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OCTOBER 4, 1912
ato breakfast with a selected few of
tho democratic leaders while the un
select few stood outside in the lobby
and anathematized the selectors. It
is whispered that the latter were
the ones who broke bread with the
guest of tho day.
Women were addressed by the
"peerless leader" at the Auditorium
at 10:30, and at. noon ho spoko to
4,500 workingmen at Naud Junc
tion. In the afternoon he spoke to
between 15,000 and 18,000 people,
men and women, at Fiesta park.
Following is an Associated Press
dispatch.: Ogden, Utah, Sept. 27.
William J. Bryan addressed a large
crowd hero tonight. In referring to
tho republican and progressive par
ties' candidates, Mr. Bryan said he
believed President Taft to bo sin
cere and honest, but he had made
mistakes, which Colonel Roosevelt,
the speaker said, had asked him to
"I can not explain any more why
Mr. Taft made mistakes," Mr.
Bryan said, "than I can for the
errors made by Roosevelt when
Mr. Bryan said Colonel Roosevelt
was a good authority on bosses on
account of his personal acquaintance
with a good many of them. He said
the colonel had guaranteed Presi
dent Taft four years ago and because
the latter did not make good, in his
estimation, Colonel Roosevelt wanted
to show how sorry he was by assum
ing the presidency himself forever.
Mr. Bryan also spoke at Brigham
City and Logan. He will leave for
tho east tomorrow.
The $55,000 L. & N. payroll that
disappeared between Pensacola Fla
and Flomaton, Ala., was found at
the Pensacola bank's back door.
Federal Judge Ray, of Utica, N.
Y., decided that tho supremo lodge,
Knights of Pythias, has no right to
increase tho assessment of an insured
Newton C. Dougherty, formerly an
educator of wide reputation and at
one time an officer of the National
Educational association, was indicted
at Peoria, 111., in fifteen true bills
General Emllio Campa, revolution
ist leader in North Mexico, with his
staff of ten men, was captured near
Tucson, Ariz., by a United States
marshal, and the leader declared he
is tired of fighting.
Ralph Pulitzer, New York, $2,500;
and $1,000 from each of the follow
ing: George A. Guthrie, Vanco Mc
Cormick, Pennsylvania; Dolancy
Nicholl, Robort Van Cortlandt, Rob
ert B. Ilirsch, William 13. Horn
blower, Ambroso Eno, Cornelius
Pugsley, Frank Allen, Charles
Strauss, New York; John T. Murphy,
Thomas D. Lockwood, Buffalo, N. Y.;
Edward Mandelhouso, Texas; Henry
St. George, Tucker, Va.; John Bonl
BEST IN THE WEST
Tho bent opportunities to get good
farm lands, freo an homesteads or
at low prices by purchase, exist In
Montana; and homoooekorii will find
It to their advantage to loam about
them by writing to J. ir. Hall, c.im
missloner of Agriculture, Helena,
Tho third party in Connecticut
nominated Herbert Knox Smith, for
merly United States commissioner of
corporations for governor. Tho third
party in New Hampshire nominated
Reno, Nev., Sept. 26. William J.
Bryan's campaign tour carried him
today to the picturesque mining
towns of the Comstock lode. He
spoke in Virginia City, Silver City
and Carson, concluding his Nevada
visit with an address at a largely
attended meeting in Reno tonight.
At Carson, Colonel Bryan was in
troduced by Governor Odie, and
made a speech from tho capitol ro
tunda. He compared President Taft
to a "boulder in a stream, which
collects the driftwood and refuses to
move with the progress of time."
The president's vetoing of the tariff
measures passed recently by con
gress was denounced.
Colonel Bryan charged tho salient
section of the democratic platform
had been "taken boldly, and bodily
by Mr. Roosevelt and his progres
Speaking to the workmen of the
Comstock mines at Virginia City, the
Nebraskan asserted that the steel
trust had turned out seven hundred
million dollars' worth of water stock
in a few minutes, while it took the
great Comstock mines fifty years,
with hard labor of many thousands
of men, to produce a like amount.
"I do not concede a single state
to either Taft or Roosevelt," said the
democratic campaigner here. "Wil
son and Marshall will make a clean
sweep and will carry every state In
Mr. Roosevelt says that Governor
Hadley of Missouri will help him out.
Tho progressives in Wisconsin
have indorsed Governor Francis E.
McGovern, republican nominee for
Governor Wilson, speaking at New
Haven, said he was for tho initiative
and referendum and for tho recall
but did not want to apply tho latter
to the judiciary.
Mr. Roosevelt, leaving his western
trip, mado a tour of tho south.
The democrats of Massachusetts
renominated Governor Foss. The
republicans nominated Joseph Wal
ker for governor.
Tho Taft men in California bolted
a state convention and held a sepa
The Colorado supremo court
unanimously upheld Colorado's initi
ative and referendum law.
In tho democratic convention for
California tho element led by Theo
dore Bell was defeated and tho demo
crats supporting Wilson and Bryan
won a big victory, indorsing Bryan
and his work at Baltimore.
Attorney General Wickersham will
retire from President Taft's cabinet
March 4, next, it is announced, re
gardless of the result of the election.
"Ilanley's Revised Political Primer."
Greatest political book ever written: it
gives Roosevelt tho worst roasting
which ho will receive from all other
sources, in this campaign; It also roasts
Taft, and the republican party to a
frazzle. It is witty, humorous, catiri
cal. biting, and without malice. It
makes all republicans ashamed of them
selves. It is more humorous than any
thing Bill Nye ever wrote. It will elect
Woodrow Wilson in November. Price,
25c a copy, $3,00 per dozen. Orders filled
by mall, or express. Remit with all
orders. Order a dozen today. You can
sell them in half an hours time, ana
of true jeuersonian,
Vinlrt tVin r-nilRA
.TftfiUnnnlan. Brvan democracy; Address
all orders to Pcier J. Hamley, nUeraeyJj Camden, Kentucky,
A New York dispatch, carried by
the Associated Press, says: Tho con
tributions to date to tho democratic
campaign fund amount to $298,750,
it was announced by Henry Morgan
thau, chairman of the democratic
national financo committee. Of this
sum, he said, $20G,086 has been ex
pended, and while the national com
mittee feels encouraged over the
contributions received, there is
urgent need of not less than $750,
000 additional to pay legitimate ex
penses to the close of tho campaign.
- "The feeling of confidence through
out the country in the success of the
Wilson and Marshall ticket is hurt
ing us in a financial way," said Mr.
Morgenthau. "We have received
contributions from 17,116 persons,
ho continued, "and every state In
tho union has been heard from."
Tho states credited with tho
largest amounts are:
New York, $105,385; Pennsylva
nia, $19,516; Illinois, $15,453; Mis
souri, $9,470; New Jersey, $7,012;
Wisconsin, $6,125; Louisiana, $5,
645; Virginia, $5,402; Washington,
$5,824; Alabama, $5,036; Texas,
$4,025; Massachusetts, $3,039.
Contributions of $1,300 or more
from individuals since the first list
was published two weeks ago are:
Supreme Court Justice James vv.
Gerard, New York, $13,000.
Samuel TJntermeyer, $10,000.
David W. Heyman, New York J
Abraham I. -Ellis, New York; Judge
J. C. May, Kentucky; Walter Rogers,,
Chicago; Charles It. bmun, Wiscon
sin, each $5,000.
S. M. Jarvis, wew xorK, 6,ouv;
The republicans of New York have
nominated Job B. Hedges, a New
York city lawyer, for governor.
Textile operatives to tho number of
twelve thousand arc affected by the
new strike inaugurated at Lawrence,
A Belfast, Ireland, cablegram,
ran-ied by the Associated Press, savs:
Tho singing of the national anthem
by a crowd of three thousand, com
prising everybody representative of
Belfast's great industrial, mercantile
and religious community, brought to
a close a great anti-home rulo meet
ing in Ulster hall amid a fervor which
was not equalled even by the anti
homo rule convention of 1892. Tho
meeting renewed tho adoption of tho
resolution passed at that convention
protesting against a homo rule par
liament for Ireland. The supremo
dramatic moment of the memorable
gathering was tho unfurling and pre
sentation to Sir Edward Carson, tho
chief propagandist against home rule,
of the flag carried by King William
at the battle of the Boyne. The flag
was greeted with frenzied cheering,
contrary to expectations.
No new pronouncement of unionist
policy was made at the meeting. The
Ulster watchwdrd Is "Wo will not
have home rule," but none of the
various speakers, nor letters of the
Influential leaders which were read
attempted to reveal the plan of re
sistance if such a plan exists, should
King George sign tho homo rule
A Seagirt, N. J., dispatch, nnder
date of September 29th, said: Gover
nor Wilson issued a statement to
night calling on delegates at the New
York state convention at Syracuse
next Tuesday to choose as eovernor
"a progressive man of the kind to be
his own master" He likewise urged
a progressive platform and declared
that "it will not do for tho choice of
the convention at Syracuse to be any
less free tnan that which gave the
third party Mr. Straus and the regu
lar republican party, Mr. Hedges."
It Is not believed that anything
jnoro definite in the way of an ex
pression of opinion will bo forthcom
ing from tho presidential nominee be
fore the Syracuse convention 'begins.
It Is regarded also as unlikely that be
Wntaon E. Coleman,
I'alenl lxvrytr,S (tMmigtoa,
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