Newspaper Page Text
m 14 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1912. m
if Missive Urging Mormons to
, 1 Vote for Tafl Is Dislrib-
j uted Over City.
J: REGARDED AS CANARD
: Managers of All Political Par-
I ties Vehemently Deny
A furoro of excitement was caused at
f each political headquarters yesterday
forenoou by tho appearance of an inno-
cent appearing, poorly printed card
widely distributed throughout the city.
The card, unsigned, bore likenesses of
President William H. Taft and Senator
Ifccd Stnoot and urged all .Mormons lo
voto for Taft. Tho card purported to
-ji defeud. tho federal bueh and contained
J ; several extracts from a speech dqlivercd
j two years ago by President Smith, dc-
, fending the federal officeholders of
; Vtab. There was also on the card a
: bit of doggerel suggesting that Mormons
secretly unite and vote for Taft.
Prompt to Deny.
At the. appearance of the card there
,j was a prompt denial v responsibility
for the printing and distribution of the
nrd at each political headquarters.
Kai'h party manager suggested that an
' other party was responsible for it and
I that while each was not sure about
the effect of tho card each was con
' vinccd that it would act :i3 a boom-
r.rnng on the political party that fos-
? Hy checking up with the persons who
pi were distributing the. cards it was
t: Icnrned that the distribution had been
ordered by none of the party head
it quarters hut by an individual who had
t not taken any active part in politics
j but who had a personal aversion to the
federal bunch. The distributor did not
I If now whether or nol the man rcspon
( ' jble for the distribution was a Mormon
! but was sure that ho was not actively
affiliated with any political party.
Name Kept Secret.
The distributor dceliucd to give the
name of the man who furnisHcd the
: ards. ft was learned thai, this man
h:nl called at tho Western Ncwsnapcr
l Union offices and had borrowed the
K cut of Reed .S'moot.
li When it v. as learned that no political
K headquarters was responsible for the
publication and distribution of the card
Hie consternation at the various head
I quarter.-; wa abated and the opinion
I s was generally expressed that tho only
j , , function 'hat i-ould be served by the
ard was one of occasioning amusement
I and that it would not influence an-
"votes one way or another.
srTt e. a (tended Dcmoeratlo ral
lies were hold In all parts of the couply
vi.mndiy und lant night, Ited tire, brass
1? ndn n ml xhotKunjt wore features of (tie
W close of die campaign throughout the
Htt eounty f?vcral oC the mom prominent
l" roorrath- orator In the slat" spoke
Hu s' ih'tf meeting. Anions the meetlnc
whHi were held wire rallies at Binc
KH rni. Mldvalo. Sandy, Murray, Tnylors
Hl nIII" and I'nlon.
I Joke Seems on Hull.
Democratic and rrorosive friends of
Thomas Hull. I'nllcd Slates surveyor
cenrrnl and a prominent member of the
T'tah federal bunch, are hiuzhincr at a
in ulnr sent oik by him announcing
iha( he Is about to encase In the under
taking buInfsp. Thev iy be Is pro
paiim: to bury the political' ambitions of
th federal bunch.
I Soil Close to Wind.
.tnl.-e II. TiirnT. Progressive county
chairman, last nlpht announced that the
total contribution to the Progressive
county '-amnaln im to November t were
JQ110. and tlie total expense? 520fO. lcnv
Inc a balance of 52.1 on hand. This did
not inrlude a nneelal fund of 572 for
Returns at Hcqager's.
I renaxcr-'K Kusiiics college. South
Main street, has liiKtnlkd a private wire
f"r trtnkht and will reciv and bulle
11" election - returns In the assimblv
room, which will .cnt jtevoral hundni
I Big Closing Rallies.
Democrat held well-attended and
rousing rallies at I'nlon and Saudv Ial
plslit. Keen Interest in both lociil nno
jiHtlonnl l5biies iva manlft and confl-detu-o
in a weeping Democratic victory
IHIfALTM OFFICER TO
A conforonce. of city and state health
olhecre and food and duirv commisftiou.
ers will bo held in tho olliec of State
Food and Dairy I'onimisMoner Wilh'trd
Hansen, -Nov enibcr 7, to consider what
legislation shall be proposed to the
coming le:islature for the betterment
of conditjond coniinj: under the juris
diction of those departments.
Dr. Samuel G. Paul, citv health com
missioner, received a letter from the
state, food and dairy department yes
terday asking tho attendance 0f fiini
self and his associates at the confer
once. Dr. Paul says it is likclv that
sccntl additional regulations bearing
on the food and dairy laws will be
urged at the conference.
H STORMS ARE DELAYING
H WORK ON UTAH ROADS
I Seen use of the heavy snowfall in tne
H southern part of the state the cunviel
Kl road gang, which was to have, been sent
Wfl soi' h tho first of this week to work on
HI the roads of "Washington county during
H the nnntcr months, will not leave until
IM the latter part of the week, or until
BKI thi weather improves. The tenmi; sent
HHS out in adanco of tho convicts bv the
HV sUite road rommision encountered
Jn heavy snow in Millard count v, and
DjD have been unable to push through to
Hu their domination.
HKfl Tt i- planned to send fiflv conviotj
t under eight guards. Two foremen in
B t' e employ of iho state road commi-
BDa sion will accompany the partv to di-
Q rcct the road-building work.
S If you don't understand how. ask the
elrrtion judges. They will show vob.
V.iJc for H. ?, .Tosop'h for congress.' Ev.
enboly s doing it. YVhv not you?
(M'tri iemre 1
IERZICH ID LOCKE
MAY WOTBE TRIED
Latter Returns to Bingham
and Is Not Molested;
Mover Leaves City.
It is uuderitood that Yaitco Terzieh,
executive board member of the Western
Federation of Miners, and E. G. Locke,
secretary of the Bingham local of that
organization, will not be prosecuted.
Tbey were arrested in Bingham Satur
day bv deputy sheriffs, who accused
them of interfering with the nrrcst of
four Cretans, suspected of being in the
crowd that lircd upon men at tho Unit
ed States mine October 2o. Mr. Te.r
zich and Mr. Locke havo not been giv
en notice to appear for a hearing.
Mr. Locke has returned to Bingham,
where no attempt, to molest him has
been made. Mr. Tcrzich and C. E. Ma
honey, vice president of the federation,
a expected to go to the scene of the
Strike this morning, lc was said in
Bingham yesterday that money from
the relief fund was being paid to tho
unemployed miners regularly.
Tho whereabouts of Charles 11. -Mover,
president of the federation, is un
certain. Mr. Terrieh last night said
tho president was still in tne city.
,At tho Cullen hotel Mr. Moyer hud
given up his. room with tho statement
that he was leaving Salt Lake. Ho
gave instructions to have his mail for
warded. It is thought he returned to
Denver to vote, and will go thence to
Rochester. X. V.
Sixty-five Itaftans arrived in Bing
ham yesterday to take tho places of
strikers. They will "be put to work this
morning on the Utah Copper mine. D.
C. Jackling. general manager of the
Utah Copper company, expects to have
as inaiiv nien at work this week as
were employed before the strike, which
began September IS.
Last Function of Campaign
at' Hotel Utah Is Bril
The grand reception given at the
Hole Utah yesterday afternoon, from'
2:.'50 until (5 o'clock by tho Woman's
Republican club was easily tho most
successful affair of its kind in the his
tory of the organization. Excellent mu
sic, addresses brimming with confidence
of Republican success today and a Mag
demonstration were the features.
The hostess of the occasion was Mrs.
Vullinm tfpry, in accordance with the
provisions of the club. .Mrs. iinv, as
hostess, was assisted bv 2U(J L'opub'liean
women, including some of the. most
prominent in the city and state. Mrs.
Howard King, president of the club and
Republican candidate for election to
the slate legislature, presided, and Mrs.
H. L. Cummings, secretary, officiated
in that capacity.
Hundreds of women Hocked lo the ho
tel during the afternoon and it is espe
cially noteworlhv that a great many
prominent Republican men., to sav noth
ing of hundreds of Republican voters,
were received by the amiable host and
The reception took plaeo on the mez
zanine, floor. On the west side was sta
tioned the Romania Hyde string orches
tra which constantly charmed the
guests wilh patriotic, popular ami clas
sic selections. The musical soloists were
Miss Kmnia Lucy fiatcs. Miss Margaret
Tout Browning, .Miss Mamie Hummer
hays. .Miss Martha Smith and Miss
Swenson, whose splendid renditions
were warnilv received. Following a ven
dition of 'The Flag "Without "a Stain,"
by MKs Sweuson, wilh Miss Uatcs as
accompanist, the audience, whi;h had
been provided with American flags,
joined in tin- chorus, waving their Hags
for mam minutes in partv demonstra
tion. It was a pretty sight, and hotel
guests aud visitors, catching the enthus
iasm, joined in with the others.
President doseph R Smith of tho
Mormon church was among those pres
ent, coming in with Governor Spry and
greeting the ladies in charge.
Addressee were delivered by Mrs.
Emmaline B. Wells, Mrs. Anna Wells
Cannon. Mrs. Howard King, Dr. .lane
Skoltield, Republican candidate for tho
legislature, and others, who evoked pro
longed applause and- enthusiasm in
prophceying a Republican victory and
urging the partv voters to do their duty
at the polls today.
During the afternoon light refresh
ments were served in the northwest
ante-room and a colerio uf pretty j'ouiig
girls, daughters of prominout Republi
can club women, served punch on the
north side of the lloor.
It was the last political function be
fore the election and as such was a fit
ting climax to tho Republican campaign.
ARE TAKEN. TO JAIL
As a rult of a riot call to police
lioaOnuartcrs at 11 o'cloe): last nlijht ten
soldlnm weru arrested and locked up on
a elian;o of d!turlln;r the peure. Tho
arrestR onme n an aftonmtlh of more
orderly demonstrations earlier In the
evening, when the boys In blue, about
twenty hi nine, formed In lino of march
behind the Rull Moose drum eorpH and
rent tin night air with Iimty nlioutn for
At tho Etation the soldier complained
that their cnthuMamn Imd met with Im
polite ronponses from byfltnnden and thy
Marted In to frlvo n drastic coiirs In
ethics to am- and all who rwled their
vote nxruinnt the colonel. No one wa
hurt, the onlv strenuous feature of the
oeewslon Uelns K race. hotwen the police
and the soldier. The lattor tied from
Second South street through Plum alley
and Commercial titrcct as oon aa the
Pjitrol with a load of rfterv.!fl arrived
Ton were howled off hy Pntrolmen rush
In to the irenc. corner of Second South
and btate 8trt!i. In answer to the riot
Location Wrongly Given.
A fire that eausod i."iO damage to an
automobile Sunday night was mistak
enly given out n.s'occurriug in Iho gar
age of the Salt Lake Automobile com
pany. The lire occurred .n published,
but not in the garage mentioned.
WOMEI WILL KEEP
iMajority of Candidates Have
Been Pinned Down to De
ASKING FOR NEW LAWS
City Association of Clubs
Will Carry Its Campaign
The City Association of Clubs has
tho numbers of thenien and women l he
members are to vole for this morning,
and what's more they mean to keep
them in mind all tn rough the coming
session of the legislature. The way
they obtained them was to pin the can
didate for office down and put him or
her on record as standing for certain
things tho clnn women specified. Jf
later on thov the candidates don't
li stand pat," tch club women will be
in a position to show them up.
A few days ago each candidate was
sent a "before taking" list, and asked
as to whether he could subscribe to cer
tain things in regard ro needed legis
lation. At the meeting of the associa-'
rion hold yesterday afternoon at the
Y. W. C A. the, answers to the ques
tions were under discussion. It was
found that of the fifly-five. to whom tho
questions were sent, thirty-five had an
swered nil in the affirmative.
On the "Honor Roll."
The thirtv-fiyo on the lienor roll arc
Governor William Sprv. .1. Token,
W. P. Hurlison. .1. W. Sowers. Claud T.
Barnes, P. P. OMiristensen. .1. R. Turner,
('. A. Reynolds, C A. Wherry. I A.
Sweet. H," P. Hurt, A H. Kempton, M.
E. Papman, .1. .1. Cannon, .1. W. Mc
Kinney. R. L. .ludd. Simon Bamberger.
('. I j. Olsen. .loh n W. Burton, William
"oath. W. Montague Ferrw ., P. Mer
rill. lSdith "Ellerbcck Read. Dr. .lane
Sklofield, Annie Well? Cannon, Annie
H. King. I). O. Ridenut, Clarence Bam
berger, Isabel Kenner. Lester Korbush,
Alice Merrill llorne. C. II. .lenkins, O.
7L Hewlett. Linn Wilkinson. Robert II.
iddoway. C. C. Cotlrcll, Jr.. C, A. Carl
quist and K. O. Locke.
Late last, night a communication was
received by Mrs. Arthur Bctz, seerclarv
of the- association from Wcslej K. Wal
ton, chairman of the Progressive stale
committee, framing an answer for Xeplii
L. Morris, the Progressive candidate
for governor, Mr. Morris answers in
the affirmative lo roost of tho ques
tions making certain limitations in re
gard to Ihe exact meaning of transmis
sible diseases. He favors a minimum
wage scale for women first, hoping
to sec ihe same law passed for men in
the near future. It seems thai, owing
to his almost continuous absence from
town. Mr. Morris did not receive his
list of questions till loo lato for him
to send in a personal reply.
Questions Are Pointed.
The questions which the Candidates
were asked were as follows:
Arc you In favor of. and will you
support leslslatlon .ocial and indus
trial looklncr to the protection of
women, children and tin: home?
Are you In favor ot a minimum
wac scale, for both men and women,
and will you support such a bill?
Are you In favor of a workmen's
compensation and employers' liabil
ity ael, in the Interests of men and
Are you in favor of the present
nine-hour law for women; also a bel
ter child labor law?
Are you in favor of and will you
support an amendment lo the. present
marriace law, which will require a.
certificate, of health from a reputable
physician showing applicant to be.
free, from transmissible or communi
Are you in favor of. and will you
support the appointment of women
on all slate and lo"al boards Indns
tri.il. educational, charitable and re
formatory? Candidates Interested. ' j
Besides writing their opinion.s of the
subjects covered many of them lengthy
and carefully thought out opinions too
many of tho candidates called per
sonally on Mrs. -T. T. Bciess. the presi
dent of the association to discuss the
questions with her, and all expressed
themselves as strongly in favor of the
legislation sought. Tn regard to the
nine-hour law for women, overv one
favorod it. except those who held for
an eight-hour law similar to that gov
erning the working men of the state.
This was, of course, I lie most import
ant matter before the f'ily Association
of Clubs, but there wero other import
ant matters brought up and some ac
tion taken tending to put in working
order several of Ihe lines advocated
bv the various clubs of the citj-. An
"unofficial school board" representing
all the wards of the city, was named
and instructed as to duties in, regard
to the city schools. This board con
sists of Mrs. .1. A. Kardlov. Mrs. C. S.
Kinney. li. "W. Senior. Mrs. Mould P..
Blakeley. Mrs. II. .1. Havward. Miss
Mcdora Greenwood, Mrs. f'harles Wells
Mrs. P. K. Marcv, Mrs. P.. C. Leather
wood and Miss Kate Williams.
To Better Food Supply.
Another comniitteo to help in the
work being done by Mrs. P. X. Cook
was appointed, consisting of Mrs. W.
W. Chad wick. Mrs. I). X. Hughes. Mrs.
Joseph Cohen and Mrs. Ira P. Travis,
and scvoral matters in connection with
the improvement of tho city's food
supply wero put before the members
of the committee for their action. A
letter was authorized to Professor Wil
liam M. Stewart and Mrs. Abbey of
the -University of Utah pledging the
support and the help of the club women
in tho matter of beautifying the city 's
vacant lots, a plan which has been "ad
vocated by the womtm for some ten
POLICE PATROL AUTO
SAVED FROM FLAMES
But for the quick work of mftinbm-.i of
the fire detriment with chemical cx
tlnsulMherx, th police auto patrol would
hnvc been reduced to a. idle of Junk bv
fire, yesterday morning Mhortlv before
10 o clock. Tho blaze wna started hy the
Isiiltlon of Kaaollnc from the xpurk of h.
broken drop-llKht wire. Tho light wan
being n?ed In overhauling the ctulno
while It wan In the burn at the rear
of fire, headquarters. The damaec Is
estimated at V.
Jtepudi3te the Retmblicaa state con
vention triekery and vote for H. S. Jo
c"b for i-engre, FvrrvJiody dyin" i.
CITY WATER SUPPLY
Commissioner Korns Submits
Plan to Expend 535,000
and Do Much.
USE ARTESIAN WELLS
Proposal Will, It Is Under
' stood, Receive Favorable
A project whereby the. old artisan
wells near Liberty park, the ilow l'rom
which now runs to waste, can be made
to contribute b',000,000 gallons daily
tlow to the general water system of the
city at an original cost of S'Jfi.OOO aud
at a maintenance coat of about 1 cent
per 3000 gallons, was outlined to the
city commission at its executive ses
sion yesterday morning by "V. H.
Korns. commissioner of water supply
Mr. Korns would pump the flow from
,the old wells, amounting to 1,000,000
gallons daily, into the city mains and
would bore new wells in the same vi
cinity, establishing pumping units with
a capacity of 1,500,000 gallons. The first
unit would take care of the present
flow and the flow from one or two ad
ditional wells. Other units to handle
other wolis could be established as fast
as needed at a small cost after the lirsl.
outlay. Tho total supply possible to be
obtained bv this method is placed at
not lcs than 0,000,000 gallons, which
is .slight I v more than one-fourth of the
total present water sunnlv.
Would Help in Winter.
As a reserve supply to be pumped
into the iniiins when the regular supply
is short, in the summer and in the win
ter when the freezing of the mountain
streams curtails iho regular flow, the
proposed new supply -would adequately
solve the problem, it is said. The pump
ing stations would be put in operation
only when necessary, thus curtailing
tho expense to a minimum,
Tho commissioners received the pro
posal with favor but it was declared
that the citv docs nol. have funds
enough on hand at present to undertake
tho project, at, once. It was decide.! un
ofiicially that 'the plan should receive
consideration in the budget for tho com
The wells il is proposed to put in
use were driven twenty-two vents ago
and the original flow " was ' 3,000.000
daily. All of them are in poor condi
tion now and but one-third of iho for
mer flow is now apparent, according to
the report of C. F. Barrett, superinten
dent of waterworks, who has been in
vestigating the feasibility of the plan
for several weeks.
Estimating the Flow.
Mr. Barrett measured the flow from
one of the wells and found that it is
fifty-one gallons per minute. He judges
from this that a new six-inch well
would flow 1 HO gallons a minute ami
that ten tax-inch wells would supply
1,500,000 gallons daily.
The cost of digging new wells would
not exceed :rSlU each complete, accord
ing to Mr. Barrett's estimates, it is
held to be more practical to dig new
wells than to clean the old ones, which
havo become filled with gravel and dirt.
The cost of a pumping plant to. dis
charge the vvatcr obtained from tho
wells would To about $1U.O0O for one
unit, each unit, supplying 1.500.000 gal
lons. Kach additional unit would cost
$5000, and figuring four units lo han
dle tho total possible supply, the total
cost of the project, including the cost
of driving Ihe additional wells, would
not exceed $:!5,n00, it is said. This fig
ure as compared to the cost of obtain
ing a similar supply from the mountains
is considered remarkably low.
PLAN TO BEAUTIFY
CITY 15 FIRED
Real estate dealers of the elt li.no is
sued an open letter rommciidln?: the wnrfc
heln? done by the xchool children In he.ui
tlfyln vacanf. properly. They asl: the
citizens of Sail J,ako to Join In tin
movement and assist in the general im
provement of the appearance of the citv.
The letter follows:
Wo. the underpinned real estate
denlers of Salt Lake City, wish to
commend the work which i.s lielns
done to beautify Salt Lake City
through the cultivation of vacant lots
by the sehool children. This; means
not only a more beautiful citv, a
inee.us of lucroulns the commodities
of life ami a lewon in pni'-tlcal edu
cation, but also a means of Inrrous-ln-
the value of the vacant propartv
of the city. We commend the move,
me.nt to the citizens of Salt LaJte
City and aKk them to Join with the
promotoi-H of this movement to make
it a success.
HOUSTON RKAL KSTATK l.WUST- '
.MKNT CO.MPANY. by C. W. John
son. mickics & rrcAi:Txi:r.
lIAI.I.OItA.V-.HrUGF. LOAN &
Ti:lST CO.MPANV. hy K. II. Hill,
"UmiaKer Itenl '-"state Uipurtinenl.
KltlTSCU LOAN TIMJ.ST COM
PANY, by J. A. Krltsch.
DKTTII.VON -IO.MI5 JMTI Mi;rtS
COMPANY, hy V. A. Pcttllyon.
I 1 TTI.K HKOTIIKP.S CO.MPA.VV
by Walter .1. Tuttje.
GKOItr;!-: M. CANNON & CO.. by
George M. Cannon.
Wi?OS & CANNON, by Chirciicc
t.'iX)i bi:othi-;i:s. by J. ft
A. RirilTEK P.I3AL KSTATK COM-
KIMIlAl'.L ,fc P.IClIAP.DS, by C.'aud
UlchardK. ASIITON-.tlvXICiNS COMPANY hy
Edward M- Aahton. '
Scratch Jacob Johnson and vote for
TI. S. Joseph for congress. If jn doubt
how to do it. ask the election indc.
Everybody will do it. (Advertisement")
Eagles Will Get Ecturns.
For the convenience, of members of th
Kralcrnal Order of Eagle, both of local
aorle CT and vlxltors. arrangements have
been completed for the jromrt receipt of
elertlon return. Thwe will be hiillfithied
ii- t tpih pHi" a? Mtii'klv a.i thej are!
Ma :ird o ' r t.ie Awrcs. j
PLAN IS SUGGESTED
TO I THE BLIND
City Commission Is Asked to
Adopt Rule to Assist the
DAMAGE CLAIMS DENIED
Cily Attorney Holds That the
Municipality Is Nol
To aid the blind itt making Ihcir way
through the traffic, of the business dis
trict, safely, G. W, Timspon, president
of the Western Association of the
adult blind, would have the city com
mission adopt a rule whereby every
sight leas person may summon a police
man by blowing a whistle. Mr. Timp
son suggests this action in a petition
submitted to the commissioners hist
night. It sets forth that the rule has
been adopted in many large cities and
has resulted in a material decrease in
I the number of tratfie accidents to the
blind. .Mr. Tinipson would have each
blind person carry a whittle of uni
form note which iill policemen patrol
ling the business district and all traf
lico policemen would recognize as an
appeal for help.
The petition was referred to the de
partment, of public safety. Commis
sioner Lawrence suggested that in case
the rule is adopted that all citizens be
asked to observe it. by rendering aid
to the blind whenever neecssury.
Claims for Damages.
Two claims for damages to automo
biles, bv coming into collision with an
obstruction in the center of the street
just, west of Ihe Oregon .Short Line via
duct on North Temple s-trect, were
submitted lo the city commission last
night and referred to the legal de
partment. Earl Hennion asks $500
damages a, ml X. G. tftringham asks for
.$H00 damages. Doth claimants assort
I hey ran into the obstruction on the
night of October 2.
On advice of II. J. "Dininny, city at
torney, tho commi.-vsiou denied the pe
tition of W. T". Hutchinson, asking for
.2.",000 damages for the death of .'lames
II. Seanlan, who died of injuries re
ceived when the police automobile col
lided wilh a rig near the rJaltair depot
September 2S. The city attorney held
that under the law Ihe city was not
liable for the accident.
The petition of Harry ("lark, the oc
cupant of the rig which the police auto
struck, asking for $1000 damage, also
was denied at Ihe suggestion of the
city attorney, who holds that Clark
was responsible, in a v.ny, for tho ac
cident bv blocking the right-of-way
with his buggy.
Help for Gulbransen.
Fred Gulbransen. alarm keeper at the
central fire station, was awarded
with which to purchase a. new cellu
loid jacket which he is forced to wear
as Ilic result of injuries to his back
received, several years ago. While driv
ing the. chemical" to a 'ire, Gulbransen
was caught under a falling tree and
his back was broken. A celluloid jack
et became necessary for the support
of his back. Each year tho city has
purchased a new jacket for Gulbran
sen. According lo Iho report of the city
treasurer, the city has $22i,S70.i'i on
deposit ami :?27.'IS.'1." cash on hand. The
report was approved.
A resolution was passed approving
Iho transfer of Iho franchise granted
to Abel John Evans and others for an
internrban road into Salt Lake, to the
Salt Lake & l.'tah Railroad company.
The franchise refers to tho road to be
constructed between Salt Lake und
Word has been received here of the
death of Joseph Currie, one of the
pioneers of the intermountain country,
at his home, ('urrie, "lko couniy, Xcv.,
on October 2::. .Mr. C'urrio was ono of
tho foremost cattle and sheep men in
Nevada and did much toward building
up Elku countv during his Ion"- resi
de nee there. The town where he made
his home, Currie, was named in his
Mr. Currie was 77 years old at the
lime of his death, lie was bom in St.
Louis. Mo.. June .", IS.'IH. During the.
memorable cholern epedemie here in
IS-lfl-lSoO ho lort. hi- parents, brothers
and sisters, being left cntirolv alone
in tho world. The western fee'r of the
time seized him and he came west, first
locating at Murys ille. Cal. Drifting
around through the entire west he fin
ally settled in Elko countv. Xcv.. in
IS02 nnd remained there until the time
of his death. Hero he accumulated n
fortune in the cattle business, and his
extensive interests there will now de
volve upon his two sons. Ross C. and
William II. Currie. who survive him.
Mr. ('urrie was buried in the Cherry
Creek cemetery, near his home.
Ca3t Selection Delayed.
The. irvouts of the High School Pri
ma tic club. Hclu-dwlefl for vertenla- utter
noon, were postpone,! at tin. la.st minute
on necoiint of ilie scarcity 0r manuscript
wlileh prevented manv anplranu ' from'
mnklns proper preparation. .Ml Tti-own
thousrhl It hest to le.iv the cant " Jet
tlon for two week?, as the club K riiahr
for time and othcrwlno much flnii-eliiu
talent would he barred.
Cadet3 Given Eest.
No drill was held at tb0 j,,, vchon,
campiiH yesterday. The campiM was to,
wet for the schod,., ncrforn ance. : n
a the battalion htm mastered til maiiiini
of nrniK, Captain Webb decided to K
the boyn a real. c
Ellcs to Get Returns.
The manaKcmcnt of the Eik, club Ins
made arrumrement hv which nn In n 1
minute ejcellon returns will be rn?u. "
at the elub rooms tonight ,t?ldvod
WelleMey sale of Xmas gif, -ron-day.
Uanfinet room Hotel I'tat
I HONOR IS CONFERRED I
ON SALT LAKE MAN
GItATTON E. HANCOCK.
i GRATTDW E. HflWGOCK
Selected on Committee of In
ternational Association of
C'ratton E. Hancock, of the Salt Lake
Uotary club, has been appointed a mem
ber ot! ihe public affairs committee of
the International Association of Rotary
clubs, and as such holds Ihe distinc
tion of being the only local Rotariau
given such an honor.
Mr. Hancock, who is manager of the
Remington Typewriter company, re
ceived notice of his appointment from
Glenn C. Mead of Philadelphia, presi
dent of the international association.
Roger M. Andrews of Eos Angeles, is
chairman of the committee. The oilier
members are A. V. Dawn of Daven
port. Iowa; V. S". Chovannos of Haiti
more. Md.. and George W. Curl is of
Oklahoma City, Okla., making in all.
Tho public affairs committee of the
association, which comprises represen
tatives of every lino of business,
include many of the prominent business
men of tho country. In notifying Mr.
Hancock of the appointment, President
Mead writes in part as follows-:
President Andrews of the Los An
geles club has already consented to
act as chairman and I feel cer
tain your interest in Rotary and
your desire to co-operate wilh the
international officers arc so strong
that yon will willingly servo on ihe
committee of public a'ffairs. There
will be an interchange of corres
pondence among the members of tho
committee, and one or nioro rcpurls
made according to the discretion ot
Tho duties of the committee will
not be burdensome, but, on the con
trary, will be agreeable lo vou, I
believe, and the result most helpful
to tho association. I know I hat
Mr. Andrews will want lo hear from
you a3 often as possible and I urge
you to take a keen, active interest
jn the .subject assigned to you, and
not feel constrained o wait upon
anybody else's initiative.
GO OlITi STRIKE
Thirty electricians, employees of the
Intermountain Electric company, de
clared a, strike yesterday mornlnp: and
refused to return to work until a dis
pute regarding the payment of their
wages Is made. They arc Inside wire
men and shopmen and are members of
local ::5l. International Iirotherhood of
According to I". A. Wilcox, business
acent of the loenl union, the contract be
tween the union employees and the em
ployers stipulates that the men are to
bo paid at noon Saturdays, lie ravs thai
on Saturday. October ihe men had to
wait three-riuarteia of an hour overtime
oe.orc they received their chocks and
that they demanded payment "for this
time. C. B. JIav.-ley. manager of the
electric company, refused to pav them
for the time they waited. Wilcox ."aid
that laat Saturday the men had to wait
until o o dock in the afternoon before
thfty sot their checks. Jle added they
then refused to return lo work until thoy
were paid for tho aftcrnoon'M time.
J,,pn ln'v'0-wed by a representative
of Iho Tribune last night, .Afr. Ilawley.
the manager, .uld:
On the day the men mention, Or
loucr I was buiiy.on another mat-'
tcr and could, not Hieir checks
signed until about 12:H0 o'clock. The
men demanded pay for the time they
waited, and 1 refused.
The contract speeidcH thai we shall
Ly trillnim. H.m? a w,'ok. " 'hat
shall not. hold back more than
UU.VH pav. as wo pay on Sat
urday that would mean that we
must pay them until Thursday night.
I told tho men that If they wc,-0 o
tBlun Uckru le. contract tech
nically that r would hold thelc pay
to the tu-o-day limit and pay then,
-Saturday nllu. It week I did no
Klv ng them their checks at :. o'clock
wile , was within the two days spe
cified by the contract.
t Fl,flJ;,rniore. the-men had no right
1? s,r,kfl' . n,c contract also slaw
thni dir-putps shall b cttlcd by nn
walked out. Wc arc through. It
seems to me that tho whole thing
N trlvl-iV2 " S'hnlcarnolnt tnTi
is trivial. I believe wc 1 Veil m to
he contract absolutely and ha" the
?" i"1, 'I by walking out, Lo
W. F. IJot-kett. manager of the branch
nam-0 .n W," C' '""" Je IH bbc? coin
pnn. In UiIk city, hni been promoted to
n,"n lv? rnr ,V1,.,DcnVc""- Mr- "ackett
u I for hli new pont toda'. lie
SII be succeeded here by r orlob. j
i is FlI
Jlurc ititne.,., . ' K '
red gorcncn .boot
'," ,,om"lor trial h
J hey wouhl .n'Wrf
unicd. 'fhcro, t.m
ready Worn tl.a. ,SK
' outer Sorc.tSen'lf,M7!W':
Iter the killing '"t!lff
V1' the nttormn? . ,. KzHu
I"" denied the r 0 '
1"Pnr that Mi-S h0?JiBl'
"to court. VOnt !, tf IE
rl talked wi hlB
tornevs desired the iSlS"
exonerate the voMB
Nelson Is Unshaken. W i
He stuck to UWjuilWtr
fading , t1(1 do2i
looking at a tlipair',,,iJ?M
one entered until afirSMU
"'ere fired. Ilc rjgl
uot two hours. tL.?K
hcii. driver of -n itn.
7"ed by ,he ,lofc?fiJ 3
Maud testifying wlica Y '
session begnn. '"w
Witness sai, wrt Jf
gore, heard four ,hrtS im
Mcele at thn d0or.
declared, was rrviani.rK
examination he inforniA
t.o thai he I.oth!sfcooluH
se f until abort ixvtAiMf
killing, when n strnnEcr :S
t reel and inrpiwd nhoatnK
later he tcJd his ife. B
More Contradiction!. 'B
, William )). Ha.W of TvB
1'ficd that MfGillM M X
door and he v.as IookinZ4
open doorway who;i Flfk-JH?
aside and cjifered. .Sitt't'K
that he saw Boilev Xkut
tweeu Soren X. ,hritt(-i!v,j
fensn An( p. ym ftnueft
sistant district .itlorncv. itrK
Bailey was icstif ing. HifiK
did not hear the shot kiiRf
lion was attrartcd britdHf
I p ward the More, 5om flw
' Kor aught vou hnirf"iH'
worth. ".Slccle niijlit hrflB'
the f line of the slinotirj",MP
' ' Ye, but if ho tt.i! in baKb
out arjnjn and went bafi."rt
F'a?nsworth in.lcrTiiot4 'K
''Lei, him ansWcr." jiiiriHQ
" Why nre yon o xDUXfrHi
th.it?'' asked Farr.swottK SH
the defendant's nttorarr.
Reply Brings Rebuke,' w
''Because .vouVc ;o 'flfli
coal the truth.1 ' answidOK
ludgc LoofbonroT' c;Bf
attorneys and the ffw??B:
proceeilcd. Among the wHEfc
and answered wore-
west corner whpn voa l'WK
" Did' vou ice his h?all"B
"Xo. Itut. I jaw his i'tiUfi
tion of hi both" anl VB
have been on the csd 'JrHf
' ' bid vou tec lii3 hfl";Bg
"No, bat I know it
Mixed as to Time. y
Pari Ahleen. who .Iiw ,
brother at 40 HJewnta pB (a
from Sweden. was.calH
his way to Sorcnien'j
tie pin "which was unatrnfR wi
ho was about tea f"1""
ho said, ho hc.'inl oar iW
Steele and another IM'jK'
store, lie declnrrd at M
not speak to anvhndr wp Ofl
ing.and was a X'Sm
being .suniiuwioa. t,DluAm
must havo spohrn to
not. rememher. lie B,
remained near the m? ijC0
Do you know ho 1
is?" Kams worth Mxed. ;J
' ' TIw many se condi rg
"w7.at?" .. M'
' j mean one ""JU-Kf.
lend their aid to M lfrW&
l.i.sing the convention
K ducation, association j 5a
next vcar, ,r?TiiW
lejtdem J). I,r'5!CrPrf
u letter from ,.",,IC3htmj H
of Ihe ctpo.'.tit'n bT$m f
lions and socicti-''.
a.s follows: .Vjttir.W" 1
'J have lJ-rVl 1
conimittco of hi '.."citf i I
ly sclec,ul KAM
Please lot i: off ?. K
facts you he w J A
sure CaIiforn'.i yig
pare all oiuloa Yi,
vent ion and on y&WL
ward it atJJlUM
in the tSnCtobr SBlV
lstei.ee ondlns Oo0i, 11
mlssloncrs of -a ,lt0s K
conBldeied wr3Bt V
of petitions rceJJ XJSK
nuinber vre'tfy. , tWL
per cent ! inch' rcZJi
If vou "cflM
man vote, tor H- h( tW
how to do tI,,,(;tfB