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K 42 . THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER H, 1912. fj
II SHARP" FIGtfTS FOR
I LEGI9M SEATS
I Keen Interest Taken in Battle
I for Control of 1913 .
1 DEMOCRATS' CHANCES
I Possible Minority May Be
tj Turned Into Majority; De
I pends on Salt Lake.'
Although no United States senator Is
M io be chosen by the Utah stale Iegisla
M ture which Is to bo chosen at the coming
1 election, thero Is nevertheless consldera
E lIe interest In the selection of the mcm
Q bcrs of that body. For several sessions
1 the Utah legislature has boen overwhnlm-
ingiy Heptibllcan, but thl6 year there Is
I every Indication that the minority will bo
I larger than usual. Indeed. It Is not be
ll yond the realms of possibility that the
I legislature will bo Democratic However.
N this Is not the likely result. It In proba
H bio that the Republicans will again con
1 Reports from every county In the state
I indicate a Democratic gain. This gain Is
i not overwhelming, but In some counties
u the- increase Is marked. It Is likely that
In the slate outside of Salt Lake there
I will be a slight gain In the Democratic
E vote over two years ago and four years
I ago. This Is taken to be an Indication
I that few Utah Democrats arc joining the
Bull Moose movement.
H On the other hand, there Is a defection
from the Republican ranks lo the new
IS party. This defection Is more marked In
Sail Lake. Weber. Cache and Utah than
I In the smaller counties. However, there
IB Is enough of a defection In many of the
H smaller counties to give those counties
J! to the Democrats in case they poll their
BiBi normal vote of two and four years ago,
Hi 'iud It is likely that they will.
IB Democrats Will Benefit.
HH The division in the Republicans, no
Hul matter how unequal the proportion, Is
yl certain to be beneficial to the Democrats.
In many of the counties of the state the
Progressives have put up full county
tickets, and If those new party tickets
draw lo any appreciable degree from the
Republican strength the Democrats arc
H almost certain to elect members of the
H stale legislature.
i Particular Interest this year rests with
the selection of state senators who arc
01' to serve for four years and will form a
Hi nar- of tlle state legislature or 1015 which
wilj choose a :meeessor to United States
WE Senator Reed Smoot. The present state
Bl senate consists of sixteen Republicans (
Hnff and two Democrats. The "Democrats are
II Hit holdover senators and will remain In of-
.fire until January 1. 1315. The terms of
HPj nine Republicans expire the first of next
m January and Lhclr successors will be
chosen at the coming election.
Mm Looking Toward 1915.
HEy Three of the senators to be chosen this
Hffll fal1 nrc to be c'ecied from Salt Lake
rant county, one from Weber and the other
Bin flvc i"rom senatorial districts throughout
lj the state. The Republicans need only
! three to control the state senate for the
H romlng session, since seven of the nine
It holdover senators are Republicans, but
mI " they will work hard to elect Republicans
H 1 from all the districts In order that they
may be sure to have control of the legis
KH lature of which is to choose a
HI I'ni ted States senator.
Bl Of the districts outside of Salt Lake,
m the only one regarded as absolutely safe
H for the Republicans is the tenth senuto-
ln i lal district, which is composed of Se-
HBfl vicr, Wayne, Pluto and Garfield counties.
H tliat- olstrict Joseph Eckcrsley of Loa
H9R Is the Republican nominee, and Is al-
9H most certain lo be elected. The district
ISi ,ias a norma Republican majority of
Hfffi about J 000. and reports do not indicate
fflD that this majority will be reduced to any
H appreciable degree.
Ill Fight in First District.
H0 The First district, usually Republican
III by upwards of 1200. ie considered doubt-
B3 ful this year, both because of Republican
((( l j defections to the third party and because
$F& of lorn I difficulties. That district is
iw composed of Box Elder and Tooele coun
HeW l'5' 11 '"IS hcen the usual custom to
BB alternate the senator between tho two
Bl roimtle?. At present the senator Is W.
HIS ( Horsley of Box Elder county, and un
Hsfl drr'the usual custom the senator for the
Kltf np.vt four years should come from Tooele
BIS county. However, the. Box Elder delc
hrS gales, being In the majority at the sena
Bgft torlal convention, nominated W. 5. Han
HIIl sen, a Box Elder man. which created
BBil considerable dissatisfaction. The Pro
Hlfe gressives have named W. H. Smith of
Mil 1 Tooele county, who is said to have a
H1 I large following among Tooele Republi
H3 cans for senator. The result will llkelv
in prove beneficial to John P. Christenseh
fllf of Box Elder, the "Democratic nominee,
8i though it is doubtful whether or not he
BjQ "fill be ahle to overcome the large normal,
Ei Republican majority.
H! Third Regarded Doubtful.
Hfjj 1,1 tHc Third senatorial district there
iH is an interesting contest between John
BVjeB Thornley. Republican nominee, and
John G. M. Barnes, Democratic nominee.
f That, district is always close arid is co'n-
Blllli sidcred very doubtful this voar. Four
ME cars ago the district went Republican bv
ll about 100. This year C. M. Croft o"f
BBil Morgan Is ruiming on the Progressive
B ticket for state senator, and will draw
HSra some from the Republicans. Davis counlv
Him ' almost always close, though the other
y 'wo comities in the district. Morgan and
mm fl Rich, arc almost always Republican.
Mm ra Weber county is the Fourth senatorial
mm a district Democrats declare they are
mm fJ f,ure i eIect w w- 'Browning over "Wll-
mm a nam Craig, Republican nominee for atate
mm t senator, while the Republicans concede
MkI district to be doubtful. Two years
jU jeo a Republican senator was elected
bViPI r.om Weber county by a pluralliv 0f onlv
mwm , .J,?"icvc,r-. Inani" Ropublicanr: who arc
in Identified with the Progressive partv this
Hill ?m''lrroted f?r tlle democratic nominee.
BhSH ,i 1e PrKresaivo vote at the coming Hec-
mmm ..m ln ,Wcbcr county for Joseph Rirle
mum fJS.1 b?Jnr?c' JLl variously estimated
ill 'r'n 1000 to 3000 votes, and this vote:
mum -omhix largely from the Republicans, will
mum 5IVft . le, Democrat an excellent chance
flu to win In the district,'
! Fifth Also Close.
Hi ,;)in1ol!?icr1lo.aci strict is the Fifth sena-
Bfl 'Mlai dlHtrict, composed of Summit and
Wasatch counties. Normally it is Re
Uml Wca.nb?; ubout 30- T'il vear It is
UUU tu hat i1 Progressive 'candidate
UUU i Jl"Ls,fi clqac to ..00 votes, which will
UUU m-i .th(l (,,SK ct c,osc s between L, B.
Um Wiu- ?eP"WI nominee, and M. J.
j ait-Gill, Democmtlc nominee.
Um I ,i.Dman.yu0T,,y tlbo,lt 2,J0 vot,Jfi separate
UWM S t'1, RcPnblicanB and Democrats in Juab
mm, I '.Vld ?hard counties, which compose the
1 .'leuth Benatorial district. A situation
H i somewhat similar to that in the First
H 9 TtU-fu1 c;xlB.tn ln that district.
mm B it as Millard coutny'n turn t0 get thn
H I 'ut Jl,ftb. 88an took It. to
mm 1 ohe d,i"ntBfaction of the Millard county
I vd V'V Ule entrance of Henry Adams
mml , ,,e''n1' ns a Progressive candidate for
mWli n!li2rc J' EtfKehill of Nephl is the
Republican candidate- At present the in
1 that district"'01, Democratlc fjicccss in
HD In Salt Lake County.
HH Though the Democrats are making
r a borate cjaimn for Salt Lrfikc county.
H ' ,e. couaerva tlv0 of them admit
1',:it- here jlltle likelihood of thn clrc-
Vi01,' " I'nioiTfltlc HfnalorJ from this
H V ULMnel, and tlu, Republicanu apparently
EI GIVES NEPHEW
1 OBJECT LESSOR!
Shows Youngster Wbal Hap
pens lo Bad Little Boys
The city Jailer watt called upon to piny
a new role yesterday afternoon when,
about o'clock a pretty 'girl of 15
years called upon him to a.ssist her in
giving her nephew of 7 an object lesson.,
"ile has Rot into the Iiabil of stealing
everything ho can lay his hands on." she
said frankly to the jailer, "and I thought
that It mlKht do him good to sec the pco
plo In Jail,"
The irl also had with her a younger
nephew, who was about 5 years of ago,
and when the Jail was mentioned, the
older of th two broko iiiviiv and ran.
Tho girl seemed unconcerned, however,
and saying that he did not know how to
get home and would come back, he
waited for him. The boy came back in
about fivt? minutes and seemed to have
overcome his four. After a llltlo per
suasion he entered the jnll with the rest
of the little party and gazcd curiously
about him. flo was shown the different
cells and told why tho men were there.
After the various parts of the place had
been visited, he was told that ho would
be put thcru if lie did not stop stealing.
This was too much for his nerves, and
he again broke away and rdn down Hie
street In the direction whence he had
"He will wait -for us." said the mother
ly little girl, "and I believe the trip has
done him somo good. I'll explain it to
him when we get home, and If he steals
any more I will bring him back again.
There Is no reason why I can't break him
of the habit, for I am starting in while
he Is young and am bound to break him
have grounds for the claim that all throe
of their senatorial candidates from this
county will he elected.
It appears from an impartial review
of the situation that tho Ropuliliean.-i-havc
the best chance to carry the First. Fifth.
Sixth and Tenth senatorial districts, giv
ing them six senators, while tho Demo
crats appear to havo the better of it In
the Third, Fourth and Eighth districts,
giving the Democrats three senators. Tf
this Is the result, tho next state senate
will be composed of thirteen Republicans
and five Democrats. Should Salt Lake
count.v go Democratic, thore wotdd be
ten Republicans and elghl Democratic
The present lower house Is composed
of thlrry-elght Republicans and seven
Democrats. The seven Democrats nre
from Box Elder. Piute. Ban Juan. Se
vier. Summit. Uintah and Washington.
The Democrats this year ore almoat cer
.tain to lose Sevier county and pos
sibly Piute In all probability Democrats
will be returned from the other five
counties. In addition the Democrats
are certain to gain several other coun
ties. From a review of the situation
in tho state outside of Snlt Lake tho
following classification of counties Is
made as to tho politics of the legisla
tive candidates who will likely be suc
cessful this year:
Republican Emery, Garfield. Kane,
Morgan, Rich, Sevier. Tooele and Wayne.
Democrats Beaver, Box Elder, Cache
(3), Carbon, Grand. Iron. San Juan,
Sanpete (2), Summit, Uintah, - Washing
ton. Doubtful Davis. Juab. Piute, Utah
(D, Wasatch, Webr (-1).
Lose Piute and Sevier.
Unless local conditions Interfere unex
pectedly there I a certainty that the
Democrats will be successful with their
legislative candidates In the counties
carried by the Democratic legislative
candidates two years ago. with the ex
ception of Sevier and Piute counties.
The Democrats ln the flvo counties aro
as strong as they were two years ago
f.nd the Republicans are not so strong.
In Sevier county the Democrats carried
the county two years ago for their leg
islative candidate bv onlv eleven votes.
This year the Republican "candidate, He
ber P. Christensen, Is a particularly
strong man of great jicrsonal popularity
aid his election appears to be asaured.
In Piute county the Democratic can
didate was chosen two years ago by a
fusion of insurgent Republicans, Sbefal
ists and Democrats. There is no nuch
fusion this year and the county Is placed
In the doubtful column.
Switch in Cache.
The situation in Cache county war
rants the prediction that the Democrats
will carry the county. Normally the
county would be doubtful. This vear
there Is a wide split in the Republican
of Cache, while the Democrats are hold
ing their normal vote. The defection
of Republicans to the Bull Moose party
seems to give the county t0 the Demo
crats. In Carbon county there is a split in
the Republican ranks, and L.cvi N. Har
mon, Democratic candidate for the leg
islature, is a man of such personal pop
ularity as to malj his election almost
In Grand county the regular Republi
cans and "Bull Moose" followers have
fused, but despite the fusion it is likely
that F. B. Hammond, former represen
tative from Grand, and the present
Democratic candidate, will be elected to
Don county is normally Republican
by p. large majority, but this year there
is a defection to the Progressives and
former Representative John Parry.
Democratic nominee for the legislature,
is regarded as a strong candidate and
will likely be elected.
Two From fcSanpete.
Two years ago the vote in SaiipeU
county was decidedly close, the two
Republican nominees for the legislature
winning by less than 100 votes. This
year the drift to the Progressives from
the ranks of the regular Republicans Is
marked and the division of tnc ncpub
llcans seems certain to give the Dem
ocrats tho county.
The counties" placed in I he Republican
column have been consistently Republi
can for years and will likely remain so
this year. Tho strength of the Progres
sive movement in the counties placed
in tho doubtful column is' an unknown
ciuantlty and the results In those coun
ties as between the Republicans and
the Democrats depend Aib-y on iu
strength shown on election day by the
Depends 'on Salt Lake.
It would seem that the control or
the lower houso depends largely on the
result ln Salt Lake county, which elects
ten representatives Which ever party
wins, this county will likely control the
lower house. Indications point lo Re
publican Hucccfis in this county by re
duced majorities. If tho Republicans
carry this county they will control the
lower house with from twenty--nevn to
thirty-one members while the Democrats
will have from fourteen to eighteen mem
bers . Should the Democrats cany Salt
Uake county they will probably control
the lower house, with a likelihood of a
majority of tho legislature on Joint ballot.
TYErs. A. H, Gardner Dead.
Mrs. Annio Holmes Gardner, 10 years
of age. died early this morning at the
homo of her sister, Mm. A. JI, Davis.
100fi Gartlold avonue. Decedent, who was
the wife of Henry Gardner, had been 111
for a mon Ih.
ADD MORE WOESKMEN
TO BINGHAM FORCES
Mine Owners Suy Resumption
Will Be Complete Within
ORE SHIPPED TO MILLS
Officials Inspect Properties
and Hold Conference Here;
Union Officials Firm.
While union officials here persistently
declare that the Kliigha.ur strike will be
won by the federation, operations in the
mining camp arc being resumed on a
graduating scale, and It is asserted by
mine owners thai normal working forces
and. a complete activity will be restored
within a few days, regardless of the de
mands of the federation.
D. C, .Tackling, vice president and gen
eral manager of the Utah -Copper com
pany; William Sharp, purchasing agent;
R. C. Gcmmull, asslstsant general man
ager; Frank (1. Janney, superintendent of
mills; D. D. Moffat, assistant superinten
dent of mills; R. H. C'hatinlng, Jr., gen
eral manager of tiio Utah Consolidated
Mining company; C. W. Whlteley, gen
eral manager of the American Smelting
fc Refining company, and others, yester
day visited the mlnlncr camp, accompanied
by Sheriff Joseph C. Sharp.
At Bingham the parly was met by J.
D. Shilling, superintendent of the Utah
Copper company, and Deputy Sheriffs Axel
Steele and Thca' Schweitzer. A thorough
Inspection of all the properties and mech
anisms of the rospectlvo mining companies
was mado. Tho strikers offered no mo
lestation and viewed the movements of
the party from a distance.
Upon returning to Salt Lake Mr. .Tack
ling held a meeting at his apartments in
the Hotel Utah with other Bingham oper
ators and officials of the Utah Copper
company, at which the situation was dis
cussed in detail and plans laid for a re
sumption of normal operations as soon as
possible, under the protection of the
Further than this no statement was
given out following the conference. Mr.
Jnckllng said that the visit to Bingham
and Inspection of properties, followed by
the meeting here, wore all with a view,
of bringing about a resumptioirof normal
activity in the great copper camp at as
early a date as possible. Mr. Jnckllng
Eeturn Without Increase.
"The men who are returning to their
work at the "Utah Copper company's prop
erties are not going back at a daily In
crease of HO cents or any increase at all.
All report-? to a contrary effect are fulsc.
Nor will the miners ln tho future receive
any Increase or the matter be considered
at all until the present strike situation
has been entirely disposed of."
Mr. .Tackling declared that 23000 ton3
of ore had been mined yesterday and sent
to the mills. lie said that the mills and
smelters had begun to handle the ore nnd
would bo working to cnpaclty as soon as
sufficient ore could be mined and shipped.
Tho force of men at work yesterday at
the Utah Copper proporty, tho Utah
Consolidated workings, including the
Highland Boy, and the New England
mine, was Increased to nearly "00. This
Includes tho trainmen, and the Bingham
& Garfield lino is in active service again.
The figure given here docs not Include
deputies, according to reports from the
camp. The strikers continue to maintain
that the operators are exaggerating the
number of workmen, and declare that,
not more than seventy-five miners are
Send Ore to Mills.
It was reported from Bingham that at
least seventy-five cam of ore were sent
down from the camp to tho Garfield
At the New Tvngland mine, it is re
ported, strikers are back at their jobs
at aJi increase of fifty cents a day. No
strike-breakers are employed n,t that
mine. It was declared. However, this
is the only mine at Bingham, It Is au
thentically declared, where any Increase
has been allowed to strikers returning to
Union Icadcni say that tho operators
would gra.nt the demands of the mlncni
by degrees, and that, by so doing would
virtually give recognition to tho federa
tion, since the federation was respon
sible for the walkout- Charles IT. Moycr.
president of the federation, and A. L. j
Wilde, business representative of the As
sociated Union of Steam Shovelmcn.' last
night had no new light to shed on the
situation, declaring that the strike would
be continued with determination and full
confidence of winning.
Report From Tooele.
J. C. I.ownoy. executive board member
of the federation, telegraphed from Tooele
to the union headquarters at Blnghn.m
yesterday to the effect that at a meeting
of mlllmen and smcltermen at Tooelo
It was voted not to handle a.ny ore inineo"
by "unfair" mines In Bingham.
It wa-'j reported that fifteen machinists
and blacksmiths, employed at the Magna
mill, went on strike yesterday In sym
pathy with the copper minora at Bing
ham. Tho walkout of these men, it was
snld, would not affect tho operation of
tho Magna mill.
According to a dispatch from Ely, Ncv.,
an announcement was made there last
night that a strlko would not be called
at the Nevada Consolidated smelters at
McGllI unlesB on attempt were made lo
resume operations at the mines with non
It was. reported that an executive board
member of the federation wa expected
to arrive in Ely in a few days, and that
It was blleved that an effort would be.
made by Governor Tasker Tj. Oddio at
that time to bring about a settlmcnt
of the labor difficulties.
KNOWN AS RUNNER;
HAS OTHER VOCATION
Harry Redckcr of BoIec, Tdaho. passed
through Salt Lake City last night on his
way to Beaver, where ho has been en
gaged as an Instructor by the Telluride
association. Mr. Rdeker, who was grad
uated from the University of Idaho last
spring with a. bachelor of science degree,
is well known throughout the northwest
as a. distance j-unner. his pet event being
tho two-mile race. His work at Beamr
will be to teach boys employed by the Tel
luride Power company In high school stud
ies. He 13 doing this at tho . expense of the
company, assisted by an endowment, by
which w f tor completing the high school
work the boys arc given a course in Cor
nell university free of charge
Salt Lake Boy Honored,
Allen V. Bradley, the son of William
N. Bradley of this city, haa been elected
aasoclato editor of the Tome, the week
ly student publication of the Tome School
for Boys. Mr. Bradley is this year com
pleting his preparation for entrance to
the Sheffield Scientific school.
THE WANT AD CHANGE S ABE
Cheap, forceful, reliable. Thousands
read them ivory day.
ABOUT JjABIT HIS
Rev. IS. I. Goshen Relates Suc
cess in Treating Drunkards
and Drug Users.
MANY APPLY FOR HELP
Following Discourse, Large
Number Express Desire lo
Rid Themselves of Curse.
The First Congregational church wab
filled to Us capacity yesterday forenoon
when the Rev, nr. Blinor I. Goshen told
his congregation the story of how more
than 100 victims of the drink or drug
habit hud boen cured during the last
seventeen monthn. The congregation fol
lowed the pastor's words with Intense
Or. Goshen tlevotcd the earlier part of
his discourse to a brief recital of some
of the more nimarknblc cures that had
been effected by the use of suggestlvo
therapeutics and hypnotic nucgestlon by
himself and bin associate in the work
Yc3terdav afternoon Dr. Goshen said
that, following his address, he had re
ceived many applications for help, enough,
he said, to keep Mr. Barker nnd him
self busy for the next month. The church
will bo open every day for tho conven
ience of those who, afflicted with an
uncontrollable appetite for drink or drug,
Touching upon the methods employed
in effecting cures, Dr. Goshen said in
I cannot take the time to tell you
just how we proceed in our cures:
and that Isn't necessary; It Is enough
for you to know that we are actually
helping men and women to find free
dom from the bondage of habit; that
scores of men in this community who
a year ago, were slaves arc now
free, in tin- very nature of the case,
I cannot refer you to these men,
and thTe Is no renson why I should.
All you need to know is that there
Is a place where any man may come
and find liberty; that ho is .not asked
to take some drug that might Injure
his body; .or some medicine or pio
eess that might injure his mind; that
ho is not asked to take anything at
all. All that we require of him is
to have a desire to be free. And if
he comes with this desire, then we
will undertake to help him to find
the satisfaction of that desire.
Please understand thnt we arc en
gaged In no foolish endeavor to cure
all sorts of woes without recourse to
medicine. 1V cannot cure organic
diseases. Wo cannot cure typhoid
fever. We have no power to set
broken legs. We aro wlso enough
and honest enough to recognize our
very definite limitations. The man
who Is suffering from bodily Ills and
who neglects to sw a reputablo phy
sician is simply playing false to him
self. Faith never cured a real case
of Brighl's disease. Tho man who
says that: he can cure such a case
without recourse to medical skill in
a quack of the first water.
The Church's Limitation.
No one who la earnest will seek any
opportunity of criticising the church,
for lie will know that she Is doing
ma.ny things without which life would
be very much harder and very much
less safe for thousands of life's pil
grims. But neither will anyone who
haa any considerable Information or
who Is at all aJlve to the present day
situation, claim that the church Is
meeting her opportunity with any sort
of adequacy. Tho church In the old
days claimed to be a place whoro
broken men and women could bo
healed of their Infirmities. If the New
Testament story Is true then Jesus
bade his disciples to ko out healing
the sick, relieving want. But the
church doesn't do that. All over the
land are churches in great number,
and with all that they do -in this way
or that, they have no power to heal
one who Is sick.
Conversion Not Sufficient.
Suppose that today you are in the
grip of some terrible habit. Suppose
that you are In its grip until life has
becomo a burden. You arc struck
through and through with remorse.
You try to break the habit but all to'
no purpose. Now you turn in desper
ation to some church. You plead for .
release. And what will the church
glvo you. She will talk to you; but
talk never broke a. habit. She will
give you good advice: but good ad
vice never cured a habit. She will
moralize with you: but moralizing
never broke the chains of a passion.
She will help you to change your en
vironment: but d mere change of sur
roundings never released a man from
the thjalldom of appetite.
Tho old theologians would say: "All
that a man has to do Is to become
converted, accept the saving powor
of the gospel, and ho will be free. '
And no one would have any word to
say against the conversion of any or
all. But any man of any sort of wide
experience knows perfectly that thou
sands and thousands of the best sort
of men have been converted, honest
Iv converted, and yet have fallen
b'eforc the habit 'that cursed their
Trouble Lies in "Kink."
The mere acceptance of some sort
of belief, be It ever so good a belief,
will not free the average man from
the bondage of habit. Personally I
feel very sure that when any of us
docs that' which Is wrong that we
have a kink ln our heads, and that
we will never be what we ought to
be until the kink is straightened out.
Tho one who craves after the drug
is a moral cripple, and Is lo be pitied.
You may tell him all about the evil
result of his conduct; that won't help
him a particle. He knows that bet
ter than you do. And ho has tried
harder than ever you tried to break
away from Ills slavery. I have worked
with many a man who has honestly
tried; many a one who has prayed
with all the earnestness ho possessed,
and yet when the tumult of hie pas
sions w'as on he. fell before It as
aslh' as one who was not trying at
Away down deep In tho ncrvo cells
there dwells a subconscious self that
Is crying for expression: but it in
cluttered all about with the mud and
the slime that haa been allowed to
gather; habit has been formed that
the man seemingly has no power to
'resist. Now, bring that subconscious
self to the surfaco until for once It
sees the light of day, and until It can
tell the rail self that it the real self
and not the habit, la going to rule,
and tho work is done. Up to thin
tlmo a usurper has been exercising
control. Tho king, tho real self, has
been sleeping. Now he takes the
scepter and assinnia his rightful
place, ami the .'ao rvalks aa God In-
II M CONDITION
Edwin Gould and Parly Slop
in Sail Lake on Inspec
Notes Increase in Business on
D. & R. G. and West
I:.'dwln ("lould or New Tork, railroad
magnate and capltollst, accompanied by
Dr. Norman UJ. Dltmnn. A. II. Morris and
D. II. Morris, all of New York, arrived In
Salt Lake late yesterday afternoon, 're
maining here until today. Mr. Gould and
his associates aro members of tho direc
torate of the Denver fe Klo Grande Itall
road company, and have just completed a
trip of Inspection over the company's linos,
Including tho Western Pacific ro;id.
Makes Long Tour.
The party left New Tori: September rtO
and Its inspection of the railroad lines of
tho Denver & Rio Grande and Western
Pacific was pxtenslve. Mr. Gould last
night declared that a wonderful Increase I
In freight and passenger traffic had been
recorded In the past month or two. Ho
reported that both roads were ln good con
dition and ho and his party were decidedly
well pleased with their trip.
When asked concerning probable Im
provements, Mr. Gould said that he could
not at the present time give out any
statement relating to any recommenda
tions that might be made ns a result of
tho inspection. Neither Mr. Gould nor
the members of his party had anything
to say on this subject. The party will
leave over the Aonvor & Rio' Grande road
today for St. Louis and will go from there
direct to New York, where a full report
of the Inspection trip will be heard, in a
meeting of the directorate.
Has Extensive Interests.
Mr. Gould, aside from being prominent
In some of the largest business enterprises
in the country, is president of the St.
Louis Southwestern Pathway company,
tin Tyler Southeastern railway, the Pine
Bluff & Arkansas railway and the Para
gould Southeastern railway.
Mr. Gould is a director and heavily In
terested in nearly a score of Important
railroad companies In this country. He
Is" a director In thr Western Union Tele
graph company, tho Mercantile Trust
companj' and a member of the New York
and Chicago stock exchanges.
Dr. Dltman, A. TT. Morris and D. H.
Morris, also are prominent capitalists 'and
railroad directors, being interested ln
many of tho enterprises with which " Mr.
Gould Is associated.
DECIDE FUTURE FOR
To Take Course in Stenog
raphy in Connection With
N The meeting held at tho home of Frank
C. Hcndrlckson, the crippled buy, residing
at 50 North First West street, yesterday
forenoon was successful, according, to
those present". The meeting was held to
help the boy decide regarding his future
and to guide and help him ln that futuro.
Aa a result Hcndrlckson will go to the
Latter-day SalntH hospital for a few
weeks, whore, he will bo supplied with
suitable artificial limbs and taught' how
to use them. Then ho will accept a post-I
tlon as telephone operator for the Salt
Lake Security & Trust company and each
dav will receive private lessons in sten
ography from L' E. McGurrin, by whom
he will be employed.
At the meeting yesterday two commit
tees were chosen. One. which consists of
eighteen members, Is to solicit aid for
Hcndrlckson. all of tho help thus received
to be placed to the boy's credit In the
Salt Lake Security & Trust company
bank. This Is considered advisable be
cause the boy is frail and may not be
able to continue his work. The other
committee consists of Senator Simon
Bamberger. F. 13- McGurrin and William
Langton, who will exercise a guardianship
over the boy.
As for a home, arrangements wero made
with Mrs. Jameu Beyer, the boy's aunt,
who lives at 7:1S West First South street,
whereby he will live with her. She is In
poor circumstances and suitable compen
sation will be given to her for her neph
ew's board and lodging.
WILL GIVE DR. PADEN
After about twelve years' of service
here, the Rev. William M. Padcn. D. T).,
concluded his pastorate of tho First Pretj
bytorlan church at tho sendees yestcr
dov. Largo congregations were present
at "both morning nnd evening services to
henr the last sermons of their pastor.
Dr Padcn will be the gnrst of honor at
a reception to bo held In the church par
lors tonight. It will bo a farewell afafir
tendered to tho popular clergyman prior
to his departure for New York. Ho has
been called to n higher position In the
mission work in his church and will make
his home In the eastern metropolis.
tended him to walk monarch of him
self. ... ,
Never, never, never can this be
done while a man imagines thai he Is
dcpcndiin: upon a drug. Never can
it happen whcil ho depends upon
nomo power outside of himself. It
can happon, and it docs happen, when
the man knows that within him is
the power to win every battle and to
conquer every foe; oven the power
that God cave to him when he
breathed into Ills nostrils the breath
of life. But. yon say. what about
the degenerate? What about the man
who seems to have none of this pow
er'.' I don't know. I'll leave all that
jjlass for the scientists.
Cure Free to All.
This place will be open every day
Tor the work of rescuing men and
women. The poorest may comd with
out anv embarrassment, assured thnt
ho will" bo treated Just as thoroughly
ns though he had a million. This Is
not a money-making scheme; it is a
humanity scheme. In some way the
necessarv expenso will hi met, and
all through thlB year we will make of
this church a hospital where, broken
bodies shall be mended, a college
whero seeking minds shall be taught,
a sanctuary where tho spirit of man
will find the. spirit of God. And
working together. Wo shall seek lo
work ln tho spirit of him who said:
"Inasmuch as yo do it unto ono of
the leasL of these, ye. do It unto mo,"
Says Sabbath Breaking and
Bad Environment Lead to
Disregard of Life.
. "Our Carnival of Crime" was the sub
ject of the sermon delivered in tho First
Methodist Episcopal church last night
by the Hev. Francis B. Short. The ser
mon waij prefaced by a uonc service, und
then the. pastor began with the alatc
mcnt: "A vlnli to our state prison will
convince the most skeptical that wc arc
living in the midst of no little crlTn and
not a few criminals."
The speaker told ol the long Hat of
suicides and murders of the lasl year
and a half and said that 11 was enough
to cause the serious-minded man lo ask,
"Why such crime'.'" Ho brought up tho
question nf sanity in regard to a mur
der and uskrd If the sanity or Innanlty
of a murderer lessened the crime- "If
Insane"," he said, "what was the cause
of his Insanity?" It was caused by his
association with people In environments
that were, to say the least, unholy and
criminal in their general tendency. I lo
had loafed In place of infamy and no
community can expect to produce oiner
than condition!) that cause men to com
mit these crimes where the law thai
makes for righteousness is absolutely
"The fundamental basis of life to pro
duce sane life Is given to ua in tho ten
commandments, and the observation of
thone lawn or commandments will pro
duce a community wherein such crime
und criminality will not bo so prevalent."
Tho Rev. Mr. Short mentioned among
Iho apparent reasons for rlmlnnllty sev
eral Influences. Sabbath desecration was
dwelt upon at some length, the speaker
expressing opposition lo Suriduy theaters
and other forms of Sunday" amusements.
Another reason ho declared to be a
dlsrcgard-of tho sanctity of human life.
"Men do not value life," ho said, "from
the standpoint that God places ns the
measure and standard of life."
Mentioning gambling as another rea
son, the Rev. Mr. Short naked his audi
ence what good the racing at Lagoon
does for tho city of Salt Lake or the
state of Utah. He expressed a high re
gard for a thoroughbred horse and said
that In bringing better horses here the
races did sood. His objection to the
races was the horde of professional race
followers. Some of the men are good,
but many nrr nou The last reason for
crime hero that was mentioned was the
lack of a keen moral consciousness on
the part of the public. People become
indifferent, he said.
Continuing, the speaker censured prize
fighting and said that Mayor Park had
assured him that the chief of police had
received orders to prohlhlt prize lighting
within the city and thai there would be
no more of It.
ELKS' MINSTREL SHOW
COMING UP SOON
The Klks have decided to again appear
beiore the theatergoing public ln a first
class mlnslrcl show. Thov have ar
ranged with a well known "stage man
ager and director who comes direct from
New York, and will handle and give
them the latest song and joke hits. Tho
scenery for the show will be all nw.
being finished in San Francisco to b"
Hs.?.d, lho flrst t,,n ln Production"
With the Llks reputation for first-class
theatrical presentations, the theater
goers will be itssured of a show which
will not be excelled by anv road show.
The minstrels will appear at the Salt
Lake theater Monday and Tuesdav nights
October L'S and L'9. Rehearsals will be
gin Friday of this wck
STEAL ELECTRIC CAR
IN RESIDENCE STREET
Y;- M. Allison. Jr.. reported to Uic
police last evening that a Studebaker
electric automobile was stolen from him
about 8 o'clock. Tic said Mr&. Allison
had boon riding and stopped ln front of
their home, 7i:i East First South stivct
Intending to rid? further. She Ifl tiio
lights burning und was ln lf house but
a few minutes, but In that f..v minutes
the machine disappeared. Motorcvcle
patrolmen started in pursuit about half
an hour after the theft, and scoured th
vicinity, but to an eurly hour this morn
ing had found no trace of thr car. The
electric Is Xo. 1.16",.
WEATHER F.0 RECAST FOR SALT
LAKE CITY AND THE STATE OF
UTAH- FAIR MONDAY. WARMER
.ORTH PORTION TUESDAY.
Compraalive weather data at Salt
Lake City. October i:;. lull':
Highest temperature todav was S3 de
grees; highest in this month since 1ST!
was SS degrees; lowest last night was ::o
degreos; lowest this month since 1ST t
was 22 deg-res; mean temperature for
today was rl degrees; normal was Zi
rlegrees: accumulated deficiency since
the first of the month is OS degres;
accumulated deficiency since Januarv i
is 343 degrees: relative humidity at G a.
m. today was 78 per cent; relative hu
midity at 6 p. m. today was 57 per cent.
Total precipitation for lho twenty
four hours ending at 6 p. m. was none:
total for this month to date is t.a
Inches; accumulated excess for this
month to date Is .7:1' inches; total pre
cipitation since January l :o date is
15.01 Inches; accumulated excess since
January 1 Is inches.
Sun rises 6:30 a. in.: sun sets 5:4H
p. m., October VI. 1912.
SALT LAKE ...I F5 63 SO I Too
Boise GG 70 40 j .00
Cheyenne 50 SS 30 I .00
Chicago fit! G2 4G j .00
Denver I GU GG 31 ! .00
Des Moines ; ! j 3S
Dodge City 1 HS 70 ! 3G .00
Duluth r.'J :,s .00
Durango fiG 62 32 I .00
Grand Junction US 04 38 .00
Havre nG G4 I 34 I .00
Helena ..j 51 62 I 31 I .00
Huron I 54 h'2 ! 30 I .00
Jacksonville . ..I 7R SS I 71 .00
Kansas City ...I 5S GO ' 14 .0U
Lander I 4S I fiR I 2G .00
Los Angeles ..., 81 I 92 I G2 .00
Modena I r.S I GO I 30 .00
Moorhead fit! j GG I 30 .00
New Orleans ..I GR I 7G GS .28
Nov York I G'J I GG I 54 .00
North Pla.tlc ...I M I GG I 32 ,00
Oklahoma I 52 I 70 j l .00
Phoenix I SO 84 1 66 .00
Pocatcllo I I j 32
Portland, Ore. ,. 70 I 72 I 7,2 .00
Rapid City I 52 V GG I 30 .00
Koscburg I 7S i4 I iO .00
San Diego, I 00 fM I GO .00
St. Louis I G2 I GS 50 .00
St. Paul I 54 I "58 I 36 .00
San Francloco ..I 7S 7S I 52 .00
Seattle I GO ! GO 4 .00
Sheridan I I 24
Spokane 1 G2 I 64 I 3S .00
Tonopah I 00 I 62 j 44 .00
Washington . ..I 56 I 6t I 5R .00
WHllston I 54 I GG I 32 .00
W3nnomucca . . 62 70 ( 34 .00
SMS BUSINESS Hp
Rose Adella Davidson, offL. L
ganizer for W. C. T. U., Ad-:f
j dresses' Salt Lakers. j
Asks People, of Utah to Keej sf
Up Fight to Make the "
Tho fact that business men throughot I D
the country aro today taking an activ I B
part In the anll-llquor campaigns hf d 11
dared 0 have ,i powerful effect on tfa
temperance work now going op by Mia .mm
liven Adella. Davidson, lecturer and oi 1 1
gnnlzcr for -he Yv'um en's Christian Ten
porance union. Miss Davidson addrcsse If
the congregation of the Westminst
Presbyterian church last evening. Sh B
sain in part:
Tlir-re is no place any more for tha' em
young man who uses liquor, even Tb
moderately. Big corporal' ons, electric' ffl
companies, machinists nnd lately iho. . m
railroads, arc taking a strong atand. I
against the use of intox'c.ints by their' ' 1
employees. Scientists, doctors. col-: I
lege president? and professors all are.i '
teaching that the results of even one, '
two or three glasses of beer a day, nfl':
taken by the moderate drinker, is a- '
physical loss of lo per cunt In effl-'
cii'iicy and a mental loss ranging from HOI
10 to 25 per cent- , I
Costly Indulgence. j
Cities which have licensed saloons!- I1,
pay out on an average of about twice' f T
as much to maintain order In theii-V r fl
fonllncs than the revenue from thef ' A
Ibptor traflic amounts to. The pros- -pci'ty
in prohibition communities amir T
prohibition slates Is far in exces3 of j"
iWipp in which the lltiuor traffic Is
lictnsJ. t t
Our opponents frequently arguci ' c
that "prohibition doesn't prohibit.''- 5
Statistics show that last year 20,000,-v
000 gallon.; of llriuor was consumed in),
thrt eight prohibition states, a per f
capita av-rag. of one and one-fourthi :
gallons. This seems largfi for prohibl-ij -lion
sxtites. Lot when you consider: " If
tha Utho i;cr taplta ccnsrmptlon In the, t
jit:i:r .-nates averages twenty-five gal-fti
Ions, it gives corinin proof that pro-It! )
hibitlon docs prohibit to a great fuc-J;
Active in Campaign. $ J
IWlss Davidson has spent the last elgh t
months campaigning In behalf of the Vj r
C. T. L". in Colorado. She predicts tha "
Colorad.; is very liable to vote dry in tb '
next elc-tlon. She urgtid the People d
Utah tn carry on a campaign for stato
wide pioi'fbltlon. ;
The lecturer spoke at some length i r
the fo-iodlr.'-r -f tho union by Francis 1
Willard, describing the Incidents tlu
prompted the famous woman to take u . j
the work. Today the membership of th ' I
organization in this country Is 325,001 f
while In the world, representing fifty ua t "
tinns. thr-re is a total of 5Q0.0QQ "whi&V'J
rlbboncrs." i: f
LAD CHARGED WITH H- i
MOTORCYCLE THEFT I
Harry Campbell, who said he was f x
years of age and had escaped from Hi
Whlttier reform school at Los Angelei I
was arrested by Motorcycle litrohiijrK
Jack Egbert at 1:50 o'clock ycstcrdjMV ni
afternoon and booked at police headquaa'; vx
ters on a charge of grand larceny. k
At about G o'clock yesterday inornin u W
a motorcycle was taken from Its stan .
behind Tho Tribune buildlntr. H hi SHOT
lonced to Harry Cox. a carrier (or Th
Tribune. Several persons saw the thefl ,
but Cumpbell is said to have made ouid .
work of taking the machine from it T
stand and getting away. A deseriptio
of the man and motorcycle was sent t;
police headquarters ani within a fei hue:
minutes two motorcycle patrolmen wcr
on his trail. ' I"!
Motorcycle Patrolman Dan Gnmdvl1
followed Campbell, his speedometer slio"Wjl
Inc that he hud covered more than thlrtf J
miles when the chase ended. 1f
lividently the man made no effort trJ'
get away, for after he hud been boughl
for seven hours he was seen, recognize (
and captured by Egbert at First Soutl
and West Temple streets. Campbell diiutor
not deny stealing the machine. Hi
seemed unconcerned and told the officer: at
that they could not have captured- hin -had
he tried to get away. The nollci t-"a
will communicate with the authorities a, ea.
Los Angeles regarding the story told b:-- '
Campbell about escaping from the reforn the
school there, where he said he had tw(
more years to serve. bera
URGES ALL SAINTS TO ;fnf
READ BOOK OF MORMOIJ
With the "Book of the Mormon" as hi. jjj
subject. Apostle James E. Tahnagc dellvf
ered the sermon of the afternoon at tlffl Cai
tabernacle scrvics yesterday. -A vocal sold
"Hossanah." by Horace S. .Ensign, wafiKce,
the musical feature. (L
In Dr. Talmasre's discourse he rocalle?:
th history of the writing of the booK
and mentioned some of the leading obJccJujgi
tlons made to It, and some or tho coiinterjL
stories told concerning Its discovery bju
non-Mormons. He declared that the nem
led of its study "may be designated as-f ygy
reproach upon the literary world." 1
Dr Talmage advised students of tlw. wi
book to "read it" and not to begin b4
wasting their time on the trivial detailfet
and differences of opinion regarding '"kp,,
writing. .... . f
"Test its worth for yourseh, ho corAtern
eluded. "Pray that you may know foj
vourself its true worth. And I promtaiof
von that if you will do this that thj,
truth will be revealed to you by a,P t
through the power of the Holy Spirit. k
Selections were sung by the choir anfose
bv tho choir and congregation. mrgL
Councillor A. H. Incl presided. The benT
cdlction was given by John M. Knight ofeBfl j.
Ensign stake ij
STUDENTS TO HOLD ;6ex.
There will be an enthusiastic studil c&
body at high school today and a genera oa
ioIHllcatlon is expected in honor of tnl
ootball m?n who beat tjo Grand JuncUo TOl
Colo team so decisively last Suna,3't1lJn ,
Is IhouB t ihat at the next meeting -of thf? tht
alluetTc association the, date of the anj
patrons and chnporoncs are "Jr08 ml
pointed as has alKi the one
Body Sont to Elko. mi J (
Undertaking company. J ullKrtn,e ol L.
who was "r y(:urs ,'f .f ' " t when UlfKj
zen or Elko. ; Uiff0,