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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 25, 1912, Image 1

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tATHEn TODAY. rT ' itf d rfT If feP W I 1 X MMM
KLXXXV!- NO. 42. SALT LAKE CITY, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 25, 1912. 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS. I
m- " : : . i
ID WE
IE PI1M1
krian Troops Leave
Bpniki in Transports
mt Assist the Greek
Eet in Attack Upon
B Dardanelles ; Other
diers Go by Rail to
m Tchatalja Front.
MKEY BRINGS IN
WRE ANATOLIANS'
wer Hamidieh Is Al
Wfi Destroyed hy Bui-:
, B Torpedo Boats;!
rman Kaiser Is Like-
Bto Act as Mediator
:R Dispute Between
stria and Russia.
iBtrgntKimi! Nws Service.
sJKnTDON", Not. 24. Fighting of
..'Best sanguinary character con
Bs along the Tchatalja liucs,
Kiting to dispatches from Con
4Btooplc and Sofia tonight. The
Kiurians arc pressing against the
iftsh defenses with great vigor
jKith what success is not known.
1BND0N, Nov. 24. Special dis
jBks received liore from CJon
JKaople say that the Turkish
apulgarian peace plentipotontia
wEftet Sunday near the village of
-Mi correspond cn t of the Daily
'.Bess alleges that an armistice
Twcck was actually concluded
'that both sides agreed to sus
Sopcrittions. Bs report Is not confirmed from
iHiDOX, No. -1 No serious light
Hnyis reported on the Tchatalja
'BlutE, where both shies appear to
'Be awaiting the issue of armistice.
Bulgaria. Is shipping her forces
'BalonikI lie (J reek transports, pre
for transfer to Gallipoll penin
Bhirc Turkey Is also strengthening
Bretr. by Anatolian troops. Here
Bjnpt will he made by the allies,
Bt by the Creel; fleet, to take the
tet of the nllicd foil'cs liberated
eedonla will be sent by rail ns
If ax possible to reinforce the Hul
' i attacking the Tchatalja lines.
' places will be t:iUon by the Bul
jlfl2 recruits, who, after three
' , graining, are being drafted Into
na for gnrilson duty.
news of military Importance
i M the occupation by the Servians
, fltla. a large town near Monasllr.
$HIons o( Atlrianople ami Scutari
Wrtnlly unchanged.
I tUtomcnts issued at Vienna
j ic to deny the reported war prcp-
Letters from Vienna have
1 London, however, continuing rc
hat the strength of sis army corp
f!S hi'icased and Hint a largo
f of reservists have foncn called
jRiOStf CRUISER
WNDERED USELESS
''K N" H- DONOIIOE.
iH?i t"rrc-spoinljnL of the London
'Hpa) "ml tll,! J,,tcn,alic",al News
I . fr:VXT''N'OPIJi:, Nov. via Con
. '.KV. -I. The warship llanihlieh
Buriltl lo port aft.-r lmlng been
mh ln tlle r;lilolc aL'a tM-' 1?ul"
'Wt 'rhu llainhJIeli. a cruiser built
'B-j'1" had a, narrow escape from
vj K' 0,l,y lKr water-light coni--BL
Bavms lu'1'- s,, la severely
5" Br' thoiili in !(. cripple eon-.
B a,)lc i'eh th; Hos
.J!R,,!u,cr lu"r own steam. .She now
aifcenai at the Cioldeii l.lorn
Mfh d('I!i Jl Wash.
;'8 n "CrluiiH blow to tho Turkish
fc'i ,nwu,B (Ilc l0!,s uf oe r l,r
' TKnoJt,r" vcsHelK. (. was Ihc re
:rB; u lrlii- KlL :iUi:k mado by
lWL "Wlroyci-K while (ho Ilurnldieh
Kz ( ni JJorun- where .ho wus
l'ie bombardment of the
Hu n wI"B 1,1 t,,c nolKlibwliood
MPS ncikost. Tlic ship was also
Bi t ,u,w,l'l,in nhellH and her after-
V ""WI like a piece or old hoop
I X Maintain Secrecy.
S"Jo8ii,."ul.n,ll,n ib gresitoKt se
H1 !,, li1'. ,0SK of ,lr'' which was
w ,,lllls attack and It l not
.Mr Imvi -i " ,,t"l,, '"Hc-uped. Thcy
Zmm. on . ""'"".Bcil. n;en If they did
TM unu of the Jmlyarlan torpedo
jBk?nB)ui Jhih preyeiitfti ;i t .st Inclly
jjJHKUtuujca on Pago Two.)
King Ferdinand's Fighters In Action
BulgHriaii sharpshooters near Adrianople, in a sharp outpost skirmish.
(Copyrighted by Intcinational News Service.)
FIFTY LIVES LOST
ST PICTURE SHOW
i
Cry of ''Fire" Is Raised When
Film Ignites and Wild Panic
al Once Ensues.
BTIjHAO, Spain. Nov. 21.. A terrible
panic was? caused here this afternoon by
a cry of fire at a moving picture show.
About fifty children and others were
killed. Only one woman up to a late
hour tonight had been found anion? the
dead. The number of Injured Is not
known, as most of them were taken home
by friends.
The scene of the accident Is a large
circus, which bad been converted into
a continuous cinematograph show. . As
the price of admission was only two
cents, the buildlnjj was crowded, for thu
most part with women and children.
The operator of the machines lost his
nerve when a film Ignited and screamed
"Fire." He was unable to extinguish the
flames himself without difficulty, but the
effect ol his cry upon the spectators was
Instantaneous. Almost every one within
tho building sprang up. Police and at
tendants were swept away by the surging
mass which sought to fight a way to the
exit. Scores were knocked down and
trampled upon and many were crushed to
death In the passages from the galleries
and to the streets.
The disaster caused frenzied crowds to
gather outside the building and the au
thorities had great trouble In carrying
on tho work of rescue and extricating tho
dead and injured.
The manager and other employees have
been arrested and arc held pending an
lmiuiry.
GALE SWEEPING
ATLANTIC COAST
Several Little Vessels Driven
Ashore; So Far No Loss ol:
Life Js Reported.
J'OINT ."JUDITH. I., Nov. 2-1. Point
Judith life savers were railed upon late
tonight to-take off with the breeches
buoy, through a ln-avy sea. the crews .or
the' two barges thai, wore driven ashore
behind point .Judith breakwater. Thc
! h;iices were In low of the tug Salutation,
which came out from Newport tonight.
t?ho -sought shelter behind the break
water from the northeast gu.le. ' which
suddenly veered Into the southwest, hurl
ing the barge's Into the breakers.
Tligli seaa washed over the barges, the
Pioneer and Tornado, when they first
struck,' but -later the tide began falling
and their position became less daugbrouK.
It was then decided to wait' until morn
ing before taking off the crews. Thp Ufa
Havers expressed tho belief that this
would be comparatively :nsy at low tide.
' Off Fort Point tonight tho flailing
Kcbooner Hob Hoy was driven ashore by
tho gale. The crew of eighteen men suc
ceeded In reaching ahoru In their own
boats. ,
J3nSTON Xov. 21. An easterly galo
swept the No"' tfnglrtnd .coast tonight,
dclnving and tying tm shipping. At
iVMitfaTl the wind wa blowing sixty
,,'lles un hour, accompanied by a heavy
rain. .
MAIDEN RIDE NEARLY
PROVED HIS UNDOING
CHICAGO, Nov. 24 Two Chicago
motorcycle policemen pursued a speeder
on a machine 'through Lincoln park this
afternoon at the rale of forty nilles an
hour and were astonished to see the man
inrn his motorcycle Into the lagoon, In
which ho vanished in a cloud or spray
that spb.idicd us high a the treo tops.
Nicy arrived In lime lo drag tho man
from the water.
, ir mivlne that he ws going
J,nBlft . .1,1 ,,,ni.B mi hour, he thanked
on y eight in lies .i ','?"' V was tl
rtU1"ir I,1,!; to i iw dow " ho said, he made
InVSimot) n;forW. ho had turned
'1?c lrtirnti$ Coleman.
01 HIK TO OEM;
OTHERS iE DIG
Home for kliols and Fceble
Minded Children on Long
Island Destroyed.
By International News Service.
NEW YORK, Nov. 'J-l One man
was burned to death and several others
who are missing arc believed to have
perished in a lire that swept the Bruns
wick home for idiots, epileptic and feeble-minded
children at Amityville, L.
'., late today. Kighl. hundred inmates
of the various buildings. of. tho jnstiLu;
tiou were Jed out to safety, Sonic of
them, too enfeebled 1)3 their nf dictions
to walk, were taken out in thrilling res
cues. When the llamcs, fanned by a south
east wind, threatened the adijacont hong
Island home find Louden hall several
hundred inmates of that, institution
wero also led out.
The man burned to deatli was Fritz
Mondary, 30 years old, of New York
city. Ho was sent to tho homo live
years ao. Ho escaped from the build
ing when the firo was first discovered
but Totiirncd to rescue his pet canary
and pcTishod. 01 her inmates woro seen
to run back toward tho Jlaming building
and all of them have not been account
ed for.
An attendant first, discovered the fire,
the cause of which is not known, in one
of the dormitories. Tho staff of thu
home immcdialcly set to work currying
out tho helpless, fifteen of whom wero
found lying on their cots terror-stricken
as the lire crackled in tho next room,
Hurry cnlls for aseistanno were sent out
and firemen from six Long Island towns
responded. The walls of tho Brunswick
homo collapsed after the last inmate
had been carried out. Tn thu meantime
Ijouden hall and tho Dong Island home
wero emptied of their occupants.
Hundreds of residents of Amityville
used automobiles, horses and bicycles to
round up tho insano inmates," noiio of
Whom aro bcliovod to have escaped.
PRESIDENT WILL
NOT TAKE PENSION
Tiil't-Lets It Be Known That He
Is Not, Going lo ' Accept
Oiirnegio Money.
Special to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON", Xov. 2 1. President
Taft, Who In duo course of oventti will
become an ex-prcsldent on March I next,
ha.s let It be known that ho will not ac
cept the $25,000 yearly pension offered by
the Carnegie J'Viiinilatlon to "future ex
prcsldunts and their widows, so long as
tho hitter remain unmarried."
President Tuft has Issued no formal
statement on thu matler but among all
Ills friends it Is a matter of common
knowledge that ho. will refuse the pension
when it Is offered to Jihn, as it undoubt
edly will bo when' he becomes an cx-prePl-dent.
The president is not a rich man.
although hla half brother, Charles P.
Taft, Is a multl-inllllonalrc. Directly
nftcr the election President Taft an
nounced that when his term expired he
would return lo his home In Cincinnati
and practice enough law to maho a liv
ing for bis ramlly. devoting the rest of
Ills time to working for certain public ro
formH In which ho Is Intoi-culcd.
Mrs. Frances Folsom Cleveland, who, an
the widow of cx-President Cleveland, Ik
also eligible for tho pension, has not ex
pressed her vIowh In the matter.
Washington officialdom, however, be
lieves that President Tart': ducifdon will
mean the colluj'Se or the scheme, for 11
nets a precedent which fuluro ex-preai-doiitii
will hardly core to diorcgard.
JUDGE TO DELIVER
HIS CHARGE TODAY
Ettor, Giovannilti and Caruso
Will Know Their Falc in
a Few Hours.
SAl.KM. Mass.. Nov. 21. Tlic fate of
Joseph .1. litlor, Arturo Giovnnnitti and
.loscph Caruso, who have been on trial
for the murder of Anna Lopizzn in the
Iiawrenco textile strike, probably will
be in the hands of the jury uarPy tomor
row. When court adjourned Saturday, after
ICttor and Giovaiinitti had made impas
sioned pleas to the- jurors on their own
belialf "ithilrfoiv Caruso, .fudge Quinn an
nounced that lie would deliver -his
charge Monday.
Though Ettor and Giovnnnitti pleaded
absolute innocence, they asked, if ad
judged gujlty, that they be given tho
death penalty. The two strike leaders
are accused as accessories after tho fact
in that it is alleged that I hoi r speeches
during tho strike incited the mill workers-,
which ended in the fatality.
Caruso is charged as an actual par
ticipant in the riot and witli slabbing
Police Olliccr Oscar Ticuoit at the time
(ho Lupizzo woman was shot.
Hundreds of sympathizers from Luav
ronce arc expected in (own early tomor
row. !ROME, Nov. L'J. The Socialist union
has proclaimed tho candidacy for the
chamber of deputies of Arturo Giovan
nitli to represent the constituency of
Carpi, province of Alodena.
Giovaiinitti is now on trial together
with Joseph J, Ktlor at .Salem, Mass., on
thu charpe of murder during the Law
rence loxtile strike.
Tho extremists are making efforts
through tho influence 'of public opinion
for tho Kalian government, to bring
prosMiro on the American government
to proloct Ihc rights of tlic two prison
ers. It is announced that if Giovnnnitti
and. Ettor. are convicted a general striko
will bo proclaimed throughout Italy.
Such n movement, however, has been a
failure in I lie jast.
The Corrtete D .'I InJiasays it hopes
the Kalian covi-riiiuont. will do its duly
and provorit the l:ni(ed Stales from
committing a rcpugiiaut injustice.
CARDINAL FARLEY
TELLS OF TRIP
Sstys lie "Had Xo Adequate Idea
ol: the Religions and Material
Prosperity oll'llie "West." j
.Special to The Tribune. ' I
NKW VOltK. Nov. '1 1. Cardinal Iirley!
ln an official account of his four weehs'
vI.m1i to the wesl. published In the cur
rent Issue- of the Catholic New, tmys
that everything he aw was a "revelation
to blm."
"ThlH was the first lime," he states,
"that T was further west than St. Paul.
As much sx& 1 had read and as much as
I had learned from contact with the peo
ple from the west, 1 had no adeouato
Idea of the religious and material pros
perity of the west. I5vry city wc vlxltcd
and every mile we traveled .'jumelhin new
was revealed to me."
Two thlnps particularly impressed the
cardinal, the extraordinary sciieroslly of
Its men of wealth and the excellent pro
visions for the caro of consumption pa
tients. Kefon-Intf Ui Suit l.,nke City, the car
dinal nays: 'VMormunlism, as far as jioly-,
amv Ih concerned, Is practically dead.
W'h'lle polygamy nmy not b extinguished
entirely. It Is not publicly practiced. Tho
mayor of that city save me a reception
and I wu escorted to tho principal ho
tel by a company of I'nlled Wtatea ol
dlcrs. The .Mormon officials asked nu to
un organ iccltul In tho sroul tabernacle."
ILL JtSK THAT
LEADERS' BAIL
BE INCREASED
District Attorney filler to
Make Motion at Trial of the
Accused Iron Workers
This Morning".
SECRETARY HOCKIN
REMAINS IN JAIL
Story of Jcwet Agrees With
Testimony of McManigal;
Detective Burns to Make
Startling Disclosures.
INDIANAPOLIS. Nov. 1M: Whether
tho bonds of si more of .the ac
cused dynamite plotters .'ire to be
increased is to be placed before the
federal court tomorrow.
District Attorney Miller said tonight
lie would ask tho court to rule on a mo
tion for doubling the bonds of Frank M.
Kyan. president of tho Ironworkors
union; John T. Hutler, Buffalo, vice
president; Michael -T. Young, Boston:
Phillip A. Coolcy. 2scw Orleans; Kugenc
A. Clancy and Olaf A. Tveitmoc, San
Francisco.
Young and Clancy were named by Or
tic B. McManigal as having mot him
on his dynamiliug trips. Cooley is a
member of the union's international
executive board. Tveitmoc was charged
13' tho district attorney with having
published criticisms of the trial by
those "as anarchistic ns thoso printed
in the union magazine by Mary Field."
Hockin Still in Jail.
It was the articlo by Miss Field
which Fcdcrnl Judge Anderson de
nounced in court as "an outrageous
contempt. ' adding in reference to crit
icisms of the trial by the defendants,
"If society is hold together this thing
cannot continue."
Herbert S. Hockin, secretary of tho
union, whose $10,000 bond was increased
to .-iO-OOO after a witness had testified
he had been accepting pay for informa
tion about the dynamiters before they
were arrested, was still in jail tonight.
The testimony of Lindscy L. Jcwet,
an ofh'cial of a constructing Itrm in
Pitlsburg, that Hockin had disclosed the
locality of hidden nitro-glycerin as early
ns August. 1910. aud had fnlh described
the Los Angeles Times dynamiters to
William .1. Burns, a detective, shortly
after the explosion, although arrests
were not made until four months, later,
and that Hockin had trailed tho dyna
miters about the country at the direc
tion of Burns, called attention to Mc
Mnuignl's confession.
Talks With McManigal.
J it his confession McMunit;ul said lie
told J. J. McNamara that Hockin was
betraying tho locations of liiddou ox
plosives. Jn tho interval between tho
time the dynamiters hid. tho. nitrogly
cerin at Tlochpstcr, Pa., and the timo
McManigal said he learned it was gone,
Jcwet testified Hockin look him to an
old cooper shop aud showed him fifty
two (piart? of the explosive bidden un
der the lloor.
McManigal also said he saw detec
tives following him wlum ho started
with a suit caso of explosives to blow
up a job at Peoria, .III., in September,
.1910. Jcwet lesliJicd that before the
Peoria explosion Hockin called him up
on tho telephone and advised him of
the plot.
When they went to hunt in tho Wis
consin woods the month after tho Los
Angolas Times expUision, McManigal
said ho aud James B. MciS'amara found
themselves in a room with detectives,
but they continued hunting without be
ing arrested. A letter was identified
in connection with Jowet's testimony
purporting to show that Hockin said the
dynamiters were in the woods and that
he (Hockiu) wanted to know why the
" agent,'' menniug Burns, did not ar
rest thcui. ,
.Seven pages of testimony, have been
tnkeu from the -100 witnesses, while? JG0
wituesso3 for the govorumunt are still
to be heard.
Burns Explains,
CHICAGO, IsTov. iM. fiI was after
the big fellows," said William J. Burns
when askod why arrests did not take
place sooner in tho caso of the Los An
gcJcs Times dynamite explosion.
Mr, Burns had just, stepped off a train
bore on his arrival from Now York; Ho
bad finished perusal of an account of
tho latest court developments at In
dianapolis. "Tf inquiries to mo now woro made
in good faith it would be easy for mo
to an swot fully, bat I intend to make
my statements when a get on tho wit
(Contlnuod on Pago Two.) I
S. D. LEE IN TROUBLE
WITH WITH WIFE
Marries Girl of 18 in Califor
nia After No. 3 Leaves Him
in Salt Lake.
STATEMENT ' OF LATTER
Says She Will Spend Every
Cent She Got for Keeping
Silent in Hounding Him,
Spnclal to The Tribune.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 24. Mabel 12.
l,cc, IS years of age, after six days of
married life, now at the home of Iter
mother. Mr?. (:. IT. Tanner, Tcfuscs to
beccmo reconciled to her husband, S. D.
Lec. He is :"50 or more years of age,
claims Salt Lake as his home, and says
he is wealthy.
The couple were married in Stockton,
November lo.
Because ho beat his bride, Lcc, resid
ing near Lodi, was lined and sentenced
to serve twenty-five days in jail. He
shed so main- tears Justice Henning sus
pended tho jail sentence on condition
Lcc would leave Lodi and never return.
Orticcrs escorted him to tho train.
Trouble started when the bride's fa
ther, trying to slop the husband from
abusing the girl, called an officer.
llertha Keckinan. now of Los Angeles,
declares she wa married to Leo at Salt
Lake City. March 2S, andftis his third
wife. She- lied hero to cvado him after
deserting him I wo hours after tho mar
riage. "I shall spend every cent I got from
him to keep my mouth shut in hounding
him. His money shall be a boomerang
in the hands of a Nemesis," sho de
clared last night. "If he is not sent
to jail he'll ruin inoro girls."
Sho is living hero with a sister, Mrs.
AV. ,r. Carrigan. Her parents live at
Farniiuglon, Utah.
BERTHA BECKMAN
REMEMBERED HERE
The apparent ly happy marriage of S.
D. Lcc and Miss Bertha Beck man in
this city a few months ago. when with
in two hours after the nuptials the
young bride disappeared, first having
secured deeds from Lee to certain val
uable property; Lee's suit to recover
the deeds and his young bride's subse
quent action to secure divorce, have
hardly faded from the recollection of
the public.
It is recalled that Lee's bride, many
years youyger than himself, recorded
the deeds soon after the wedding, and
then boarded the" first train away. In
his suit to have tho property restored
to him, Lec alleged that the young wom
an had plotted to win his heart aud
haud in order that she might obtain the
properly in question, but tho young
bride won the case.
Later, she brought suit for divorce
from Lec, but it is not known how this
progressed. The local police department,
iu following the case, traced the young
girl to Los Angeles, where she is said
to have resided since.
BAND OF TITANIC
PLAYED RAGTIME
Coloud Archibald Oracle Dis
poses of "Nearer, My God lo
Thee" tflory.
By international News Service.
WASHINGTON, Nov. IM. Colonel
ArchlpiiUI Grade, one of the survivors ot
the Titanic, dechircd today that thu last
music played by the Ill-fa ted ship's hand
was not "Nearer, My God. to Thou." hut
nigtlmc.
Colonel Graclo further Insisted that the
hand did not piny as the ship went down,
bul had stopped some time before. Col
onel Oracle, said in part:
"Wc men who were rcnasurlnp the
women would have realized Instantly if
the band had begun to play that hymn
that panic would have resulted from the
familiar tdrnlns. Fixing the minds of tho
pafSciiKCS on tho possibility of their be
ing" nearer to God, and I say ll seriously.,
would have boon the last thing: wanted.
The band played light music, pitneipally
what Ik called ragtime, and If they had
atari cd the famous hymn 1 think It cer
tain wo would have slopped them, forcibly
If necessary."
two men meet death
under Automobile
ST. PAUU Minn., Nov. -Jl. S. 73.
I'lcchner, purchasing agent, and Howard
James, director of purchases of the Great
Northern railroad, were Instantly killed
when their automobile turned over on
a nteep grnde about eight inlk-s norh of
hero Into today. Uolh wero pinned under
tho machlno and worn dead when It was
reniovod. The slippery condition of tho
road Is inld to hove caused the automo
bile to overturn.
In attempting lo pass another automo
bile, the machine occupied by IMocluicr
and Jiunoa sloughed to one side and, tho
roadway buliur too soft to boor up the
weight of the automobile, It turned over.
UTAH TEACHERS I
GATHERING FOR I
Wi CONVENTION . I
Hundreds Arrive to Attend
Annual Sessions of Utah
Education Association,
Which Begins Today.
RENOWNED MEN TO H
DISCUSS PROBLEMS H
Practically Certain G. ' N.
Child Will Have No Oppo- I
sition for Presidency; v j
Election Tuesday. 1
COrtE3 of educators, tho vanguard '
of the 2500 or more who will attend
the nineteenth1 annual convention of jfl
K the Utah Educational association,
which will open al 10 o'clock this M
morning for a three-day session, arrived
In Salt Luke yesterday. Indications point 1
toward a record attendance. President
J. 3r. Mills of Ogdun. who arrived yes
terday afternoon, predicted that the at
tendance would pass- the -.'iOO mark. Many
more delegates will come in on every
train today.
Upon I lie arrival of out-of-town dele- M
gates last night it developed that G. N. M
Child, supervisor of tho grammar graded
of the Salt Lake schools, -will probably
have no opposition for the office of presl-
Opposition Vanishes.
Di: John A! VTIdse-e, president of the M
stale agricultural college, and J: L.
llrown, head of the normal school of
Brighain Young university at T'rovo, first
appeared as possible opponents, hut dur
lug the evening thu interested educators ,
met with the executive committee of the
Salt Jikc Teachers' association, and al
Ui conclusion of the session It was the
consensus of opinion that Mr. Child would
have no opposition.' His position as Ihc
Utah director for the National Kduca
lion association Is considered especially M
in Ids favor as president for the eon i lug
year on account of the convention of that jH
organization being scheduled for Salt
Jaku next summer.
Nominations Today.
The nominations will be made at the
opening session of the convention this jH
morning. It is probable that Or. George
II. Brlmhal), president of Rrlgkam Young
university, will make the nomination of
Mr. Child. Balloting on all officers wli!
be done between D and " o'clock tomor-
At a meeting or the association board tiW
of trustees held In the Hotel Utali laxi M
night five election judges were appointed. If JM
.1. Krcd Anderson of this city was nunied
chairman of Ihc judges and will have '
lo assist hint A. N. Morrill of Udgham
City, .1. Preston Crcer of Utah county, M
IC. T. Itetd of Mnnti and J. B. Adams of VM
I 'ark Cit y. IH
Rules for Voting.
Voters will have to present their cer
llficaU'S of membership, aud when they
have voted tho judges will stamp their JW
certificates, which will indicate that the M
holder of the certificate has voted. A W
miniature Australian ballot has been pre- M
pared, so that the voters may check the M
.candidates for whom they wish to vole M
In a maimer similar to the regular sys- U
I em of balloting In ordinary elections. i
Tho voting will be done In the assembly
hall, unless the attendance at the meet
Inga proves to bo so largo that tho labor
uaclc will have to be used. In the luttm
event, tho balloting will be done in the jH
tabernacle.
Noted Educators Here.
Among the prominent arrivals y ester- .
day was Superintendent J. U. .Fry pels or
the l.os Angeles public schools. Mr. M
Francis Is regarded ns one of the fore
iiiogt avitiioiltlcs pn tho suhjccUof .tech- 1
ideal education In the public schools, lie ,'
Is scheduled for two lectures tomorrow jH
Ttlesdny morning Jie will address the JH
general session on the subject of "The
Reorganization of the Scliool Syslem." jH
and in the nfternnon he will discuss "The
American High School."
Dr. P. I. Claxton, United States com- M
mlssioncr of education, who arrived Sat
uiday night, delivered two lectures yes- ,
terday. one at the tabernacle In the after
noon and nnolhcr in tho 3rlrst Mcaliodlst
church In the' evening. 1I was very fa- i
vorubly received -at both plueei), aud his .'
two lectures today will undoubtedly he , .
among tho most noteworthy fentures of
I lie eonventlon. At this morning's sea
slon he will discuss "Somo Vital Rcla
lions In Kducatlou." ?ud this afternoon f JMM
his topic will be "Intarnallonal Peace."
Officers Arrive. '
The following officers of the association j jH
arc now In Salt lakc to attend the con- jH
vcntlon: J. M. Mills of Ogdcn. irosldeiit ; ll
Js. K. Nellson of J?prlngvIlo. vice pre.-- H
Idenl: A. C. Nelson, custodian (ox -official ' ' jH
of Salt lakn; .Miss Ivy Williams of Og- . ;!
den, secretary; A. II. Pcabody' of Sail ')I)H
Jike, treasurer: S. II. Goodwin of l'rovo. Hil
one-year trustee: F. W. Itcynolds of Suit i'
Lake, twu-year trustee-', IJ. II. Robinson
r Mantl, two-yoar trustee: Henry l?otor- ' 'jH
H.Ui of Ogden, throo-ycar-trulee. Ma- H i'H
thoniliah Thomus and Joseph lr. Merrill of H
this city, two-year and Ihrne-ycnr trus- 'jfiil
tecs, res-peetiveJ.V. will be unahlo to nt- M'l
(Continued on Pago Twelve)

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