Newspaper Page Text
H j6 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 31, 1912. ' M
If STUDENTS IE
Rebuked by. Acting- President
lor Unpermitted Ball and
SENIOR REGENT SPEAKS
Condemns Rowdyism and
Says Behavior May Deprive
School of Appropriation.
"Iiu unpermitted "ragtime" ball and
il.ua '.rim of Monday to celebrate the
football victory over Colomdo college and
oilier lark formed the subject of a re
buke shell University of Utah students
7esLcrday by Waldcmar Van Cott, senior
ugcnl, and Joseph J' Merrill, acting pres
ide nt. Tin) voung men and women were
given lectures at chapel hour. Professor
Merrill spoke first and Introduced the
Mr. Merrill raid the Idea seemed to have
bct'on o current among the students that
IHio faultv was not In sympathy with
the r college activity. This was cntlroly
rroneous, he said. He considered the
' t v fact that every bYJdny the faculty
rave up one of tho host class hours of
tlr neck tlmt xtudent body organisa
tions might benefit proved lta libcral
l ll declared that In no school of
ln ' rlo or larger wcro the Hludents given
nm support by the faculty.
The acting pt evident added, however,
1 it the faculty did not approve of any
thing that :-av-oiu of the vulvar. In re
Mro. to the student strike .Monday, lie
wild iho lacully would protect the rights
of tho.ee indents v." ho could not uf-fi"-d
to Quit school without a good, rca-s-ni
even for an hour, and any attempt
on the pail of any student to Interfere
v. 'Ih lhal plan would bo looked upon as
a misdemeanor. Such action, ho consul -
red .'orlous execs. lie said :onie wno
ui-rc not college inen and women initrhl
tl Mil: 'uch wero typical of tho university.
tlI Idea might become lnjurloua 10
thf Ui'itltiition, lie thought It well to be
Mr an CoH s.id that although ho
id not approve of tho Monday affair. It
.as what occurred before tho game that
Jie objected to nioHt. Before tho game
with tho University of Denver tliu stu
deutn tluclt posters on Iho walla and win
dows of business establishments of the
eit. Again last week streets and curb
Uigs were ami-arcd with red paint and
in man places an obscene word was
used The steps and Iho entrance to one,
r th leading churches were. similarly
rip'-o rated. Mr. Van Cott believed every
'Ighl-nilnded pcrwu was In complete
smvpiMbv with iTll the decent Hinging:
and ciecrlng that tho .students wlHhcd to
"noulge In. lint be eonaldcred (ho fore-
Silng rnvm-zs rntlrelv different.
T'ip regent aaid this behavior liad been
resented very much, especially printing
nc hopI "hell" on the sidewalks and In
onri of a church. He said many pro
ic'it had ben received. IT" declared
that It vsa a mlchly dlfncuU thing to
.wear discreetly and cvon then it waa
tot altviiyj? .safe. In thla paitlcn'ar In
siaiu'c It was anything but safe. The
people of Salt J. alee were for the most
part religions and the conduct of the stu
dents won particularly offcnsjvo to
tl m. They think that a spirit of pro
fanity exists in the university.
Tie speaker reminded them that the re
gents were trying to set fn extra ap
propriation of 510.000 for Iho university,
.nd In the face of what had occurred It
doubtful, he said, whether tho re-
would be granted, lie. did not
hi ine. all the students for the painting,
bul thoce who handled the brushes and
vver. excessive, lie uakhsuch actions lay
ir the ability nnd the. willingness of tile
tndenl body as a whole to check, that
ne temperate studenltf could do It If
Students Regret Action.
flcr Mr. Van Cott. Hamilton Gard
ener, president of the .student body,
nountcd the platform and. in behalf of
'.if student organization, denied that tlio
work of thoHo who stuck plasters on tho
v lndows and painted the. streets was
auctioned by the student body. lie. drew
p tbc following statement and had it
affirmatively passed upon by the students
in the presence of Regent Van Cott.
"Resolved, Tbat we. tbc Associated Stu
dents of the University of Utah, regret
1 ml a number of persons, probably stu
dents, while painting the sidewalks Fri-
tu' night. November 15. painted words
nliirh were unfitting: painted certain
places whb'h were Inappropriate and use!
a Kind of paint which is hard to efrace,
..Itnnugh the student body -was in no w:ae
I QUARANTINE AGAINST
BEES MAY BE RAISED
I". C. Titus, entomologist of tho Utah
Agricultural college. experimental sta
ioh at Iogan. left for tho Pacific coast
clerdav with the Intention of having
jllfornla ralHM the nuarantini on Utah
iei- and change, certuln regulations af
"tlng tbc shipping ft Utah alfalfa to
ihat ttate. .Souio California authorities
ive austTted that Utah bee1? carry the
-ilfalfa vevil. Mr. TUuk cays ho is pre
pared to disprovo this.
?fr. Tlliui will try to have the fumlga
l on regulations changed. The proaent
i tiles make It very expensive to shippers.
1o contoiida that cheaper, although just
as MfecMve methods could be employed
l disinfect alfalfa seed. The seed Is
uiniigp.tcd heforo it leaves Utali nnd again
v in it rrrtclie Us destination. Mr. Tl-
ja considers ono fumigation sufficient.
AGAIN IN THE TOILS
Y aordlnjT to a dlspahih received from
Scuttle. "Wash., yestenlay, Charles Cun
i' ngbam, l'.mll Sorcnson and Mrs. ria-z-t
Morrio have been indicted thero on a
v k.irge of .siuugglln- opium.
Oirinlr.gha.-u is thought to be Scott
( unnlnghaui. arrested here, on August
1.; ln. on a charge of enibczrleuient
-f soveral thousaml dollars worth of
diamonds belonging In two women with
v lorn lie went In bething at Saltalr. The
iluablea of all three ir tho party wore
. leaked togetbrr an.j dieappcared at the
! 'rnc time. Cunningham was given a
' 'vjlminnry hearing before Justice F. M.
liialiop on August JO. 1311, but was dla-
ufget! for lack of evidence against
If Dinmonris answering to the de
MTlpIlon of those lost were said i'(T havo
hven found among Cunningham' nos-
mslons when bo wan arroslcil In Seattle.
II MERCPIANTS TRIP
; LIGHT FANTASTIC
X 'c alt I-nke detail Men:bantn' naso-
( riatloti held Itu eighth annual ball at the
culroii ball last night. Tho programme
5 ( v'in a. unique affair, containing dances
I named after members. Refreshments
S were servrd and a very enjoyable time
3 van passed.
1.1 Jlrs. Norton Dies.
H Mm. Ct'rarn Uell Xorton. wife of S. Krpd
H "Virion and dauglitcr of Mr. and Mrs. A.
H H- JKfler, died yesterday aftornoou at
4 Ver borne. W.Z Windsor avenue. Hhe Is
H i Kurvlved by her husband and two cbll
Hl uri-n, f itber and mother and two sisters.
3 J'lara and Betsie l.eflcr- Intonriont will
t be in Mount Olivet ccincterv Friday
V "Wnlng. 7Noviinlier Z2. at 10 oVIock.
wHiM ivlll be held a the grave
H ) '"no; c-p iinitct
SALT UKE ROUTE
TO M OFFICES
Will Shortly Take Possession
of Quarters in the Judge
The Salt lviko noutc, which for years
bus .occupied offlcoa In tlio Herald build
ing, will move to the '.ludgo building
shortly after the first' of tho coming year,
according to information given out yes
terday. This will cause a general move
ment among other offices in thu, Jddgo
building In order to make room tor the
Salt Lnko Kouto. ti , , ,., ,
Tho now oflcca of the bait Lako Uouto
wilt bo on the ground lloor of tho Judgo
building and arc now occupied by t .he
Illinois Ccntnil. Colorado Midland, Chi
cago & Alton and the Bctlllyon Home
Amoius the otiiccs In the Judge biilld
Jnc to movcaro the Illinois Contral. which
will bo on the third lloor of the. new
Walker bank building: the Rock Island,
which will bo on the fourth lloor of tho
new Walker hu.uk building; the, Colurado
Midland, which will move from the first
to an upper lloor of 'the Judge building:
the Chicago ,t Alton, which will ai.so
move to an upper from tho Urst floor of
tho Judge building, and the real estate
offlcca of theXBettllyon Homo Hulldlng
company, which will be In tho new build
ing Just north of the federal building.
MAY USE FUND
Director of Association Sub
mits Plan for Popular Sub
scription 1o Aid Work.
A plan to ralao 51,000,000 as a per
petual fund for tlio endowment, of the
National Education association, so that It
may cany on its work of advancing edu
cation In America without financial
hindrance, ha.T been submitted to the di
rectors of tho association by Thomas W.
Blckcrcll, a dlroctor and charter mem
ber. Mr. Bickcrcll offeni to raise tho fund
within 11 vo years if tho association will
give him a. 15 per cent commission, or
JlfiO.000 for his services, anil appropriate
$f00 to begin with to pay for stationery
and Incidental expenses.
G. N. Child, grammar grado super
visor In the public schools of Salt Lake,
and mail's member on the board of di
rectors:, yesterday mailed bis vole of
"yes" to tho proposal. Mir. Child said
that with such a fund at Its disposal the
N, J5. A. could work miracles in the AVay
of advancing better educational Idean
throughout the nation and could assume
Its rightful position as the educational
sponsor of tho nation.
Each director of the association Is to
voto on tho question. Mir. Blckerell pro
poses to raise tho money by popular sub
scription among all classes of persona
Interested in school advanconicnt.
US TOWEL POST
New Law That Goes Into Ef
fect January 1 Provides
Postmaster A. L. Thomas is mailing
pamphlets containing instructions regard
ing tho parcel poet, to postmasters
throughout Utah. Before January 1,
when the law takes effect, postmasters,
carriers and othors engaged In the op
eration of the parcel post will he fur
nished with copies of tho official parcel
post map, guide and other paraphernalia.
The rates hrtvp already been forwarded.
On account of tlio increase in the -weight
limit from four to eleven pounds, post
oftlces will also bo supplied with scales
of sufllclent capacity. They will also re
cclvo tape lines six feet in length for
The postofllco department Is laying
particular emphasis on that section of
the law regarding parcel post stamps.
These special stamps must be UBed on
all fourth-class mall beginning January
1. If the "packages an, stuck with or
dinary stamps they will bo "held for
Nor can the people use public mall
boxea for packages. This mnll must bo
laken to postoftices. brandies, lettered
and local-named stations and ouch num
bered .stations as may bo designated by
tho postfuaslcrs. Every parcel must bear
tho return card of tho sender: otherwise
it will not bo accepted for mailing.
For a distance of fifty miles between
Salt Lake and any other city, poslago will
bo 5 cents for the, first pound and 3 cents
for each additional pound. Tims, a
pitckagn weighing ten pounds to h sent
fifty mil to or from Salt. Jxiko, would
cost Z'l cents. For l(i0 miles tho rate
is C cents for tho first pound ami 4 cents
for each additional pound; for 300 miles,
7 cents and 5 cents; 600 mllce. S cents
and C centa; 1000 miles, 9 cents and 7
cents; 100 miles. 10 and 0; 1800 miles,
11 and 10 centa; any greater distance,
12 and 12 ci-nls.
Tnvltaliorm for the Junior class dance
at the high school Friday night may be
obtained at tho ofllcc or from Robert
Colllor or Frank Thomas. At the dance
two weeks ago, many couples wcro re
fused admittance to the floor, as thev
had no Invitation, and were compelled
to see Mr. ICaton bofove entrance could j
bo gained. Thla Ls In accordanco with
tho now rulo governing cchool functions,
and will be rigidly enforcod. To facili
tate matters veryone -wishing to attend
should procuro their invitations a3 early
A nonpartban convention oL this
votera of tlio Fourth municipal w.u-il1
ia hereby callcl to convene on Mon
day, November 20, 1912, at S p. m.T at
llio Twentieth ward amtu-oment hall.
?ncond ave,, bet. D and. E Btroets, for
tlio purpose of nominating ono mem
ber of tho Salt Lako City board of edu
cation to succeed lion. ZvCalhonihuli
Tbomns, nnd to the voted upon at tlio
election to bo held Wednesday, Ic
comber 4, 1012.
Itcpublienn Precinct Chairman.
. B. CJfASK.
Democratic Precinct Chairman.
.JOIiN A. HOUGHTON,
ProgTr'np Precinct f'hairinari.
( Adv trtii'inont. i
MB MEN DIM
Director Thiessen of Salt Lake
Bureau Talks of Late Mete
BOOSTING FOR MOORE
Holds Chief of x Weather Bu
reau Ideally Fitted for Sec
retary of Agriculture.
Director A. T Thiessen of tho local
weather bureau returned yesterday from
tho convention of weather men in At
lanta, G:i., where means of co-opcrat-iiiKmoro
with tho ajrrieull.ural inter
ests of tho country were discussed.. .It
is probable that a periodic crop bulle
tin containing as complete "weather in
formation as is obtainable for faruiors
will bo published. It was recommended
thai; a division of agricultural meteor
ology bo established by the govern
ment. Mr. Thiessen said:
Thorc has hoeu a strong Hoiiiluiont
for ?omv time nasi regarding a closer
relation between tho weather bureau
and the farming interests of this
country. The convention al Atlanta
practically spent all of its time con
sidering this question and a resolu
tion was passed asking tho chief of
the TTnlted Slates weather bureau,
Prof. Willis 1j. Moore, to rcsumo tho
publishing of tho weekly weather
crop build Ins. These bulletins arc
published at every .section center,
each section representing a .stale.
Bulletins From Salt Lake.
The center "f Iho Utah section hi
in .Sail l;ikft Oily and it is expected
Ihat the bulletin will bo issued from
the Salt l.ako City office every week
during the next growing season. The
object of the bulletin ls to review
the weather and to correlate It with
the existing crop condiiionM. Thero
will also bo included a. percentage
llguro which will give the probable
average yield of every Important crop
grown In Utah.
It Is designed to have thin bulletin
especially benefit the farmer: the. de
scriptive matter will dwell upon ths
elTool of Iho weather during the
past week upon tho growing crops;
and tlio farmer and others Interest
ed .In agricultural matters reading
not only the Utah bulletin, hut the
bulletins Issued from other .section
centers may compare the crops In
thin state with the advancement of
those In others-
Will Engage Experts.
The percentage figure is a now de
parture and will probably bo given
every oilier week, the reports, upon
which Ihp percentage tlguro will be
based, will bo carefully verified by
experts and will be especially im
portant as the matter therein con
tained will only be about two days
Another important matter taken
up was tlio advisability of estab
lishing a new division of agricultural
meteorology In the weather bureau.
The approval of thla measure wan
no universal that It is thought that
much good will accruo to tho far
mer through the closer co-operation
with them by this division.
"When asked regarding the candidacy
of tho chief of the weather bureau. Wil
lis Jj. Moore, for the score taryshlo of
tho department of agriculture, Mr. Thies
Yes, the chief of tho weather bu
reau litis held the present position
since JSIM and during that time he.
has frequently acted as secretary of
agriculture and Is intimately ac
quainted with all brandies of that
department. There Is no portfolio In
the gift of tho president In which the
farmor is no deeply interested as that
of secretary of agriculture, and It ls
very Important that the next secre
tary be one who is familiar with the
problems of not only Iho Indivldaui
farmer, but of those of tho educa
tional Institutions working for the
f armors uplifting. Mr. Alooro is wide
ly known through tho weather bu
reau, which lias grown to Ha pres
ent stato of efficiency under his di
rection during the hist eighteen years.
The weather bureau Is noted for Its
great interest in helping the agri
culturalist by means of cold wave
and frost warnings and also by cll
malological data, complied expressly
for the use of those interested in solv
ing agricultural problems where tho
weather In involved. Profossor Mooro
will carry, in tho event of his eleva
tion to the secretarysliip, talents
which will make- lilm an ideal tec
rotary, promoting with a fair hand
nil the activities of tho department
which are of benefit to tho people.
Mr. Moore ls in every sense of tho
word a. self-made man. both in re
gard lo executive and mental accom
plishments. He Is self-educated, but
unlike many self-educated men. his
studios have boon so exacting and hi3
Hclcntific training so broad that he
has been honored by doctorate de
grees from two universities, has writ
ten a text book on meteorology for
colleges and universities and was
called by the Tloyal Institute of Lon
don to deliver lectures before tlmt
body upon meteorological subjects."
DEMAND FOR STOCK
IN THE NEW BANK
Hush for stock In the Farmers 5; Stock
growers bank was said to be Increasing 1
yesterday. During the last three days
there havo been applications for stock
from night different counties of tho stato. ;
Preliminary plans for the new bank
building have been approved and the
work will be submitted to bidders soon.
Leading stockholders said yesterday that
the directors of the new bank would be
diosen about December 1. The offices of
the "Utah "WoolgrowcrH association in the
Mclntyre building were crowded all day
yesterday with local and outside persons
who wanted, ntock in the bank.
MAY GET TEMPLE
The location of the new temple, which
it was decided to build at tho last con
ference of the Mormon church, 1g not yet
known, according to George F. Gibbu,
necrelary to the flrst presidency of the
church. Mr. Glbbs says, however, that
tho late Charles O. Card, who was one
of tho first of th Wormon Meniere in
Albtrta. Canada, and for whom- Cardu
ton wan named, hud bequeathed in his
will soma land there that would bo an
Ideal si to for a temple.
Wife Granted Decree.
In the casj of Mary ITolm against Ja
cob Holm, seeking divorce on tho ground
of desertion. Judge George G. Armstrong
yeaU'rdav found for the plaintiff, award
ing her 20 monthly alimony and custody
of tho household so long as she remains
single. The case has been on before
Judge Armstrong for nearly a woek.
Mrs. Holm charged desertion and Tlolm
replied with a charge of infidelity, nam
ing a Bingham man aH correspondent.
Hearing in the case t entered In the
Japanese Tells a Thrilling
Slor.y of Experience Willi
IS BOUND AND GAGGED
Declares Burglars Tried for
Hours lo Wrest Supposed
Secret- Prom Him.
A story of rough treatment al the
hands of two amateur "Jimmy Valen
tines" who Were bulked by the combi
nation of a yufo containing no money,
was told to tho police yesterday morn
ing by l' Vano, a Japanese night watch
man at Iho general merchandise store
or 12. D. Hashimoto, 1K: West South Tem
Tano declares that he was bound and
gagged for nearly nine hours, while the
robbers were trying to get into the safe,
and that hn worked hlm?elf loose, from
his bonds .shortly after 5 o'clock yes
in disagreement with the story of the
Jap, Patrolman M". E. Jukes declares
that he saw Yano at the front door of
tlio store at i; o'clock yesterday morn
ing. Policeman Jukes xays thai ho
heard a nolso In the place, and went
round to 'the back and tried the door,
but could not get in or raise any one,
but succeeded in arousing i'ano when
he rallied at. tho front, door. Vano says
that be remembers .seeing tho police
man, but that tho time was about S;:iO,
aTlcr he had freed himself from his
bonds. Ho did not report the attempted
robbery lo tho policeman at Ihat time,
however. It was not reported until aftet
Iho arrival of a cleric al S o'clock.
Bump Is Exhibited.
In proof of Iho genuineness of his story.
Trfnu exhibits a small bump on his head,
which ho declares uaa duo lo a bluw
from one of tho robbers.
According to the story of Vano, two
robbers made their entry Into the store
.shortly after 8 o'clock Tuesdav night
through a. rear dnor bv breaking, glasa
panel and reaching throtih ami unlock
ing the door with the kev which had
been loft In It. Tano wuh outside at
the time. When ho returned through
the lront door he was overpowered bv
the two robbors. One grappled him while
the olhor struck hlni on Iho head with
a blackjack. They bound ami gagged
him and threw him on a bed in the rear
or tho store, covering blm with a duilu
Then they gave their attention to the
sure, spinning the combination knob in
dustriously, bul without avail.
Torture Proves Vain.
They asked Iho watchman for the com
bination, lie did not know it. They
tortured him by twisting his arms Into
an agonizing hammorlock as they were
bound behind his back. He still declared,
truthfully, that he did not know the com
bination. Throughout the night the robbers di
vided their attentions between worrying
the combination knob of the safe and
abusing the watchman. In a final offort
to mako blm tell what he did not know,
oiio of tho robbers shoved the muzzle
of a. revolver insido tho persecuted man's
mouth beside the gag and threatened in
stant death If the secret wero not forth
coming. The Japanese still shook his
head and groaned that he did not. know.
Giving over Ihclr cfTorLs on tho safe,
the robbers rifled Iho cosh register, so
curing 5"i in change and two watches.
From Tano they took a few dollars in
change, a watch and a diamond stick
pin. To get tho pin they cut off his
necklie, as tho pin was fastened with
a patent clasp. For a while thev rested
from their arduous labors, smoking clgar
elles. and left the store at 4 o'clock ves
The police were notified vesterdav
morning and Detectives Cleveland and
Seager wcro assigned to the case, but
found 11 virtually impossible to gel a
clew lo the identity of the robbers as they
were masked and not known to the Jap
"Thero was no monev at all in the
safe,, in fact nothing but account books
and papers that would ho valueless to
anyone but me," said Mr. Hashimoto last
night. "Certainly the watchman did not
know the combination." continued the
merchant. "Why should he'.' T do not
believe that he would have told it If
ho had known.'
SD CLUB ENTERING
UPON NEW REGIME
Annual Election Held at En
thusiastic Meeting-; Organ
ization Is Flourishing'.
The annual business meeting and elec
tion of officers of tho Salt Luke A:l club
was hold last night In the club rooms.
Uopurts of the different officers' showed
the club to bo in good condition and to
havo a membership or sixty-two pert-ona.
Thero wits much enthusiasm displayed
and interest In the series of lantern
slide lectures that will be given In the
Commercial club was universal. The lec
tures Include a thorough course In tbc
arts of advertising, the first lecture lo be
given in the Commercial club at S:;;o
o'clock Monday evening.
The election of officers resulted as fol
lows: President, F.llas S. Woodruff; pres
ident of the Woodruff-Sheets-Morris Coal
company; vice president, Alex 10. liber
hardt, secretary of the Salt Lake .Mattress
& jUunufaeturlpg Co.; secretary. Guy A.
Wilson, superintendent of Hewlett Bros,
company; treasurer. If. J. Tlalton. ad
vertising manager of the Z. C. Ir. 1.;
librarian. T. Albert Hooper, manager of
the Dcaerct Sunday School Union book
These officers, together with the chair
men of the educational and membership
committees. Avill constitute the executive
board, the hoard of governors being elim
inated. The old and new officer will
meet at the club heiidnuarlers Saturdav
evening lo make the formal transfer of
the club'K affairs.
. TO BE HELD SUNDAY
Andrew Joseph Thompson, who was
killed by a cavc-in at a gravel pit in this
city Tuesday, will be laid Ht real In tho
.South Cottonwool! cemcterj, Sunday. Fu
neral services will be held at tho Murray
First ward chapel Sunday afternoon at 1
In addition to his widow and four chil
dren. h'ir Thornton left aurvlv'lng him his
mother. Mrs. Mary C. Thomson of Mur
ray: four ulsters and throe brotberu, viz.:
.Mrs. Mark Anderson of ISurekiu Mr..
Thora ft re en wood of Union. Mrs. M. A.
nodding and Mrs. L. Clark of Halt Iak,
ErncBt and Wlllnrd Thomson of b'all Lake
and Henry Thomson of Idaho.
"CLEAN MOUTH" IS
Dr. J. F. 'Christianson Sheds
Some Light on Alleged
Negligence of Public.
TOO MANY BAD TEETH
Reports of Examinations of
Salt. Lake Children's Teeth
. Not Encouraging.
"A clean mouth Is the first law of
With this dictum p.s his theorem. Dr.
J. J.', Christ lanson, D. D., delivered an
Interesting illustrated lecturu last night
before tho .Salt Lako Denial sociely's
monthly meeting at the Comriierclal club.
Ills subject was "Oral Hygiene and the
uar or me reetn. ins siiue3 may ec
used later for addresses to school chil
dren and the general public. Yesterday
ho said he would lei any responsible "per
son use his views for thai, purpose.
Dr. Olio J. Moiison presided at the
meeting. Dr. Christiansen's address was
praised on the flour by Dra. A. C.
Wherry. 10. C. Fairwea tlier, J5. Van Cott,
C R .Stclhl, 15. A Tiipp and others, who
discussed tho points of the paper and
agreed with the speaker on the impor
lancn of educating the public in the care
of iuchjors, bicuspids and molars
Great Work at Hand.
Some oT tho st i Iking utterances of Tjr.
It is known that decay of tho leetli
is increasing so rapidly tbat iho
movement for dental education of tho
public is forced upon authorities. We
will likely live to see the aim of tho
donllsiH fill Ml I i'd and Ibis disease
cheeked In Its tremendous cll'ucts on
the races of civilized nations. Den
tistry is entering on a new era, tho
era of clean, sanitary mouths. Pre
vention of dental decay. ' "prevention
of diseases of the soft, tissues of the
mouth, Is to be Hie work of dentistry
In the near future.
If we collect data and correlate the
mouth conditions with tho conditions
of bodily disease resulting therefrom,
and prove the facts, our position and
necessity is assured.
Forces which arc shaping the evo
lution of tho dentist are at present
working rapidly. Wo havo, physi
cians' opinions of dentists ami of the
value of dentistry and we must edu
cate the great mass of the people.
Thero is it growing tendency among
physicians to pay more attention to
mouth conditions. Yet. there are
many physicians who pay but lltllo
attention to the. Icclh or the, gums.
Need More Dentists.
In tho United Stales there arc
Ihfee and one-half times as nianv
physicians as dentists. Some day
Ibis ratio will be reversed.
13.a initiation was made of the or
gans of mastication and the oral cav
ity of 7l'7 children of a local school by
dentists appointed from the Odonlo
loglcal Society of Salt Lake City. II
took twelve (iiialiflcd dentists and six
school days from Jnnuury 15 lo 2i.
inclusive, to complete this examina
tion. This examination was author
ized and appointment of examining
dentists made bv the Salt Takc City
school board and indorsed by the city
superintendent of schools.
To summarize Ihclr report, wo,
Five chlldron of ono hundrod havo
mouths in excellent condition. Ninety
five of the ono hundred need instruc
tion at once, relative to mouth hy
giene. Fivo of every ten pupils need now
That the children between G and S
years of age have already lost in
per cent of the permanent teeth
erupted- Those teeth have decayed
until the roots alone are left and like
Three children of every ten suffer
from malocclusion or need straight
ening of the leetli either in ono or
Sixty of every hundred children ac
knowledged thev did" not attempt to
clean their tcetli and never had used
a tooth brush.
Tn every 200 leelh which were nf
fectcd by decay only three had fill
ings. "For every pupil. 7(17 in number, the
number of teeth which actually need
attention tho average would bo three
temporary toeth and two permanent
tcclh for each child the ages rang
ing from -l to 15 years.
OF PUBLIC MARKET
City Commissioners Question
Right to Act; Matter Un
A public market, wiicro farmers of
Salt L,ake and Davla counties may bring
their produce and dispose of it direct to
local consumers was proposed to the city
commission yesterday morning by a
delegation of farmers. They asked thai
either the city establish the market un
der municipal direction or clso give the.
farmer a right to establish the market
themselves under license from the city.
ft was pointed out that under present
conditions the fanners have no adcuuato
way of delivering their produce direct to
the consumer In Salt Lake and that a
fair saving to both themselves and the
consumers could be effected by having a
regular market place.
Whether the city baa legal right to
take action In tho matter was Talaed
by tho commissioners, who, aftor hear
ing the farmers' petition, referred the
matter to the legal department for an
opinion. Members of tho commylsloners
declared themselves In favor of the Idea
and future developments along tho lines
nnggcaled by tho farmers are likely.
Sites for the proposed market were
discussed and it was suggested that It
might bo established In lh old car barns
of the Utah Light it Hallway company
on Second ISast street between South
Temple and First South streets. It also
was suggested that a portion of tho east
side of Pioneer park might be used suc
cessfully without damage to the park.
Fino for Railroad.
In tho United States court yesterday
the Ran Pedro. L.os Angeles & Salt Lake
railroad was fined 5200 on two counts
for violating the hours of service act. An
agreed statement of facts was entered.
The first count charged that W. 1L. Her
man, a fireman, was worked from 4
o'clock one morning until 1:30 the next.
The second count charged that J. C.
Tootbman, fireman, wa. worked from
11.31 one night until 5 15 lh next
WILL EXTEND FIELD
OF THEJGY SCOUTS
Organizers Here to Train
Youths of Salt Lake Along
To begin tlio moat extensive boy scout
movement ever attempted In Utah a
meeting will bo held at. 7:"0.lhis evening
at Iho V. !M. C. A. building, with Walter
Kiss and llj.Mier L. I lolsinglon In. charge.
The V. .M. C. A, troop of the Hoy Scout ti
of America will bo organized. Hoth Mr,
Fisa and Mr. I lolsington have had ex
perience In ibis work elsewhere and In
tend lo follow largely the methods of tho
national organization, wllh which the
troop will lie afflllato.il.
Air. llolslngton is secretary ami Mr.
Kiss assistant secretary of tho V. M.
C. A. boys' work, but the tseout move
ment will bo entirely .Independent of the
V. M. C. A., save that ineetingH will bo
held In Iho building and the central
troop will bo named after Iho associa
tion. Other troops will be organized as
soon as scout masters for each are
graduated from a scout school to be
established In the building.
"The lirtJt troop will bo organised lo
morrcnv evening as a model." said Mr.
Kiss IhkL ulghl. "We expect to start
wllh about twenty boys. Thoy will bo
uniformed and taught finit aid to the In
jured, woodcraft, etc., but very little
military IneticH. Tim scout organization
of the Congregational church, which has
practically gono to pieces, encountered
difficulties on account of military train
ing. .Loys Interested In scouting do not
lici'in to earn much about military dis
cipline. "Last Friday ovening ivc held a pre
liminary meeting and indications point to
success. Hereafter a maeling will bo
held every Thursday afternoon from -l ; 1 r
to f:.10. Young men about 21 years of
ago will bo trained as master hcouIh.
They will be sent out to take- chargo of
other troops. We expect to organize
troojin among Sunday schools and other
LJeforo coming to SalL Lako Mr. llols
lngton organised a boy acout movement
in JDolrolL and Mr. Kiss established the
first troop at tho Iowa Stato college.
J. E. RIGBY DIES VT
HIS MOTHER'S HOME
Joseph li. ltigby died at the home of
his mother, Ml Wesl Fourth South si reel,
yeaterday afternoon. Hi: was born in Salt
Lake November II. ISCIl, and was unmar
ried. The cnusn of death was aneurism.
For fifteen years Mr. lligby was In tho
mall service here. Later ho became a
partner in tlio Kigby ltanoh company. His
fat her. "William lligby. Is dead. ' His
mother Is Mrs. Cathcrlno G. Kigby. He
leaves two brothers, TV. S. Klghv of Coal
vllle and G. i Uigby of Salt .Lake, a.nd
two sisters, Mrs. C. P. Margctt3 and
Miss B. Vlnnle Jligby of Sail Lake. No
tice of funeral will be given later.
Larceny Is Charged.
A complaint charging .Tames Grant
with grand larceny, was Issued bv Ibe
county attorney yesterday. Grant Is
alleged to have stolen clshty-flvc razors
and six hair clippers from the Salt "Lake
Barber Supply compans', October 25.
Herbert Lelchler, city detective, Is the
CITY AND VICINITY
ATTEMPT TO RESCUE a prisoner
from an officer of tho law is charged
against Isaac Langton in a. complaint
Issued by the county attorney yesterday.
Langton is said to "have interfered wllh
Deputy V. A. Kills when the latter ar
rested Albert MclClnney yealerday on a
charge of falling to provide for hl fam
ily. A complaint against MoKinncy also
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE Harry S.
Harper was treated to a diversion from
his daily occupation of watching the bal
ancing scales In . the hand of the blind
goddess yesterday. For the space of a
few minutes ho was enlisted In thesorv
icc of Cupid, and the while performed
a marriage ceremony. Tho contracting
parties were Henry B. Maxllcld and Mrs.
Ora 11. Soult, both of Salt Lake.
DEFINITE arrangements havo been
completed for tlio public- lecture here
next Sunday night by P. P. CJaxton, na
tional commissioner of education. Mr.
Claxton will speak at the First Metho
dist church, the Iicv. Pr. F. B. Short,
pastor, having consented to forego the
regular evening service.
CARL A. JENSEN DAMSBOE, a drug
gist of Pressor, Wash., and Airs. Marl ha
F.li.abclh Harris of Denver were mar
ried in thl3 city yesterday. The cere
mony was performed by Judge F. C.
Loofhouroiv In his chambers at tlio city
and county building. Mr. and Mrs. Jen
sen Damsboo loft for Pressor last night.
HARRY HAMMOND, editor of the Bv
ron Times of Byron, Gil., and one of the
Golden West'y leading boosters, passed
through Salt Like en route to Chicago,
where he will distribute a large edition
of his paper. Mr. Hammond Is accom
panied by Mrs. Hammond.
THE FUNERAL of Mrs. NelUe Knenp
will be held Friday. November 22. 1312,
at 11 o'clock a. in.. In the Sugar House
ward meeting house. All members of the
Fraternal Brotherhood are requested to
bo present, iw the Brotherhood will have
charge at the grave.
S. W. McCLURE. secretary of tho Na
tional "Woolgrowcrs' association, has re
turned lo Gooding, Idaho, after a visit
hrrc in the interests of tlio coining con
vention of the national association at
Cheyenne In January.
THE THANKSGIVING number of the
"lied and Black." Iho high school month
ly, will be out Friday noon. It had been
hoped to put It on salo earlier, as all next
week is a holiday at the school, but this
SUIT TO RECOVER Judgment for i-503
was brought in the district, court yester
day by Martha J. Stone and Mary K.
Qulnn agaliiHt Mary Morgan Sche'ttlcr.
administrator of the estato of John Mor
gan. CHARGING FAILURE to provide. May
Stclnlo yesterday brought suit for di
vorce against IS. M. Sfclnle, whom she
married October l', 1003. .Mrn. Steinlc
asks for restoration of her maiden name.
THE COUNTY TREASURER'S office
will dose today against all belated rax
payers and will remain closed for ten
days so as to give the treasurer time to
tabulate the delinquent lists.
SHOOTING DUCKS after" sunset I?
churged against H. G. Johnson in a com
plaint Issued by the county attorney yes
terday. William Ulngloy Is the complain
A MEMBERSHIP meeting and an illus
I rated lecture by Louis F, Boyle of the
Ititermoiintali) Industrial association will
be held In the Vermont building next
MARIE J. GUNN filed unit in the dis
trict court yesterday for divorce from
Charles A- Guiin. whom sho accuses of
deserting her and her babe. She naka
custody of the- child.
THE LADIES' AID SOCIETY of the
Immanuel Baptist churoh will meet to
day at " p. m- at the homo of Mrs. Al
bert Sknnkcy, 11 15 Second avenue. Tea
THE UTAH Association of Credit Men
yesterday brought suit Jn the district
court against James Pappas to collect ?5
said to be due on an open account.
THE JORDAN Credit association held
a routine session at tho Commercial club
yesterday noon, when prices on common
commodities wero discussed.
THE STATE land board met and con
sidered routine matters jtslcrday
Chairman King of the
bership Committee ScnmT
Out Letters. 1
FEES BEING REDwf
Reduction, However, IsfJ.fi
for Purpose of the PMr
en I Campaign. W
Two thousand members for th
inereia! club by ihu end of the
year Is thu keynote of another on
campaign lhal has been launched
membership committee, beaded by; i
man Wesley King, in order to mi TW
goal more easily altahu-J. th0 b
governors has decided upon a icii Pf(V
eduction In the admission Tee to ' '
dent membership. The f'iu will $ n
?2U for Initiation and will t0 Clj i 1
until "December IT; after which t
will again become ffiO.
Thu membership campaign undg
by tho club hist fall w.cs a groa
ess. Tho members -uru divide i'
three 'ariiilcs." Two of thefc", the; M
and tho "blue::, ' contested to sept '
greatest number of resident, ma
Tho third, known as thn "ncouts
out. after nonresident members, i
liuin Kinsr was "brigadier genora K
Iho campaign, which, al'ler a serW1
selgcs against the progressive ronin '
clement or the city, resulted in aSMiTC
did victory, Increasing the menuMiJ1
of the club from about IfOO to am
tiiately KSuO within a short. UmeI -and
dues Were reduced during tli'd
palgn and were made normal asm
ilu i.lnun S All
.... .vv. y y,
Success Seems Assured.
If the present campaign Is as tn '
fill as present indications load to'
it will be. the local Commercial clt Ln
have 2000 membem representing th( W
ness world of SalL liko and tha
mcrc.lal centers, not only of the sta II
of leading Amerb'nn -itfi;;i us v J If
will be one of Iho si rongosl org
lions of Its kind In the great weal; n
At prcsenl Chairman King is a iff
out letters to resident and nonn
business men who havo not. yet join
club, explaining the initiation frej ,n
lion, urging a larger menibershlj W
ting forth the club's object?; and b
and the necessity of its hulng the
est commercial organization tn tlu Ki
Chairman King, for the present, vvl
his committeemen in the campalg
plans on a. wider scale. wiercby
'll'forls of all tho club'ji mcmbeni mr
enlisted, will probably bo drawn2Su
tho near future. IV '
Chairman King's Letter. J
A greater Commercial club, a.'g
Sail lake and a greater 1 (ah for 1'
slogan of the new campaign nowjj -
copy of tho letter being acht out ta
pectlvcs follows: . .
Tlio Commercial club now has y
proximately 1!00 members. In ft
lo make this 'J000 by the end of re
present year the board of gover, l3,
has decided upon a temporary ro ;fn
Hon of the admission fun forh
dent membership from ?."0 lo $254 'J
Lor December 1") Hie fee Will a itf
bcconiij S0. i ii
Your name has been suggested '
membership by a member of the-
who Is Interest ed In your wclfatf r,
well as that of tho club. Them "JC
many reasons why you should' tf1
your efforts lo the work for tho-i ;
man good being done by Ihls g
When the committeemen call 'tt
you wo ask that you give ihoi ...
hearing. An application blank is
closed. "Mail it wllh your chcel L.
?25 to tho secretary of the duty '
your name will bo presented to it!
board of governors at Its next ra jt
ing. S u
Yours for a greater Comma! n
club., a greater Salt Lake.- a grf ci
Utah. Respectfully. M '
"vVESLRr KING) 6.
Chairman Membership Comral -
. i u,
MA HON ESTATE FORf f
.SECOND WIPE q
Bv a directed verdict of a Ji 3-
Judge F. C. J.oofbourow'a division! fci
district court yesterday, tho i
James A. Mahon. leaving his ontl
talc valued at ."SoO.OO't to his Fecorid ,j
Eleanor P. Mahon, remains lntaci ,
Children by a former wife and cl ?
of Mnhon'ii brother brought suit to'
the will, alleging tluat the second .
had used undue Inlluenoe on her ht K
and thai the latter was inert tally I u
Vetont to mako his will shortly befi
died. The contcstors wero John A i
hon, Gertrude Million and Suj
Prout. ; ,.
During the hearing, which haj,
on before a jury for nearly two Hj
all the Issues slmmored down 1
Question of whether Ma lion wait'
sound mind when ho made his will
court hold that no evidence to she
incompetency had beon Introduce 'U
directed the jury to find for the S 5,
1111 1- . 1 w
Mahon died at San Diego. Cal..,J :
ary IS, 1012. C.
INTERESTING NUMBE :J
OF MUNICIPAL RECCj ih
The October issue or tho Mill
Record, a publication fathered by tn 'y
commission, wont to thn prlntor 5
day. In It will appear an article
smoke problem, calling upon oil o ii
to aid In n thonmgh "cmoko- j
campaign. Attention Is called to tl
that the city now has an expert a 1 .
operating under the direction o
Chief V". rr. By water Anyone I
a smoko 1 rouble of his own la urj v(
call the official fireman and leap
why and the euro of bin particular:
""Since wo haven't enough wind U u,
the smoke away, let's mako less sn
sayB Iho editorial- , , A
Another editorial deals with tin if-
beautiful competition that exists thi ,K
out thn country. Suit Lukes can fr
win everlasting fame for civic ,
Is outlined and an appeal is niaU9' '
citizens at large to aid In the effort lj
PIONEER WOMAN I ,
...DIES OF OLD h
Mr?. Mary Sharp Crow, wldo t,
Charles 11. Crow, died ,VH1wi2"Xf L
noon at her home, iCi b-aKl ''V ;
street, of old ag". Shu was Jjort
::o. 1S31, In IJcathcr, Leicestershire.
Mrs. Sharp was a pioneer of . "
enmo aoro.sn the plains In J
company of ox team hnm fsrantSj. 5..
leaves tho following ;on- Almj
John 12., Franklin, Charles S. a a A . 1
II. Crow. Charlv'J Crovr I Qj
nion mission to the earlcrn .
othors arc here. Kuncral notice L
Klven la It. . f
Bring in Prisoners, -.JM
Klve Italian arreted in Blj
Tueidav In connection with tim Wfa
of Domlnlck 'mcro. wero bnOJB,
Salt Lnk' yesterday afternoon
v Sheriff Otto AVUbeck
tho city jail. Thev were Jkctl,
the following names dunes 1
Frank. Pucriicii. V"""-, iMH
Mario S'IJa and Louis Tordato. m.