OCR Interpretation


The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 12, 1913, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1913-01-12/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ljgXVL NQ- 9a SALT LAKE CITY, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 42, 1913. 50 PAGES FIVE CENTS
ION FAILS
f Ben
ftnt-Elect Makes Speech
jmquet in Chicago and
Mes Notice That Ap
iuMfause Is Lacking.
1m 'ATTENTION
Br0 LATE ELECTION
aISs Country Has Come
Period of Independ-?J-Tliinking
and That
ftlem Will Be Solved.
'jHiittwial New3 Service.
JjJJB&AOO, Jan. 11. "Tho honost
GtbBjufcieM men in this countiy
piYeB't got a chance,'' said
rtjjiSrwdent-elect Wilson in Ills
"yKforo 500 members of llio Com
JKefob and their guests hero to-vtRjKe-govcrnor
bemoaned tlio mi"
ipciitionB that surrounded busi
jHuiaerica. He said that eompc
tfjHfil ,been entirely el i in "muted in
tHsuHiifc and that tho independent
JRttcn 'vrerc iinablo to get a foot-
sjBsnut see to it that business is
.frffco every feature of monop
added. And then after a short
ifcw you do not applaud that."
iBof the Auditors.
MB;among his auditors -wore prac
:l 'H business men of
jWiHfhicludiug beef packers, rail
slTJBcIala and bank directors.
JSjBG ;them were J. Ogden Armour,
'TjHyjirifli 33, J. Earliug, president
ViBpBhvaukeo railroad; John V.
taitaolU-niillionairc; S. M. Folton,
jJP;of the Great Western; P. A.
fMiMf?esident of tlio Wabash; Mar
tHHit, president of the North
'JiM$5'm McC'ormick. head of tlio
'trnst; JaBios A. Patten, tho
jMR? George M. Tioynolds, presi
Bie Continentnl-Comniercial Na
a$PJ Jnlins Rosenwald and John.
aSBF' president of the Pullman
jjiB ,n Silence.
AJBf&Ient'Olect proceeded to read
IP'lecturo to these gentlemen
PWd their applause.
:1"g2Bf liis country does not depend
dB6"SOVorDni0nt oL' iQo "United
IIcpend3 upon the business
country. Tho business meu
d their thought to exploit
arces 0f America, but very
svoted their thought to kus-
resources of tho country,
io eo, somo of tho problems
will be difficult of non
government at Washington
Ternendously suspicious of
avo approached it for rights
iserrcs, water reserves and
iwvcs. They hare looked
ion upon overj- applicant,
hat has to be douo is this:
iteriat of this country must
isposal o everybody in tho
ea upon the same terms.
Remove Suspicion,
to take the BtcrancB.'i out
mtry," Eaia tho speaker,
to remove suspicion. As
stand, perfectly honest,
i whom anybody conld pick
disadvantage in this coun
hnsiness conditions aro not
tho peoplo as a whole. That
0 you or to anybody that
aches. The peoplo do not
fto United Slates tho rank
: our peoplo do not believe
E every kind aro upon an
l5t only in their access to
. of tho country, but as
'co of tho country.
Sieved in this country that
14n has a loss chance to got
n the rich man. God forbid
should bo generally true.
a3 that is true, the bolicf
a. threatening fact.
aPle Are Suspicious.
,rt- M9 bcen told by aomo'gcutlo
.Vrhom I have dealt in poli
am liyt treatiug them fuirly
their motives and
SJ Puc does not uudcrslaiul
;eiijpvee. Tbo belief of the- peo
jJR0u are not actiug upon high
t,)0 underlying bclieC of the
ffiBj Dee reflecting an I sat here
5f lRjt Would h( futiI for UIC
i'fcrt iiK tihiol! rouU'6 vi
NOTED WOMAN WHO
SEEKS SEPARATION
MES. CORNWA1LIS WEST.
SEPARATION SOUGHT
BY FASTO1S WOMAN
Mrs. George Cornwallis West
and Young Soldier Hus-
band Disagree.
I,, i
Special Cable to The Crlbuno.
LONDON", Jan. 11. Mrs. George
Connvalliii West, who was Jennie
Jerome of Now York and who afterward
becamo Lady Handolph Cliurchlll, Is
about to effect a acparatlon from her
husband, so it Is whispered.
Intimate frlend3 of the distinguished
couple say that, recognizing the charac
ter of their lives, thfey do not believe
that Mrs. Cornwallis West will take any
legal action In tho matter.. The sam
Intimates, however, say that Lieutenant
and Mrs. Cornwallis West havo not been
Uvlns In affectionate association for somo
time.
Lieutenant Cornwallis West has been
passing much of .his timo at ISton hall
with his sister, the Duchess of West
minster, while Mrs. Cornwallis West Is
in London. Sho had retired when tho
International News Service correspondent
called In an attempt to verify the cor
rectness of the report.
MAKES STRANGE
PLEA FOR PARDON
Joseph Kirwin, Strangler, Claims
Liberty Because Tissues
Change Every Seven Years.
By International News Service.
LEAVENWORTH, "Kan., Jan. 11
Ono of the strangest picas for a par
don ever submitted to the offlciulsof
the prison hero is that o Josoph Kir
win, nerving a life sentence. Kinvin
claims that as the wholo body changes
every soven years ho has lost his youth
ful "lust for strangling womou sinco
j his imprisonment.
The mania was born in him. When
bo was a boy be tried to choko a lit
tlo girl to death. When ho grewto
mauhood ho ivas arrested for choking
a woman to death in a park in Cleve
land, but escaped conviction.
Later, on n steamboat on tho great
bikes, Kirwin crept stealthily iuto the
bcrlh of a sleeping woman and his
flavors clutched hor throat. When be
left her bo fancied ho had strangled
her to death.
"15very tissue of my physical boing
has 1)0011" changed siuco I cumo,to pris
on," Kirwin said. "You know acJ
enco Buys our lives aro divided into
cycles oC seven years and that in each
Hoven years our entire physical being
is made over, so that in your body,
as well as miue, there is. not one tis
sue, not ouo particle of bone, not oue
ncrvo cell that was thcro .'ifiveu years
alio That is a vrcll established fact,
accepted by all tho thinkers of tho
world."
LOAN CLUBS FIND
BOOMERANG RULE
cnMnJ c'-ihlo to The Tribune.
LONDON, Jan. 11-Loan
. un Um usurious small money lender
IS? - -omillme. have very peculiar
r . ono that nourished recently in
member to of 51.20. Ioana ro-
tulrod M,B i"il6ertlan situation occa
l ert) and the Vnem,or being refused
riulorwaia "f ?.y and fined for
SALT M. M
AT MEETING OF
lOLMERS
Frank J. Hagenbarth Elected
President of Association and
This City Selected Per
manent Headquarters.
NATIONAL ORGAN TO
BE PUBLISHED HERE
Resolutions Adopted Favor
Duty on Scoured Contents
of Wool and Passage of a
Pure Fabrics Measure.
Special to The Tribune.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Jan. 11. This
was Salt Lake day at the forty
ninth convention of tho National
Woolgrowcrs association. Be
fore adjourning Biuo dio the conven
tion selectod SJalt Lake as tho citj'
in which will be held tho association's
1914 convention, amended tho associa
tion's constitution to make Salt Lake
its permanoDt headquarters, olected
"Frank J. Tlagenbarth of Salt Lake and
Spencer. Ida., president of tho associa
tion, and provided for moving tho as
sociation's organ from Gooding, Ida.,
to Salt Lake. Incidentally, $10,000 was
provided for tho support of tho publi
cation while becoming established in
Salt Lako City.
Next to tho Wyoming delegation the
Utab delegation was tho strongest at
tho convention.
Proceedings in Detail.
E. D. Clyde of. Heber nominated Salt
Lako for selection as thft 191-i conven
tion city. The telegrams of invitation
were read from Governor Spry of Utah
and tho Salt Lako Commercial club.
Nomination of Salt Lako for perma
nent headqnavlors was mado by tho
esecutivo committee. Albert Erickson
of Salt Lako nominated Hagenbartk
for president in a glowing speech, re
furring to his- worth and the good work
ho had. don for tbo woolgTowing in
dustry. Illinois. Idaho, New Mexico
and California seconded the nomina
tion. Other ofneors aro A. J. Knollin of
Chicago, astern vica president, and
M. I. Powers of Flagataff, Atiz,, wes
tern vice president. Tho oxecutivo
comniittco re-elected B1. I). Oracle of
Helena, Mont., treasurer, and S. W.
McCluro of Gooding, Ida., secretary.
McCluro will at once movo his office to
Salt Lako. Of tbo 410,000 raised for
tbo National Woolgrower President Ila
genbaTth contributed $3000, the Utah
Woolgrowers association $500 and the
Uintah Grazing association of Iicber,
Utah, $100.
Resolutions Adopted.
Tlio leading resolution adopted by
tho convention calls for a revision of j
echedule K of tho tariff law as to place
a tariff duty on scoured coutents of
wool of not less than the difference
in cost of tbo production in the United
States and elsowhcro.
Other resolutions opposo any reduc
tion in tho tariff on meats or meat
products; requesting tho paasago of a
pure fabrics bill oimllar in intention to
tho pure food law; dcclariug unaltera
blo opposition to any system of leas
ing the public Taugc; indorsing house
bill No. 26118 by Representative Mon
doll of Wyoming, providing for tho ap
propriation of $200,000 annually of fed
eral funds for tho payment of boun
ties on predatory wild animals killod
iu western states: requesting the adop
tion 'bv tho western states of uniform
bounty laws; protesting agaiust the
creation of additional federal gnmo
preserve; requesting wool growers to
follow the rules laid down by tho Na
tional Woo Warehouse & Storago com
pany for the preparation of wool for
shipment and market, und indormng
tlio company, which is a co-opcrativu
concern; requesting that fivo cxhibita
of woolen products mado dnriug tho
convention by the National Wool Warc
houso & Storago company bo placed
on ears and sout throughout the wool
crowing state!! that flockmastors havo
an opportunity to pfolit by tho eug
costions, and requesting tho railroads
to haul thm exhibit free of cost; thank
iuc the railroads for tho expediency
with which thoy havo handled cmcr:
cencv shipments of grain and othnr
suppl'iea to western ranges an tho wes
tern districts.
Elbert Hubbard Fined.
in;mi"ALO, X. Y.. Jan. 11. Elbert
Hubbard of JEust Aurora. N. Y.. indicted
on Elx counts by the federal srand Jury
for eendlnc Immoral mattor through th
malic, pleaded guilty before Judrjo Hazef
todav and whb fined 3100 on ono count.
Sentence will bo suspended during ood
behavior on tho other flvn.
Two Qaa Victims.
yoNlCERS. N. Y, Jan. 11. The Tie v.
Ceorffo McDonald, a retired Presbyterian
cleno'innn .--"d hlu wife, both octOKe
nartan. were found, dead today from ga
f rmr i a faulty coclf. Mrs. McDonald
came ber Uiro year ago from Florida.
COMMERCIAL
CLUB SELECTS
NEW GOVERNORS
King, Steiner, Murphy, Rich
mond and Whiteley Are
Victorious in Spirited
Contest.
FIRST NAMED GIVEN
LARGEST PLURALITY
Number of Votes Polled
Breaks Organization's Rec
. ord; Revision of Articles
of Incorporation.
WESIjKY ICTNG, George A. Sleincr.
Frank S. aitirphy, Fred C.
Richmond and Theodore W.
Whiteley were last night clcctod
to serve on tho board of gov
ernors of the Commercial club for terms
of throe yeare each. Tho number of
votes polled was -130, tlio highest In the
history of tho organization, being limited
exclusively to resident members in good
standing. The proposed rcvlnlon of tho
club's articles of Incorporation, as nub
mitlcd by tho cominltleo on revision,
waa adopted by an overwhelming vote
of 352 to 11.
The old board of governors will prob
ably meet Tuesday to complete tho busi
ness before It, and before the close of
the week tho new board will meet In
special session to select officers for the
cnuulng year. As yet no certain fore
cast can bo mado as to who will be hon
ored with the presidency or tho other of
fices, but tho club members believe that
no mistake could be made In any aclec
'Uons Uiat might he mado from the ca
pable and Influential men who comprise
the board.
King Is Highest.
The candidate receiving the highest
number of votes waa Mr.. King, who
polled 20'.'., and tho sentiment last night
at tbo club was that tho compliment was
well deeerved. Mr. King la tho 3'oung
est member of the board, but la looked
upon as ono of Its strong men. As
chairman of the membership commltloo
during the year now ended, he launched
the two Important campaigns that re
sulted In a membership oi 2000 for the
club, marking one of tho most Impor
tant stcpa in the progre53 of tho or
ganization, Gcorgo A. Stclncr, who, as vice chair
man of tho membership committee, also
look a leading part In the big member
ship campaigns, was next high man, re
ceiving 230 votes. Frank S. Murphy
polled 220 votes, and succeeds himself as
a member of the board, upon which ho
Is recognized as one of tho most active
and experienced members. Fred O.
Richmond polled 213 votes and Theodora
W. Whiteley received 1S7. Both these
men arc prominent In the business and
Industrial world of Salt Lake and will
doubtless contribute much to the achieve
ments of tho board during their terms.
Ten Are Defeated.
Tho fivo successful candidates wero
listed on tho "regular" approved ticket
of fifteen names, the ten defeated can
didates being George Austin, Simon
Bamberger, "W. Monlaguo Ferry, Duncan
MacVlchlc, C. .T. McNltt, P. J. Moran,
AV. W. Ray, AV. S. Komney. Edward
Itoscnhauni and Henry J. Wallace. Tn
tho last period of the polling hours, tho
contest was warm, tho losing candidates
receiving votes that clearly Indicated the
popularity of every candidate.
The retiring members of tho board of
governors aro W. W. Armstrong, Joy 1L
Johnson. W. T. Benson nnd George T.
Odnll, Mr. Murphy having (succeeded him
self to another term of three years. Tho
record of Mr. Armstrong as president of
tho club during the last year la looked
upon aa one of potent benefits to this
organization and It was with deop re
gret that tho memborn learned Mr. Arm
strong would ho unable to accept the
honor for another tonn. Likewise, tho
retiring governors will be greatly missed
In the Important deliberations of tho
board, their loss being offset only by tho
canablo men that havo boon elected to
nil their places.
No Radical Changes.
In the adoption of th revision no radi
cal changes will result. Dues and fees
and club rules will remain tho same, but
the amendments voted favorably upon
will change tho articles of Incorporation
to meet the needs of tho club organiza
tion more effectively.
The election opened at noon in tho
main lounging room, where the judges
presided In shifts of two hours, the vot
ing being dono by ballot. Joy H. John
son, P. L. Dorau and W. T. Fdward acted
from noon until 2 o'clock, When W. F.
Jenaen, chairman o judges; Job P. Lyon
and Jomca A. Foloy officiated. At !
o'clock Georgo II. JDcrn. Morllz Ram
bergor and George I. Savage presided
at the balloting table and at C o'clock
Frank B. Stephens, D. C. Dunbar and L.
1. Judd presided. The polling was de
clared closed promptly at b ociock una
tho Judges made the Jliml count of votes.
Candidates Cheered.
When It wan announced who had been
successful, with full details of the elec
tion battle, the members assembled
cheered all tho candidates and the retir
ing officials, and tho evening was spent
tn good-natured congratulations on all
"lThe members of tho boa ill who will
continue during tho year aro John F.
Bennett. George H. Dcm. VJ. O. Howard.
W. F Jensen, .T. H. Mundcrlldd. James
II. Murphy, Louia Simon. , Frank R.
Slcphnna, 13. IX Woodruff and O. C. Roc
he. Governor William Kpry and Mayor
I Samuel C. Park ar honorary nuin-
, bera.
1
Republican Members of Legislature I I
Select Officers for Session's Work II
OFFICERS OF THE SENATE
AGREED ON BY CAUCUS
! PRESIDENT Henry Gardner, Utah county. j
i ' SECRETARY J. A. Edwards, Salt Lake county.
MINUTE CLERK Charles Y. Higgins, Washing-
l ton county. j
i DOCKET CLERK G. F. Summers, Salt Lake county. j
SERCEANT-AT-ARMS Fred Bryan, Tooele county. j
j ASSISTANT SERGEANT-AT-ARMS George Searle,
) Uintah county. ?
i ENGROSSING CLERK Andrew Funk, Box Elder i
s county.
! CHAPLAIN Thomas C. Callister, Millard county. !
MAILING" CLERK Mrs. Alice Collins, Weber.
STENOGRAPHER Position to be filled by Senator L. j
B. Wight. s
t COMMITTEE CLERKS Ann Gwendolyn Williams, Salt" i
Lake; William Langenbacker, Salt Lake; Bertha Jones, J
J Weber; Mrs. Elsie Barrett, Utah county. J
MESSENGERS F. E. Brown, Wayne county; J. B. Por-
ter, Morgan.
! DOORKEEPERS Capt. Thomas Smith, Salt Lake; -Leo' !
! McAllister, Kane. j
i WATCHMEN Peter Lochrie, Salt Lake; Willard Ar- i
! nold, Salt Lake. S
JANITOR P. C. Howell, Salt Lake. ' .
House Officials ' j
SPEAKER W. J. Seely, Emery. ' '
CHIEF CLERK William M., Thompson, Salt Lake.' )
I MINUTE CLERK I. E. Diehl, Juab. j
j ENGROSSING CLERK T. H. Blackburn, Weber. 5
CHAPLADN David Ooolbear, Morgan.
j SERGEANT-AT-ARMS T. E. Browning, Weber. i
ASSISTANT SERGEANT-AT-ARMS James S. Jensen,
Sevier. j
i DOCKET CLERK Eugene Woolley, Tooele. -
j WATCHMAN! S. P. Snow, Emery. j
! MESSENGERS Melvin Swapp, Kane; Ad Ross, Uintah, i
DOORKEEPERS Nephi Robertson, Sanpete; N. L. Shef- j
i field, Wayne. i
j MAILING CLERK Silas J. Ward, Iron. i
COMMITTEE CLERKS Bessie Larkin, Davis; Mrs. Sa- j
rah G. Skelton, Salt Lake; Mrs. Delia Hines Barrell, Salt
Lake; F. E, Schefski, Salt Lake. S
j Janitor W. D. Powell, Salt Lake. i
JIES S. POLLOCK '
JOINS BENEDICKS
Salt Lake Banker and Busi
ness Man Weds Miss Marie ;
Dimmitt at Los Angels.
Special to The Tribune.
LOS ANGELES, .Tan. 11 Oue of tbo
most "beautiful as well as ono of tho
most exclusive weddings of the local
social season was that of Jamos A. Pol.
lock, bunlcor and a loadiu;; financier
of Salt Lako Citv, and Miss Mario
Dimmitt of St. Josoph, Mo., this after
noon at tlio Cliurch of the Angels.
Ouly about tbrca-flcoro personal and
business friends of tho contracting
parties witnessed tho ceremony, which
waa performed by tho vicar of tho
cburcli, the Tiev. Ifarry Thompson. Tho
church was lavishly decorated, vrith
bride's roses, smilax, ferns and aspara
jriis ferns, roses forming tho carpofc on
which tho bridal party marched to the
allar for tho blessing of tho church.
Besides tho presiding minister and
tho bride and bridegroom, tho wedding
party consisted . of Mrs. Johnston of
Pasudonn, aunt and guardian of -Miss
Dimmitt, who gavo hor away, and -Mr.
Stotts of Santa Barbara, who accom
panied tho groom. The bride was
charmiugly gowned in velvet with Irish
ovordraping. Sho wore no jewelry or
ornaments other than tho magnificent
rope of pearls with a diamond sunburn
clasp, given hor by tho groom. A mutl
of brido'a roses wero the only flowers
sho carried. .
Following tho ceremony the entuo
party wero taken to tho Hotel Mary
land, the home of Mrs. Johnston, whore
tho bridal banquet wus given and Mr.
aud Mrs. Pollock t were personally
gruuted by their many Lou Angeles and
Pasadena friunds.
A honeymoon trip has not even oeon
whisper by the couple. Thoy have
it all planned out, but to uninitiated
and uninvited, which includes tho en
tire world at largo, horioymoon is only
something dark aud secret nnd mys
tcrioue. Mr. aud Mrs. Pollock will
mako their homo at the Pollock real
donee, one of the finest in Patjadeim.
Thoy will bo at homo to their Inonds
about March 1.
WOUNDS HIS WIFE;
ATTEMPTS SUICIDE
Henry Sanborn, Estranged
Husband, Is in Jail; Spouse
' in Hospital.
Special to Tlio Tribune.
OGDEN". Jan. II. A domestic quarrel
resulted In an attempted murder aud
suicide hero tonight when Henry San
born, cged 24, shot his wife, Mrs. Blanche
Sanborn, aged 22. and would havo turned
the weapon upon himself but for tho In
torferonco of his brother-in-law, William
Mlkesell. Mrs. Sanborn la not danger
ously wounded. Ono bullet passed
through her ribs on tho right and lodged
In hor right shoulder. Sho Is at tho Dee
hospital. Sanborn was arrested at the
Mlkesell home tnd !b locked in tho clty
JaU.
The shooting occurred about P:30
o'clock at 2581 Lincoln avenue, where
Mrs. Sanborn has been conducting a
boarding house since sho left her huHband
u. few months ago. The separation oc- J
cm-red In Pocatello, Tdaho. Slnco that
time her husband haa been llvlnjc at 25S
South Seventh Went street, Salt Lake. He
arrived In Ogden over the Bamberger at
9 o'clock and went to the home of his
wife soon aftorward. When r quarrel en
sued tho husband was ordered from the
houso by his wife. Before complying ho
drew a revolver nnd fired one ahot. run
ning from tho house without waiting to
learn tho effect.
At tho home of his brother-in-law,
373iJ Tark avenue. Sanborn told of his
crime and declared that ho would kill
himself. Before ho could carry out his
Intentions tho revolver was taken from
him by Mr. Mlkesoll'a son, while the
brother-in-law hold Sanborn. Sanborn
was taken by surprluo when Detcctlven
Robert Burk and Robert Chambers ar
rived at tho houau. Ho did not rcsiat
arrest. To the orflccrs Sanborn made no
statoment further than that ho and his
wife had quarreled aftor which she or
dored him from the house.
At midnight Ih-. Walter Whelen stated
that It would be Impossible to remove
tint bullot from Mrs. Sanborn'a ahoulder.
until an X-ray examination had been
made. ITo said thxt her Injury waa not
dangerous. The Sanborna havo a I -year-old
son.
NAME GARDNER 1
FOR PRESIDENT; M
SEELYSPEJKER 1
Utah County Man Has H
No Opposition for Sen-
ate Place of Honor; t
Henrie of Garfield jj
Gets Nine Votes for I
House Chair Against , '
Twenty-two for Sue-
cessful Opponent. j
SOME PLACES ij H
EAGERLY SOUGHT j I
Sharp Contests Among
Candidates in Upper .
Branch; J. A. Edwards
Chosen Secretary of r fl
Senate; Wm. Thomp-
son Gets Chief Clerk- '
ship by Acclamation. j
HE Republican, member!, of both p
T branches of tho state legislature
mot last night at tho city and $
county building and selected the
officors of tho two houses. As the Tic- (
publicans ba.vo an overwhelming ma- lf
.l'ority in each house, the caucus ecIcc- jj
tions will bo th ollieors of Iho lojis- ij il
laturc. ' (H
Tor tho third time Senator Henry j iH
Gardner of .Utah county was chosen 'j lM
president of tho senate. Ho was so- jjH
lected without opposition. William J. j jjf
Seely of Emery county- was chosen , jJ
speaker of tho house, winning handily m H.,,,,!
over John Is. Henrie of Garfield coun- '
ty. J. A. Edwards succeeds himself j
as secretary of tho scnato and V. M.
Thompson is re-elected chief clerk of y jf
tho houso. Nearly a score of other .
oflicors were selected for each house.
Tho legislature will convene formally
at. noon on Mouday. Tho secretary of 1 v
tho fenato and the chief clerk of the
houso will call the rcspectivo bodies to
order. Pollowing the completion of the :
organization tho members of each house
will take the oath of office. 1 jjH
Political Division. j H
The scnato t li is year consists of six-
teen Kopublioaus aud two Democrats, H
and tho lower houso of thirty-ouo Ro- ,
publicans and fourteen Democrats. Tho :
caucus rulo binds tho "Republicans of i '1
both houses to abide by the selections jj '
of tho Republican caucuses. Tho Demo- jj
crats, as a matter of forut, will put up jj 1H
a tiekot for tho oflicers of tho house j SH
in ordor that thoy 0133- compliment par- j jjrH
ty workers by offering tbeir names to ,1H
j tho house. The Democrats will meet J
on Monday forenoon to docido on their i9(
candidates for oflicers. David IT. Mor- 'H
ris will probably bo nominated by (he
Democrats for speaker. ) tH
Xeithor house will attempt to do much
moro than orgnni?:o on Monday and no- jH
tify tho governor of tho organization i
of tho legislature. Tho governor will ). iH
probably designate Tuesday afternoon '....H
aa tho time for tho delivery of his bi- h lM
&nnial message to tho legislature, at 1 ''
which timo tho two houses will meet f ;
iu joint assembly to hear the message. 1
Gardner Re-elected.
Senator K'enTy Gardner of Utah Jj
county was unanimously re-clcclcd f :
president of the stato seuate at a can- !.
cus of the siitoou Kopublican members
of the ecnatc held at the fit- and '
county building last night. The choice )r
of tho Bopublican caucus assures Pros- 1
ideut Gardner of his formal re-elect ion j;' ,
when the senate convenes on Men- j i .
day at noon. . j , H
The caucus of the Eopublican hena- '
tors developed several sharp contests - ,t
for varioun positions. Eight of tho ; tj
country members of the senatu met iu jiH
the afternoon at the Grand hotel in j IH
a quiet caucus, und at the regular Uc-
(Oontinuod on Tago Fivo.) " jB

xml | txt