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I THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1911. 1
0 Sivreury nf Interior
L Himseli With Op
oncnis of Bureaucratic
t Cnntrol of Lands.
jliNG DAY OF THE
jnt of the Majority
pinst Policy of the Prcsi
jent, Who Is to Deliver
ryVKfJ, ppt. - I" nddreaR
itWverct hefme the public lands,
wavputinn hr tonight, former
EftUrj of the Interior Ific.b
fcliingfr ftlinrd himself with t Iit
Rt, of further centralization of
fcl of public lands in " federal
, ud won th applause of the
lit. nf t.i"' control ol the public
hi the developments of I ho
K dAy of tlip convention clearly
arc in control of the meet-
Mt ton i siil is centered, in iow
ip(renl sentiment f hp ma
it irhat President Taft, who is
C the convention next Tusday,
1 IfDi'r t' the convention was
K bv tbc reception given the
fa of I'onjrrossinan Frank W
A of Wyoming, following his
Bis temporary chairman.
al! reft in great resources of the
lltatis be made source of fed
(tfDii? all reilain great resources of the
l states l"5 placed under federal
neutralizes the destructive
acids of the mouth cleanses,
preserves and beautifies the
teeth, and imparts purity
and fragrance to the breath.
jurisdiction, even to the extent of fed
eral police regulation?
''Shall wo, as eitizens of lhe wesl
ern state-, be compelled t. accept .er
tain policies of the national govern
ment which in the development of the
resources of our urates widely differ
entiate us from the- citizens of other
Those wro the fjijcst inno. Mr. Mon
del declared, for the convention to
Consider "'in as broad a spirit as the
most extreme conservationist could
That res61utions answering thene
questions in a vigorous negative will
be adopted by the convention practic
ally is certain. Efforts to eaii a can
CUS of those in favor of federal control
of public lands failed this morning from
lack "f representation. Col. F.dg;!r
T. Knsign of Colorado springs b whom
the caucus was called, admitted that
the. conservationists are undoubtedly in
the minority, but that, irrespective ol
what action i- taken by the conven
tion, they will organize to advocate
federal control of national resources a-
championed bv former President Roose
velt and GKfford Pinehoti T)efinite ac
tion, he said, would wait on the speech
of President Taft next Tuesday.
Address on Irrigation.
An attack upon the government, re
clamation service by Frances G. Traeey
of Carlsbad, X M . was the feature of
the afternoon Bession. Speaking on
"Private Irrigation Enterprise Com
oared with Government Reclamation,"
Mr. Tracey charged that the men in
trnsted with the administration of the
reclamation service "have always and
entirely failed to appreciate the spirit
and the purposes of the reclamation
act. their own limitations and the limi
tations of the machinery they had to
" Tn my estimation, we have had
round men in a good, big square hole, i
and they have utterK failed ami are
constitutionally unable to fill it, be-
A Legacy of III Health
i Invalids Are Made by the After-Effects of Malaria, the Grip and Other
Aftr an attack of fever, or grip, or other acute dis
f the patifut is frotpiently left in a condition that may
n a lifetime of misery if proper precautions are noi
mto restore the Mood and drive out the lingering poi
Itliat cause the so-called "after-effects" of these dis
I Malaria, txphnid, scarlet fever, measles, rheumatic
(the grip or influenza, and. in some eases, severe
k leave weakened vital powers, thin blood, im
sd digestion and over-sensitive nerves a condition
nukes the system an eas prey to pneumonia, hron
(, nervous prosi -ml ion. and even consumption. Too
jttress cannot he laid on the importance of strcngth-
the blond and nerves during ronvaleseenee.
Mr Win,...,,, p-,!t . .,1,,,,,. address is Ron 33, R F, D No. 4, Snobo
lwh.. a - h.-i.) ;n, mi tack of the measles and was sick for over a
8J n ' rv v.e-ii. :( r, 1 1 i-on I I not uci jpv strength back I was so short
wthjnar I nuilfln't walk .inv distance at all without fainting. I had
ra4a-he a -reater t . .-1 ,.f tin lime I was nervous and run down i"
to'l "trejiei b. I'ticmcI w ho sa w me. thought 1 would never get well. 1
Pnos at Kvi r- t ; and was treated bv two doctors, but they didn l do me a
ItM Finally 1 had to remain in bed and the doctor said t hat nothing
'Mtir. ,a ,.:, ...... ,ii -,,,.!,, ,,-e Alter being confined to bed for a
Pav mother dc-ide.) 'o give me !v Williams' Pink Pills. 1 received
I Nip I mm ;, - 1Ves and grew stronger and fell better in every
P Monk the ;,.iu regularly for quite a while and was completely cured
The abiivr statement should convince anybody who
Med to regain health and strength after an acute
N that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People de
jVour Last Chance
ur last .-lianoc to make use of the very low summer
HjJt rales to the cast will be on September 'i'Jnd and 23rd,
41,1 aml 5th wnc" tho following rates will be in
1 Chicago and return $55.00
Peoria and return $51-10
0 St. Louis and return - - .$49.00
I Jo St. paui and return . $52.00
1 Jo Minneapolis and return $52 00
J To Missouri River and return ..... $40,00
Pia Rock Island Lines
flv fasl trains from Denver. Colorado Springs and
ylr' every day provide the traveler with very comfort,
J close connections with fast trains for Atlantic
WAJNSUeDt dining car service on all ROCK ISLAND
PORK & BEANSB
ml are the very best Pork & Beans
f TOMATO SAUCED
Jl with a specially made rich and sweet J
II spiced Tomato ketchup then Baked, II
1 BAKED PROPERLY Jj
y None more satisfying or as palatable
QJX for the tame or more money if
Cause they are too small,'' the speaker
Ooveromenf reclamation and pri
Fate irrigation enterprise were intended
to pull together, not apart," he COI
''Any other conception than this is
hii absurdity, Government irrigation
was intended as a stimulus, a bait, if
v.. for ,,riate capital, ii could
not in the passage of the reclamation
act be expected to he more. The men
who passed the ad could nol have be
lieved that a great governmental sys
tem of irrigation, covering sixteen
states, would lie developed upon the i
penditure of from three to five mil
lion dolls rs a. yea r, '
Quoting from Ihe ninth annual report
of the reclamation service, Mr. Tracy
showed the receipts of the reclamation
fund from 1901 to June 30 1900. in
clusive, to have been $58,439,408.98 Di
vided equally among the sixteen states
affected by the reclamation act, this
would give each state $3,650,000, cover
ing a period of nine years, or $400,000
a year. J
"Four hundred thousand dollars aj
vear for the whole irrigation expendi
ture in a state like Colorado!" ths
speaker exclaimed. "Five years to
build a two million dollar irrigation
plant. Does this look B.8 if anyone in
tended to turn over the irrigation de
velopment of the west to the United
States? loes it look as if the United
States intended to compete with private
capital for that development t"
Governor Joseph II. Carey of Wyom
ing, who was scheduled to address the
convention today on "Radicalism Is
.Not ( onservat ion, wms delayed in
reaching here and ill address the COD
Delegations from Arizona, California,
Nevada. New Mexico Oklahoma, South
Dakota. Utah, Wyoming and Colorado
were in attendance 1od.iv. Delegations
from Alaska, Arkansas, Idaho. Minne
sota, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota
and ' regon are expected tomorrow.
Under a rule adopted today, delega
tionS will be entitled to the number
of votes actually represented on the
floor, plus five votes at large.
The temporary organization of the
convention was made permanent. Con
gressman Mondejl retaining the chair.
Former Seeretary Ballingter, after a
vigorous attack upon the bureaucratic
tendencies of tho government, con
cluded his address as follows
is all the nitneralisefl arcs of the
i nit. . 1 States and Alaska Miorouahlj
prospected? Do we know exactly what
our resources are? Ave we coinff tO
check all development until we Qnd out?
Oi are v solnc to let our Individual
iilzens -o out to prospect ai"1 explore
the unknown regions and build up and
iev -lop. rdihr than waii for the gov
ernment bureaus of prospecting, explore
Hon, lninliic nn. tli- like to ompKie
their expensive survevs atid determine
in soui f.r distant ajeneratlon the
( amount or royalty to be charged for
i he use of the reHourecp wiiieli Die gov
ernment hep officially found?
The vrri- isolation of Alaska and her
Inhospitable climate should move tin-
government lo clve her urenter freedom
of rf. velopnn nt in ier,po. i to her natural
resources. She should leas! of all ter
ritories or hurdened with bureaui ra
Government operation of her railways,
lier mines and her other resources means
Continued decimation of her population
and "ic withholding of capital for in
vestment In anv part of thai region, The
frensled altitude of the doctrinaires has
I already deirov ed tier markets for cap
ital hu,i her natural wealth is In a fair
w.tv to He dormant until she ceases to
pe a political football and samtv again
prevails in Hie public mind.
Question of Progress.
The reformer says the hands of the
olOOk never turn backward, but is he nl-
wavs sure the reforms he advocates an
not the renewal of discarded doctrines
which were in their dn the antithesis
of reform? Are we progressing when
v advocate Lhe doctrines of federal op
pression as.unst wbh li ... er hm of the
constitution cries out? I it progress
or th advancement of Mpular rights
undei a fi'r" democracy to ulve un
bridled power to bureaucrats? No It
la troinc ia.-k to tb evils we struggled
tr, emancipate oureelves from. Again
s it pi.ires" and sound lefoun to sa
I vve win no longer mi-in the system
I with h Rave a tec pimple title to the in
dustrious and courageous prospei tu ni
teltler in the pubfla lands, s system
which i:.i made the treat mas- of our
people home bulldors mi'l ' M hullders
n'.v commonwealths stored wip
wealth ami civic promos unrivaled in
lull the lance ol human onaeavorl
I am an srdehl advocate of reforms
I which add to th measure Of man s i .ip-
I nines- but In such reforms It is ncf.p
ary t'1"1 preserve the eaaontlal principles
of human rlKbtP under ostablishcd and
permanent forms oi po&wnroent, ana
tl,ec do not -.ar and throw id! things OUt
or harmony. Such reforms wlU nevr
found among 'he r.. hemes or po.-les .f
me dared With their own vanity or
among men erased with the lust foe p-v -Lr
t these matter? I am a rctlonarj
and 1 taKe pr'de ivMni. .'issed with
tor.." w"o are unwilling i.. moved
ty every cu of booular atturk on our
constitutional eetaollshment, and even if
ll,e road ts fu'l ( dual and the clouds
threaten, t am content nd feel se. .,-e
lo my conviction that Itbert; regulated
hv lttvy will prevail in America: that the
leatslatlve. the fudtefal an.-; the eve- u
tivr denartments of our irove-.-ni..ent win
io do their din in ttieir several
sphere-, and that we win advance in m
nod way, our temporal- allmenta wm
ha cured, nod bearing the Ideals of a
tree people we win grow to be
land Of Old and jusl renown.
vv,-i,rtre fr'loei rjp.rtdns SlOWl) dOWn
SFrorn pre. ..dent to precedent'
1 1 Tribune Want Ads Pul!
Salt Lake Statistics
Lloyd K. Rumph and Effie Hughes of
Joseph K. Palrboum and Mary L. Bun
nler of Salt Lake.
ECdwIn R. Davis and Amelia J. Ger-
stner of Pa It Lake
Joe Francis Hanna of ixu Angeles and
Diva Jensen of Halt l.ak--
Oliver W Harvey, need SO years, sui
cide, St Usury's hospital, September 27.
ISdward w Bdwards, aged ii months,
IR40 South Third Kast street. Septeni-
Mary Wright, aged about 60 years,
hysterical convulsions, i Kast First
South street. September 25.
Bines Dixon, aged 7 .years, old agre,
1863 Fourth k.ii street. September 2T.
Morgan John Hushes, aged is years,
pneumonia, 209 Thirteenth East street,
Christens Wright, sged days, Inani
tion. 4 1 r. South Seventh West street,
John N. Custer. $21 South Third East
Thomas w. jonrs 1061 l ake street, boy,
Godfrey Burke, t-T'2 Pearl avenue, eirl.
Frederick Rolllnger, Tn" Bast Seventh
South street, irl.
Harvey 1 Walker, rear 721 South I
Fourth Bast street, iy.
Ed. Parr, 125 Wesl sixth South street.
Thomas William Fellows, 582 West
Fourth North street, trlri.
Henry Walsh. 730 west TWrd North
Real Estate- Transfers.
Ert.ect 1 1 Hill to Leland C. Htert.
part of lot 4. block 17. plat F. .1 in
Charles A. Hoot and wife to Bmesl
i(. Hill, part Of lot 4. block 17.
plat F 1,000
Bens Thompson et al. to C. M.
Hlrsch, trustee, tiart lot s. hlo. k
1. Rk.ii vv Curtis subdivision ... 1,166
Annie .1 Nielaon to Ralph Cutler
nii.j wife, pjirl lot 1. block 22
plat A 1.350
Charhs H. CUShlng and Wife tO
Lars Monson, tiart range 81,
township south, section i east 25
Jens J. Larson el al to Bait Lake
Security and Trust company, part
lot ? block plat C 1
Uarlnds Kersham to Charles O.
Saunders, part loip 2 and . block
1". plat A l.fifiO
Luella Winder to John R Brad
ford, part loi in block ?,:, ten
. re plat A . 10
Leland C Hirst . i al. to Ernest n
Hill, pari lot t. l.lork 17. plat F JO I
Salt Lake Security and Trust com
pany to Jens J. I-arsen. pari lot
2. block 38. plat f.. 1
Rachel I Lewis to Francis A.
Lang ton. block I and part block
2, fangton Park addition 5.500
Two million doilars guarantees the
Beenrity of everv abstract made by the
Bait Lake Security & Trust Co. 32 Up
Main. We own our records.
STATE FAILS IN
The llrst en.s. for violation Of th fe
male nine-hour law, passed by the last
legislature, wa.s tried yesterday after-;
noon In the court Of HaiTJ S Harper ,
tnstii" of the poRcc. and resulted In the
defeat of the state's case. j
Mux Daniels, proprietor of a drygoode
Ftor- on Slate street and Milton Stein-- I
fields, his manager, were charged wlthi
employing females longer than nine I
hours a day hi violation of the law. The i
complaining witnesses were Engred
Chrlslenson and Maud Morgan. The
base was dismissed bocause the state did I
not prove Its .-ase. It vvs shown that
lhe iritis did not work for Max Daniels
or Stelnfelds during the time they
wdrked more ihan nine hours day. our.
that they were employed lv a. sales com-I
pany which had a contract with Max
Receiver Is Sought,
Scckins the appolnfmedt of a receiver
and the sale of the property of the Sun-
hi an' Consolidated Gold Mines eompanv.
it. '. Edwards b"tran suit against th i
rompan) In the Third dlsttlet court I
Thursday rrrornlng. Edwards charges
that the company has an indebtedness i
oi llMjOO. j
DUCK SEASON OPENS
! SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1ST
Gel those shells, ili;it gun
or the other things y"i need
ti enjoj the opening.
Remington solid breech,
! hamraerlesB. guns, Steven
(Browning patent) repeat
ing Bhotgona. Winchesters
and Marlins, in lth 12 and
lii guage; Winchester and
! V. M. C aminunition
SEE OUR $4.00 WATER
PROOF COAT. t
VUM-3L3QUTri MAIN 3T.
I HARRFMAM LINES
More Than 35,000 Shopmen
Awaiting the Word to
Quit Their Jobs.
(Continued, from Page One.)
tion was removed in Davenport, In.,
this weok, when the machinists voted
to place all power in the hands of their
The situation is made more compli
cated by labor similes already in ex
istence. Through the south, clerks and
freight handlers have been out tor a
week. The Missouri. Kansa- TeXBJ
carnun are striking in the southwest.
Today, the ew Orleans Brotherhood
of Railway Handlers of the Illinois
1 .ntrr.l and YaZOO Mississippi alley
railroad qnit work. The firemen of the
(ieorgia & Florida road added further
contusion today with an ultimatum that
they will strike in twenty-four hours
unless certain wage and union nd
t iont are ejrant ed
Awaiting the Word.
MKMPII1. Tenn . Sept. ?. With the
refusal of vice President Kruttschnltt to
ire.n further with officials Of the crafta
unions accepted ai- Bnal. employees In
the mechanical departments of all of the
llarri.'Tian lines In the south are await
ing word to strike.
Officials of the road say when the time
comes the road will ope with the situa
tion. Union lenders say that never were
the men better organised and that the
strike order will be obeyed almost to a
The strike of the eerks on the south
ern division of the Illinois Central and
of lhe shopmen .11 .Memphis and several
.rafts at New Orleans showed little
change today except for the sympathetic
walkout of freiKht handlers at New Or
lenns Illinois Central offlelals assert .iin
i (ingestion of freight oe. asi"ne-1 by the
stiiit.. win be relieved speedily. Union
officials say their ranks ar- ga-inlng.
NKW ORLBAN8 Srj)t. :s.strike
breakers employed by tiie Illinois cen
tral here were set upon by several bun
dred union sympathizers this evening as
they wet-.- being escorted from the build
ing by a police detail Two si rlkehrenk -ers
were In lured slightly. (Several ar
rests were made.
Strikebreakers were Jeered eontinually
ami threatened by a large crowd,
The non-union men were being escort -ed
to quarters in a bote) in Royai street.
Within half a block of the hotel lhe po
lice suddenly turned and with .1 nourish
Of eluhs held the CPOWd at hay Within
a few minutes the orowd became more
threatening, but the police dispersed the
crowd after making an arrest.
For a .short time this afternoon freight
sheds Of the Illinois Central were opened
for receipt of fp'icrht, bul all doors weT
closed at I B0. with a score or more of
dra i s unloaded.
Clark Road Involved.
I AS VEGAS, Nev.. Sept 28. II is now
regarded as very eortaln that ISO boiler
makers and machinists employed In the
ilt Lake railroad shops In re and at Call
ente win go ut if a strike is called. The
men voted some time ago to strike and
when the international organisation re
fused lo san tion their action. 11 was
said. th. y began talking of striking
wlthoul approv: aL
There are 160 men In lhe shops here.
Prepared for Trouble.
FRESNO. Cal Sept 8$. -From fifteen
to twenty strikebreakers for the Southern
Pa el lh- are reported lo have arrived here
las-t night. The company has equipped a
ear for emergency use and it lias heen
supplied with sufficient paraphernalia to
feed and house a SCOrS Or more of mm
Fresno is expocted to become an Im
portant center If a strike develops by
reason of the transfer of work here from
the shops at ftakerstleld and other points.
Situation at, Ogden
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN Sept 2S. Surrounded by a
Wire-built stockade ien feet high. the
shops of the Southern Pactfli Railroad
company at Ogden will le closed In from
all trespassers bj Saturday night While
the huildinz of the fence around the
railroad shops is unquestionably a pre
cautlonary measure lo protect the prop
erty of the J landman lines from any dis
turbing forces on the outside when the
Impending strike of the federated shop
employees of 'be tlarrlraan lines is offi
cially called, railroad officials her.- deny
that such is the vase They do not. how
ever, cxpkaln Why the work is being
rushed ltsuch a manner that the fence.
4100 feet long ;--nd with two separate
strands of w-ire i th top. will be com
pleted within the nei two days, except
io s that there are a large number of
IdU workmen at hand who can be put
to work on the stockade. Further ex
planation is offered that many of the oth
er Harrlman shops are enclosed and thai
it has been the Intention of the railroads
for some time to build a fence around
the local plant.
Shopmen here appear but Little -interested
in the building of the stockade.
They sjv That i! will nol affect the strike
in any way, 4 the strike situation will
be handled out of Ogden.
Members of the federation are awaiting
eiders from their officials to walk put.
These orders are expected by noun tomorrow.
FOR OPENING BALL
Complimentary invitations are out for
the opening of 'he reconstructed K, -f
p ball over the Salt Lake Hardware
company's store on Lower Main street
The Invitations are ernrie, to recipi
ents to become guests Of the manage,
meat for this Initial ball, there tv ing no
. harge for admission, u i expecte i
that s larce number of people will c-
i ept lhe courtesy extended, as lhe pla.e
lias been thoroughlj renovated and Im
proved In every wav to contribute to the
convenience and pleasure of guests nv
ffort has been spared in the prepnra
llon: to tll'S en, and It Is promised that
there sbsll bo in attendance me best
ballroom music that the city affords.
Is or.c Tvfiere health abounds.
With impure blooJ there can
not be good henfth.
With a disordered LIVER there
cannot be good biood.
rerivlfy thctorpji LIVER and restore
Its natural action.
A hee5thy LIVER mcarjn pare
b2ood. , ..rrfc
Pore blood means health,
health nauans happiness.
Take no Substitute. All Druggists
never disappoint ! II
You have never I
heard anyone say I
"The Uneeda Biscuit H
in that last package II
were not as good as
You have never said H
it yourself. H
It is one thing to D
make soda crackers II
that are occasionally
It is quite another I
thing to make them II
so that they are not H
only always better 11
than all other soda II
crackers, but always 11
of unvarying good- 11
The name "Uneeda"
stamped on every 11
one of themmeans 11
that if a million
packages of Uneeda II
Biscuit were placed 11
before you, you 11
couid choose any 11
one of them, con- H
fident that every H
soda cracker in that H
package would be ffi
as good as the best
Uneeda Biscuit ever
5c a package never
sold in bulk.
sssaaasasaaa aa i asssssssasssassssi n htuti irr
DELEGATES NAMED TO
Oovcrnor WUHani Spry yesterday r
polnted twenty-four delegates to the
American Mining nr. ss to be held at
l iu ago. 111 . October The dele-
Rates are as follow?, f. K. Loose, rrovo.
i"i.rKe t'. WhltmOre, Nephl; Laf-iv"i'e
Holbrooh, Provoj B. W. lerk. Ophlr;
Nt B. Browning ri-n. .t B. Pettlt,
Coalrlllej V. a." Sweet, San t.ake City;
t'jrg u Rlter, Salt Lake City; R. J.
Oeramell. 5aif lake itv. H, g Joseph,
Salt I Hke t'.rv New ton Ininvon Hah
l.ik- City; Jackson C. sfrCbrystsJ, Ball
lake city; Duncan McVlchle, sit Lake
City; Urant Snyder, -s;a'.i Lake Cltj Fred
W Pries, Salt Cake ritv ; p. h. strlck-
lund. Salt T.nk '.'Itv .. O. .1 Salls'eurv.
Salt l.ak City : W H. rickon Sail Lake
Cltj Solon Spiro, Salt ik- City; James
afei Jregor. Sell bake city; n C Kd
warda Salt l.ak i'itv c. B. alien, Sa't
1 ik- City; H S, Bhrelow. Ogdesi
Personal Papers Tound.
a number of loosfl papsrs wMeh seem
to belong to a E. H Roberts, were found
In B mall bo jstTrta; The papers oOn
Uit of reeolp'ts hilla. pa elt.ks and
nth'r personal npr. w hich the owner
may hove on identification. They are in
ti possession ol Postmastsr A. L.
SCHOOL I ; I WMITTEES
RE TO MEET TODAY
The teaeherii nn:l School work commit
tee of the board of educatlest arlU uveet
la: I e'- loch this afternoon to take up
jit ivpii-r of rou'ine miners. iRclultng
ItiM eonsisemrjoa of text Kok.
The buildings end grounds committee
will Iikelv meet SOmSI im nt week.
I whn It is t'OsIMe that th' SpSClflcal .ona i
I for the ne-e hlch school will he rons'd- I
I ered. As soon nh thse ate pae;(l upor 5
bv the vanl the -lerl: will adv-ttte j
I for bids for the central contract for 'he
construction of tbi nw bulldlna. The
plans and spselncattons have b'-n j.rac-
r! ill- . orip'et..- l. trv- ar hnect. j
INTEB MOUNTAIN" FOXTR-STATE
September B9 lo 30. inclusive. 1.10
round trip daily ris Oregon Short Line.
Choice of thirteen traic? City ticket
office, Hotel Utah
CONFERENCE AND STATE FAIR.
Salt Lake CitT. Reedueed ratej via
OreBOII Short Line Tickets on ea!
from Ogden irol points sooth, Oetobei
'2 to S inclusive, limited to O-tober I.
FVom all point north of Ofrdcu except
in Montana. October 1 o 7 iaelupive,
limited to October IS. k