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.jM THE 5ALT X-AKE TfflBOTTB. TECDRfiDAT MOKCOTG-j APRIL 7, 1904. g ,
H "HILL WILL INVOKE UNIT
I RULE IN FAVOR OF
H Plan to Instruct New York
Delegation Does Not Meet
IB With Encouragement.
H Tammany Men Have Enough
H Votes to Prevent Such Tac-
H tics in Convention.
Forecast of the Probable Result of
the Presidential Contest at
1 St. Iouis.
Special to Tho Tribune.
T EW YORK, April C Almost abso
l lute certainty that tlio Republl
cans will nomlnato Roosevelt and
Hl Falrbanka. If not by acclamation,
at least by an overwhelming majority,
Hl 'has centered all tho political Interest
in tho probable action 'of the Demo
crats at St Louis.
It looks now as if the nomination of
Judge Alton B. Parker was assured, but
the fight Is not over, and the "William
Bflf Randolph Hearst adherents are not ln-
mvJ clincd to yield a point in the game.
According to the Democratic State
leaders, there Is no possible hope for
the success of the plan to Instruct del
cgates. All told, they soy. Parker can
H not possibly muster more than 2x0
Hf votes at the outside limit. As It re-
quires 226 delegates to dominate the
H convention, the advocates of non-ln-
wM structlon have at least eight votes to
Bfl This settles the point that the New
I York delegation to St. Louis will not
H be instructed, and to make this point
Ba doubly sure Judge Parker has as-
Bf- sured his friends that It was a matter
Bf of Indifference to him whether the delo-
Bf gallon was or was not instructed.
Will IRIake the Unit Hule.
SI; The hostility of Tammany Han U) x-
' n Senator Hill's plan of tying everything
i up In advance has convinced the Par-
i ker men of the futility of creating a
1 breach in the State delegation. In-
stead of instructions, the Hill men will
invoke the unit rule, and with this tlme-
l honored Democratic Instrument they
'' will poll the full delegation for Parker
F fo lonir as he is a candidate before the
To place the candidacy officially be
l fore the country preparations are
I LC- under way for a great harmony derhon
J r rtratlon and banquet, to bp held under
R the auspices of the Manhattan, club
vrlhlri the "next two or thve weeks, at-
II whwlch the foremost Democrats of
P New York State are to speak In no un
I certain terms In favor of the nomlna
I lion of A.lton B. Parker as the Demo
I cratlc candidate for President.
R Grover Cleveland, Arthur Pue Gor-
U man. United States Senator from
n Maryland, and David B. Hill are ex-
R pected to be present. The date has not
n-n determined delinltely. Judge
, Charles II. Truax of the Supreme court
said that the dinner would be held
V some time before May 1st. It Is ex-
pected that Judge Parker himself will
H be present.
H "Will Maintain Silence.
I Until that event it may be said that
II Judge Parker will maintain absolute sl
I lence on the question of his nomlna-
tlon. Neither he nor his friends believe
U i that the time has yet come for him to
Kiwak. The Democratic State conven
tion s to be held on April lSth, and
Judge Truax and the rest of Judge
Parker's friends believe that It would
be wise to hold the dinner directly after
'.' the convention, at least during tho
There will be 1000 votes In the Demo
cratic convention, assuming that the
, District of Columbia and all the Ter-
rltorles are accorded six votes each and
' ' that Porto Rico is admitted to the vot-
; lng right. Judge Parker, then, to get
the nomination must have two-thirds
I of all the delegates, or CGG2-3.
The aim of Bryan Is to get control
for Mr. Hearst or anybody else of 334
votes, and If they would stand firm ho
could dictate the nomination and beat
I Judge Parker.
.J It Is assumed that Judge Parker will
i5J h have almost the entire strength of the
v ' East and South. Ma!nr is likely to fol
low Rhode Island to the Hearst camp.
Massachusetts will be for Richard 01
' ney. Gorman could have Maryland,
Virginia and West Virginia for the
asking, and will be able to deliver them
to any candidate he desires These
three States may be counted for Par
ker, because they will go to Parker if
he becomes the candidate of the con-
: aervatlves. Mississippi an J Kentucky
are doubtful. Ohio is doubtful, with
; " leanings toward Hearst, but Michigan
will probably be for Parker, r.nd In
( dlana certainly will be, always assum
ing that New York instructs.
Delegation From Illinois.
Illinois has a "favorite son" In the
: person of James R. "Williams, a mem-
I READ IT THROUGH.
'Twould Spoil This Story to Tell It in
To use nn elRhteenth century phrase,
this is an "o'er truo tale." Having hap
pened In a small Virginia town In tho
winter of 1902. It 1b a ttory very much
ly Dt the present. Up to a short time ago
Mrs. John E, ?Iarmon of Melfa Station.
Va had no personal knowledge of tho
rare curative properties of Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy. "Last January,"
phe says, "my baby took a dreadful coW
and at one time I feared she would have
pneumonia, but one of my neighbors
told me how thin remedy had cured her
little boy and I began giving it to my
baby at once and it so" cured her. I
heartily thank the manufacturers ot
tj- 1 phamberlaln'H Cough Remedy Tor plac
. 'ihg so great a cure within my reach. 1
cannot recommend It too highly or say
5yi too much In Its favor. I hope all who
8; read this will try It and be convinced
Bsl as Z was." Ail drugglstB,
ber of the House of Representatives,
and while the State Is in doubt, Hearst
claiming It, Williams will probably get
the votes and Instructions.
There are two other "favorite sons."
Senator Francis M. Cockrell of Missouri
and E, C. "Wall of Wisconsin. Both
are acknowledged candidates for the
Presidency, and each will have his
Looking farther west, Iowa Is a battle-field
between three factions of the
party. Hearst was on the ground first,
and the opposition was divided between
those who wanted to declare for Judge
Parker and those who were opposed to
Instructing for any one. The latter
class were really Cleveland men and
their policy of having no candidate may
have lost the State to the conserva
tives and given it to Hearst.
Minnesota Is likely to be divided, and
just west of that Hearst la in a fair
way to cut a clean Bwath from the Ca
nadian line to Texas. He already ha8
the South Dakota delegation Instructed,
and will have North Dakota, Nebraska,
Kansas, Oklahoma and Indian Terri
tory. Senators Teller and Patterson
will be able to deliver Colorado to Par
ker, and Senator Dubois will have a
Parker delegation from Idaho. Mon
tana Is counted for Parker. Utah and
Nevada are claimed for Hearst. So Is
California, while Oregon and Washing
ton are lighting ground. Hearst will
have all the Territories and the Dis
trict of Columbia,
Here, then, are the probable results,
assuming that the State of New York
Is sure for Parker:
Total number of delegates 1000
Necessary to nominate tinder two-
tliinls rule KG 2-3
Necessnry to glvo Bryan and
Hearst veto power i 331
Delegates for Parker If New York
Delegates for Hearst 1(0
Dolegates for Olnoy 32
Delegates for Cockrell 30
Delegates for "Williams &l
Delegates for Wull 2G
Votes Bryan and Hearst lack to
Votes Parker lacks to get two
thirds majority and nomination.. 119 1-3
Favorable tp Parker.
If the above bo not too favorable a
view for the conservatives It would cer
tainly foreshadow their triumph In the
Democratic convention. It Is also fa
vorable to the nomination of Parker.
It will be noticed that Parker lack's
119 1-3 votes of having enough to nom
inate the necessary two-thirds.
Four other conservative candidates
Olney. Cockrell, Williams and Wall
will have between them 148 votes. Their
strength might all go to Parker, or It
might be held If the first ballot should
be ineffectual. In the hope that the
lightning might strike snc of them.
It will be noticed that while Parker
lacks 119 1-3 votes of the needed two
thirds, Hearst lacks 1G5 of the one
third necessary to block the conserva
tive programme. In other words, he
stands to get Just one-sixth of the
convention, Instead of one-third.
It will be observed that there are six
doubtful States, with a total of 13G
votes, In the above calculation. It Is
asserted by many Democrats that the
effect of Instructions from New York
will be to determine these contests in
favor of Judge Parker If New York
will speak out. Indeed, some of the
Southern men say that Mississippi, In
stead of being doubtful, Is now Inclined
AT THE HOTELS.
Tho New Wilson.
Arrivalaat the New Wilson European
hotel yesterday were: Joseph Wleghans
and wife. Covington, Ky.; Mrs. J. B.
Brltton, Mrs. M. N. Green. Warrcnton,
Va.; Mrs. C. M. Fletcher. Aappahamock,
Vn.; Mrs. J. R. Todd. Norfolk, Va.; F. B.
Lewis, Ocden; C. O. Baxter, St. Louis;
C. E. Gable, Custr; R. II. Dalzell, San
Francisco; C. F. W. Bubar. Denver; J.
B. Whitehead ard wife. Eureka; Mrs. W.
L. Blersach, Fown Twelves. Provo; W. II.
MooIIer. Tintlc: D, D. Iloutz, Provo; C.
H. Miller. Pocatello; W. V. Moore, San
Francisco; S. McCaslIn and wife. Pitts
burg. Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Koford,
Brlgham; George Nesbitt, Dc T-a Mar,
New; W. L. Cook and wife. Nophl; L.
Losstng. Minersvlllc. S. J. Fell, Provo A.
Molyncux. Moab; S. B. Smith. Denver;
A. Johnson, Mt. Pleasant; George- A.
Hanson, Logan; Mra- J. H. Myers, Miss
Hester My its. Ogden; E. W. Gose, Rob
inson. Utah; Thomas T. Tully, Madame
T. Tully. New Orleans: G. L, Stookey.
Mrs. G. L. Stoolcoy. Lehi; R. A. Barney,
Provo: Jamos Cooper. Oi;den; J. C. Sulli
van. If. F. Fullrlde, Eureka: J. H. Clark,
Denver; George W. Ness, Chicago; H. J.
Bullen, Jr., LoKan; G. W. Stanley, St.
Louis; R. A. Murdock. Beaver; S. W.
Ross, Lehl; Marshall Levi, Klmbcrly; D.
B. Cronin, Eureka.
Arrivals at tho Cullen yesterday were:
W. E. Neoyt and wife, F. M. Grondv,
Ogden; S. W. Nlclson, Falrview; J. R.
South, E. J. Murphy. E. J. Harness, Ran
dolph; II, D. Aul, Denver; Mrs. B. Mc
Call, Salmon, Ida.; Fred Goforth. W. A.
Suthorwhlte, Mountain Home, Ida.; C.
II. Gllden, western Kansas; Joseph T.
Dalton, Carbondalc. Colo.: O. J. Brack
en. Cedar City; J. H. TolUs, Pinto; John
A. Russell, Fay. New; J. W. ITugnn, New
York: E. M. James. Arco, Ida-; J. B.
HIchman, Tooele; Robert Pack, GeorKO
J. Klrby. Kahas; G. A. Iverson, Mantl;
George M. Miller, HuntlnKton; Joseph L.
Lindsay and brother, Jamc-K Fisher, Ile
ber; II. Dougall. Sprlngvlllc; Thomas
Lunincl, Provo; Miss May Wilson, Spring,
Saturday, April 9th, St. Paul's 'Guild
will have a sale of fancy und useful
articles and cakes at Grcenewald's fur
niture store on Third South street.
DEADLOCK IN CUBAN
nAVANA, April G. Thirty-five Re
publicans and Moderate Liberals sat
In the House today, but were unable to
assemble the number of members neces
sary to onen the session. The Nation
alists, Including Speaker Torre, con
tinued their conferences in the ante
rooms. The Nationalists reiterated their pro
position to join In opening a session If
the members officially declared re
turned from Plnnr del Rio, Puerto
Principe and Santiago provinces, re
frained from taking their seats until
the House had decided whether they
were lawfully elected
The Moderates refused to agree to
their proposal, except so far as It con
cerned the members from Plnar del Rio
and Insisted that the claimants bring
ing credentials from' provincial return
ing boards should occupy their sealy
until It be proven that they were not
properly elected. They were willing to
concede that these members should not
vote on tho question of their own claims
The Nationalists are preparing a
proposition In which they will concede
the probability of trie Moderates having
a majority In any event, but will Insist
upon a setlemcnt in accordance with
The situation waa discussed at length
In the Sennte on an informal proposi
tion to adjourn because of the impos
sibility of enacting legislation at pres
ent, but no vote was taken.
PORE FOOB MEASURE
DISCUSSED IN SENATE
WASHINGTON. April G. After wait
ing with much patience for many days,
Mr. Heyburn today found opportunity
to speak to the Senate on the subject
of pure food. Techlnenlly, the speech
was In support of a resolution calling
on the Secretary of Agriculture to
send to the Senate the results of the
Investigations made by his department
Into adulterated foods, but In reality It
was In support of the pure-food bill.
Mr. Heyburn contended that a very
large proportion of foods, drugs and
liquors were adulterated and that many
drugs were absolutely poisonous.
The greater part of the remainder of
the day was devoted to Mr. Quarles's
amendment for grading the salaries of
rural free delivery carriers. Finally It
was declared out of order.
The committee amendment bearing on
the salaries of carriers and regulating
their service for private individuals waa
The postoffice appropriation bill was
still before the Senate when It ad
journed. In the House.
WASHINGTON, April G. In a five
hour session the House today passed
seventeen bills relating to the District
of Columbia, Including one incorporat
ing tho Carnegie Institution. It also
passed the Bowman omnibus claims
bill, carrying approximately $228,000 for
the payment of small claims; agreed to
the conference report on the fortifica
tions bill and Insisted on Its dligree
ment to an amendment to that bill pro
viding for the purchase of a sub-marine
boat. The Alaska delegate bill was
taken up, and Mr. Cushman of Wash
ington made a long explanation of the
measure, setting out the necessity of
the territory In the way of representa
tion In Congress.
OFFICIAL CALL FOB
REPUBLICAN STATE CONVEN
TION. April 8, 1904.
TO THE REPUBLICAN ELECTORS
OF THE STATE OF UTAH:
In accordance with established cus
tom and in obedience to Instructions
of the national Republican committee,
the State Republican committee of
Utah directs that a State convention of
delegated representatives of the Re
publican party be held at Salt Lake
City, Utah, for the purpose of electing
six delegatos-at-large and six alternate
delegatcs-at-large to the Republican
national convention of 1904, and for the
transaction of such other business as
may properly come before It, and that
said State convention shall assemble at
10 o'clock a. m. on Friday, the Sth day
of April, 190i, In the Salt Lak Theater.
The Republican electors of this State,
and all other electors, without regard to
past political affiliations, who believe
In the principles of the Republican
party and Indorse .is policies, are
cordially Invited to unite under this call
In the selection of said delegates and
Tho said State convention holl con
sist of? -1G0 delegates, apportioned to the
several counties of this State on the
basis of one delegate for every ninety
five votes, or a majority fraction there
of, that were cast for Hon. Joseph
Howell for Representative In Congress
on November 4, 1902. In said counties,
respectively. Herewith ts the apportion
ment to each county;
County. Vote, gates.
Beaver 773 s
Boxcldcr , 1.7C9 19
Cacho ?.177 23
Carbon 725 g
Dnvls 1,230 13
Fmcry CS3 7
Garfield G25 6
Grand 227 2
Kano 272 3
Millard .. ..." J31 i
Morgan 291 4
Pluto 371 4
Rich 341 4
Salt Lake ll.SSG 125
San Juan 91 1
Sanpete 2.74 G )
Sevier 1.2S0 14
Summit 1.S2I 19
ToopIo 1.03G 11
Uintah G21 7
Utah C,12l 54
Wasatch 791 8
Washington .. COT 6
Wnvno 310 3
Wf-her -I.274 4S
All delegates shall be elected not less
than five days before the meeting of
the State convention. The respective
county committees are requested to
call convention?' or to otherwise ar
range for the election of delegates to
the State convention The chairmen
of the respective county committees
will forward to the chalnr.aji of the
State committee, Immediately after
their election, a full list of the delegates
Ths Republican national convention
Is to assemble at Chicago. III., at 12
o'clock noon, on Tuesday, the 21pt day
of June. 1904 Delegates and alternates
elected thereto will receive credentials
duly signed and attested by the chair
man and secretary of the State con
vention electing them.
By order of the Republican State
JAMES H. ANDERSON.
TOM PITT, Secretary.
Pueblo Indians in Conference.
SANTA FE. N. M., April C.-At tho
congress of the Pueblo Indians of tho
Territory, held here today, tho recent de
cision of tho Territorial Supremo court
declaring the Pueblos citizens and their
lands subject to taxation, was discussed
at length. Sixty-four delegates wero
present, representing 175 Pueblos, all the
Pueblos being represented except Jemez
and SSunl. A unanimous protest against
tho decision was sent to President Roose
velt, tho Secretary of the Interior and
the Indian commission.
BAKING POWTER B
TO EAT. I -
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THC CCMTAUR COMPANY, 7T MUflRAY CTnCCT, NCW YOflK CITY.
j GARDNER DAILY STORE NEWS. I
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; that nothing that science can dovlso or oklll prfoot haa been loft undo
to afford you a speedy, aaf and penr.ansr.t oar. h
WRITE mo In full coaifiw.oe, e xj.iainine your trouhles as thoy appear t
you, and rcceir by return mall my honest and candid opinion of your oaae. mm
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