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IIJI u THE .SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4,
FOR FINAL BATTLE
Both Democratic and Republi
can Parlies Claim Victory
Chairmen of Political Organ
izations Give Estimates on
Result of Election?
Managers of sll political partie were
at their headquarters until Jute last
nielli preparing for tin; final word of
the cmnpaiirn. All parties will carry
the. campaign on with undiminished
vigor up to midnight ionight. All day
tomorrow in every section of tlie state
u or Iters of all parties will be busy .'ct
tinj.' out the vole.
The chairmen of each political party j
mi the i'Vi? of the campaign expresses
confidence in the outcome. The I'ro
grenuNes do not claim tho state, but
aro claiming Suit Lake Citv and conn
tv. Weber rouutv and six or seven
mailer count io throughout the state.
Thev predict that they will hae lialf
the membership in the state lein-'-la-lure,
the other half going mostly to
the Democrats with the Republicans,
retaining only a few f-eaU. Wesley
K. Walton, state cahirmnn of the. Pro
gressive party, and .J. H. Turner, couu
ty chairman Haim the election of
cety Progressive candidate in this
count" by a plurality of 5000.
Senator Henry fJa'rdner, state chair-it-aii
of the TJepiiblic-an party, appeared
confident that the usual Republican
pbirnlitv in the state would be redueed
only slight I v. Me aid thai Governor
Sprv and the Republieau state ticket
would roiue into Salt hnUn with iiOOO
7 luralily und that tho ticket would bo
ttivn a plurnlity of approximately ;"000
a this count v.' making a plurality for
the entire Male of 10.000. He said
the concre.?ional ticket would run
about 1000 votes behind the state
Secretary llebcr I., nummiugs of tho
TIepnbliciiii stale committee was con
fident that the pluralities would be
ceu greater than those, given by Chair
man Oarducr. Ho said that, tho "Re
publicans would carry evoiv connly in
the tato with the ioiblc exception
I of Washington jind Heaver.
Chairman W. II. Holland of the coun
ty committee, said:
"WV will curry Sab. Lake count
for the Republican national, state and
entity tickets bv from 7000 to S000
vote.-. We have a splendid orgauiza-
lion and we are prepared to got our
KJ! vo'tc out in fine shnnc. I can oonceivo
Bj of nothing that will prevent us from
BJ eenring a plurality of at least 7000
BJ f-r the entire ticket."'
H Thurman's Statement.
BJ For the Democrats, Stale Chairman
BJ Samuel I.'. Tliurinau issued the follow-
Jm We have reports at the Democratic
BJ state hrctflrpmrtct-H from every county
BB and prcrltK'i u the xtale that indlcnto
a derided Democratic plurality. There
BB In, however, a larRe porccntnero. of
BB doubtful voters who decline or i of use
BB to tell the canvassers how they ore
Bfl uolnp to vote. They usually say they
Ba have not made up their mind?. This
BJj tloubtful vote holds the balance of
BJI power, f assume It is largely Demo-
BJ i-iii tic, or, ralher. consists oi Kcpiib-
Bn Iletins who Intend to vote the Demo- '
BJ erotic tielcet hut do not care to have
Bfl It l.-powu. This opinion k laired on
B9 the fact that It If a common thing
Bfl every day for Republicans to Inform
BJI it that i hoy Intend to vote the lcm-
BjB ot-t-Htlc ticket hut do not care to ha v.
BJI tlds fact published. These ntatcment?
I are sometimes accompanied with
BJI xuhFtnntial contribution.-! to the Ocm-
BJI oerntlr campaign fund.
BJI We do not undertake to estimate'
BJ I the extent of pluralities and many
BJI who. under, the clrr.umstnneos. at-
Bfll tempt to do so are simply guessing,
B am their opinions can be of no possi-
BB hi., value.
BB Suppleiiieiilin;: Mr. Tliurman'R slnle-
B merit. Smniio' UumsoII. vlc elmlnnan of
j the Pemocralle state committee, xald:
Wilaon will come to Salt Ijike
. minty with a plurality over Taft. In
j IIiIk -unty tho detections from the
1 regular Republicans to the null Moo
J party and the Democmts will ro fnr
j toward on nail lint; tho regular Dctno-
era tic and Ttepubllcau vote in thi
county. Th" final rcault depunds on
how the American party vote if split.
IfUVllson cets more Ainerleons than
Taft. th Wllxen electors will receive
1 a plurality In the ?tute.
Says Wilson Will Win.
Tho peopl" of Salt Lake county
U onstlttiti. one of th mom pr-.r.-n-
-he communities In the United
1 scatej. and ttie pror;resiv sentiment
H li voatentnitinp on Wilson. Taft'
rauxe Is honetem a vol for him Is
ast away. A vole, for rtooscvoll In
t'tah Is futile for any purpose except
Ihflt of protest. Bin protcat and
npntlon Ail not rrdecin Utah from
th reputation for rmictlon against
proprefa. Something afllrmative 'must
N be acoomptlshed. I'tah should par-
H tlelnote in the Inevitable election or
B Woodrow Wilson. There Ik no one
R tbtne which would so elevjite the po-
Pie of I'tah in the intimation of our
ftlow Americans throughout tho
1 'ountry ns the chooslns of Wilson
f Hector.s at thin particular time. It Is
tft to the cnllchtcn and uncon
Hotted vote of Suit I.a'ce counts to
put t'tiih Into the cohnr.p of o'rd-r
nrt rational promeji. and the people
f Salt Lake countv are joliiu- to do it.
HI Thomas's Prediction.
T. I-'. Thomas. hainnan of the jn-.o-cm
tie county committer, said:
Salt Lake county will rt Dctno
cratlc by a iilnnitltv of at le-jst 200B
votn. We have had a careful can-
e and a i"amn.M of the vot of
ih entire count. Our estimate is
arrived at only aft;r the most car
fol and coiMnrratlvc poll of the :lt
iiail.ru. Our orsanlxRtlon Ui im nenr
rerfet h It Is potb!e to make it. '
n ami everv one in the organization i '
H norklnp tnl for the splendid victory I
l ln 'hi county that la now inevlt-xble.
ORDAZ LIKELY TO BE
Hi SENTENCED TO DEATH
VEfc cm- Xov. ?.Th.i revolution- !
nrx- spirit In the iiortliTii part of the state
t "i 'eni Cniz Is on th lncrejsr. Many '
Hl unmll bamib- are cauciinc miKh mischief '
In th rich olj district.
ilajor Stuurdo Cnesta. with IS5 adher- j
B entx who iaipel from Vera Cruz on !
n tr entry of thn frd-rnJs. has bn "n
Hl near Obvoor, where the native aro joln-
H the rvnlwttomirr movant in great
numbr. Ooloitel Diaz Ordaz. coif llru
R tenant of CiHfral J-M1K Dia." rvW be
fjl tried by oui-uiarttAl In a ri&r or two.
It Sr px r -.' hctiVfid b will b- cu-
Organization With Many
Votes to Sparc Will Proba
bly Win in Utah.
SPRV' SEEMS VICTORIOUS
Probably Even Break Be
tween Two Principal Par
lies Outside This Couniy.
On iho eve of election the situation
in Utah is more in doubt than at any
time during tho campaign. Kvcry in
dication points tu a close contest
throughout the .state, ami especially in
this county. Tho Republicans have a
slight advantage both in the county
and the stato over the other parties be
cause of the fact that, the Jtopnblicnn
party i in power and that for several
years past the Republicans have had
main votes to spare in the stale.
. Governor Spry seems assured of re
election bv aboul ."iOOU plurality. lie
will, however, run 12000 or .1000 ahead
of the average. poLIed by other .Repub
lican candidates for state ollice. The
congrc5sional ticket is running coin-id-eralilv
behind, the. state ticket and Ihc
two "Democrat ie candidates for congress
appear to havii the advantage in the
In tho state outsido of Salt Lake
county the Republicans and Democrats
will just alioiit break even, according
to present indications. Governor Spry
will probably come into Sail, hake with
a plurality and will increase it consid
erably in this county. The rest of the
state ticket is about on eeu terms with
the Democratic .state ticket in the state
outside of Salt Lake countv and the
Democratic congressional ticket will
likely come into Salt Lake with a plu
rality. This County Doubtful.
The result of the election, therefore,
depends largely on the result in Sail
Lake county. Partisan politicians when
speaking frankly admit thai, they are
unable to arrive'at any prediction rela
tive to this county that will satisfy
themselves. Most agree that the coun
ty will be eloi-e, though one or two pre
dict a landslide. Vrom surface indica
tions it would appear that the .Repub
licans would have a slight lend in the
county, the Democrats would be second
and the. Progressives third.
It is now conceded thai the Pro
gressives will poll a large vote in the
county. The consensus of opinion is
that the Progressive vote will bo 10.
000 and possibly more. The Progrcv
sives will have a large percentage, of
the American vote and from 10 to 20
per cent of the TCepublienn vote.
'The Democrats are sanguine in Hie
count and are predicting a Democratic
victory in Iho county by from 'J.lOlT to
.1000 plurality. Democrats sv they
will hold the Rryan vote of four years
ago and in addition will secure many
Republican votes. Dryan four years
ago secured a vote of 12.l.-t in I he
county, which, with three parties in
the field, would he almost, enough to
carry the county this fall. However,
it is certain that soin6 of those who
voted for P.ryan in this county four
vears ago will this vear vote for either
Rooscvolt or Taft. On the other hand
there appears to bo considerable justifi
cation for the Democratic belief that
manv hundreds of Mormon voters who
voted the Republican ticket four years
ago to defeat the American party will
this year return to the fold.
Tho Republican ttrongthin this coun
ty will bo augmented ly tho addition
of manv American voters who Avcro
former "Republicans and who will bo
Republicans again this year. He-publican
leaders assert that this addition
will mako up for defections to the
Democratic and Progrcssivo parlies.
It is hardly likely that this gain will
offset the 'loss. "However, it would
rofuirc a net loss of about 000 votes
on tho part of the Republicans to give
cither tho Progressives or Democrats
more than an oven chance to cany the
county. There, is an apathy with the
Republicans that a hard-wosking or
ganization has not overcome, and sonio
Republicans aro expressing the fear
that this apathy will Tcsult in a de
feat for tho Republicans in tho county.
Progressives Will Lose.
Throughout tho state the strength
of the Republicans has been broken
into both by tho Progressives and the
Democrats. "The Progressives have no
chance, to carry tho state, but. they
have been making common cause ivith
tho Democrats and would regard a
Democratic victory in the state as a
triumph for the Progressives. In many
of the counties the organizations have
been working with considerable hnr
niouy, each organization lighting the
Republicans, but leaving each other
The Republicans in the first part of
the week appeared U) be making gains
and the Progressives were apparently
standing slill, but toward the end o'f
the week a tremendous drift toward
the Progressives sci in and in some
counties the Progressive vote will ex
ceed tho claims of the most enthusi
astic Progressiyo managers. Marked
Progressive gains have, been apparent
in Beaver, Box Elder, Cache, Carhon,
Sevier. Sanpoto and Weber counties.
The result in each of the counties has
necessarily bcon direct benefit to the
Democrats and indications arc I hat the
Democrat's will carry each of these
Progressives aro claiming several
c.ouutios in tho state, including Salt
Lake county. Tt is hardly likelv that
they will be able to do b'ctlcr in any
of the countios claimed, than to divide
tho regular Republican vote and nllow
the Democrats to win.
May Win in One County.
The Progreive5 are not claiming
Piute countv. but information that
comes from .function and Marvrvnle in
dicates that tho Progressive j are tho
strongct of the three parties in that
county. That county appear? to be
the only onn in tho stato in which thcro
is a probability of the Progressives
In I'tah, Summit and Waf-ntch conn
ties there have been apparent Repub
lican cam. during the week Hereto
fore Summit has appeared to be Demo
cratic, but the Republicans have been
doiug considerable work in the eonntv
and indications ar tht it will co jtc.
publican bv a vrv small marcin. Wn.
sntrh is likely to ho itronlv Repub
lican. Th Democrats ttfll appear to have
OMRS 10 1'E
I HBMJBT DAY
Campaign Speakers, Bands
and Singers Will Conclude
Closing tho campaign will be strenu
ous work today for lcathercd-lungcd
campaigners, for brass bands, for quar
tettes with their parodies on popular
songs brought down to date, and for
automobilists who ivill whisk the speak
ers and other vocalist3 from ono rally
Countv Chairman '', P. Thomas of
(ho Democratic- organization plans to
close the campaign in old-faahioncd
style. A fanfare of buglos. a volley
of shotguns, a blazo of red tire, and
tho blare of brass bands will herald tho
approach of Democratic orators in all
parts of the county.
t. li. isiaut). Airs. Ji. .1. liaywaru
and Henry C Lund will close the cam
paign for the Democrats at Union;
Mathouihah Thonuus and John Tlalvor
simi will bo at Mingham; .1. W. Mc Kin
ney, I. ('. Thorso.ii and AW S. Palton
at Garfield; Ray Van (,'ott and Dan H.
Shields at Hunter: D. W. Moft'ett.
Charles England, V. S. Dalton and Si
mon Pnmberger at Murray; . S. Rives,
Joseph V. Merrill. Mrs. S. A. Kcnuer
and Simon Uamborger at Sandy; ;. L.
Olson and Simon Damborgcr at Taylors
villo: Judge M. 10. Wilson. I). AW'Mor
fett and Mrs. O. E. Groshell at Pleas
The principal inectinir of the Repub
licans tonight will be at the Sixteenth
ward meeting house, where Governor
Spry. K. O. Lcatherwnod and Dale
Parke will speak. Senator George Suth
erland. I). O. Ridenut and 0. W. Carl
son will speak at Draper; John Jensen,
H. A. Smith and Claude. T. Karnes at
Dluffdnlo. Rc-v. Freeman and I. K. WH
lev will speak at a colored Republican
rally at the African M. L". church.
1Y CLOSE BIS
Cafe Managers and Saloon
Men Will Protest to City
Considerable dissatisfaction was mani
fested ycHtcnlny by- cafe nianapcr.'i who
run bars In connection with their places,
and hy tho saloon keepers of the city
over the order from Chief of Police Grant
that they would be required to keep all
bars closed from midnight tonlRht until
0 o'clock Wednesday morning- The. cafes
had made special aiTanfjomcnts for elec
tion returns, and were plnnnlny to en
tertain record crowds during the cvcnlnpr.
They supposed that they would be per
mitted to sell Houor nfter the polls closed
at 7 o'clock tomorrow evenlnp. as has
been, dime In the past.
The new liquor law, passed tn K'll.
saya that licensed llo,uor dealers shall
keep their placca of business closed "on
the day of any soneral or special elec
tion" Where tlds means that "election
day" Is the time wlun the polls aro open
or whether It means ih entire day, is
the question that Is bothering Hie cafe
owners. It Is probable that thoy will
ask for an interpretation of the law to
day and take, the matter up with the city
In the past the saloons and the cafes
have opened their bars after the polls
were closed. Tills, however, was under
an old oj-dinance. which, according to
police officlala, has been replaced by tho
1011 law, which reads differently and
which they tako to mean that the s;ile of
liquors Is unlawful throughout the en
'T will take the matter up with our
attorney." said Cieorsc O, Ttelf. manager
of tho Hotel Utah, last ni-lit. "If he
decides that the. law provides that we
must not sell liquor at any time during
the day we will abide by the law."
Other cafe maunders seemed to be of!
the fame opinion, tiiat they would not
sell liquor if they would trungrcss the
law by doing so. but a number of the
saloon men and cafe proprietors strenu
ously objected and said that they would
make certain that they would he wrong
if they opened before they would change
MRS; MARY WHITE LOCK
DIES AT AGE OF 81
Mrs. Mary Wliitdocl; died veatordav at
the homo of her duiiKhtcr. Mrs. ISllzabelh
Stewart, JltoH IJncoln street, of general
debility. Mr. Whllelock was 81 vears
old at the time of her death.
Mrs. Whitolock was born In Scotland.
May 15. 1S31. and came to Salt I-ikc City
with other pioneers In 1KR1. since which
time sho lias lived at Tooele and Salt
Lake City. She Is survived by one daugh
ter, at whose home she died, and bv five
grandchildren and two prcat-i;raifdohll-drcn.
The grandchildren are Mrs. Dora
K. Peterson. Mrs. C. F. Pendleton John
Stewart and Waldo Stewart of Salt Lake
City, and Mr. R. L. North up of Topcka,
Kan. Tho creat-grandchlldren are Vcrla
Pendluton and Thnrman S. PtM-Hon
Funeral services will he held at
?.'?'k Tuesday afternoon In the Kbor
. TIall funeral chapel at 1(51 South Went
T omplc. The body will he taken to Tooele
S c3ne3day for Interment.
VS. -R. C.
Maxwell-McICeim corps No. 3 will hold
regular review Wednesday afternoon' at
I. O. O. I-. hall at 2 p. m. All members
arc ruqiiu&tcd to be prosent to prepare
for inspection so near at hand. Vlsltinc
members cordially Invited to attend all
'If you want an energetic coiitosr
mm voto for 11. S. Joseph. Tf in doubt
how to do this, ask the election jud"cs.
the advantage in Utah countv. but the
jnargin is small. Governor Sprv will
LlLclv ""J tno county bv from 100 to
3Qn votes, while the rest of the Re
publican !tate ticket has nn even break
in the countv with the Democrats. In
dications point to the election of the
Democratic connty ticket, with four
Democratic uu-n bers of the legislature,
by a small margin.
The doubtful vote throughout the
state is largo and the fact that msnv of
those now lirted as doubt fnl were for
merly Republicans brings jov to th"
Democrats and Progressives, but causes
the Republicans lo worrv. Tf Republic
an get their share of the doubtful vote
thev are certaiif to win. If the Demo
crat? and Projtrotsivet! divide thin vote
and the Republican K0l little ot none
of it. the IMiofratR will carry th
Mil IS CULLED
TO QUESTION If 3;
Provides Tor Creation of New
Counties and Passage
EASTERN UTAH ASKS IT
If Answered in the Affirma
tive, One New County
.. Is Assured.
Declaring that the creation of a new
county embracing the eastern portion
of Wasatch county and the western
portion of Uintah county is an absolute
necessity to tho citizens of tho rapidly
developing Uintah basin country, a com
mittee representing the commercial
clubs of that section and headed by
Harden Honnion and If. S. Collett of
.Roosovelt, Utah, has drafted ah address
lo the voters of Utah, urging a favor
able ballot on question No. at the
election Tuesday, which proposes to
amend section 1, article II of ihc state
constitution, relating :o counties, cities
and townt. and providing for the crea
tion of new counties.
In a letter to The Tribune Mr. Reu
nion ?ets forth that the committee was
appointed by the commercial clubs of
the Uintah basin to further the adop
tion of the proposed amendment. The
amendment as constructed provides
that no new countv shall be created
unless a majority of the qualified elec
tors voting in each part of the county
or counties to be dismembered shall
vote separately therefor thus prevent
ing any action bv tho legislature con
trary to the wishes of the people.
Appeal to Voters.
Mr. Picnnion further writes that the
proposed amendment is supported bv
a majority of Ihe electors of Wasatch
and Uintah counties. Following is the
appeal of iho conuuitteo to the voters
of the state:
To the Voters of the Slate of Utah'
We desire in call your special attention
tu the proposal to amend section 1 of
arthle. II of the state constitution, re
latino to counties cities and towns, and
providing for the creatine of new coun
ties, and to ask your favorable action
thereon at the approaching election.
Several of our counties jn-c extremely
la rue. with mountain mus and other
natural barriers dividing their extreme
loniilhs. There can be no doubt but that
in the course of timosand in the interests
of the ciilr.ens of tlx- Plate. It will be
come necessary and vlriht to divide the-'-o
large counties and to mako new ones.
Thi3 should be done always alony: the
broad lines of benefit to the majority of
the people affected thereby, and by 'and
with their consent.
People Will Decide.
The above proposed constitutional
amendment is so constructed ami it. pro
vides that no new county shall be formed
unless ji majority of the riia!iflod elee
toi's votinsr in each part of the county or
counties to be dismembered, shall vote
separately therefor, thus preventing any
actirn by the l"cllature contrary to the
wishes of the people.
To (hose acquainted with the condi
tions existing in the former Uintah in
diroi reservation, no argument Is needed
to shotv the absolute necessity of the
creation of a new county lo embrace tho
eastern portion of Wasatch county nnd
the western portion of Uintah county.
To those not acquainted, wo -desire to
say that such a proposition has. wo be
lieve, tho consent and support of a ma
jority of the. electors of Wasatch and
Conditions Set Out.
The territory so sought to he created
into a new county includes an area two
and one-hulf times tho size of the state
of Rhode island nnd one and one-half
times the size of tho state of Delaware.
Moreover. It contains ono-thlrd of the
Irri'-niblc lands of the slate of I'tah No
part of this vast territory is-now within
twenty-five miles of tho county seat of
Uintah county or within forty miles of
tho county scat of Wasatch connty, and
the, extremes of the territory are more
tiinn 100 miles from a couniy seat, and
on t ho Wasatch side a hcay range of
mountains separates the people- from tho
couniy scat, making It very expensive and
inconvenient to reach that point at all.
This largo territory, now so much in
need of the benefits of county govern
ment, will In all probability yet require
to again, at fomo time tu the future,
bo segregated Into additional counties.
Tor our Immediate relief, therefore, and
In order to meet tho Inevitable require
ments of other parts of the state in tho
not distant future, we apnal to you for
your favorable ballot for the amendment
of sect Ion I of article JI now before the
electors of the state.
ERNEST E. WffflTHEN
IS IIMTLY KILLED
Loses Life in Accident at the
Arthur Mill at
Ernoat U. Worthen, n machinist's
helper employed at the Arthur plant atj
CiarfiuliI, was accidentally hilled there i
ye-sterday afternoon. Worthen. shortly
before a o'clock w lacing a belt, when
his clothing caught In tho shafting, and
it hurled him against the side of the
building with terrific force, causing In
Urnctft H. Worthen v.-rs the son of
Walter and Mary A. Grow Worthen and
wan born In this Hty July Vt, I SO I." He
had been employed at the plant for some
time and whh popular with the other
Funeral service will be held In the
Pleasant f'reen Hard. th! time to be an
nounced later. The body held at the
undertaking rooma of J. W. Tay!or until
word Is recelvd from relatives.
AUDIENCE HEARS TALK
ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
An smdlejice that filled the Salt Lake
theater heard Virgil O. Btrlckler of Bos
ton expound tho chief principles of ChriM
tlun Sclenrc yesterday afternoon. Mr.
Ktrickler Ik a member of the board of
lsrturoKhip of the mother church of
Christian Science at Bonton, and Ij
known nationally a n profound exponent
of the cull. 1 1 It Incttiro d-alt with the
RCiierJltlK of f'hrUtUn Science, em
txvlyinir a broml phllo'oyhk y.w of that
Teliskras form In a manner that ll could
IMGES PROPOSED 1
They Are Eight in Number
and Cover Important
EXPLANATION IS MADE
Voters May Investigate Them
and Then Pass on Them
Following are the cicht i)ropocl
amendments to tho ftatc const il.ul.iou
to be voted on tomorrow. They aro sot
out. and explained in such jnnnncr that
thev will be easily understood and
voters will then bo in a position to act
intelligent ly upon tho propositions:
QUESTION 1 Members of the slate
legislature now receive fy per day and
Iti cents mileage each way. This is the
limit allowed bv the constitution.
The amend nient provides that thoy
shall rceehe $S per day and 10 cents
milen-xe each way until otherwibc pro
vided by law.
QUESTION 2 Tho constitution now
provides that any city or town may in
cur indebtedness not exceeding ! per
cent of the assessed value of its tax
able property, for tho purpose of sup
plvint; water, artificial lights or sewers,
wncn ho works therefor are owned and
controlled by the municipality. .
The amendment uulhnrir.es cities of
the second class (having less than 2).
flnij inhabitants) anil cities of the third
class, and towns, to incur indebtedness
not e.xcecdinir S per cent of iln assessed
valuation for said purposes. The change
is from 1 to S per cent :fnd the amend
ment does not affect. Salt Lake t'ity.
The indebtedness for said purposes
under the present constitution and un
der the amendment can bu incurred
onlv by a nui.iorify vote of qit.ililicd
electors, who must bo taxpayers, yotinc
at an election on the question of ineur-l-iiii;
QUESTION 3 The amendment pro
vides for the formation of new counties
from territory of existing- counties,
when a majority of tho qualified elec
tors voting in the territory to be cut:
off. and also in tho territory remaining",
shall vote, separately for the formation
of such now county,
QUESTION -1 Tho constitution now
provides that tho state treasurer shall
be the custodian of public moneys.
The amendment provides that the
public moneys shall be deposited by tho
treasurer under the supervision of tho
hoard of examiners. The board under
present law is composed of the gover
nor, secretary of state and attorney
It should be noted that, this amend
ment, will probably relieve the state
treasurer under his bond from liability
for loss of state funds deposited.
QUESTION 5 The constitution now
prohibits the leeislaturo from exempt
ing any property from taxation. Tt
also provides that property shall be
taxed in proportion to it? value. Tlio
legislature must also provide an annual
'tax, sulliciont to pay tho state debt, if
any, within twenty years from tho pas
sago of any law (;rcattnr the debt.
The amendment authorizes the legis
lature to provide for exemptions from
taxation. Tt also eliminates the provi
sion Hint propert3" musr be taxed in
proportion to its value. It. requires tho
legislature to provide for the. payment
of the state debt only before it becomes
due. and not by tax to be levied an
nually. This amendment would enable the
legislature to exempt classes of prop
erty or property of classes of persons
or corporations from taxation.
QUESTION 6 The amendment pro
vides for the appointment of a board
of equalization consisting- of four resi
dents of the state' instead of tho state
officer's: now constituting such board."
and also provides that the state board
and the several county hoards shall ad
,lust the valuation of the property of
tho state and of the several counties,
instead of the state hoard adjustiug
for tho several counties and the county
boards adjusting within their respective
QUESTION 7 By the constitution
the legislature must provide a uniform
and equal rate of assessment and tax
ation of all property in the slate, ac
cording to its value in money. "
so that every person and corporation
shall pay a (ax in proportion to tho
value of the property.
Tho amendment provides that the as
sessment shall be just and equitable,
at the actual money value, and that
taxes shall bo uniform on the same class
of property within the territorial lim
itF of the authority levying the tax;
and that tho tax shall be levied for
public purposes only.
QUESTION 8- The con-st itution pro
vides that mines and mining claims,
I containing gold, silver, copper, lead,
coal or other valuable mineral depos
its shall be taxed, after purchase from
the United States at the price paid the
United States therefor, etc.
The amondment provides that mines
and mining olaini3 containing- gold, sil
ver, copper, lead or other valuable
precious metals, after purchase thereof
from the United States, shall be taxed
at a value not greater than the price
paid tho United States therefor, etc.
And thai all lamli containing coal, hy
drocarbons or stone, deposits, and the
net proceeds therefrom, 3hnll be taxed
as provided by law.
It will bo seen that tho legislature,
under the amendment, may authorize
the assessment of precious mineral
lands at a valuation lower than that
permitted under tho present constitu
tion, and that it mav lower or increase
Ihe assessment valuation of conl lands-,
and other mines not containing valua
bio. precious metals.
If a majority of the elector? who
vote on any amendment votes 44 yes"
thereon, Mich amendment bocomtji a
part, of the constitution.
Any voter oppo-ed to airy amend
inent should vote no'' thereon, other
win a small minority of tho electors
of the state may secure tho amend
ment of tho constitution, that i dis
approved by the majority.
Federal Court Rule Daj.
i'rlV ,H r'J'5 llny ,n 151,5 United States
district court, .v number of c con
tinned from la?t month In th coii't wilt
be tKcn up ascaln at today ? noinlon
Scratch Jacob .7ohrjon and voto for
U. S. Jojepn for congress. If in doubt
how to di it. ask tho election judges.
Everybody mil do rt. (Ad-.-ertiscntut,)
Federal Court Decides For
eign Name on Home-Made
Foods Is Not Violation.
A decision-was rendered Inst week lu
thn United States district court In Siir.
Francisco which will put a new inter
pretation on tho question of tho brand
ing and misbranding of foods in com
pliance with the pure food and drup acl.
lu tho cunc of the United States against
thy Ghlrardcri Candy company it wis
held that the company could sell choco
lates manufactured in t-h' country and
labeled "Ghlrn nielli's Italian ehocolatOB."
The name Italian was held to bo descrip
tive of the style of the lOiifectioii and not
the' place, where ll is mode. J
Counsel for the candy maker.-' broupht
out a list of names f common household
articles such a .ianialcii Klnper, mini
arable. ' linplish walnuts. Saratoga chips.
Germun friend potatoes French and Kns
lisli mutton chops, to prove their conim
tion that Italian chocolates" morclv des
i;matcd the "styb-" and not the coun
try." Government prosecutors 'ditched
their ense nl the otitr.et when they called
two witnesses, well known San Kranelsoo
candy men. who. when asked how they
Interpreted the men ni ns: of "llallim -luco-lafes."
unhesitatingly answered that they
tool; It tu moan tho "style" of the choco
lates and ln no way understood It to
mean tho country In which they wore
made. , ,
The Jury was out only lone eno'h to
cast one bnllot. and then returned a ver
dict of not unllty to the chnnre nf mis
branding th- confection:. Tho court held
that the names were lawful, especially
since the company hud Iho words "San
Franclsi o. 'alifoi nln."' printed upon the
boxes In which the 'Italian chocolates"
As Result He Is Said lo Be
Insane, and Taken From
Thai; .Icxican patriotism is noi. dead
and that some -Jcxicnns aro not to
bo referred to as "greasers," "was ap
parent from tho work of lartina Loi
dara, a Mexican, in the Latter-day
Saints' hospital last, night.
According to the story lold. by l.e.i
dara. ho was taken to the hospital about
a week ago with a fracturcl log.
fie received tho fracture Avhilo work
ing; for tho Oregon Short bine, arid
was sent by Ihe company io the hos
pital. Thofo he was )la;cd in a ward
with several .lapauese. who ho says
called him foul names and made li fo
misernblo for him. Mccoiniug tired of
the insults, he seized tho handiest weap
on and proceeded to administer pun
ishment. The nearest .la panose re
ceived a chair on his ' head and an
other caught a glass in his face.
The Mexican succeeded in quieting
his tormentors, but found that his trou
bles wcro not over, ns he was promptly
declared lo bo insane. The police -were
notified that, u violent man was in the
hospital, who should be in a padded
cell, and three men and a chauffeur
hurried to the scene. They found
a quiet, docile Mexican, who was per
fectly williuc to no to jail tn order
to get away from the men' who insulted
Ill OF III
Terzich and- Locke Out on
Own Recognizance; M oy
er Holds Conference.
Xo Unto has been set. for Ihe hear-!
mjr of aneo Terzich. executive hoard
member of tho Western Federation of
Miners, and K. 0. Locke, secretary
of the Bingham local of tho federation,
arrested Saturday by deputy sheriff
who accused them of iutorfcrin? with
tho arrest of four Cretans, suspected
oi boing in the crowd that fired upon
deputy sheriffs and workmen in the
united States mino October 25. The
two striko leadors are still out on
their own recognizance.
Chnrles H. Mover, president of the
federal ion; C. K. Mahoncy, vice presi
dent, and other union oflicials, held
a conference at. the Cullcn hotel ves
torday. Those present said nothing of
importance developed, that the :-itua-tion
at Bingham was discussed, but no
action taken to end the strike. Mover
will probably leave todav or tomorrow
for Tioche.stcr, X. V.. where he will
attend a fraternal order con ventioD.
Arthur Smith, a bartender In the Crab
bar won seiiously Injured soon' after
eofjlnp his place of buslne Saturday
L.n ', i,yii"". ""'"'cntifled person who
Sm ibC Lhhi2 " ,he K,ln- Monti took
Smith to his home n Rustle avflnuo ami
the matter wan not rcportod to th po
Ice until yexterdav. Then Smith, u-h.i
'k, Vir?- '","' "''Tried, tvns t&kttt:
Mrk 3 ''onpltal at IS o'clock v-
'ni .iaY'2.fl ;'.". ?" A r'I)0, t f,om tlit? hos
pital last night was w tho eff00t that he
wm,niWl.'.-"Mnv ixroa dll,'r although the
wound -a as a serious one. The police
irt.ni i ,?J-,t,,w' o nnd anyone who will
admit that he was a witness to tho act
kTentuV W"Icl IWwJ 10 lho "m"'s
Auto Catches Fire.
An automobile ration fire in the Salt
Uike Auto company's goraire at about 7
??okc-;ri"lrri t,,y venln-r. ihe fire dolnu
about ?t0 worth of Juma?. before It wna
ej.tJnr;nlshcd by one of the ehemtrnl en
Sl m from fife hodquartrn.
Hepudtate thn IfonubJican state eon-I
vention trickery and vote for II. S, .To
eph for congress. Jyvnryh,)d ' doing i j
(A4t.ril3i:nnU ' I
tion helmed t0Q
5-5,uoo for MeS 1
Salt Lake ComnierS'
Needs Larger PnSf
;-!ny. after v .lM,
Uiy-Kannln- r kMWfn
u.. o L imp
Calne vIhIim C.
Seattle aad VJ,My
o.micl clb In hluim
PUblillly Wl.k " Ilt!fl
dc'Sruo1,;1,f,1)1I,1 hot iMfrx
guarantee for t ' 0 ''WMl
ll'o next eonl-re," c5 rr,i
Sf'H Lake. Jir :,i 1,111
lie last mhntt trKt
a victory f0l. m,iYY,',HMG
brl.lR tin oo ?,,U''
Of this. ili,Ww.f
of nmnlnR the
e, i lainmnu an, mVii lM
inc exposition. Vr ,lr, .
I,""l,:n Mi t :i
Mirerlaln the ,ieV-'l? .JP'
consider it f, t
be ; onKre,s ,flt
on.-h,B- :.alarlr 1, a
peiwes. ve ,.0,, ' 1 "' "Bl
ir wo had ,S ialm
Turks and Greeks XI
Mr. t'aino l""-u?j u.Bf
the i.-onuress. kaMi,,. i ,T
ment was jirovhlwl -?B.t
hotel acconuo,jio. ,
"aid that outvie of ifiW,
hor a thee were nlwi M
of whom were from IuIlnW
more from Montana U
One or tho nmtiMnr wjM?:
concres.s a Muri. & jBiei
tlvjs to the itnswi
sumo room at a . xovfol JB,
they carried on a "mali r3Br
room-mates. The f"(tin'.wB '
was held up nit tltc- hrftW
elcht hours and vnn CmIItiHL.
Put up a Sf.00 forfeit nlH
C anada., A $500 heart Ut ItK'i
Chinamen entorln- rMAlK',
I.. J. Haddock of thTr,Mk
tural collose was mvanltj tVj
for beinu' the he!n in.iUUuiMf.
at the cnncrii.s':. l-non tuP"
that went to a ll,i!;r
Large- Publicity FujjR
l)lMeii5slni; Ills n-lum
I found Hut in alt thorrHi
ed, f'ah;arv. Vaneour, TjB5
attte and Porllnml. ihatiUB1
r lnl cluhs lmrl n'riu'ilir-ffMrji
fund than wc have licriiH
'a I Sin has a fund oriHNHp
this year for nnMl lb gKL
SKiO.ooo to siieml (JarlrcdKl
and Portliind lia"; a fuBtitHp
lo .spend ilutini; two T'LvKhv
approxPnatcly four llrcMtS7
have here. Ami I foutBF
the cluli.1; lifis .in larjt iKii
ship as the oni clnK MmT
tho nearest, with UW rbB
I found t hat (hut cH
their publicity funds iTTE
rerlptiuu. Our fund at pRf
aliout $10,000 a vC3r ifcK'
wonders with 25.0A cr ,
Avhat tlinnc cities arc olifV 1
found that there Kg aiflli;
talk about Halt I,ik-U )
places I visual nnj icuciiiE j
Ing toward this city. J5W
What Salt Lake N;
Calgary Is n p.ntlfuhrtK',
Inir town, in tint all tlirW'
tics are owned h tnert.m
telcpiione syglnn, which j'KL
tho iirovlncc of AlbtiU. 'Br
pervlce sl".'n by att ol &n.mtfe
niclpal utillllrs and UxjK',r
! system owno.1 hr tht .JJR.
j found to he excellent ugHm
lino city and Is aIrr. aKj
P.ut I concludrd "'il.tC
cities was ae itood it MJmfr
believe Salt f.akc
proving faHtcr tlmn i.nr?EvJ'
more publicity I tliinK kif
surpass thoin nil in JBL.
growth, importance am P7
.Mr. Caine plans to
ods used by the roni;nertblrjW. ,
which ho studied In CI!'r
northwest with the bWvfB
of the Salt Lake Commf-jAM
the idoa of uslnc M!1"
He will pay particular nHR t
need of Increasing lite -"BB-v.
th.e Salt Lake club. JMfi
MRS. SARAH GOOCfcy
Dispatches 'rom Ssi SMW'
tho passing of Mr ""gMiu.
Goodwin, who wai fS2MRu
of .Utah and hat a Iicim 'L (
Mrs. Goodwin WfMFy
Jingland. and came 9 UBSL;
youth with her Prc"'';JTjSr
and Sara Godwin 'Sc
girl she was oti ot A;,T1Bfa
and tnlentc-1 bell UK?
married Charles I YBflV
whore thev r&iMlA
which tlmo Mi
trustee of Ihc K
and filled the P''ff , 1;
institution :9vcri rrH.
Sho as a refined wJBft
being an rxrellcr
cessed of rare in ;J5nFj
few years ago,
Mrs. Goodwin. WkM
win. took Hi' ,iivllifc
Col., "here V-'rJFfSivtBk '
can bungnlow b ' hgkif
their man- Jl'KZ
thine with Mr. O 3
ran vein out "T!?.
I Thn irhil f '1 1 -Vi' JHrt
April VK iiwv io.-''V-eRli.
attorney- fr II.-
morrow, lcrU"n ' 2E
closed. j f,iKiVjB?v
Tiie Jury f"1" ,rd rtJBJj
time In the the T4Bjb
hi chalg" fn,i 'rr i" ZBPO.
weMtJiec prerntM m rrff.
else. A mrajv .1 4
dldato5 wos take l?
of the o JL-
If vou don't
election yVw fifmj,1
Vole for n'3TwMl$
Wtflloslov m'' 0' u0dBMp-'