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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 26, 1912, Image 1',
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S.J; LXXXVIm NO. 43. SALT LAKE CITY, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2(5, 1912. 18 PAGES FIVE CENTS. ' H
h w I ' . , 1 , IH
IKS SLOW TO
v, lie Accused
jjXing the Traditional
iWicy of Profiting by
JBs Embroilment of the
jjMlat Powers by
?J opting an Attitude
S$ "eh Would Make
p OPE ANXIOUS0
J pEND CONFLICT
tting Ceases While
'Envoys Confer on
SiJ nistice; Austria Gon
i58 lies Warlike Prepa-
ions; Servians, 30,-
5 j Strong, on Their
2 iy to Join the Bul
rfni, S'UOX, No.. 2.I. The extreme
fM1 luxict mrnifcslod-by all "IStiro-
ft Scan n'CrniiiHili lo deny re-
in of r :li hit o prepa rations and
cut the tolitieal situation ai
ami atisfai-tury is in ittolf
ilion oT lion' slcii'Ic is the
u whK-h the issues' of' peace
in I'urupe no;.v -hytijr. . 1
iiiCim arises not. aloiin from
linn HikTCMth of Austria,
id tlic orlicr powers, In t from
Unlit that TurKoy, j'olki'-vina
ilion: I poln-y of proTil'iiiir I'.V
oilnjont of the icnt powers,
pt an irreconcilable ntttiutlo in j
i nogut I:iti on?. I
H the f.-t ill at fJie plenipo
s met today', nothing is yet,
not eel whether an armistice
l arranged. There appears to
sjiension of operations at the
a lini's. appurently by tacit eon
lior than by formal agreement.
Mni-of filial newspaper. IMir, el
voices the governmental irri
t Turhev dilatory methods of
ion ami accuses the portc of
tclv iioniinnl in ilch-gates from
points in order to gain time.
)lably refer-, .j Osiunii Nixami
lie I'liibasfador to Germany, who
'rivcl at Constantinople from
yjiM diplomatic field the most im
hMWt rp')ort' jni ,1,:,t Servia declines
ffjj-tt'K?-' "'e Austrian dcmaiids un
lc?',Vnr 's ''0,M",Ul,-'i Hint t;r
'mL u,,1,,,'taKeii lo mediate j
?5niMV-5 th:it. SJtr i is throwing fur-!
! "W,stai'lev in J ho v.ay of the Aus--Ecl,res"iitativf'
in s-cap-h of i'ro:
.1A LB' ,I,p An-Irian consul at. Pris-YHm.1UI0l'"-,r
M'"1!! 'oiiLinuos aioimd Aclriaii
'j'W 'r0 P l,c-st,'1tr forces arc rc
tK, drawn their investing
t&Sm" Wit,li" lvv-"''nls of a mile
v-"imt "VV -r' Tho German press
$fVJKIr COn,,srailon if tli ripre6t.i
'vK "ou'fi lose their st:ir-.os-
tripW01'1 l,m Cini'inan start officers
1 &?Wpftt foroldden to leave the elly
iKHri i " 0m,:Ki la strisnuoualy .ienlcd
)1'tOmn lUi,n''- '"t "e whole clty
yM""5 wUh "ncasliicbe,
tQllonni Zfliuns eomts out with it
fvBut I 1)0 SOlVe(1 MoMy con
Sf?rSB 1 n,e f';,c,! r (-,:,i,,,n-
S" "'"""fl1 "'--'vousiLs, the f.!l
iBfiWM10''1 ,llltle 11 "ucoswiry lu
ffiK'r . ,wi" announcerneiit in Hie
STBS. nLM,tsc, Zeltiine: -
j5iBh b ,,0I,,'11C l'"'ay hM l,wn ln"
!SEHi7'rniHlc"tniu'' sports. First,
Jm u lwv ,,,1"H " vhaiiRt-d his
ffiUSB ini?it.. S:,;rvl;ln l0rt 'liK'Htl'm.
( tfyRT--- beiau.'.- tho powir
HYDE'S DEFENSE IS ALIBI
j EX-CITY CHAMBERLAIN C. H. HYDE. j
. t - .
Will Try to Prove Man Who
" Told Bribe Story Is Men
' tally , Deranged., - -
By liitL-rnallonal News rfcnMcc.
NVAY VuKIs. Nov. '.'o. Charles If.
IJyuV. cx-clty clminhciialn of
Sew Vork. who is now on trial
rharped -with forcint: a brlb? and
bc-lii instrumental In the wreck
ing of haiil;.1-. look the stand in his own
defense today. Hyde Is charged with
having accepted a bribe from Joseph G.
Kobln. ln return for which he was to de
posit, as city chamberlain, city moneys
with i:obln's Northern Hunk of Xcw
Hyde categorically- denied accusations
that as city chamberlain In. lUiO ho
forced the Northern bank to lend the
Cariiegin Trust company a large sum of
money by .higgling with city deposits
and that a spcchlc case of bribery had
resulted from a con versa Hon -with Itobln
of llyi Northern bank on August SI, 1910.
Hyde declared that at the Lime the al
leged bribery conversation took place he
was at his home on Long Inland.
At the opening of Hyde's defense his
counsel said he would seek to show
through alienists that lMbln,$flie stale's
chief witness, was Insane when he told
the story Implicating Hyde, and Is Insane
Declares Outlook for Copper
Very Good Indeed: Slight
Clieuk Due to Var Cloud.
Special lo .Tho Tribune.
Tfir YOUK, Xov. 25. Spoakiuff on
the present siluation and tho future of
copper. ex-Senator William A. Clnrl:
suid today: "The outlook, for copper
is verv rood indeed, although at pros
cut itVa little dull- , With, the. settle
meiit nT the Knropean war trouble tho
constiniption of copper will be greatly
Demand from Germany has had a
cheek, owing to the imminence of war
complications in tfwropc, and as Uer
ninny is thc largest ufier of copper the
lull in her demand is perceptible m
the copper trade. Personally 1 don't
believe there will be an international
While thu consumption of copper is
conlau'tlv iiicroasinjr, the production is
also increasing and tho demand cun be
supplied by tho present output.
Tho etaiuf MWie of the increase in
, consumption is the electrification of.
railroads and the installation ot wire
PAKE INSTRUCTOR IS
ARRESTED IN SEATTLE
SKATTbt:. Wash.. Nov. 'J&.-.M. A.
Sweeney, manager of a telegraph ncliool,
was arrested here today on charge of
fraudulent m.c of the malls.
Complaint aaliwt Sweeney won n ade
bv .overal domestics who charged Hat
ihev had been H'dneed to pay hl.n from
?t00 to receive Insliiictlon in wirc
on,i Morse telegraphy and that he
.11.1 not slw tl'"" tli" lDBUfilon
WEST BROADWAY TO
Ml mm BLOCK
W. J. : Halloran and Henry
Newell'Soon.to Rear Hand
Weil IJroadway is soon to have a
new business structure that will cost
not less than f.'iO.OOO. Announcement
to. this effect was made yesterday and
was received with thc utmost satisfac
tion by property owners and others
alon the thoroughfare, who are eager
to see the new retail section live up
to thc predictions made for it a year
Thc new block will occupy almost the
exact center of the south side of- the
street between Main and West Tem
ple. The .frontage is fifty feet on
Broadway, with a depth" of 10" feet.
The lot is owued by W. J. TIalloran and
Henry Xewcll and Mr. Halloran an
nounced yesterday that a fivc-story
atrueturc would be reared upon the
ground at an early date. I'dtte prints
for the building are now being drawn
and work will begin as? soon as possi
ble. Thc block will be just cast of the
two-storv frame structure now being
erected by Mr. Halloran and Francis 1).
Tho new building, when completed,
will be tho tallest on the block. Tt
will be of brick and stone and hand
some in architectural design. The lower
floor will be used for store rooms, while
the upper floors wijl be devoted to
rooming house purpose?. The struc
ture will be modern and up to dale in
every respect and will do much toward
beautifying that section of the city.
DECLINE TO USE THE
j ARBITRATION BOARD
CIjKVKLANI), O., Nov. 23. The de
mands of tho -Brotherhood of Hallway
Trainmen will not be submitted to a
board of' arbitration, such as that which
settled the engineers' wage dispute with
the fifty-two railroads cast of Chlcnso.
President W. G, l-.ee o the trainmen, aald
If their schedule should be submitted
to an arbitration board, he fays I he
board must consist of men fumlliar with
railroad matters, rather than mnmbera
'representing public Interest.
Tho .detnandH, upon which a volo is
now being token among the JTii.OOO train
men, are not so much for a general in
crease a fr a minimum wage scale,
.Mr. Lee said.
GUNMEN VVLL LEARN '
THEIR FATE TODAY
NI1W VOHK, Nov. lir,. Sentence of
death in the electric chair will be pro
nounced upon tho four gunmen convicted
of murdering Herman itosanthal at thu
ftistlgatloii of Charles flecker, the former
New York Spendthrift of
Thirty Years Ago Reappears
1 as Prince Stefan Neman-jich-Gushanjich.
RUNS MANY BILLS
James Curtis Butler Andrews
Fools Summer Colon)' at
Fashionable Resort and
j Church Dignitaries.
l! Jntrrnatinn:il Nfws Service.
TV KW VfJK'K. Nov. L'i". It has just
been learned that he clf-ilylcd
Herian nobleman, I'rincc Stefan
Xcniaiijii'li-tJushanjich. who dur
ing I ho la.it two seasons has been the'
leader of the fashionable summer col
ony ul A tnagansel t, h. I., and who re
cently has been delivering lectures on
the Hn Means, is really James Curtis But
ler Andrews, who about, thirty years
ago created a sensation by eloping with
the beautiful Irene l'"'argo of Chicago
and who later added to the sensation
bv his spectacular doings in thi- city.
As I'rincc Stefan, Andrews held com
plete sway nt Amagansett and associ
ated with such men as the Ttcv. Lyman
Abbott and the Hcv. Dr. Howard Dul'
field. lie induced the IMghf Mew
Raphael, bishop of JJioohlyn, and other
rucso-GrceIc church dignitaries of note
to hold a pontifical mass for his dead
royal anccstors-and e embarked in an
international enterprise in which he
hoped to win fame aud fortune. Xot
until his haudsoiijc. cottage, had been
'fiold. uiinWfeiosuYc and he had van
ished from AniaganicU, leaving certain
tradesmen deeply mourning for him,
was there a breath of suspicion that he
was not all he had represented himself
He would unquestionably have con
tinued hU princely career uninterrupt
ed had he not, in a moment of zeal, an
nounced himself as n. Balkau authority.
This attracted the attention of Michael
. Pupiu, professor of electro mechanics
at Columbia university and honorary
consul general of Scrvi'a, who saw
through the royal disguise at a glance.
It was a chance remark by Professor
Pupiu which led to the investigation
and discovery of thc identitv of tho
Andrews, a member of an old Xew
York family of distinction, was known
as a prodigy while a student in Wil
liams college. Shortlv after gradua
tion he met Ir.one Fargo, daughter of
the wcalthv Charles I'nrgo of Chicago,
and soon afterward eloped with her.
Bringing his bride to New York, An
drews established a home In Seventeenth
street and promptly achieved notoriety
by shooting a man who looked In tho
window one day. A young woman guest
at the table complained that the man was
ogling her and Andrews sent a bullet Into
him, slightly wounding him. He waa not
The ln:ge fortune lel'l by the father
went swiftly, and It was not many
nionlh.t before Andrews was drawing
upon an Indulgent mother and alster for
huge aiim?. These followed his own cash,
and Jt wus not long before Mrs. Andrews
sued for and obtained -ni divorce. Thc
one child born to them, Muriel, Is living
with the JpargOM In Chicago.
.Single blessedness did not appeal
strongly to Andrews, and he soon married
an attractive stenographer In his employ.
Then he started out lo recoup hla for
tune. He hud been told by his inolhor
he must choose noiwceii tne stenographer
and his family, and he chose thc young
woman. .Since Hint day his life bus been
filled with visionary schemes, the Im
personating of royalty being the latest.
Having aeoi'SR to good chiba, lie .sub
mitted scheme after scheme, to wealthy
friends and former ciassmatus with vary
ing degrees of success. He first appeared
nt Amagiuiselt lu lOOK. Under the name
of James Andrews he hired u cottage and
begun a life that was unlet. Ills house
hold comprised his wife, a woman or
charm and gmeo; his sous, -James, Noel
and Vivian, and a. dausiiler. Jocelyn. The
eldesl son was fourteen, the daughter,
Launched as Prince.
"When Andrews pot ready lo launch
himself as a prlneo he poi'inllted It to bo
known that ho was engaged hi thc busi
ness of "buying and celling for rail
roads, " and gavo a list of foreign offices
In Paris, London, Amsterdam and '5jr,
Petersburg, Confirmation wan lent to his
claims r noble origin by tho appearance
of a scoro or more of Greek church dig
nitaries on July -'C, 1010. The prelates
hud Journeyed to AmngaiiHett In re
sponse to an Invitation from "Prince
Stefan" to conduct the Divine Liturgy
XOontintied on Page Pour.) y
Purpose of Defense Is to
Show President Ryan and
Other Ofiicials Guiltless
SOME NEW STORIES
Los -Angeles Was to Have
Been Wiped Oil the Map
by Explosions and Canal
Locks Blown Up.
1ND.1AXAPOLIS, .Nov. 25. The con
tention of the defense that the Me
Xaniaras aud Ortic I''. MeManigal
alon0 were responsible for explo
sions and that the Iron Workers' union
executive board and President Frank
M. Kyan know nothing of nuy $1000
expended from the union fun,ds for do
stnrying nonunion proporty were pur
sued in the cross-examination of Me
Manigal at the "dynamite conspiracy"
"Before being turned over by thc
government, MeManigal had told sto
ries of how he and the MciSamaras had
talked of blowing up the locks of thc
Panama canal and how .lames B. Me
Xainara was to return to Los Angeles
and "wipe that city off the map'-'by
a scries of explosions, and how the'
werc prevented J'rom carrying out these
plots by their arrest in April. JOlt. He
had also related that after his and
James P..'s arrest in Detroit aud ou
the train to Chicago, James 13. of
fered Guy Biddingcr, a detective, $30.
,00 Qtor.all pw t he m to eseapo, 'telling Bid
'd't'nger '.If you don tcI' '5tt-CIiireaice
Kern Takes Witness.
Senator Kern for the defense cross
""Was the pay you received from the
MeXamnras your motive in causing so
many explosions? " asked Senator
"No; it was not. money. Herbert S.
nockin, when he first started nic into
the dynamiting business, terrorized me,
saying if T did not do it ho "would
prevent mc from getting work. Then I
was prompted by a foolish notion that
it was for tho good of the Iron Work
ers'" union. My mind was influenced
with the idea that it would build up
MeManigal admitted he had been -arrested
three times, twice for larceny
and once -for disorderly conduct.
"After tho Los Angeles Timos build
ing was blown up, when you and James
13. were hunting in the woods in Wis
consin, you say he admitted to you
that he deliberately killed twenty-one
persons, that ho was a printer and that
he knew he would hill some one when
he put tho bomb in the Times build
ing, and yet you continued to associ
ate with him?"
Mos, I did."'
Money a Factor.
MeManigal had said that when .). J.
MeXamara, secretary of tho union,'
planned "wholesale explosions," in
cluding the blowing tip of Los Angeles
city, he was afraid the "exceutiro
board would .cut off his allowance."
"Now. you say McNaniara, in order
to get money, proposed to steal I fiO.
000 by killing the treasurer of tho auto
mobile races at the speedway in In
dianapolis, and yet you still kept com
pany with lhc.se men who planned thc
murder? ' '
" Vos, J did."
MeManigal told in detail iiow much
ho was paid for each "job."
"AVhen you cuu&ed the explosion in
;ho Llewellyn iron plant in Los An
geles on JDcconiber 2o, 10.10, how much
did you charge for it?"
"1 got $525. which included iny ex
Other witnesses interrupted Me
Mnnigal s examination.
Woman on Stand.
Mrs. fciulic Maguiro testified she wis
a neighbor in Chicago of thc Mc
Manign family. She said in Novem
ber, 1010, tho numth .after the Los
Angeles Times explosion, at the re
quest of Mrs. MeManigal she arranged
with her uncle. Marion Sharp at
Kenosha, Wis., for MeManigal lo go
on a limiting trip, When tho hunters
returned to Chicago in January bIio
said shc went to a theater party, one
of the members of tho party being one
who answered J. ft. Mc.Xainara's de
scription. She accompanied Mrs, Me
Manigal aud the latter's children after
MeManigal was taken to Los Angelos,
(Continued on Page Four.)
LEIPS TO HER DEATH
FROM 016 BUILDING
Miss Maude Van Deusen, Ne
braska School Teacher,
Ends Life in Chicago.
FEARS WHITE SLAVERS
Leaves Sia lenient Saying She
Had Little Money, and Pre
i ferred Death to Dishonor.
CIIIGAUO, Xov. 25. Pos.se.s3ed with
the idea that she was pursued for dis
honorable purposes, Miss Maude Van
Deusen, 2o years old, leaped from thc
twentieth story of the Mcf'ormick
building and was crushed to "death on
the stone paving of an alley at the
street level. She jumped from an al
ley fire escape nearly 2;"0 feet above
the ground in viow of many pedestrians.
Jlcr body struck another fire escape
at thc first floor and bounded into the
alleyway, nearly every bone being
Miss Van" Douscn, according to pa
pers found in her poekctbook. which
she carried with her. was a school
teacher in Humboldt; Xcb. From her
papers it appeared that she had been
seeking a position hero and had boon
obessed with the idea, that she had been
in danger from white slaver?. She
wrote that she had been driven to ap
peal for protection to t'hief of Police
McWcency, to the federal department
of justice and to social settlement
"Death Before Dishonor."
She had prepared for her death by
pinning across her bosom a strip of
white linen which had been stained
crimson at either end and on vhich
she had printed in large letters:
' " Death 1 Death before dishonor."
She had. tied around her neek a copy
of the New Testament in which she
had marked passages in St. John. She
hold her handbag in her hand as she
jumped and it was picked up near her
body, in it was another marked Bible
and n typewritten statement of sev
eral thousand words which she had eu
t.itled: "Part of My 1iVs History."
"T will die clean if T have to hill
myself." was 'written nt the head of
one of the sheets.
The landlady of the house in which
Miss Van Deusen had been rooming
said the young woman had bean with
out employment for some time.
"T am trying to writo I his without
thc least, emotion," her typewritten
statement began, "and, though tho fol
lowing statements may seem dramatic,
your reasou will assure you that they
contain only common sense.
" First. 1 have very little money and
am hoc allowed to hold a. position.
"Second, I will accept no money but
that I earn.
, "To be without money is to be ex
posed to anj- amount of insult and to
fall into thc hands of the spiritualist
white slave trade.
"If T do not get help it will be a
certainty that I cannot escape falling
into thc hands of the spiritualist white
slave trade, and that will force mc to
Tho police do not understand what
Miss Van Douson meant by "spiritual
ist white shnc trade.' '
Letter to Jane AcJdams.
1 A copy of a letter in her hand bag
addressed to Miss .lane Addanm read:
"I wonder if tins note will ever
reach you at all. Good people nowa
days are protected by ' secretaries'" so
that il in hard to get lo them. Jf you
have, an I understand, clothed a num
ber of harlots with respectability and
refuse to help a girl who has to be
right 1 shall not even thank you for
helping me. lint 1 shall love you if you
are good really or intend to bo as you
A letter apparently written by Miss
Addams in reply stated I hat she was
too busy to see Miss Van Deusen at
that lime, but would inako a later ap
pointment with her,
mIkb Van Denson, it is said, woe the
daughter of Dr. Jydla Van Douson of
Lills City. Neb.
Sho is said to have told friends that
fho worried n seat deal over a Hindu
The' voting womt.n 13 said to have been
harassul by a hallucination that she wax
pursued by thc representatives of Ibis
Had Mental Ailment.
KALLiS CITY. Not).. aN'ov. MIps
Maude Van Deutwii was well known hi
KallM City, where she ki-ow to woman
hood. She taught school In Falls City
and in Richardson county districts for
a number of ycar.-l.
About slv years ajro, Miss Van Douson
suffered from some peculiar menial ail
ment and became estrnnKcd from her
fainllv. She linntqncd thoy wore trying
to deprive hor of her property. For n
time she was treated in tt-Tjnroln hos
pital and later sho! wont to Chicago. For
the last two yearn her relatives know
little about her, bt they tiinioratood shu
was niajdns her wiy In Chicago, working
us a typist or stenographer
Word reached lief mother recently that
MIhs Van Detiaen needed money. Her
mother sad that If her daughter would
write she would ffjadly send the woncy.
The daughter wouU not write.
ATTENDANCE OP, I
STATE TEACHERS I
. SETS A RECORD 1 1
Opening' Sessions of Utah j
Educational Association Con
vention Marked by Deep
Interest and Much Work.
LIVING PROBLEMS ' H
OF SCHOOL FACED , I
Nominations for Officers Are
Made;' Ballots Will Be Cast u ,H
Today; G. N. Child Prob- ! . H
ably Will Be Elected. ' I
- - .1J1-; sun ::honc beautifully yeslcr
I day on "00 Utah school teachers.
I The genial warmth put them in ,
JL t'ne right mood to lake an uu
common interest in the proceed
injrr. of the big- convention of tho Utah
Educational association, which is no v.- in
T3y long odds yesterday's sessions ex- 1
cceded thouc of any previous convention
of thc state's tcachcru In point of at
tendance; in point of interest, the pro- ,
rrrainines werc of surpassing merit. The
close attention with which tho various
speakers were followed may bo illea-
Ira ted by the case of Dr. Claxton's ad-
drcFrf at thc after non session. Not one
of thc 5000 persons who occupied scats
in the tabernacle left the place; there j
was an entire abscnou of whimpering; at
any moment the Justly celebrated pin
which has contributed to make the t&,',
ern.iclc's fame might have been heard
to hit thc floor had anyone dropped it.
This condition was in distinct contrast
to that which haa prevailed at former
meetings of the association, when, not
Infrequently, a. speaker was obliged to IH
suspend until confusion incident to mue.i
moving- about and undertone comments
Progress was made in tho convention's
work at yesterday's scsslonu. Dr. P. P
Clnxton, United States commissioner or
education, delivered two masterly ad
dresses'. The welcoming apecchea were
cordial greetings. President "Mlllu re
viewed the results of tho association's
activities during thc past year, cnndl
dates for offices were placed In nornina
lion and thc day's work concluded witii IH
a demonstration of physical culture by
.Salt t.tkc school pupils that broug.it IH
rorlh enthusiastic praise.
A hit of a surprise was sprung .it thc
forenoon session when nominations for
the presidency were made. It had boon
pretty well understood that G. N. Child. k
supervisor of grammar grades in thc Ss't '
Lake schools, was to have no oppositlo i
fo;- the office. When the numo of Di.
John A. Wldtsoc of thc Agricultural col- i
lege was presented, therefore, it cam
unexpectedly. Afterwards Dr. Wldtsoo
,?ald t hat he was ln no sense a cand;
date and that, had he been present, -h '
would not have permitted his name to
tie placed before the convention. t
Will Cast Votes Today. H
Tho balloting for officers will be con
ducted today. Thc hours of polling wl'I IJ
he from 0 to 5 o'clock. Thc announce-
ment of the result will be made at to
night's meeting In thc tabernacle-
Much lime will bo devoted today to
departmental meetings, In order that
the various hranchos may Tvork wlt'i
large attendance, there will be no general
session this afternoon. There will b jJ
a general session this morning and an
other this evening. Thc principal speak
cv at eiich of these nicetlngn "will bo
J. 71. Francis, superintendent of tho nub
He -schools at Ios Angeles. There wi't yA
also be other addresses and musical 1
Commissioner Claxton, with yesterday
aflcrnoous lecture, completed a thre.a- ' 1
day stay In Utah. On Sunday Dr. Clox- ( ;
ton delivered two addresses. Testorday
his forenoon talk was to thc teachers a? 1
c:afti-meu and his afternoon address was
on intcruatioual pence. Thc afternoon
.session, ln fact, was n muctinfr of th
Utah branch of the International School JM
Peace league. Dr. Claxton predicted ,
thai the dlsnrmumcnt of thc nations
would soon come to par.s and that the
billions of dollars w'nleh now nro o.t-
pended for equipping iho armies and '
navies of the world would be devoted to J"
tho production of wealth of various kinds.
Dr. Claxton's remarks were rccoived with '
earnest munffcstatlouu of approval, and
at the close of his address the conven- t
lion tendered him a vole of thanks. i
The morning ucssion wue hold In the
Assembly hoJI. That building, if w.is ' 1'
soon shown, was entirely inadequate In '
p.ze to accommodate thc attendance, and
the nftcrnc-on session was field in the
tabernacle, where tho siieeeding meet- il
Ings of the. convention -will be held. '.
After President John M. I(Ills called '
the meeting to order hi the morning, tho
Uev. l G, Craincrd pronounced tho In- 'll
vocation. A. C, kelson, state supcrln-
tondent of public Instruction, delivered x ''lil
brief address of welcome. Mr. Xelson li'l
sdld It wau wholesome that the teach- tII
ers and those interested in the welfare ll
of the schools generally should meet In jl
couvctnion for the exchange of Ideas and ifl
for mutual contiultalk-ii. The suporln- 11.1
(Oontiuuod od Pnc Tvro.X vll