murder, were conllned In separate colls
In Chesterfield county Jail tonight. Paul
hitherto had been kept In confinement In
Richmond In default of bond, but today,
aftor he finished on the witness stand,
Judge "Watson suddenly ordered hla re
tention In Jail here.
Paul Beattle's story of yesterday was
not shaken In tho crosa-examlnallon by
counsel for the defense, but It became
apparent today that the defense Intends
to refute his testimony by placing on tho
stand the prlsonor himself. Mr Smith
made this announcement casually during
the day's session when John Sandlfor, In
stead of giving expected testimony for
the prosecution, gave character testimony
for the defense, and Prosecutor Wemlon
burK entered objection. When .Mr. Smith
said that he Intended to put tho prisoner
on the Htand. tho court allowed Sandlfcr
to proceed with his dollneailon of Henry
C. Beattle, Jr.'s character and reputa
tion. Paul D. Beattle. cousin of Henry Clay
Beattle. Jr.. indicted for wife murder,
remained unmoved today under a volley
of questions from counsel for the defense,
who attempted to detract the witness's
storv of yesterday. In which was Intro
duced nn alleged confession by the pris
oner regarding the tragedy.
Practlcolly the entire action by coun
sel for the defense was concentrated on
flic effort to show that Paul Beattle re
cited an entirely different story yesterday
from the one ho related at the coroner's
Inquest and that hf had on the first occa
sion suppressed a part of his knowledge
of the coso.
The witness maintained that this was
duo to his nervous collapse at Ihc coro
ner's Inquest, and ho was excused without
changing his startling testimony of yesterday
Witness Disappoints Prosecution.
John Sandlfcr. an Intimate friend of
the prisoner for several years, who ac
companied the latter to Harry M. Smith's
home two nights after the murder, fol
lowed Paul Beattle on the witness stand
for the prosecution. He was exported to
confirm tho testimony that Henry C.
lU'Httlc Jr., telephoned that night to
Paul to ask the latter to carry a message
to Boutah Blnford. He did not do so.
and failed to give anv light on the sub
ject and practically became a witness for
Sandlfcr testified that tho relations of
Henri" C. Beattle. Jr.. with hlu wife wcro
pleasant, so far us ho know. He said he
had visit ml Henry and members of his
family slnco tho murder and had ex
prussed his svmpathy for tho accused.
Luther "Wells, who was bos man at
Continued on Page Eleven.
Former Salt Lake
Teacher, Who jroes
to New Position
MISS ROSALIE POLLOCK.
MIS POLLOCK IS
Popular Teacher Accepts a Re
sponsible Position in Okla
homa City, Okla.
SCHOOLS ARE HIGH-CLASS
Assistant " Superintendent and
Primary Supervisor Is . Her
MISS ROSALIE POLLOCK, who for
the past ten years has been a
power for good In the public
schools of Salt Lake City, has ac
cented un excellent offer from Ok
lahoma City. Okla.. and luft yesterday,
after u few days" visit here, for her new
position. Miss Pollock goes to be assist
ant superintendent and primary supervi
sor there, a position which In reality she
creates. Tho superintendent Is ". A.
Brandcnbcrg. a man standing high In I he
X. E. A. and well known In educational
circles throughout the cast.
The schools of Oklahoma City are said
to bi second to none, and the popula
tion, numbering over 70.000 Is made ud of
progressive, up to date western people.
So far the schools havo been under one
head, but thn new position will give a
chance to cam' out moro doilnltnlv the
foremost educational Ideas. Tho offer of
the position came while Miss Pollock was
on the coast attending tho N. E. A. meet
ings and was entirely unsought. Miss
Pollock was considering some other of
fers, but as this Is exactly In line with
her chosen work primary supervision
she decided to decline them In favor of
Miss Pollock Is a college woman of high
standing, having taken a diploma and a
bachelor's degree from Columbia univer
sity. While connected with the city
schools sh has made a wide circle of
the warmest friends, not nlono In educa
tional circles, but among the best men
and women of the Intellectual class. As
a teacher she has come In close eontiw -with
the club women of the state, and
as a clubwoman sho was foromoHt as a
help and an Inspiration to the teachors.
FISHER IN FAVOR
OF LEASING SYSTEM:
Says It Is tho Only Alternative of
Absolute Government Ownership
of Coal Mines.
VALDEZ, Alaska. Aug. 29. Secretary of
the Interior Walter L. FiHhor. who has
been Investigating conditions with rela
tion to the coal lands situation In Alas
ka, declared today to a comrnlttoo of A'nl
doa citizens that ho believed the early
enactment by congress of a leasing Inw
would -alTonl thf most satisfactory solu
tion of the problem. Ho iiald. however,
that he was not definitely committal! m
Mr. Fisher, asserting that thn only al
ternative to the leafing system was ab
solute government ownership and opera
tion of thn coal mines and transportation
llr-ys. declared that this was a stop to
which such a large nart of the nation
was opposed that be believed It scarcely
practicable. The leasing plan, he said,
appearo-' to offer the probability of speed
ier relief to Alakans. whosi' most press
ing need was the early delivery of coal
for their domestic and Industrial uses.
HERO MEDAL FOR
THIS WISE JUDGE
Odor of Cooking Onions Annoy Occu
pants of Ofllco Block and In
junction Is Issued.
DES MOINES. la.. Aug. S?. Judge
Lawronco Do Graff, who. by a manda
tory' Injunction a fow weeks dko, ended
the street car strike here. Issued nn la
Junction today Intended to afford ten
ants of an office building relief from tho
ordor of cooking onions.
Lawyers who have offices In tho lowar
Loan und Trust building complained of
a restaurant across the alloy- Judge Do
Oraff ordered tho restaurant company to ,
mle Its chlmnuy high enougli, to carry I
the odors above the attorneys' offices. J
TAFT WILL LEAD 1
STRENUOUS LIFE 1
WHILEJN IE 1
Programme Outlined for M
Nation's Executive Will 'M
Keep Him Busy in jM
Salt Lake City. ll
TO ADDRESS THRONG jj
AT FAIR GROUNDS M
Representative Citizens of ll
State Discuss Plans and M
Name Committee on a
Committee That ;1
Will Entertain 1 aft I
Governor William Spry. I
Senator Bocd Smoot. I
Mayor John S. Bransford. I
President Joy H. Johnson, Com- I
mercia club. I
President W. S. McCoruick. A1U -I
Hon. Thomas Koarns.
Senator George Sutherland.
W. V. Armstrong.
Frank Knox. ,
John C. Cutler. --.. 1
D, C. Jackllng. " '
Rov. P. A. Slmpkln.
Hobcr M. Wells.
J. T. Harris, president University
H. G. Whitney.
E. H. Gallister. s
A. N, McKay.
W. j. Halloran.
C. E. Looso, Provo.
Joseph Howell, Logan.
Mayor William Glasmann, Ogdcn.
Frank M. Drlggs, Ogden.
C. W. Nibloy. -
President Tafl will bo tho guest of
honor at tho Utah State fair on Thurpday, a
October 6. Tho feature of th president' '
visit to Salt Iike will be an address by
him to tho people of Utah at the Utah
state fair grounds. AVhat was to havo J
beon military and pageant day ut tho v
fair will now he president u tiny, and It Is 'j
expected that fully ."0,000 people from all ;
parts of Utah will see and hear the prosl- . .
dent at the fair grounds on that day.
The address of the president nt tho
state fnlr grounds wait definitely decided -upon
yesterday afternoon nt a meeting
of repre.vntatlvo cltlxcns of Salt Luko '
held at the Coinmorclnl club. Tim only .
other portion of the programme of enter
talnmcnt definitely decided upon yestcr
day was a banquet to tho president to bu &
given at the Commercial club In tho JSP
evening. All other armngnmonts wero jj
left with a general committee on arrange
ments named nt the meeting. -J
Throng Will Be There. m
It Is expected that President Toft wHI
deliver ono of tho principal aldrcs?es of w
his western trip In Salt Lake. Tho ad- 9
dress will probably b given In the open '"fJB
nlr at the fair grounds, the president JM
speaking from a stand directly In front of jjj
the administration building. In front of JSm
this building there Is now a great prom-
enade which will accommodato 50.000
people, and It Is expected that this num- -3B
ber will sco and here tho president. Fol
lowing his speech It Is arranged that the
president wilt hold a public reception In vm
order that thousands of people may not Vm
only have the opportunity to see and
hear him. but also to shake his hand. 4
All of the details of the programme of sM
entertainment will b worked out within
the next few days and submitted to tho ,rSM
president by wife for his approval. Ten- '59
Uitlvc plans In line with somo of tho sug- vfl
gesllnus most favorably received pro-
vldo for an honorary escort of prominent jaB
Utah men to meet tho president's train
at the Utah state Jlno and :3cort tho xm
president's party to tho city. On arrlv- jw
lng here the president will be taken to SB
the presidential suite In the Utah hoteH. JTM
This suite was built especially, for the .tI
occupation of thn president of the United
State and Is elaborately furnished. It -JOB
has not yet been occupied and the Utah gM
hotel people nro looking forward with $m
much pleasure to the president's visit
that they may have the opportunity to
entertain him. The president will break- TjHJ
fast at Hotel Utah. ..9J
Plans for the entertainment of th
president during the forenoon arc not yet !
matured. One of the plans suggested 1 JfM
that tho president address tho old folk'
at the tabernacle In tho foronoon. Bishop :ijm
C W, NIMey ruugestcd that Inasmuch MM
as the president's visit to FU Lake JUu
would be during state fair and confer- MHJ
ence weok It was jirobaM- Hint th rail- -SB
roads would b so heavily taxed that It rtf
would be difficult to rvute ppeclal trains
to transport the old popte to the. city. ,JB
However, he snW there are 5O0 persons ., jAJ
of moro than ioventv vears In and about 'jaH
Sal; Lake who could be brought to the iMJ
tabernacle to hear tho president without JSH
Inconvenience. If the president desires
Cont'nard on Pgc Two.
ADVERTISING TALKS M
WILLIAM C. FREEMAN :M
There is a mighty good ;9
article in the August num- J
ber of "ADVERTISING , M
AND SELLING' headed m
4 YOKING NATIONAL m
AND LOCAL ADVERTIS
ING,?? -which every general
advertiser should read, dH
It points out to the gen- 1
eral advertiser the wisdom w
Continued on Pago Four. '