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12 Tl (I: SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 25, I'
IiieM to" i
CHILDREN IS PUS;
Dr. P. P. Claxlon, National
Commissioner of Education,
Speaks on Subject.
I PROGRESS IS KEYNOTE
Education Essential Through
.Which Nation Advances,
In-. P. p. Claxlon. United Stntcs com
missioner of education, delivered iin ad
dress yesterday afternoon at (h; tabcr
nacjo services. In -which ho urged the
Importance of governments, elty, state
and national. legislating for the bcncfll
of the children who will be tho men .and
women of tho next generation. Dr. Cia.v
lou Is here to attend thj annual conven
tion of tho Utah Educational association,
v. bleh opens todaj The noted educator
was Introduced hy J. M. .Mills of Ogdon,
-president of I he. educational association,
and said in purl:
He In no .statesman who thinks tho
state is only of today. lie must
draw from the experiences of tho
past, aet in the present for the good
of the future. I have had much to do
with legislation, state and national,
and 1 hiivo found that the represen
ts t Ives of Hie people are prouc lo
forget that half of their constituents
.ire children under I'l years of ape.
Looks to the Future.
B "Wc men and women -who arc out
j that ago are to he hc-rc for Only a few
H more years. Jt .s two or three limes
j nore important that our reprcsenta-
H Hves in legislature and in congress
H -lionlfl remember the Interests of our
oil. hen. What eau the legislator.)
B ? ITiah do lor you crown up men and
B mi n whose destinies Arc dclcrniln-
"d. It can only make life t. little
easier It ean only "ffeeL our outward
circumstances. Mul It depends otv.
our lepre.ientatlves in government lii
H deelde whether our children shall
1 grow to intelligent citizenship or lo
B lgnoinnt men and women, t'orc-
ordained to he failures in life and a
H burden to xoclety.
1 Old you every try to estimate the
H difference of destinies and opportunl-
1 ties to tuo ehildren horn in I; tali
H toda? One born In a home of com-
j fori, surrounded hy hooks, pictures
BJH and uplift Inic Influence-", and the
KVH other in a home of ignorance, lllitcr-
aey and vice'.' And they are to he the
potential fa th ci -5 and mothers of tin; x
second generation of the twentieth N
century. Wc stand lodav with more
j powr than Almighty God Himself to
determine the future of these chll
iron. It Ik infinitely more Important
j il.at we remember our ehildren and
instruct our representative?.
Prays for Progress.
Although lld.s Is my first visit to
H : creal hasin within tho mountains
I Venti;re to say that the prayer which
on who five here most often repeal i
H. "May they ray that this man Is
greater than his father." I believe
our race has fald this prayer a little
more persistently and rcrvcully than
any other and for this reason we have
j become the predominant nation to
-vliicli other nations look for the. .
-orklnc out of the great problems of
j "As aro arrows in the hands of a
j '.-lant, so an: children to him that
mm ad them." So are the children of
this city and this nation, if we. know
. ;iov to bond tho how.. Things that
rc too swift for us to overtake, lliov
1 -hall overtake. "When our tasks .shall
j -Vill unfinished from our dying hands,
j l!ie- shall take them up and our work
shall not he In vain. To a man hc--ond
forty tho gn-nt. work is tile
M-ainlng of his child to he an honor
ind not n disgrace.
Education the Remedy.
How are you going to bring these I
j ihinga about? Tlierc can be no frcc-
dom from poverty, no uplift, without
cducution. The onlv pob'.slhle wav la
' educate the children until they
h.ill have the knowledge necessary
to mako their own support,
j Whenever tho people of n nation
are well educated they arc rich and
comfortable. Where there arc no
-.chools there is poverty. x0 people
j "T grew rleli except through edu-
7ition. That is whv the wcaltl of
i'ic Uidti-d Stnt.'s todav Is sufllclcnt
o bae boiiudit the world ut the time
We wish our chlfdrcn to bo better
itl7.ens, to Hvo under more equitable
nnd Just laws and approach more
noarly to true democracy. T'hich
-ueuns oqual opjiortunlty. It can be
done otdy by a government of cduca
ion. There is no means by which
we can be sure that our government
will over be better than by the In
teliigcuce of our children.
Freedom Not Ail.
A -wish onr children to bo better
so.-iaiy. to be abl. to hold their
p'aces in lif by (heir kuowledgo and
1 igieeahlene.-s or ninnnor. We wish
tiicui to l.o lietter sjdrltually. to m
rtand tbe gi-at tnjlhs better than
ve. It has come about that thought
t free. He is a traitor to humanity
who Tould bind the human intellect,
rrecdom of thought is dangerous In
tho ltatuls (jf people who cannot
Wc -wish that our children shall live
'.ii a hlglier piano of ctdture. that
tlicv shall he able to drink deeper
thnn -wo hav.j out of the fountain of
;imai culture. We want them to
feel deeper the brotherhood or man
nd the fatltorhood of God. Wc must
teaeh thonj and give them an undor
j standing of tho great prohlcm or what
j :s tight. If wo shall succeed In tlial,
the- will succeed in all else. And
tiie work! will fay, "These arc irrcat
I r men than their fathers." This Is
the hlgheal task that haa yet conio
Spoelai music -was rendered by Miss
BB I.urara Summeriiays and Miss Kslhcr
H Duvis. asskslod by the tnbciiaclo choir
Atithon 11. Lund presided. Hugh J. Pan
BB Jion of Liberty .-tako delivered the Invo-
BB latton and t'r. .lamca E. Tatmagc made
ti.c closing pruycr.
I-,ist evening rr. Claxton addressed the
HkH i-hurcn on ihr. subject of "Democracy In
Mm l.ducntlon." The keynote of the address
Mm l necesuSty or equality of oppor-
mm tuulty In education. H ssid in p;irt'
lo think that the higher
education offered by our colleges.
J which was then available onlv to the
wealthy, wart for culture. Now wo
mm that this training fitted for llf
Mm l"d equipped those who acquired
I r00!'.,1111 education ror their station
I ti lic But tolav the grottt nia-
H Jorlty of our young people attend
' school and we must glyo thorn equal
i opKrtunIty to tit themselves for tho
a work for which they are best
LW m"st 1 some way sec that
I each ctato Is districted as ucarlv
1 lU'tl -is possible, and that the num-
1 !7" of eountics are nearly equal.
1 n nation, too. might contribute
HI something towanl this equalization.
HI Teachers muht be aa unirly as hok-
"'bl" alike In ability in som eonn-
. rv district, where ti e taxpayers are
Pabg for the education of thctr
Sim ff C0L01L
I William J. Kelly Recipient of
I Congratulations; Receives
Scores or" Telegrams.
Occupying a number of boxes at the
Colonial theater Sunday evening, the
members of the fourth degree of the
Knights of Columbus wilnessud the in
itial performance of "The Liars-V in
which William .1. Kelly, the New York
star, made his first local appearance as
the loading man at the Colonial, heading
Ids own company at, that house. Mr.
Kelly is a member of the council of tho
Knights of Columbus of Lynn, .Mass.
Mr. Kelly's arrival and opening at the
Colonial gave tho local offices of the tele
graph companies something to do, in
any event, Sunday.
Moio than sixty telegrams reached Mr.
Kelly between 7 and H o'clock Sunday
evening from his friends in the theatrical
profession scattered over a wide range
of country. From the LauYbs club In
New York came a dozen telegrams alone.
Joe Grlsmor, the shepherd of the club,
wired his congratulations and well wishes
to Mr. Kelly, and Prank MoTntyre. Into
star of "The Traveling .Salesman." tele
graphed: "My best wishes for. a duplica
tion of the success you have scored every
David Bclasco. under whom Mr. "Kelly
has done much work In late years, wired
a cordial greeting to the star and wished
him a long run In Salt Lake.
Hale Hamilton, tho Uroadway star,
who has Just closed his engagement in
the dramatisation of "The Nc'or-Do-Well."
wired his wishes for success.
"You arc off for a long, successful run
in one of the best show towns In the
world. My congratulations," was the
vord thnl. came over tho Hue. from Mr.
Kelly's close personal friend. Tjo Yi'oU
William Courtlelght of Xow Yovk, "Wil
liam .Seymour, the chief stage director
of the Krohman forces in Manhattan; J.
15. Uodson, the famous character actor,
for whom Mr. Kelly played leading man
In "The House Xext Door,' and a score
of others were among" those whose tele
grams reached Mr. Kelly Sunday night at
MRS. ANN CRONIN IS
SUMMONED BY DEATH
Mrs. Ann Cronln died at the homo ol
her son. A. .1. Cronln. in the Woodruff
apartments yesterday of old age. She ale
at the table with the family Friday, when
she seemed In her usual health.
Mrs. Cronln was born In Ireland Decem
ber 22, JS.'lO, and was taken by hor par
ents to Pennsylvania when she was an
infant. She lived there until after her
marriage, coming to Salt Lake City more
than twenty years ago. She. Is survived
hy five sons, I wo daughters. thirty
grandchildren and three great grandchil
dren. The children are James W. Cronln of
San Diego. D. G. Cronln of Sacramento,
John D. Cronln of Hamilton. Nov.. and
T. F. and A. J. Cronln of Salt Lake City,
Mrs. J. N". Lyons of Pueblo and Miss
Kate Cronln of Salt Lake City. Mrs'.
Lyons Is coming from Pueblo to attend
the funeral services, which will bo held
in St. Mary's Catholic cathedral at 10
o'clock Wednesday forenoon. Interment
will be in this city.
Thomas Taylor Dies.
Thomas Taylor, a colored porter, died
in St. Mark's hospital yesterday morning
at the age of -15 years. Ho was a mem
ber of tbe J3. P. O- TS. and married. An
nouncement of funeral arranscmcnts -will
be made later.
Weather Forecast for Salt Lake City and
the state of Utah Fair Monday and
Comparative weather data at Salt Lake
City for November 2-1, 19L2:
J-ligiicst temperature today was 46 de
grees: highest in this month since 187-1
was 74 degrees; lowest last night was 32
degrees: lowest this month since IS 74 was
2 degrees below zero; mean temperature
for today was .".9 degrees; normal was IS7
degrees; accumulated excess since the
first of the month Is C3 degrees; accumu
lated dellciency slnco January 1 Is 295
Itclatlve humidity at 0 a. in. today was
7" per cent; relative humidity at 0 p,
m. today wns 75 per cent.
Total precipitation for the twenty-four
hours ending at 6 p. in. was none: total
for this month to date Is 1.33 Inches: ac
cumulated excess for this month to date
is .IS of an Inch: total precipitation since
January 1 to date is 18.02 inches; accu
mulated excess since January 1 is 3.53
Sup rises at. 7:2G a. in. and sets at 5:03
p. m. November 2, 1012.
" 5" Si
Stations. - p r
V ?S 3 s
: S 5
SALT LAKE 42 461 321 .00
Boise .. 10 111 20 .00
Cheyenne 3S r2l 20 .00
Chicago 31 3S 2SI .OS
Denver U 30 2fi .00
Des Moines u 22'....
Dodge City 30 22! .00
Duluth 21 30 22 .00
Durango 12 R2 241 ,00
Grand Junction 42 fC 20! .00
Havre' 3fi II 26 .00
Helena 42 4C 12 .00
Huron 28 30 8 .00
Jacksonville fit; 00 54 .00
Kajisas City 34 3G 22 .00
Tiander 4 4 52 25 .00
Los Angeles OS 7S i .00
Modcna 22 4S 22 .00
Moorhcad 22 26 20 .00
Nov.- Orleans 02 04 f.2 .00
New York 8S f4 14 .10
North IMatte 32 40 16 00
Oklahoma 30 42 32 ,00
Phoenix 00 70 42 .00
Pocatello 10 4 4 21 .00 !
Portland. Or is! fiO 3R .0 '
Rapid City to; f.O 10 .00
Rosebnrg 11 11 ::r .00
San Diego 02 08 'l .00
St. Louis 36l 40 20 .00
St- Paul 2S 31 21 .00
San Francibco 01: OS a 4 .00
Seattle. 45 50 4S .00
Sheridan 40 52 22 .00
Spokane 30 40 34 .no
Tonopah II 4S 32 .00
Washington 40 40: 10 .12
AYillistou SS 12' 20 .(0
Wlnncmucca t 10 52 16 .00
children, they are getting Inferior In
Mructora to thoso in the cltv school.-.
This does not give an equal oppor
tunity. Children must bo made to attend
fchool. There must bo effective at
tendance laws. Oh" of the rights of
a child is to a preparation for life.
All school houses vhould have tho
proper equipment, a condition -which
doos not universally exist today.
Equality does not mean sameness.
We must come to tho idea that all
vocations arc honorable, that all la
bor Is honorable. And when we do
we can properly educate each child
1 to do the thing for which he Is best
j fitted. There will he no discrimina
tion or class between those or vari
ous occupations. Tho minister is no
more honorable, than the ditch dig
ger. Wo must hav. a dlvcreltv of
occupations ror the good or tho" na
tion, and our children must bo
trained In our schools for their proper
I stations In life. Not until then will
w achieve democracv in cduca-
pout out mm
Sail Lake Ministers Call At
tention to Blessings Show
ered Upon People;
NATION IS PROSPEROUS
Many Churches Will Hold
Union Services on Wednes
day or Thursday.'
Yesterday being the last Sundav before
Thanksgiving day, many churches of the
elty held services in observance of the
occasion. At a number of churches
I hanksglving sermons were preached,
while at others appropriate musical or
class exercises were carried out. A num
ber of churches will hold Thanksgiving
services at midweek meetings, while
others, separately or Jointly, will observe
tho day with special services and pro
grammes Thanksgiving evening.
At the evening . services in nearly all
the ward meeting houses of the Mormon
church special Thanksgiving hvmns were
sung and many of the speakers call'-d
upon took up themes dealing with the
original purposes and Importance of the
Tim Rev. R. M. Stevenson lueached on
the theme, "The Land of Cod's Care"
during the forenoon services at the First
l'resbylerian church, drawing a striking
comparison between the land of Palestine
and America. In point of sine, population,
industries, privileges and prosperilv.
He declared that God held hack the
discovery of America until tho time was
ripe and the people prepared for It; that
today America enjoyed blessings and
power not found in any other nation, lie
spoke of Palestine as a land erpial In
size to one of tho slates of this nation,
dwelling on Its industries, conditions of
life and future.
In drawing the comparison with this
lmtion Dr. Stevenson said America formed
the largest body of compact, fertile areas
In the world. He spoke of the country's
manufactories, the character of its peo
jde. Its great Industrie.", progresslveness.
Intellectual power, natural resources and
all that combine to moko for blessedness
and prosperity, declaring that 110 people
In the world had greater cause for
thanksgiving and acknowledgement to
God for bounteous blessings.
In closing Dr. Stevenson said that while
this was the land of God's care, Us peo
ple should remember the old passage. "Be
ware lest thou forget Jehovah." In ex
planation he said that great and continued
prosperity in any nation was likelv to
develop an attitude of Independence of
God among its people, and that it was
therefore especially fitting that one day
should be set aside upon which the -people
of this nation should humble them
selves before God and raise up their voices
in praise and thanks for great blessings
received, with a permanent pravcr for
continued favor. " ,
Thanks Due God. j
At the German Lutheran St. John's
church, the Rev. William .1. Lankow spoke
to the theme. "Our Thanks and Our Vows
to God on Thanksgiving Dav." He said In
God is all-gracious. He showers
His blessings upon all people alike,
in just measurements lo their mer
its and in accordance with Tils divine
plans. He Is the one and onlv giver
of all perfect gifts, and there lives
not a soul without reason for lifting
tip a heart of thanks and gratitude to
As tho old testament tells us. the
vows of His people were fulfilled.
They were not strictly obliged to make
vows, but they did so in acknowledge
ment of the divine hand, and God
commanded them to fulfill those
Wc Christians make our vow to
Deity in baptism, and we should keep
that vow because wc are blessed in
temporal a.s well as spiritual walks
by so doing. The gospel of salvation
give.s us the material neces'sarv to
build up lives of spiritual and tem
poral success alike, and wc should
especially acknowledge our gratiudc
to the divine giver of all good gifts
on Thanksgiving day. purposely "and
commendably set aside for such ob
servance by tho .people of this na
tion. The pastor then dwelt at some length
on the development of this nation. He
spoke of Its prosperity and onward march
at the head of the civilized world, of its
abundant harvests, great Industries, and
future bright outlook. This future out
look would be realized, he declared, and
the nation would continue to enjoy the
helghth of health, happiness and wealth,
If Its people would acknowledge God's
blessings, and especially by universal ob
servance of Thanksgiving day.
Cause for Gratitude.
"Enlarged Boundaries" was the subject
of a sermon preached on Thanksgiving
by tho Kov, Frank O. Leonard at the
Third Presbyterian church in the fore
noon, and also dealt with the blessings
God had showered upon this nation and
the great 7'casoii its people had for ob
serving Thanksgiving day.
The origin of Thanksgiving day, its sig
nificance in religious and temporal walks
of life and a great many other phase? of
the national observance, were touched
upon In various ways by different speak
ers at ward meeting houses.
The Burlington Baptist mission, the
Rio Grand Baptist church, and tho Heath
Methodist Cplsi-opal church will hold
special union services Thanksgiving even
ing In the Heath Methodist ICpiscopal
church. The Rev. .Tared V. Cody will de
liver the sermon. Special sei-vices also
will be held at the Swedish Lutheran
church Thanksulving evening, when the
Rev. Erick Floreen will preach. Thanks
giving programmes will be carried out at
other placos of worship throughout the
SALT LAKER TELLS
OF THE CANAL ZONE
Dr. A. Zimmerman of this city Is mak
ing an Interesting trip through the Pan
ama canal koiic. according- to a letter re
ceived from him by G. J. Badertscher. The
letter is dated November H' at A neon.
Canal Zone, and tM!s pf tho difficulties
of existence underneath the broiling ravs
of a tropical sun. Dr. Zimmerman writes,
however, that the cities and station towns
governed by the United States subsistence
department of the "Panama canal commis
sion are clean and sanitary, in striking
contrast to native cities and villages. At
the time of writing Dr. Zimmerman ex- I
pe.ctcd to leave for Buenos Ayres, Argen
tine Republic, the following day. In" his
letter he says that It Is expectod" tho canal
will be opened for operation next year.
Comes With Prisoner.
Sheriff J. T. Pehrson of San Jtian coun
ty arrived in Salt Lake City late last
night with Robert Bruce, who was sen
tenced last Thursday in the Seventh dis
trict court to serve two years in the
stale's prison for burglary. Uruec Is 21
years old. The sheriff left his prisoner
at the city Jail bust night end will take
him U the. prison today.
Mrs. Lois Brcsco Doad.
Urn. LolrJ Timbre, died at tho home of
her daughter. Mrs. Harry Smith. .33.10
West Seventh South street, yesterday at
the age of TS years. Funeral !iprvlce3 will
he held In Provo Tucida r.flrnoon and
interment wIM be there In the City Corne
Nonpartisan Convcnlions Will
Be Meld ToniglU in Three
WOMEN SEEK PLACES
Mrs. C. H. AAcMahon With
draws as a-Candidate in
Fourth Ward. ;
Tlirco nonpartisan school conventions
will bo hold tonijrlit to name candidates
I'ur tho school hoard from tho Second,
Fourth and Fifth wards. Unusual in
terest, is bi?in: lalcon this year in tho
nominations lor tho school board and
a lrj,'o attendance is cxpoctod at caelw
In the Soeond ward two candicbitos
are to be named for the school board,
one for the four-year term and one for
the unexpired two-year term caused by
the resignation of Mayor Park from tho
beard. Arnold G. Giiniquc and Dr. J- H.
Hascom aro the prrsenf members of tho
board from he Second and the terms
of bolh expire this year.
I.Jol.li Mr. Baseom and .Dr. .iiainiic
will irobiiblv be candidates for reitom
ination to tlio board, Olhc's who aro
prominent ly mentioned for places on
tho school board from ihe Second are
.1. A. Klunan, Mrs. J. T. Boles and
Thomas IC. Taylor. Jr. The convention
will bo held in Ihe Grant school. Tay
lor is a candidate for the short term,
Mia. lielciTi seeks Ihe lon term elec
In the .Fourth ward there promises to!
be a lively com est for the place on the
board now tilled hy Mnthonihah Thom
as. Mr. Thomas will not be ti candidal e
for rcnomiuntion ami Ihe names of sev
eral prominent Fonrlh ward residents
will be presented lo the convention.
Amonjr (hem are Lawrence Oreeuo.
.John F. JVnnett. and A. D. MeMullon.
The convention in Ihe Fonrlh ward will
be held at the Twentieth ward amuse
Mrs. C. TI. ArMahon was originally
announced as a eaudidato for l.hc pchool
board but. announcement was made last
nip-ltl, of her withdrawal. The Associa
tion of City clubs issued the following
A flora somewhat thorough canvass
of the situation in the Fourth ward,
the Association of Cltv clubs reels
that its candidate, for the board of
education. Mrs. C H. McMahon. will
scarcely have an equal opportunity
with other as-plranl.') for the honor.
Therefore, at her request, we wish lo
withdraw her name.
This unfortunate condition of af
fairs is due to tho fact that the Asso
ciation of City clubs took up the mai
ler too late to organize an efficient
campaign In wards where no previous
work had been done.
In the Second there has been much
aprllation during the past year, and
with a view lo placing a woman on
the board of education from there the
outlook Is more promising.
Frank JCvans, who has been men
tioned as a candidate in the Fourth
ward, said, last night; that he was in no
sense a candidate, either active or re
ceptive. Dr. 0. T. .Douglas, present, member o
the hoard, will probably bo a candidate
for renoini nation at the Fifth ward
convention to be held tonight, at tho j
Bryant school. 01 hers who havo been
urpred for this placo are Lcdyard M".
Bailey and IMiss Kale "Williams.
Club Women Active.
The .women 's clubs of tho city have
indorsed Mrs. Bcless and Miss Williams
for places on tlio board.
The residents of the Third ward will
hold a nonpartisan school convention
Wednesday evening '-0 name a candi
date for "tho board. Tl is altogether
likely that Oscar W. Moyle, present
member of the board, will bo named to
succeed himself from thai, ward without
Tho only convention fhus far held was
in tho First ward, where George M. Sul
livan -was nominated. There was some
talk of puttingiip an independent can
didal in opposition to Mr. Sullivan in
the ImtsI, but il, is not likely-that this
will be dono.
Tho Socialists of the Second ward
arc considering l.lic advisability of
placing a enndidato in tho Held for
the cshool board, but will not an
nonpartisan convention. It is possible
I hat Ihe Socialists may decide to put
candidates in tho field from each mu
Sl'OKANTv, Wash., Nov. 1M. With the
prospects of a lively light beinx waged
011 what its opponents call the "political
hereby of the new nHtlonalitm." as prac
ticed by the hist two administrations al
Washington In regard to the adminis
tration of tho laws governing the (level-'
opnicnt of the public domain, the fif
teenth annual ."c.sBion of the American
Mining congress will becin here tomor
row witli an expected attendance of 1000
delegates from all parts of the country,
but chiefly from the western states.
The main questlona to be thraahud out
In the congress probably will be:
First A more liberal administration of
mineral land laws, particularly m the
weatern Htale.s anil Alaska.
Second The opening of the coal fields
Third The framing of a. workmen')
compensation law, supplementary to tho
federal law. the chief feature or which
will be making the cost of insurance to
employee or worklngmen a pari of tho
cost of the production and not a burden 1
lo the woikingmen themselves.
The scope of this law. according to
.Secretary -lantes C'allbreath of Denver,
Colo., Is to include accidents or all Kindts
regardless of nnv contributory nezllgcneo I
on the part of llie employees"; the family
or widow of any employee, whatever kind,
is to be Insured. The object In framing
till:.- law In ultimately to have It passed
by the legislatures of the several statu'.
The fight for a more liberal interpreta
tion of the mineral land law.-j will bu
made on the ground, it Is said, that the
Htaten should have control of th.i na
tional resources within their bordurw, and
that that Is the only vay to stop the
heavy emigration of rcnt years from
the United Ptatcs to Canada.
Thnn we do can't bo done. Contury
Printing Co., 55 ToslolHce place.
ilCHEli K.OF C" 1
! TO DICE THURSDAY:
Auxiliary lo Sail Lake Coun
cil Arranges for Social
I.acholor membeirt of .Salt. Lake council
of tho Knights of Columbine met yester
day afternoon in tho K. of C. hall to re- j
organise the Caelfelor Knights of Colum- !
bus, an au.iliary organization of the
council whose purposes and alms will be
prlncfnnly social. A dance will he given
by tho iiiunilier.s In Ihe K .of C. hall next
Thursday night as an Introductory ar
falr. Is'o admission Is to be charged aa
tho young Knights will glvo the dance as
a. celebration of the launching of the
Another session will be held at " o'clock I
next .Sunday afternoon, al. which a per-1
ma nen I organization will he effected and
officers i-liosen. llicliard Kane was se
lected temporary chairman and A. W.
Gorey temporary secretary of the meet
ing yesterday. An entertainment com
mittee consisting of Charles Drhicoll, Is",
li. Kane, 1-1. R Marcus. Dr. .J. J. Gal
liglian and .1. L,. Median was appointed
by the chairman to make arrangements
for the dancing party.
Tho bachelor Knights of tho council
feel the need of an auxiliary organiza
tion lo promote social affairs "and frater
nal interest among the younger mem
bers. Club quarters may be arranged
for later when the permanent organisa
tion is complete. They will work with
Ihe general membership of the council
on this feature. All members of tho Salt
Lake council and their friends are in
vited by the young men to attend the
dance Thanksgiving night. No formal
Invitations will be Issued on account of
the short time in which the committee !ii
charge has to perfect arrangements.
Shortly after Christmas the Haehelor
Knights will give a. formal dance, the
Invitations for which will bo Issued with
in the next fortnight.
UTAH TEACHERS BE
FOR BIG GOlENTIi
(Continued from Pago One.)
tend on account of being absent from the
Convention headquarters have hcon es
tablished in the Hotel Utah. The .secre
tary. Miss Ivy Williams, will have an of
fice at the desk In t lie lobby of the hotel,
where delegates will register The Sec
retary's office will be open from ! in the
morning until 0 in the evening during tho
next three .days.
The annual address of Ihe president of
the association, the nomination of offi
cers, reports of committees and the ad
dress by Commissioner Claxton will be
the principal features of this morning's
general session. The afternoon meeting
will be the "international school peace
meeting." Stale Superintendent A. C.
Nelson will preside. Dr. Claxton's ad
dress on "International Peace" will be-the
At o'clock there will bo an elaborate
physical culture demonstration in the
Deserct gymnasium, participated in by
high school and elementary classes from
the Salt Lake schools.
The departmental meetings will begin
O&DEN HAS JUNIOR
HIGH SCHOOL PLAN
Special to The Tribune.
OGDISN. Nov. 1M. The modern meth
od of centralizing Ihe seventh and eighth
grades of city schools will be one of the
important subjects discussed this week
at the annual convention of the Ulah
Kdueallonal association in Salt I-nkc and
an excellent exemplification of the plan
will be found in the Ogden school sys
tem. Few cities of the country have
adopted the plan In advance of Ogden
and as a result of the extensive Investi
gations by Superintendent .1? M. Mills,
tbe junior high school .system Is now in
successful operation here.
The plan has not been adopted by
Superintendent Mills without some op
position. According to the superinten
dent, this opposition would be materially
1 reduced if all persons were thoroughly
familiar with the advantages grained by
the reorganiy.'itlon of the grades. J.os
Angeles is thoroughly converted to the
new Jiystem and six buildings arc now
under construction there and will be
designated as junior high schools.
Mills Issues Statement.
To furnish a more comprehensive idea
of the plan as it has been worked out
In this city. Superintendent Mills has
ih-sucd the following statement:
The junior high schools in Ogden
are three In number and arc inado
up of seventh and eighth grade
pupils. The city is divided Into three
equal districts as to number of pupils
attending these grades. The nuild
inss aro situated near Washington
avenue, the principal street In Ihe
city, and arc thus convenient to
ample street car service. There aro
about .",00 students in each school
and no other grades are admitted to
these schools." They are cared for
by a corps of teachers well trained
hi their respective lines.
Depart menial work Is followed
throughout. IGaeh school is equipped
lu manual training at a cost of about
51000. This is ample to oqulp for
one class and the school work Ih so
organized that ono ela.f succeeds an
other all day. Ihus keeping tho equlp
menl In constant use. "Were tho
pupils in their former schools the
same amount of equipment would be.
needed and It would stand Idle most
of tho day.
This Is the fourth year of experi
ment with this scheme of organiza
tion and the experiment soemfy to
justify lh" continuance of tho iflan.
fi-r In It Ihe maximum efficiency Is
reached at a minimum cost. To han
dle these bailie pupils distributed in
the various buildings, some classes
being loo large and others too small,
would take about eight or leu teach
ers more than they take under the
consolidation. At present one teacher
can devote his entire period wltlv 0110
division of about thirty pupils in his
own choice of subject Instead of spend
ing part of the time on subjects lu
which ho is not especially Interested.
The pupils gcL the benefit of Inking
each subject under an enthusiastic
convert to that subject.
In addition to these, two Items, ef
ficiency and economy. Ihe Junior high
schools serve to "bridge the gap" be
tween the grail uk and the high school,
a very desirable 'thing. It is also an
encouragement lo continue school
work. It I. believed by those In
terested in this work that for pupils
who can go no farther thnn the
eighth grade, the Junior high school
Ik an excellent place to round off
. their education and for pupils who
expect to go on to high school It pro
vides a most excellent preparation.
Foeh of the Junior high schools has
its athletic teams. They, with the
high school frerhnicn. form a league
for all inlerseholasth contests In
football, trark, "volleyball and basket
ball. A wholesome muh'y haH been
II. OF U. ALII
Organization of Clubs and
Publication of Special
Periodical in View.
The .graduates of the University of
Utah will meet Tuesday afternoon at
o'clock in Ihe Hotel Utah to discuss a
number of imporLaiit matters that have
been proposed, to Inject life inlo tho Uni
versity Ahmml nesoekitl-cn. Slcpa will
bo taken toward the Immediate organ
ization of "II" clubs in every locality
where there are Utah graduates. These
will serve as local social clubs to tho
niembors and at. the name time enable
the central association to work to advan
tage In matters pertaining to the whole
body. The meeting will also establish
an alumni periodical In which will be
published news especially interesting to
the old "grads ' A special committee
appointed last .Mine will presuut plans for
securing to the association tho privilege
of choosing from Its own body ono or
more- members of the board of regents of
tho university, o. "W. Carlson, president
of the association, will preside- at the
E.-H. NEIfDHAM DIES
AFTER LONG ILLNESS
Edward II. Nccdham. jfor many years
a prominent sheep owner, sou of ihe late
John Needhani, who .was one of the pio
neers, died at his home lu the Tuck
apartments yesterday morning after an
illness of four years. He bad been in his
bed for the last nine mouths.
Corn in the Eighth ward of the Mor
mon church in this city, .hinuarv 'JO,
I Still. .Mr. Needhani had lived there all his.
life and was well and favorably known
In the community. JIc Is survived by bis
wife, one son and two daughters. Tho
children are Charles J. Neoilham, Mrs.
licone N. Clayton and Miss Nina Nccd
ham. Kuneral services will be held at '2 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon in the Eighth ward
chapel. The body may be seen at Ihe
home from l:H0 to l:!!0 o'clock on the
day of the funeral. Inlermeul will be in
the City cemetery.
CADETS WILL DRILL
FOR UTAH TEACHERS
This afternoon the State Tenehero" In
stitute. In session here this week, will
be entertained at the Deseret gvinnasliim.
There will be a variety of "stunts pulled
off for their amusement: starting with
a gymnastic exhibition by members of the
gym. Tho programme will commence as
soon after I o'clock as convenient ami at
fi o'clock the crack squad of the Salt
Lake high school cadets will give an ex
hibition guard mount and drill.
This drill will last about thlrtv min
utes, commencing with the regulation
guard mount under the command of Cap
tain and Adjutant John Crouse. After
tin; inspection tho cadets will execute the
manual of arms, then maneuvering into
a convonlent position go through the
military calisthenics. This portion of the
drill will be in charge of Captain Paul
MANY WAR VETERANS
AT ARNOLD FUNERAL
Seventy-five veterans of the Indian
wars attended the funeral services of
their comrade, Orson V.' Arnold, which
were held in the Twelfth-Thirteenth
ward chapel at 111:30 o'clock yeslerdav
afternoon. In addition to the veterans
there were also many friends of the
family present. Among the speakers at
the services were Apostle Frauds M. Ly.
man, Joseph S. Wells. Richard W. Young.
George W. Timbourne, Joseph E. Tay
lor. Dr. Scmour D. Young, Bishop Frank
B. I'latt and Bishop George Komnov. Miss
Alma Young of this ellv and Mr. Harris
of Sprlngvllle, sang solos. The pall
hearers were sons and grandsons of Mr.
Arnold. Interment was in tlio City
Mrs. Hohiiisoii Buried,
Funeral services for Mrs. Drucllla. Rob
inson were held a I 2 o'clock yesterday
afternoon In the Second "Ward chapel.
'Bishop TIeber C. Ivcr.son had charge of
the services and he and Apostle Francis
M. Dyman were the speakers. Music
was furnished by a male quartette chosen
from the ward choir. The pall bearers
were grandsons of Mrs. Robinson. Inter- 1
inent was In the City cemetery. j
Death Oalls Young Woman.
Miss lesslo Conway, who was formerly
employed as a cashier a I Saltalr. died at
her home, Sr.O Jefferson street, yesterday
at tho age of L'.'S years. Sho was born
at Stockton March .17. 1.SS9. and the body
will bo sent there for Interment by the
Qualirough-Allcott undertaking firm.
the result. They also compete with
one another in declamation, exhibits
in manual training, sewing, agricul
ture and other departments of educa
tion. Tiie organization of these schools
In Ogden city was worked out in de
tail by D. IT. Adams, principal of
the Central junior high school, and '
loci J. Harris, principal of the North
junior high school, and they have
solved some of the difficulties con
nected with ihe reorganisation.
Advantages of System.
The advantages of the system may
bo summarized under the following
3. Financial Advantages. Equip
ment: fa) BceI al minimum expense.
(b) In use all o( the time.
(c) Uniformity of results.
(a) One expert handles maximum
number of pupils. "
fb) Better pay can be 'given.
(c) Ucas waste of material.
FTulIdlngs and apparatus:
(a) Where students change rooms,
one room tlttc-d for each subject.
(b) Erected especially for this
(e) Apparatus easily transferred
from room to room.
'2. Educational A d v a n t a g o s.
Teacher.'! of special subjects:
fa) May obtain better preparation.
1 (b) Time devoted to own work-.
I (e) Less chance for subjects to be
I'repaiation for high school:
fa) Mav dovetail Into high school
course without usual break.
(b) obtain high school spirit and
(r) More enter high school from
(d) Value of contact with views of
several Instructive minds.
(a) Gly.-s opportunity for school
authorities lo sncure principals suit
ed to this class of work.
(b) Each teacher may bo an ex
(c) Each Instructor then may spe
cialise during the .slimmer by talcing
course In his line.
Social Advantages. Absocla
llon: (a) With those of own ago.
Co) The overgrown child fools more
fc) Greater percentage of pupils
complete, work up to high school.
(a) In all branches of study.
(b) In athletics.
fc) Correct physical development.
(al Loyalty lo syflom.
(b) Uoynlty to school and instruc
tors. (c) Loyal tv among themselves.
Dettor discipline and training:
fa) Helter mcthodv,
(b) 1'oliteiitss and respect,
lc) Self-government. '
IF TURKEY Fg
The Rev. L. S. Bovei
Eloqnenlly Reviews IfC
Raging m Halkansj M
RECALLS BLOODY j
Gives Missionaries Mue 'TI
Crcdii for Bringing Abe
Change of Senlimenj '
' t i A
Declaring thai the war now '
waged against Tm-liev tvpin.;
vengeance of God upon u nation tlia
been the scourge of the world, tho
L. .S. Uowerman of the Ininmiiud i cV
church delivered an eloquent sermoi
lore a large congregation ycat rJ
morning. H0 snid. lu part: &IU
u ?U(rl w,,.th ",u'ne UMvvtl
story of Paul s work In Asia m .at
The vision that came wlireln3
man is standing ami saving, "r,
over Into Macedonia and help
Since the days of J'lillllp ami Al OP1
dor the. meat Maeedon has occur
a large place in the world's hintr ', 1
The clvlll-.atlon that later centa UCfl
In Constantinople as th( capltalT
the eastern empire is, aftr .
Previously In this mystic )ook'PCe
have the vision ushered in hv J
sixth trumpet: the 20.UOD Iiomi-ih
tho fliv and brimstone ami Kino
the slaying of the. third part or mi fifkP
kind. Tho conquest of these wu.n If
continue for :s'j veins. "The ?!
angels of the vision were tl,P f. ri
sultanlcs of the Turkish lmnleji v Vu
bad settled In the eastern t.niilr v
Cruelty Incarnate. i
The Turk is of Scythian orlg .fine
descendants of Magog, the iui W't
Japhelh. The .story of their wars I
( hlna and India, is such as to int vl7r
the blood run cold. Tiuj are ! f
scourge sent to punish the easl
empire for the awful pcrscciitU ,
and slaughter of the I'aullclaiix. tnist
of the purest bodies of Clirixtl;
that ever existed. The llrst vlct
or the Turks over the ClulsthuiH npc
the eastern empire was the cujnt uco
from Ihe Greeks of their famous c
of Kntahi In 1 2S 1 A. I. For ".'JU yea e
It Is the story of murderous en lOwS
quest, of rapine. lire and lcilntl
In lir.:: the cltv of Constantino n
was captured, then upward tlirou 1 Q
Ihe Balkan nations and Into I'oliu -In
IfiM the Turk was at th" gul
of Vienna, but was turned baekr ,ir
John Sobieski. king of Poland, a V
Europe saved from Moslem ru
From then until the Turk
empire, 30 far as prophecy is c( fill"
curried, remained unchanged ,
Justice Not Asleep.
The sixth vial of wrath is pout
out upon this people. Tn 1S20 con josfc
a remarkable change. You have I fc
story of All Pasha of Albania, fa"
Prince Ypsllanti In Macedonia. Tl forts
came the revolt of tho Greeks, !
Insurrections In the east of the 0
plre. the great earthquake at Ale ?; ini
and Antloch, tbe meeting of . vj,.
Janizaries, tho great lire in f'oiiBti S
tlnople and the battle of N'avarl Toil
In ISL'7 Greece was free. In is-jji U
power of tho empire was bi'olt al
though not destroyed. 'flail!
From that period until today evi :.fi;".
wax. and there have ben many. I V
weakened: and plague and poslller ;anil
have added their horrors. 'I L -t -i
cruelty of the monster Abdul flan f " 1
shocked the world and alienated u ditii
possible sympathy on He part (1 .1 -i
mankind. lie was rightly call mu"
"the great assassin," and he in opt
represented the culmination of Tint ...
ish atrocity. l-c "
Helped by Jealousy. 1 W
The empire for years has only ft ""I 1
nialned Intact because of the J(i ,
ouslcs of the European power.. " " '
the way in which nations had j 7nol
figured and upon which dlplonui y
had not reckoned comes tbirf In
war. and we today see the Turk d "3PC
fending In forlorn hope his caplt j
Ills empire Is doomed and there w ,
be few to do it reverence- i! ""-f
Who shall (luestlon the power '. jemi
missions or the influence of Iho ml .
sionary as we read the story r ,T vt
Japan, of China. India or Turk ia 'J'
There will be wars and rumors,; .
wars, tumults and revolutions nri J,I0
the great day at Armageddon. : nf
Hut the world moves forward. I
and righteousness struggle lo provt ;
"Rlghleousness will cover the ea irol:i :
as the waters covor the sea." - . ,,
. . .Inn i
Stricken With Appendicitis.'' arriv
Tl. ?. Clark of the Western I'nlon J jj,,
company of Denver, is In the Holy C
hospital in this city with a serious . J -C
or aculo appendicitis. He arrived In; Ul
Lake from Denver November i'l and ii v
became III Saturday night, altltougl ' ' "
did not call a physician at tlio J H rep
TUal), where he was staying ulth hi t -j,. . .
Jle calWl tho doctor yesterdav forci'J u
and bad medical attention during Hie. i KM
About midnight he grew much worse ;jJa
wa.s taken to tint hospital In a sci
condition. An operation may be ' ta A
formed today, lie Is aboul ."0 i'cnr ',01Vs
"AUNT DELIA" TO BAK
PIE FOR WHITE MOIJ
I3y International News Service. ; ''''"IT
WASHINGTON, Nov. Tiie- fca wro
of Ihe Thanksgiving dinner which. (
president and his fumlly will enjoy . v
Thursday will arrive at the Ulilto Hi lo y
soon. It is not the great turkey, , to
which will be sent as usual by a JU
Island man. It in a mammo Ii
pie, thick with rich Oiling coiilnlnrt p
a crust of crisp brown llakinesJ.
mado by Aunt Uellu Torrey, as KM p,
minces plo maker as sho Is an PP
baker. t'p In her home la .miiid
Maris.. ATint Delhi Is now chopi'lMS V
the meal, slicing tho apples, aeo.ll'iS "at
raisins and gelling ready a few other d.L
gredlenls for this pie, these bo ng t iCcj
cret known only to Aunt Delln .,
Tow other New England women. , "
MIrs Torrey will c-'iiie here tlio tl
week lu December and will bo 11 V 1
House guyat unlil aflcr Christina.-;, j,
OFFER STUDENTS AS C
ESCORT TO VVILSJJw
Hy International News Service.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 2-.CcIl p11"
Nicholas, miperlntciidcnt of '
glnhi military Inalltutloii at I ! KUrr
has written Presldcnl-e ect iUon
forlng the students of that aendemj fniui
an escort on Inauguration da. U. o.-sj
been claimed by some expe Mint y,,
Virginia cadets are the "icM puM
drilled in tho I tilled htiile. "yj i.
excepting the West i'o In l-rK. Wi !
was 1.0111 at .Staunton, a hJg tj(n ,
miles from Lexington, and. Hi ' Sir .
Is only a stepson, wi to -sl)rak' V 0 , lv
piiilans claim th- right lo 'rt y n
Tela live on the Important dn. SvM,
The lcccnl society . evcnls ,j 1
brought, out tho sibon "W1!; i2
evening clolhrs. Ilarl, ,ha.fl?S r1'
Mars lead tho world. Unnlner & Ad by
Co sell lhc.c clothes and their, w,
econor.. That's why tbey ro g ,,,
tin laiMiic-s. ' Jii