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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 12, 1912, Page 14, Image 14',
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11 II. TEE HALT LAKE TBIBCKK. FRIDAY .MOUSING, JANUARY 12, 1912. i,
II COMMISSI FILLS
j iPOBlM PLIES
8 Appoint men Is of W. C. Boguc,
I D. D. Cook and C. L. Whit
I ney Made as Forecasted. j
IIS FRANCHISE ISSUE SOON
lH Mooted Question to Be Taken
Up at Next Tuesday's
In II Three city offices were filled yesterday
tig by the commission, Warren C. Hoguc
jfjflj belnc elected to the newly created office
mMi if purchasing agent. David J). Cook bo-
flSl comhic.J'ecrctary to the mayor, and Clark
SIm L. Whitney being elected license collector.
H to take office February 1. Theso ap-
ial pointments vcro forecasted yeutcrday by
H The Tribune.
iffi The- election of Jngup and Cool; was
H unnnltnous. but a dissenting vote was
i Vm reglstetcd against the confirmation of
KC Whitney. Commissioner Lawrence voted
M against this appointment. "I have no
IH personal objection to Mr. Whitney," said
He Mr. Irtwronco after . the meeting, "but T
jlfj favored the retention of Frank Kimball
mm in the position. Merely beenuse the olh-
MjH or members of the commission favored
smother man was no reason why I should
21 H hange my vote and I accordingly voicd
9 fit agnltist the successful candidate."
Jl ft The resignation of Mr. Kimball. 1o take
T 3 effect .lanuury 31. was accepted, and his
B i successor will take office the following
11 I Major Park received yesterday the
9 A congratulations nf a number of frlcnd:i
jl J who are acquaint ed with David D. Cook,
J I lite e:;eciiilve'.s choice for secretary. It
Ml 8 Is predicted that Mr. Cook will prove a
We I competent nnd useful aide to the head
Hljl of the city's government.
flat The mooted question of an electric
itU franchise for the Sallalr line v.'UI be
fVf9 brought before the commission at. Tucs-
MUl day's mectlnc. Commissioner Richard P.
Sim Morrle. to whom the question was re-
iferred. announces that ull phizes of the
matter will be considered and all luter
r csted parlies arc Invited to be present.
Glore Tenders Aid.
The commission was In session for
more thun an hour yesterday and dis
posed of a number of pending matters.
W. II. Glore, former chief of the fire
department, tendered his services to com
plete the annual report of the lire de
partment. "T was removed before hav
ing an opportunity of finishing this re
port." ho wrote.
The Deserel museum becomes l lie rc
clpien: today, on motion of Mr- Korns,
of a hand-made defk, which for years
has occupied space in the office of the
water department. This piece of fur
niture is said to have been need by Brig
ham Youn' and on account of this asso-
!alion will be gladly received by the
The bond Tor the fm Pedro-Salt Lake
rlub at VV2 West South Temple street,
In the sum of SoOOO, was approved by the
t Pills from thp several departments of
the city administration wcro ordered paid,
as wore bills approved by the commis
sioners up to date.
Irxocss charges made by the Mountain
States Telephone companv will be con
sidered at the next mectlnc A private
telephone cvehango operated by the chy
ensmeer's department probably will" be
A bill of $2." from .lames E." Klynn for
hortofctl for the month' of December was
ut in half. Sl'J.nO being appropriated.
The employees vho utahlc! r'lelr horscx
afle:- l te. eini)or 13 must pav their own
The commission voted In favor of is
js'iiiic free license-- to a numb'T of appli
cants and refused several like appllen
T!i Culmcr company's application for
privilege to countr.uct a spur. Irack at
Eighth South and Third West, accom
panied by a cheek for the 3200 fee was
referred to the street and finance depart
ments. Appointment 1- Chief or Police Grant
of park employee:: and night watchmen
to perve as members of the police depart
ment without pay was" approved, ns was
tho appointment of Alma C. Clayton to
serve ar- truant officer.
Comrni.'isioncr George D. Keyset asked
for a written opinion from Hie lgal de
partment on the legelity of the Salt
l.ak"- Hardware company and the Home
rlrc Insir.ancc company accepting 1iu.il-n-"s.
from the city, as the commission -er
is a sloe: holder in tho A. D. Keyser
Investment company, which is interested
lu the. above corporations. The mat
ter was refcried to the corporation coun
V. M. Knerr. a clerk in the office of
the ijly auditor, was confirmed In his
On motion of Mr. Keyser, .Mr. Korns
-a as instructed to prepoi". a list of real
property owned by the city.
IiM A communication from the board of
yl i ana l presidents was read as follows:
fin ' Canal Problem Up.
BIB "At a metln- of the board of canal
la oinmlsloner.. held January 0. 1312, the
Ml follow. tng reiolutlon was adopted :
in "That the board of canal commls?lon-
BM "if request tho secretaries of tho dltfer-
IWj ent i anal companies io meet during the
HI first wee in February and compile data
J relative to the operation of the pumps
J for the years. 1307. IfOS. 1010 and If-lt.
and Mihrnlt same to the board of canal
propidnts at the earliest posnible date
There nas also a rcHolutlou adopted
wj by the board on .Vovember 2. 1011. that
"the various i-nnal companies bo ro.e.om-
H ninded to appoint a committee of two
BJ from each board to conlder the HdvSra-
tpj hillty and feaslbiltty of organizing a hold-
.ns rompauy to ixMo over the Internal In
I tih lake, I "tali lake pumpine: plant and
BJ the Jordan river, down to th head of the
J respective canal;j. and to make recoiu-
MM men da Hons accordingly."'
BBj The court commlpsloner of the Jordon
J :T ha rustrd that the board of
BB' 'anal president h have a representative
B from each canal meet with him at some
date prior to January 2f. 1012. to von-
BB alder and approve the plans for the Im-
BB provement.i in Jordan river,
nj Comndpsioner Morris and the city en-
BB gmeer were named jir a committee to
B met with the canal cDmpanie:!- repro-
B W. J. Fnizier. food and dairy commls-
BB- sloncr under th former administration:
BB .iubinltte,l aixth annual report, whl'ih
Bj cl:rrci to the finance depart-I
H' Police Details.
n fctigseHon of Police Chief Grant,
"'e "innilslou authorized the epndl
Mire nf 56ft to equip one or the depart
ttWj '""nfn motrn-yee V;lth a third wheel to
M' render t Fa'e from accident on the
J silpppry pavement.
BH CommiKloner Lawi-ftiiee broupht up
tho mutter of unnecessary violence on
the part of arresting officers In ualng
befr clubs In makintr artesL". Commle-
BJ Hloner Park sbtted that he bad Ineor-
omted that matter In a report he. In
H '"ormulatlng on the police depnrtment.
BH The sergianl-at-armH. n member of
'he police force, will be dispensed with
BBV fid a mesHiMiger employc-il In his stead.
B aevepil of the cornml.islonerj- opposing
BH what they ronsldnr a needles employ-
H mrnt for a memher of the police force.
SB Pollowin the ndjoiirnm'nt of the om-
Bj mlrsloi: meeting, .Metsn;. Park, Morri:
MOTHER AND DAUGHTER
CURED 0FDRUG HABIT
AArs. Maggie Brown and Mamie Davis Successfully
Treated in City Jail and Pardoned
MMI. MAGGIE BROWK, aged
10 year?, and her daughter.
Mamie Da.vis. aged 21 years, pris
oners In the city iall and until eI:c
wecks ago confirmed users of
morphine, were pardoned and given thlr
liberty yesterday afternoon by Mayor
Park, on the recommendation of Dr. H B.
.SpraRue. assistant city physician, to the
effect that the women had been cured
of the habit.
Both mother and dauchter have been
well known to the police ns dru users
and have been before the pollco .ludcre
on more than one oec-anlon. SI. v. weeks
aso rarti was sentenced to six months
In the elty Jail, having been convicted of
Dr. Sprasue always has endeavored to
cure druc users who are wllllriK to be
Urcd. but tho cure is very slow and at
times dlscourarnncr. and the prisoners use
divers and cunning means to have dnips
sniupKled Into the Jnll. Many druc users
have been almost cured when all tho
labor of tho physician has been undone
hy drugs bclnfr smuCTrled to them,
Roth Mrs. Brown and her daughter
earnestly hoped and begced the p'nyslclan
Jill CAM, AGED
111 PIEER, DIES
Was a Founder of' Plain City,
Weber County, and'
Joliu Carver, a vosideuL of "Weber
e.otint3' for nearly sixty yearf. died at
bis lionic in Plain City at 0:30 o'clock
yesterday morning;. He was nearly 5)0
years old at the time of "is death,
which was caused by old age.
Mr. Carver was one of the earliest
settlers of Plaiu City, and his son.
James S. Carver, chairman of the pure
food bureau of Utah, was the sec
ond child born there. He was born in
Enirlaud in April, JS22, and came
to this couulry and to Utah iuj
1852. ITis wife died several years ao,:
and since that time he lias mado nisi
home with lus daughter, Mrs. Minnie
Geddcs, iu Plaiu City.
A few .y'ars after coming to
this country," Mr. Carver returned to
Huirland on' a missiou for the Mormon
cliuveJi. lie had lon been active in
this church, and at the time of bis
death was a patriarch, lie was known
throughout the entire state, and
especially in Weber county, often be
incr called the father of Weber count).
Eleven children, numerous grand
children ;md twelve great-grandchildren
survive. The children are Mrs.
Minnie Ceddes. Mrs. T.cmon Moycs
and Mrs. Prod Palmer of Plain ('ity;
Bishop George Carver and Parlej"
Carver of Preston, 1.1a.; David Carver,
Albert Caivcr, Lewis Carver. Jlyruin
Cnrvor and Airs. Lizzie StaM'.ngs of
Oaden valley, and James S. Carver of
Funeral arrangement"; have not bceu
complete!!, but. the services probably
will be held in Plain City.
'THIRD DEGREE" CAST
IS SAVING ITS FUNDS
What is probably the first systematic
effort to save money ever Instituted by
a company of theatrical people is in opr
oration among tho members of "The
Third Degree" company, which will be
the attraction at a local playhouse soon.
Evory Saturday niKht each member of
the cast turns over to the bonded treas
urer a. certain percentage of his earn
ings and gets a passbook receipt.
Tho funds draw I per cent intercut and
the total assets of the savings organiza
tion are swelled by n series of fines that
are collected for small misdemeanors.
The principal is available to tho mem
bers of the company for loans at 6 per
The vital and intcrcstlnc: thing about
the scheme is that it will provide for tho
members of the company havinc a anug
little sum saved up at the end of the
season, .uch a scheme is very welcome
to the plaver folk, who are enthusiastic
in its praise
Tin- tour of "The Thlid Degree" this
season includes' all of the. cities and
principal one-night stands in the United
SAYING MONEY TO
llyman Pernateln. a shoemaker, who
venidej-. in thla city, who has invented
a itw nt" of aeroplane, bail received as
euranees from nat"nt aHornovn In Wash
ington that his device "s"miik to consti
tute a practicable and meritorious struc
ture." Thcj Infor.m him tYiat "a pat
ent probably is obtainable."
TJornstein labors under th' handicap of
being a deaf mute, but despite this fact
Is earning a comfortable living for him
self and his aced mother. Th feca of the
patent attorneys are bevond his income,
but the Inventor is so conlldent of the
su-eess of Ida desire, that he Is r
luetant to dispose nf even a amall in
terest In hl Invention.
and Key of the city commission and
Burton. McKay and Carlson of the coun
ty commission met p a board of eontrol
of the joint bnildlnsr. The meeting was
brief, only th matters of reorcanlr-n-tlon
of the bord and the installation of
new transformers bolng cnnsldeicd.
Messrs. Keyer and Rurmn were ap
pointed a eommittee Jo which the mat
ter was referred.
MAY SEND INSPECTOR.
V. E. Farr Invited to Attend Annual
Conference on Weights and Measures.
"W. rj. Farr. inspector of weights,
measures and oils under the rity adminis
tration, has received an Invitation from
S. V. ftratton. direeior of thu bureau
of standard.", department of eomnierco
and labor at Washington, apklnc Mr.
Farr's presence at the seventh annual
conference on weight1 and measures, to j
be held in Washington February id and '
lfi. Wlllurd Hanaen. state food and j
dairy commissioner, received a like In
vitation, Tf Mr. Farr pecures the permission of
the elty rommlsslon he will attend this
convention. Previous eonventlons of this
organi7-aton have heen composed of state
sealers of weights and measures, but
this year elty officials In the pame line
of work in cities of more than nO.OOO In
habltantK are asked to attend.
The convention will consider modet
provisions for the lnsp-etln of -weights
and measures within the states and for
the national regulation of elchts and
measure? usr In Interstate commerce
nhcrc ncceseary to tecurc unlformitj.
to do what h could to cure them, and
ho was successful.
"When drills wore first taken complete
ly away from them the women became
ry ill and it was necessary to admin
ister stimulant?. However, as time
pn.ised and drugs were kept a.way from
the two women thej- gradually lost their
craving and are now pronounced cured
by Dr. Sprnirue.
Matron tflfford of the citv jail pro
cured warm clothing for the. mother and
daughter yesterday afternoon before they
wcro given their liberty. Each woman
nas a. ticket for Butte. Mont,, and they
expect to leave for that place this morn
ing. The example, of these women in
throwing aside tho habit has worked
a good Inlluenco In the -woman's ward
of the city jail and others have decided
to follow their example.
Frank Foster, a former drug user, who
Is serving a six months sentence In tho
city .lull for vagrancy, also was pardoned
by the mayor yesterday on the. rocorn--mendatlon
of Dr. Sprague. The p'iysl
nlun believes that Foster is permanently
cured of the habit.
These are the first pardons which the
I new mayor has granted
VICTIM OF MR
TITLE OF NEW Fill
Commercial Club Is Asked to
Protest, but Is Not Like
ly to Do So.
Having taken steps to slop the exhi
bition of motion picture films depleting
the Mountain Meadows massacre. the
Commercial club had brought to its at- i
tcntlon yesterday several other insla.nc.es
of the manner In which big film makers
are seizing upon Utah topics. Tho club
Is asked to suppress these as well.
One of the exhibits is called "A Vic
tim of the Mormons." Tt purports to
show tho inner secrets of the Mormon
cnurch and how polygamous marriages
are performed. Several of the scenes are
laid Inside the Mormon temple and there
arc shown a number of alleged pictures
of the temple rooms, including that, of
the great baptismal font. This picture is
plainly a "faJcc." probably concocted from
tho photographs recently given wide cir
culation as a lesult of the Max Florence
episode, it shows the orange oxen that
support the baptismal font., lying down
Instead of standing up. and whereas tho
original oxen are of the long-horn va
riety, thoso shown in tho lllm have been
This lllm is now being prepared and
will be released for circulation on all tho
big circuits February of this year. It
is the product of the Great Northern Film
company, with offices in Is'cw York. A
local theater is said to have a booking
for it this spring.
Joseph F. Calnc. secretary of tho Com
mercial club, said yesterday that Inas
much as this film dealt with a religious
subject wholly It was not likely that the
club could take steps to suppress It. In
the case of the Mountain Meadows mas
sacre film, the club considered that a
serious harm could bo done the Wnolo
state In a material way. and it there
fore took action against it. The other
film, however, could hardly be attacked
on the same ground, he said.
!hw cast ballots
td sweet music
Commercial Club Election To
morrow Featured by Special
Programme and Menu.
Special music, menu and Judges have
been selected for the Commercial club
election day. which is tomorrow. Mem
bers may cast their ballots to the Hweet
strains of the "Angels' berenadc" or tho
roolhlng notes of Shubert's "Cradle
jSong." For the benefit or tho retiring
members ol the hoard of governors the
I "Song of the Swan" by .Saint Sacns hss
I been placed on the programme,
j Those not musically inclined may sand
l wich their votes In between roast Utah
turkey and stuffed filet of sole, accord
ling to their gastnuionilcal bent.
The Judges have been divided Into three
shift?. Samuel V.'eit::. P. 1,. Doran and
W. H. Dlntr will have charac of the polls
from noon until .'5 o'clock tn the after
noon: "W. F. .leiiscii. Arthur Thomas and
S. IT. Love will bo In charge from
o'clock to fi o'clock; IT. L. A. Culmer,
Ben rmljt and George Godnard will be
on hand from 'i o'clock until S o'clock,
when the polls close- Five member? of
the. board of governors am to be elected
from a-field of pfxtcen candidates.
The music will be furnisTicd by thn
Romania Hyde string orchestra. " The
numbers to bo rendered ar aa follows:
St. Cecelia. Gavotte tobanl
Anglc3 Serenade Braga
Souvenir ; Adams
Pomp and Clicumstanec. LElKar
The Troubadour Sullivan
C'avatina '. naff
The Swan Saint -Saens
Cradle Song Shnbort
Zallnh 1 -onilnc
DINNER TONIGHT FOR
Th opening session of ?pceal agents
of the Continental Life Insurance com
pany was held yesterdav afternoon In
the rnom nf the home office in the Mo
"'nrnlok block. The session was. In the
nature cf a round table at which titers
way a general Informal dIcn:iIon of meth
ods and subjects relating to life tp.cur
anee. Two sessions wpl be ioid todav
and tonight General Manager W. T-t.
Cunningham will be host at a dinner at
the "ommcrcial club.
Agents from the northwest ?late and
from Kansas and Colorado jm-? In at? ten
dance on the convention.
NOTED BUTTE MINER !
IS SERIOUSLY ILLj
HFTTK. Mont.. Jan. 11. Thomas Kll-
gallan. one of the best known mining1
men in the northwest. In seriously 111 i
with pneumonia at Wallace, ids family !
having been called to that city from
Butte today. Mr. Kllgallau Is operating
a silver mine for W. A. Clark In the
Coeur d'Alenes. He was conveyed with
riifflcultv ovr the. mountains when taken
111 to "Wallace. Mr. Kllgallan was sev
eral years ago chairman of the commit
ter on approprtntlonw In the Montana
house of representatives, and haa long
hern prominent in politic and lodst cir
cle: in this slate.
Retiring Food and Dairy Com
missioner Denies Statements
Attributed to Him.
FILES OFFICIAL REPORT
Favors Central Killing-Plant
for City as Sanitary and
In a signed statement Walter J. Fra-zic-r.
retiring food o.nd dairy commissioner,
denies the statements attributed to him
and careful reading of his report sub
mitted yesterday to the commission bears
out his contention that the. "forecast"
was ontircly inaccurate. Frazlcr's state
"Tho published report In a. morning
paper of January 11, purporting to be a
forecast of my annual report to the city
commission is ontircly incorrect in a
number of particulars. ft wdll be shown
by a reference to this document sub
mitted Thursday morning to the com
mission. "I most emphatically did not say, as
ouolcd iti that newspaper, tbat 'almost
every slaughter house In or near the city
rooks with dirt nnd should be cloacd by
tho city for sanitary reasons.'
"Nor did I aaj that 'there aro cream
eries supplying butter to the local mar
ket which will be responsible for epi
demics of disease If they are not more
strictly regulated by the city In the near
"Is'or did I say 'a great deal of food
stuff sold -by retailors in Salt Lake, is
unfit for the market ar.d It is up to the
city commission to remove this condition.
"Other statements made in tho same
article aro incorrect, unauthorised and
untrue, as can be scon by comparison
with my official report.
(Signed.) "WALTEIt J. FRAZIER."
A consolidation of the food and dairy
department, the meat Inspection depart
ment and tho city sealer of weighty and
measures department under one head.
whose salary shall be not less than ?2000
a year is recommended in the annual re
port. Rap at Creameries.
In connection with this recommenda
tion, Mr. Frazler asks why tho various
creameries of the city, that he alleges
have been clamoring tor his removal, do
not co-operate In the efjorts to consoli
date the three departments as has al
ready been suggested by the. elty com
mission. Tie declares that these dairies
together with their friends are urging
the appointment of the present chief
deputy in the department, Frank 5. Tyr
rel. In the appointment of a daily Inspec
tor, Mr. I-'razicr savs that tho commis
sion should be careful to obtain the ser
vices of a government man If possible.
He declares that he bus been reliably in
formed that the government will discon
tinue the testing of cattle in Utah in the
near future, leaving the task of taking
care of these matters to the city itself.
T.ic report says that the milk inspector
should he a. man who has had practical
experience In the tuberculin testing of
Improvement in Milk.
in going over tho rccoids of his de
partment during the six years of his In
cumbency as commissioner of food ami
dairies, Mr. Frasslcr says, that there has
been a. great improvement in the milk
supply of tho city
In his report Mr. Frazler says that he
is entirely satisfied with tho policy of Dr.
J. "W. Treman In the enforcement of the
meat ordinance. The report says I hat
the meat inspection Is costing tho peopl
too much for the. good which is derived
from It. He also thinks that tho ordi
nance should call for city inspectors to go
farther than one mile, beyond the cor
porato limits of the city.
In the report, Mr. Frajsier recommends
that tho killing of all animals he done
at one place. The report says that Mr.
Frazler is reliably informed that the
Inlcrmoiintaln Packing company plant
could be leased at a nominal figure. Ho
thinks that a. central killing plant should
be placed under government Inspection,
and in this way he expresses the belief
that Hie city could save S5000 annually.
Continuing, the report says:
Central Killing- Plant.
"For Istance, the killing at the six in
spected plants for the year 1911 was as
follows. IG.loo cattle, 41,652 sheep. 1555
hogs and 1042 calves. Taking as a basis
SR working days in a' year, the daily av
erage would be about. 6 cattle. 155 sheep.
51 hogs and Ho calves. The Intermoun
tnin Packing company's plant Is equipped
to handle 125 cattle daily. 400 sheep and
500 hogs There is no question but what
this plant would be adequate for at leaat
ten years. If the killing had all been
done at this plant for the pu3t year.
charging the nominal fee of 50 cents a
head for cattle, le cents for sheep. "5
cents for hops and L'5 emits for calves,
there would have been collected in fees
.$15,580.05. I feel certain that it cost the
six inspected slaughter houses of the city
?13.UIS for wages" aJono for the killing,
aside from the enormous amount required
to run tho plants and invested in ma
chinery. In my judgmnol (lie slaughter
hoijb-o, people, from a bti8iiic?s sfand
polnt. should be, at the back of the prop
osition." Mr. Fraaler in his report also vecoin
mende that an ordinance be pad lim
iting the acidity In cream to four-fifths
of I per ecu I. Mr. Frailer says that
thousands of gallons e.f inferior cream nr&
made Into butter every summer ly the
UKe of what is known as swot milk
starter. Mo favont the passage of a law
by the legislature requiring all butter
manufactured In this eliy to bear the
mark "Utah .State Brand." and only to
bp sold In 16 and .IC-ouuco packages,
which would have the effect, of distin
guishing it. from butter sold elsewhere.
Utah Milk Best,
The report says that the lo'-al health
department took tho gold priv.e at the
International Dairy show at Milwaukee
IphI i-ummcr for the lHst milk exhibited
and also received honors at the .local
Mr. Frnaler says tiit the. .Ien?en
Creamery company of this city did not
render the department any assistance
and support during the Kiiminer mouthy
In reference to the temperature of milk.
Mr, Frazler .nys that there 1 a prac
tice among some dairies to use t lie- trade
name of other dairies, which should b'.
slopped. lie says that the publl.- lias I
been Imposed upon by one dairy e;iing
butler under tho trade name of another
The report shows that there were T77
s-nmples of milk tested during tho year,
showing the average of 3.S butter fat.
The law requires 3.2. which shows that
the average milk "Id here in above the
legal leqnircniont in the percentage of
butter fnl It contains. TIhto has bcn
a decrease In the number of deaths
i among hlldren under 5 years of age,
I which could probably be aecountod for by
I the good milk supply. A marked liu
I provc.ment. In the finality of eggo over
I former yeai Is shown by the report.
The disbursement of the department
for the year J511 amounted to 4713.11.
Joseph Berry at Rest.
Tho funeral of JOi--e.ph Kerry. Hged 77
years, who died Tuesday, was held yester
day Hftornoon from the mortuary ehapol
of Jr. P. Kvans. The services were con
ducted bv the Rev. P. A Simpkln. Many
friends of Mr. Berry -.vrre present at the.
reremom" ml the floral offerings were
numerous und beautiful.
UTAH CSPITOL Pll
Architectural Papers Say That
Reputable Experts Should
EXPRESS GRAVE FEARS
Think Adherence to Present
Methods Will Result in
Xo little comment excited in Salt
I.nke yesterday by tho Interview in
Wednesday's Tribune with Alfred F. Ko
sonhoim, who gave it as his opinion that
the stale capltol commission' was making
a serious mistake In falling to submit
plans for the slate's new ofllclal home
to a competent consulting architect or
to a jury of experts. Mr. Rosenheim Is
tho president of the Pacific Coast Archi
tectural league and a member of the ex
ecutive board of tho American Institute
In line -with Mr. Rosenheim's criticism
then; la found in at least two architec
tural journals of prominenco arraignment
of tho mc-tjiods under which the compe
tition In connection with Utah's new
capltol has beon conducted. Thoxe pub
lication!! take an extremely pessimistic
view of the capltol building situation In
History of Other Mistakes.
The "Western Architect, published at
Minneapolis, in its December number has
In addition to the protest of the
t'tah Architects' association. John C
Olmsted, the landscape architect, and
an enlightened public In the slate,
in regard to procuring a suitable de
sign for a capitol building, tho West
ern Architect would like, to call the
attention of the commission to two
examples of capitol building competi
tions. One that la Just closed for the
capltol at Washington; the other is
that of malodorous memory for the
capltol of Pennsylvania.
Perhaps it is not known that the
scuJidal in Pennsylvania that sent an
architect and a number of contract
ors to the penitentiary r found its birth
In a competition in which the com
missioners would not take the advice
of reputable architects in regard to
Its provisions. We do not know the
complexion of those in charge In
Utah, but this is its history.
That those of Pennsylvania were
penal In their Intentions when they
refused to accept the verdict of a
properly regulated competition and
threw it over to secure an architect
who would be complacent is borne
out by the result. That the people
are still In the hands of the, same
brand of public servants Is evidenced
by the recent arrest of the city archi
tect of Philadelphia on similar
charges to those that convicted the
architect of the capitol.
If the Utah commission is honest
and wishes to serve the state, It will
call In the best architectural advice,
as Washington state did, and have a
competition Lhat will give them an
honest and capable architect. If It
docn not the people, may be sure in
advance that the capltol site will be
ruined by an unsightly building and
the stato disgraced by a capitol
Calls Programme Vicious.
The issue of December "0 of the
American Architect, published at New
York, has the following:
The standing committee itself has
had to deal with many competitions
for structures that did not Ho with
in the territory of any chapter. It
has refused approval to two. one of
thorn beliisr state capitol, the pro
gramme for which was not only
vicious but was calculated to lead
members of Ihe institute astray by
naming as competitors sundry distin
guished architects, who at once
stated that they had no Intention
whatever of participating. The stand
ing committee has given its approval
to" five programmes, several of which
' it assisted In getting Into proper
IN CIVIL SERVICE
According to a recent ruling of the
general land office, all field employees of
that department will hereafter be civil
service men. It Is probable that those
already In the service will be retained,
but the examination is necessary in or
der to have them properly aligned. In
compliance with the ruling, fifteen of the
boys who were employed In the Held from
the surveyor general's office in this city,
look tho civil service examination which
was held Wednesday and Thursday of
Those who took the examination arc
Howard W Miller. R. K. 1.. Collier. Wal
ter Stumau. Andrew Nelson. K. l. An
drews, K. M Anderson, Fred M. WrlglrA
Ralph CJcnlry. H IT. Purnrord. Scott P.
Stewart. .John it. Stewart. Qninby Stow
wrt. Tohn W. Pougall, Hugo Price and
George C. Swan.
MEMBERS OF JOVIAN
CLUB HEAR ADDRESS
The ."Jovian club held its regulp.r lunch
eon and meeting yesterday noon at the
Lom re, wilh a large attendance. R. j.
Plnwoodey jjresideri. The feature of the
gathering was an Interesting address de
livered by C. Majeure Ne'.fon. who dl-rn-ted
Ids remarks on the theme, "Funda
mentals of Retail Selling."
The club i- enmposed of prominent
in l lie electrical business. .Since Its re
cent organisation. Its membership litis
tripled. Us purposes of organization In
clude, aoelnl and practical education with
regard to Icclrl'al work.
WILL DANCE TONIGHT
The employees of Hewlett r.rother.
will hold their annual dance thix evening
In the Third ward amusement ball. The
committee ha arranged a. fin'? pro
gramme of dance, j-oine of whleh arc
eptlrely nw in Salt Lake. Refresh
ments will be servd nnd general good
lime i. assured. The nrnua pocjal gath
ering of the Hewlett llrothers employee:
la an event looked forward lo eaeb year
with anticipation of keenest tileasur.
and tonight s affair doubtless will be no
exception to the rule.
Wife Charges Cruelty.
Charging her husband with treating
her In a cruel and Inhuman manner,
Nellie lJnvton began suit In the Third
district court Thursday morning for di
vorce from William T. nurton. Thoy
were married November t, 1311. Sine?
their marriage Mrs. Burton alleges that
her husband Iiok on several occasions
choked and beat her and called her vile
Salt Iakors in New York.
Special to The Tribune.
NEW YORK. Jan. 11. Harwld Square.
J. K. Goshlng, Naarrc, F. K Nebeker:
Martinique. I. S, William?.
Winners of Prizes in Richards
Street Show Exult Over
SOME CRITICISE JUDGE
Governor Spry and State .Fair
Board Will Visit Exhibit
"This is Bo.'iuty, Shc is only five
years old and is the best hcu iu tho
show, in fart, I think she is the best
hen in the world.
"J toll you when you lmvc a bird
that scores 9b")'i points you've 0t
some biTd, believe nie. Beauty is smurt,
too. Atihome she follows me around
like a dotr, and sometimes she trios lo
talk. She is pretty near human ut
As S. A. Elswood was tlui3 descant
ing to a largo, crowd around his prize
pen, ho held Beauty in his arms ;ml
l'ouclled her us one would a baby. The
hen would affectionately look up into
his fa cr and rub her neck over hin
arm. Then fr. TSIswood would set the
hen down on a box and t?ay, "Stand
up. liothity. Look at lhat comb. Did
you eer'tce a finer one? And that
head and neck, and that back and
tail, and thopo wings."
A bystander said: '''What's the mat
ter with her eye?"
"Oh, that's where" another hen has
pecked her. Notwithstanding, she 33
tho best bred bird in the peu. slio is no
fighter. The other hens all pick on
her even her grandmother, tbat ouo
over there." Mr. Elswood stopped
long enough tn point out. a big white
Plymouth Hock weighing more thau
Frize Not for Sale.
lie then resumed. " Deauty is a
lavcr, too. Last year she laid 1U0 eggs.
No, 1 don't want to sell her.'-'
Beauty was put baek in the pen and
a big rooster was brought out.
"This rooster took first," said tho
proud owner. "Look at that comb.
Sec the fine poiuts. ILis name is Dick.
He scored 95 't and weighs ten and
one-half pounds. Ho was cut by the
.judge on ac.eounf. of hit) tail. I have a
finer bird than ho is at home."
As it was in front of the Elswood
pen, it was all over the show room, of
tho poultry exhibit on Richards street
yesterday. Each exhibitor was dis
playing to the curious ones the fine
points ' of his respective pigeons and
chickens. The chickens and pigeons
had ceased to coo and crow, rhcy had
all been judged, Tho prize winners had
stopped their exultations and the losers
had. oecouio reconciled to their loss and
no longer lamented their disappoint
ment. Occasionally the crowd around sonic
pen would thin out after tho exhib
itor had retold his stoo- :lt,d assured
his listeners .that while hia birds were
not for sale," lie might, as a special ac
commodation, dispose of one. j
Then two or more exhibitors would
get together. One would say, "What,
do you tbink of that judge.' lie only
gave my bird 95, while s--o and so 'a.
which is not near so fine a bird, got
Down to Fine Points.
"Oh, I don't know," aid another.
" think ho was a pretty good judge.
Jle gave my cock 95 . Last year tlio
same bird was given 95 by a (lifferent
A third man interposed: "After ho
got through I brought hnn here and
asked him which of my two cocks
had the best comb. lie said this one.
I then showed hint by the score card
that ho had given the other the highest
So it went all day. Some thought
he judge was all right, others thought'
ho was a little inconsistent. Every
once iu a while Ihe different exhibit
ors would stop discussing the judge
and fall to arguing which was the best
variety of chicken for all purposes
There "were as many opinions as there
were varieties. Tiie visitor boucstly
trying to learn something was Vuon at
sea battling with tho waves of Orping
tons, Wyaudottes. Rhode Island "Rods.
Leghorns and Plymouth Hocks, single
and ro?e combed."
The rauge of visitors yesterday was
larger than any previous day, aud" there
was a greater proportion of womeu
Governor Spry and the state fair
board will pav an official visit to the
show at 11. o'clock Ihis forenoon.
ARE TO BE RECHECKED
Water assessments 'if Salt Like Citv
will be completely rechecked. following
an Investigation by Commissioner W. II.
Korn?, jajjioriiitendeiit of the water de
partment, and his supervisor. Charles
F. Llarrett. Investigation has shown that
errors Iu assessment have been fre
quent and tne commission probably will
be nuked to approve the employment of
five men. one In fa'h unrd of the el(y.
to nuilce n close check aalust he water
Mr, Korns enpcot? to achieve n sreal
en vine In IiIp department by a clone
check of the water aasssniontp.
At a meeting of the directors of the
Manufacturer Association of I "tali lain
nleht tl;e following ofticcra were oleefd
for 1?1'J: -
George M A Ills lev. president . W. F.
.rensen, first, vire president; O. f. .Jack
son, errnnd vice president; John ft.
Krtiff. treasurer: D. F. Collett, Kcoremrv.
These were njl re-eloctlons except In
the rnse f Kocond vice president. Mr.
I.-lckson taklupr the place of Frank Erath.
Potty Theft Charged.
Frank Wil."on. a bollTinaker. god 16
year. .va mret.,! jn n pa-lwav of ih-K-iu-ns
builrilnc yesterday on the chnrne
of stealing on overcoat from tho office
of F. N'elHon. :r Kcarns buildlna-. Wil
son was bold in the hallwav of the bulhl-
lug bv an employee of Mr Nelson un
til Patrolman Wlckel arrived and took
him iu cu:itriy. It in alleged that Wll
eon had the overcoat In his possession
Young Woman Arrested.
Anna Pcnter, aged 17 yearn, a former
tnmale ,( the slatn reform school, but
recently paroled, wan arrested vester
day afternoon bv Detectives Karl Uip
ley and G"orge Cleveland on th charge
of violating hr parole. She will be b(j
until the arrhal of officer from the re
Commissioners Expect io Mel
Additional Expenses Withi
out Burdening- Citizens. JiL
Officials .Believe AppoinlmeW"
of Purchasing- Agent Willi
Cut Expenses. 9
The tax Ivy for l.il'J nill not exjw
lhat of last year, .although the cliajHyt
In form of government haa resulted',
the Increase of numbers and KHlnrlcuSijn
city employers. The rale cstaldrshedw,:
the lust city council probably will fljb"
main in force. tig.
The city commission ill take up f&
consideration at ita regular meclnllp
Tuesday morning the important cpiebtur'
of the 1012 budget. According to law,
and precedent, the city's governing hotls",
must decide on or before .January 15 'flK.
each year the apportionment of ccvenuiKi
for , the ensuing twelve month:!. Tbjf
matter wa.s called to the attention of tlf'i
commission yesterday by Commlssiori:Ji,
Keyser. Mombcra of the city's new go-J"
ernliik' board have had little time so fair?
to devote to consideration of thin irnjSs
porta ut matter and dciinlto action on UuP
budget may bo postponed from day ,tiSy
day tmtll the commissioners are In "pOHJBf
FC::ion of all Information on income anif,
Must Figure Carefully. fl
Commissioner Keyeer haa alrefujl.
asked tho auditor and treasurer for fltiB
tlstlcs on the Incomo of last year, Jml
which the 1IH2 resources will bo f
urcd. JCa.ch department must adjust JBJ
nerds to the income, Mr. Kcyacr. hcajl
lnjr tho department of parka and pubjBi
buildings, estimates that he will requlfli
S60.000 for his department, as ugalnm
$4S.O00 cxponded during KU1 "I real,
need 00.000 to carry out my plans," saM.o
Mr. Kcyscr, "but rather than lucreai
the tax rate,- which is already hlsB
enough. I will be content with lhe"sniall$
er amount. This will enable my depart;
men! to at least start work on iiccdeiW
improvements and I Intend building tovjff
the future rather than, for the ImraeilIIJ
Problem for Mayor. J
Mayor-Commissioner Park, who headiw
fhe department of public safety, Ie anxSMi
ious to secure the best results in irntm.
provements without an Increase in extW
pendlture. The city executive has underM
consideration applications for indrease lri9
force and incieasc in pay of mcmborsJH
of tho pollco force, but Is dcahous of no
curing the best results wilhout addltlonH
a! expenditure. iU
The department of finance faces an
Increase. Iu its expenditure through th'Jf
employment of a purchasing usent, buH
a great saving In all departments in anjH
tlclpated through this agency. ;w
Tho departments of streets and water
works will call for large expenditures X
but neither department will exceed th
1911 budget- This question, one of tWW
most important to face tho new admlriw
istratlou, will receive careful consld
NOTED WELSH CHORUS;
WILL SING TONIGH
In the tabernacle tonight the world
famed Mountain Ash Male chorus ol
Welsh singers will appear In concert, un'JT
dec tho direction of T. Glyndwr Richards!"
conductor. A programme of eotecptlonalN:
merit has been arranged and will bo di
vided Into two. parts. The opening num
ber will commence at S:15 o'clock, punc
tnallv. In all, fifteen numbers will hi
rendered bv chorus and soloists, finishing
wilh a chorti3 by the tabernacle choh
under Prof. Evan Stephens. The nolo
ists will bn G. T. Llewellyn, tenor: H:
Lewis, baritone; Godfrey Price, baritonc
and Edgar Jones, pianist. Last night a
S o'clock a reception was tendered tht
noted singers at the Daly hotel, untlei
tho auspices of the Cambrian assoclatlot
and Ihe ?ona and Daughtors of Wales, i!
About three hundred persons or Welsli
extraction assembled to do honor to thj
chorus. There was an Informal pro
gramme of mush; and speaking preside!
over by Arthur L. Thomas. The chorui
rendered a number of selections and Ml
Esther Davis sang the "Rosary" ant
the "Deryn Pur.". refreshments wen
served and a pleasant evening
spent. The programme was closed b)
all singing "The Star-Spanpled Ban
ner ' ,6
Todav the singers will be the gufsw
of .1. V.. Langford. manager of sal'
air Beach, and will go in a body to tllf
TELEGRAPH CHIEFS 4fj
I AT BANQUET BOARL
A "get acquainted" meetinj; of lltaB'4
! traffic men of the mountain division oj t
i tho Western Union Telegraph companv
'was hold last night at the Commercial
dub. Fifteen sat Jown to dinner ap
Informally discusser -waf and means roif
! Increaslnc the efficiency of the icrvJcf n
The occasion afforded chief operator J)
from different polnis opportunity to nr.. i?
come personally acquainted with one n-
other and iutcrchance. practical ideas otr
the subject of a prompt movement oc
business. ji2 i
Those present were B. L. BropK. on m
iidon traffic superintendent, with iiu
quarters at Denver; IS. C Labadle. rt,!Jlu
lrl.-t traffic superintendent, with
quarters at Pall Lake: I". E. Norton, aiqf
trlct plant superintendent: H. W. DencKevpj
chief clerk district commercial :n,'?cr.in.a'i
tc.ndent; A. J. Kntebl. manager of
Lake office; liobcrt Mjcrs. chief oP'SfS
tor. Denver; .1. Owens. chlf operatorn
Uinaha: f.. P. 'Jr'-ver. chief opcratorjhj
Helena: II. O. Swartwood. acting f'"'
operator. Salt Like, nnd traffic clcrhWS
of the local office. :W
Will Begin Prosocution. ,
The pure food bureau held the lajj ;v
session of lt-s nresent meetings tn "
office of the dairy and food conunut to
sloncr yosterday. All of the business ol j.
the year of 1011 was cleaned up and n
nn year basins with a comraratloiy
clean Halo. Only one case was rncom-
mended for prosecution. This was u
Chicago store In this citv. wnleh. it " j'
chnrged, old wormv lies and dales ut", yt
ins the holidays. A comprint will
filed In thl- cas-e and the offender mu t
be prosecuted j; .
Wedded In Assessor's Office. f
Emma Taylor of American Fork. (p,
tcr-ln-law of William A. T.enthai", ;niei J.
deputy hi the county assessor orncft i
and Murray lCcsler. a dry farming man
of .lual). were mwrried last rNJ' $
Ing In the county assessors office n m .
city and county btilldlns by Dcputj U
County Clerk J. I". Kllrds-. bi'. or fr
week or moi-j the couple will be at mi
NVw Grand hotel, after which the w p
make their home in the southern iH Ufc
of tho state. C.
H. A, Jenkins Burl ad, jd
The runcrnl of linbert A. Jenkln, or
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank .fenkhis. : j L fc"
Fourth .South slr.---t, who died na the l
suit of an operation for appendicitis, wft
held from the mortuary ehapol oT S.ju
Taylor vrMlordiiy nfteriionn. '1''H3,' w" t,.'
in the f'lty eemetery. Mr. .'7'klf sU;
vtved b hie parcnta. four brother aw
slFtrrj and his young widow, forraen,
Miss May Schcll.