Newspaper Page Text
-M-H-H " 0 WEATHER TODAY Fair. tlHMMt Wll I I jjljl
vXLP- y 22 - ' Sait Lao City, Utah, Sunday Moknig, Max 8, 1904, 32 phgbs.fiv:e Gents 111 ''I
L tiiy as Neat as
1 a Sew Pin.
It Caroline Bartlett Crane
llleads Movement for
itirbbls Woman, With Varied
ffixNotable Career. "Newspaper
F Uja" and Preacher.
KfTj, The! Tribune.
ltJui-JIAZ00' -MIc,, :,Iay 7'Aftcr
RTkkI; of street-cleaning, in
'tliTtt of a woman street com
itrssloner. Kalamazoo begins to
dnttt as a new pin. x
u'uujhcd hen the AVomen's Civic
ant league proposed to change
iM of things, but they laughed
swnen took hold, and the rc
ilnltlUscnt effort and actual work
pittit on every side. ,
wy one of the seven blocks placed
vgi of the women gives evidence
' job Is In the right hands,
i Etv. Caroline Bartlett Crane Is
'u7 jtreet commissioner, and she
ere for three months. She rc
I'from the city only $5 per day
3 upenst-s, but may dlsposo of
b. She has mado a contract
wLj naming at 7 o'clock the new
MccamlKlonor has been on duty,
Umi "png" of four "whito wings."
Wihn TVorkeO, Instead of "marked
"kE results, merchants have
Sly taking care of their own store
Miltitn to cleaning the streets,
Chne has Installed metal gar
Su at street intersections, to be
JHtirepctltorles for waste paper and
Sof all kinds. These' boxes are
AjtanMl daily and kept in a sanl-
JB Ask Hen to Help.
Iwm have been distributed, read
fMij Women's Civic Improvement
iHlis undertaken to keep Main
JH.(itan. We ask you to help us.
!K,io not throw anything paper,
Hr1' or other litter in the street,
k Is. waste-paper can at the cor
GtaUtmen will please not spit on
or In the gratings, or any
3Kt la the gutter."
EJtitlous change in the appear
V Kalamazoo is due to the Rev.
2fBrtBan Crane, aided and sup
HK of course, by the women of
Caroline Bartlett Ckno is
ttriaWe woman, Still young in
P5-she Ins won distinction in
IBii wIU 01 endeavor bv llcr oxvn
jp years she was pastor of the
W church here, and made it one
qKliISuc and famous churches of
Itwqs of this church, during
J"fs pastorate, that the late
30. Ingersoll visited Kalamazoo,
surprise at the good ac-
rtr,uexc,aln,ed' "Ic ero were
Miches like this I should be
? become a church member."
jMa:ie resigned despite the ur
of her congregation, to
in extended course in the
MM sociology at the Chicago uni
n turning here, she Organized
improvement league, and has
IKV? 1,1 a11 clTorts t0 advanoe
m- and material welfare of Kal-
Sfe IT1 Bartlott. Mrs Crane
3fo l0,,llke UP the course
at Oberlln college, in Ohio,
rMrS wJl?rter on the Mlnnc
Wnbnne. 8ho was a. good rc-
Sft?Ported Like a Man.
IBS1 cSnds, reporting "Just
9cs i th. vL,0 any s'Gnment
JHt train from meeting a
iM, to ell0 ,lntcrvl prominent
iWfSS a flre' Whcn there
1wSutan? d ,!h0 pubUc' She
h Trlhulty Cd,Uor of the
Zmri rt Tlbune. and when the
iWSf edifAr b,rlBht' energetic
Jmu tiZL ei,tor. MIsb Carrie Bart
j mmended and accepted the
WSlWn MUeh aconsln
'Wt. t2mai;tlcU- q"1". firm.
WASK ,0Ver obstacles
A hann-ni 1 llves a"er her.
WftaduateT t, at 0berlln- su
-lfci from i'tS? VcndinS a cal1
efll-a hoiSSf', w,Ue,re he filed
iSd' bu,lt a ohack
ftrta? ihe Paorate of
.Mg. P.. n".1? .church at Sioux
VPU n ,,n,;emttnd for oxchaneo
IKr h PU off " and, here she
tHc hen! .b as alrcady rC-
Vr au who know her,
Five County Officers
at Bote Indicted
Silver Bow Grand Jury Officially
Charges Theft, Felony,' Em
Special to Tho Tribune.
BUTTE, Mont., May 7. The grand
jury of Silver Bow county has
dropped a bombshell into the
ranks of the officers oC this
county, in the finding of twenty-one in
dictments, each embodying serious
Violations of the law charged to
County Commissioner W. D. Clark,'
against whom five Indictments have
been found, ono charging grand lu
ceny and the other four "indictable
Coroner Michael Egan faces two in-,
dlctments for alleged felonies. Ho Is
charged with raising bills for tran
scripts of testimony In Inquests pre
sided over hy him to the extent of
Counts' rtoad Commissioner TV. D.
Matthews has fivo counts against his
name, each charging that official with
(wrongfully appropriating ' certain
money to his own use.
Constable Patrick Holland and
County Architect M. D. Kcarn are also
accused of misappropriating sums of
The grand jury has not concluded its
sitting, and another batch of indict
ments against other county officers at
an early date is not Improbable. The
action of the grand jury was a great
surprise to the community, and is the
first indication of a determined effort
to wipe out the alleged official corrup
tion prevailing in Silver Bow county.
len I Rich
Fremont County, Idaho, He-publicans
Adopt Resolutions Urging- His
Selection to Chicago.
Special to Tho Tribune
ST. ANTHONY, Ida., May 7. Tho
Republican county convention of
Fremont county was held here
today, and the following resolu
Resolved, That Fremont county, in
convention assembled, hereby indorse
the Republican national administration.
Fremont county Is one of tho largest
and most populous counties in the State
of Idaho. At the last general election
it gavo 1000 majority for the Republi
cans. Fremont county Is- entitled to
representation in the delegates to the
Republican national convention, there
fore be it
Resolved by this convention that
it Is the sense of Fremont county that
Ben E. Rich be elected a delegate at
Pocatello to the Republican national
convention, and that the delegates to
the State convention at Pocatello are
hereby requested to exerclso their In
fluence to the utmost to elect him to the
eald national convention.
lid Currie las
Returned to Montana
Desperado Believed to Be in His Old
Haunts, and Posse 13 on
Special to The Tribune.
w-htARLiEM, Mont., May 7. Montana
0" officers have been Informed that
J fl the notorious bandit and train
robber, Kid Curric, has been seen
In the region about here, and an at
tempt will bo made to run him down.
CutTle's old stamping ground was in
tho mountains north of here, and hunt
ers who have arrived here say that a
man answering his description has been
seen in tho locality named. The des
perado Is heavily armed and will, it Is
believed, put up a desperate fight when
the posse which has been organized
here attempts his capture.
Currie is accused of several murders
and train robberies, and indictments
have been returned against hlrn In sov
oral of tho northern counties of the
State. Two Pinkerton detectives who
have been trailing him for a long time
aro here and will head tho posse, which
will Htart tomorrow for the region
where he Is supposed to be,
Extensive Colony Schomc.
Special to Tho Tribune.
GREAT FALLS, Mont., May 7. Agenb
of the Groat Northern railway have been
working for some time in tho East to in
duce colonists to come to thl3 country,
where they were Informed that cheap
lands could he had. Tho plan ha-s been
successful and tho railroad company has
purchased 11,009 ucre of land north fto.-n
hero, where It will locato lta fine bit- col-ony.
PRESIDENT TO SO
TO OYSTER BAY
Slimmer Vacation Will
Begin July I.
Official Notice of His Nomina
tion to Be Received at
Closing Weeks of" Campaign Will Bo
Spent at Washington, Where Dele
gations May Easily R-each Hirxu
Special to Tho Tribune.
WTTjASIIINGTON, May 7. "White
House officials arc much con-
Yy cerned just now to know which
of them are to accompany Pres
ident Roosevelt on his summer vaca
tion at Oyster Bay.
Those who aro to go to the Presi
dent's country home are desirous of
knowing what provisions are making
for their comfort while away, and those
remaining in "Washington want to know
what they will be expected to do dur
ing the President's absence, so as to
arranges their own summer vacations.
But Theodore Roosevelt Is keeping his
own counsel, and the official force is
In a state of nervous expectancy.
They have learned ' this much the
President will go to Oyster Baj' about
July 1. He will return in a month for
three weeks' work and entertaining of
politicians, and then he will go back
to New York for another two or three
m i- j -jlt :
As n. tremendous quantity of office
stationery, records and implements
must be carried back and forth overs
time the President moves his base, the
quick-marching plan outlined above is
filling the hearts of his subordinates
with consternation. If Secretaries Loeb
and Barnes could prevail, It is prob
able that he would make only one trip.
The President has about decided to
make two Journeys to his country home,
In order to ayold as much aa possible
the visits which so broke in upon his
otherwise pleasant vacation lost year.
If he received a telegram or a letter
from pome prominent man saying that
he was to be in New York on such a
date, and that ho would like to pay hia
respects to the President at Sagamore
tHLll. common politeness compelled the
Chief Magistrate to say: "Come ahead;
will be very glad to see you when you
get here." The result was that ho en
tertained almost as many guests at
Sagamore Hill as he would havo done
in a similar time at Washington. But
If he can reply to such hints thl8 year
by saying, "I will be In "Washington
tho first two or three weeks of Au
gust; visit mo there," he can have a
good excuse for enjoying his rest un
disturbed in the short time he is at
Receive Committee at Home.
It is practically certain that the Pres
ident will receive the official notifica
tion of nomination at his homo in Oys
ter Bay. It is considered better for
tho candidate to receive this notice at
his home than at his business office.
As tho President feels it incumbent
on him to be "get-at-able" in the live
liest part of the campaign, ho will
spend the last five or si. weeks before
election day at the capital. Oyster Bay
can offer no accommodations to tho
marching clubs and delegations, and
for their sakes, as well as for the peace
of mind of the quiet little town on the
sound, the President will spend Octo
ber in Washington. .
in Callentes, Nev.
Reign of Terror in the Camp Is
Believed to Bo at an
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
CALIENTES, Nov.. May 7. Tho Aus
trian who shot John Kane horc last
ovcnlng and who in turn was per
forated by a pollco officer when ho
nttemDtcd to escapo. waa sont to tho hos
pital at Salt Lako today. Hla wounds aro
serious and death may result.
Tho camp lu more quiet tonight than
for somu tlroo paHt and tho reign of torror
Is believed to bo at un cjid. Armed depu
ties guard tho town and many Itallann
and Auatrluns have becomo frightened
and left tho camp.
District Attorney Eondors la now horo
and under his direction many law-brook-ors
havo boon arrested.
To Handle Panama Fund.
PANAMA, May 7,-Tose Esbuic
Morales and Rlcarde Arla3 have been
appointed by President Amador a
special commission to receive the $10,
000,000 which the Government of Pana
ma la to invest in American securities.
Mcirars. Arias and Morales, will sail for
New York Wednesday next.
Suicide by CaTbolic Acid.
MOUNT VERNON, N. Y.. May 7.
Mrs. Mary Well, 37 years old, com
mitted suicide hero toduy by taking
carbolic acid. Despondency over Illness
is auppoaed to have been the causo. A
fjw monthk ago Mrs. Well fell heir to
JCO.OOO left to her by, un aunt in Soji
Aroused Over Crime
There Is Talk of Vigilonco Com
mittee to Rid Community of
Spaelal to The Tribune.
K3NO, Nov., May 7. Unless the epi
demic of crime which has prevailed
In this locality for somo time past Is
soon checked it Is likely that a vigi
lonco committee may bo organized to
drive the criminals away. The people are
aroused to a high pitch of excitement and
the methods adopted by forty-niners may
Today tho body of a man was found in
the river and tho evidence thus far dis
covered shows that he was murdered and
tho further fact was brought out that an
organized band of murderers exists in this
city. Tho officers aro now running down
clues and Indications are that several ar
rests will soon bo mado in connection with
this band of murderers.
During tho past week live highway rob
beries havo occurred, but tho holdups have
in no instance been arretted. It is bo
llcvcd the holdups como from a gang of
weary Willies who havo boon in camp
near hero and tonight officers arrested
thirty of tho gang.
An attempt was made early this morn
ing to murder tho city editor of a local
paper, a bullet being lired at him by un
known persons, the missile fortunately go
ing wldo of tho mark.
Late this afternoon officers located Abe
Madden in a saloon, arrested him and
placed him In Jail. Maddon Is an escaped
burglar from a California prison. Ban
Francisco officers have been notified and
ho will bo held awaiting their arrival.
With this record of crime it Is llttlo won
dor that tho good people of Reno ure
aroused and It Is likely that s-evcre meas
ures will bo resorted to to rid tho city
and society of tho toughs who havo in
fested it for some time past.
ty a Box Car
Tramp Loses life While on Way to
Mexico to Collect a "
Special to Tho Tribune.
OGDEN, Utah, May 7. A fatal ucci
dent is reported from Toana,
Nov., in which an unknown tramp
lost his life. As an eastbound
freight was leaving Toana one of the
heaviest cars in the train, containing
22,000 pounds of freight, suddenly
Jumped the track, ditching several
other cars and causing a bad mlxup.
Upon investigation it was learned
that a tramp, who had evidently been
riding on a brake beam, had fallen on
the track, the wheels of the freight car
running ovor his head, derailing tho
car. The top of the man's head was
cut of as with a knife and his body
was crushed to a pulp.
It was learned that the dead man was
a Mexican en route from 'Frisco to
Mexico, where he had been left ?26,000
by a relative. He was penniless and
could not pay his fare to his former
home in Mexico and was attempting to
beat his way there when killed. He
has a wife in 'Frisco.
Boom for Hearst
Fails in Montana
Efforts to Organize Clubs in tho In
terest of the Newspaper
Special to Tho Tribune.
BUTTE, Mont., May 7. William R.
Hearst will not secure the Mon
tana delegation to the Democrat
ic National convention. It Is true
that the Democracy of tho State is
badly demoralized and spilt up into fac
tions, but the party 1b practically a
unit upon one thing, and that Is that
Hearst Is not its choice. Emissaries
of the champion of yellow journalism
have made tours of the State in hla
behalf, and havo distributed barrels of
Hearst buttons In tho several mining
camps of the State, but all for naught,
and even' effort to organize clubs In
his behalf has failed. The Stato con
vention will meet In three -weeks, and
It Is a safe prediction that the dele
gates selected will not be for Mr.
Institatesjo Be Held
Acting Commissioner Has, Issued a
Circular Letter to Agents Notify
ing Them of Dates.
Special to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 7.
Acting Commissioner of the In
dian Bureau Tanner today is
sued a circular lettor to Indian
agents and bonded ochool superinten
dents notifying them that it had been
decided to hold Indian service institutes
to be devoted mainly to practical work
and discusslono of school work as fol
lows: Department of Indian education,
at St. Louis from June 25 to July 1;
Pacific coast Institute, at Newport, Or.,
from August 22 to 2G. At a later date
it may bo decided to hold several local
inatltutca in Institutions, of the country,
Five Acres of Water
Pours Mo City.
Walls Burst, Loosing Con
tents irrigation Basin With
Citizens Almost Panic-Stricken, hut
No Lives Lost, and Damages
Special to Tho. Trlbuno.
OGDEN, May 7. Many thousands of
dollars' damage was caused here
by the bursting of the big Scars
reservoir in Burch creek, about
3:30 this afternoon.
The earth walls of the big basin gave
way and a wall of water four feet high
rushed down the side of the moun
tain and poured Into Washington ave
nue at Thirty-eighth street and flooded
that thoroughfare to a depth of two
Scared tho Citizens.
Residents along 'the streot wero
panic-stricken and merchants were ex
cited as the water rushed toward tho
business portion of the city.
The big ditch which runs along Twenty-eighth
street carried off most of the
water and it did not reach the business
j. ne reservoir is iuuiicu in .ouitu
Creek precinct, about one mile east of
Washington avenue, and is used to
store waters for irrigation purposes.
The walls aro of earth and the recent
heavy rains caused the sides to give
way, and an avajanche of water poured
down the hill along Thirty-eighth
street to Washington avenue. Here It
turned north, and bore down upon the
business district like a cyclone.
Avenue Turned Into Sea.
The entire avenue was a sea of
water, and it looked for a short tlmo as
If the damage in the city would be Im
mense. But tho Twenty-eighth street ditch
was in the path of the flood and proved
its Waterloo. This ditch is about
twenty feet wide and four feet deep.
As the wall of water poured over its
sides it resembled a miniature Missis
sippi. The flood seethed and "boiled on
Its "way to tho Weber river.
Filled the Big. Ditch.
Twenty-eighth street was simply a
lake and the big ditch was full to the
top in a few minutes.
Tho flood subsided toward evening.
It is Impossible to give an accurate es
timate of tho damage. It is said that
it will run between S10.000 and $15,000.
In the city the damage will not exceed
55000, mostly confined to cellars, lawns
Rocks and debris were brought down
from the hills by tho avalanche of
water and scattered promiscuously over
the streets and lawns.
Mr. Seam, owner of the reservoir, is
absent in Wyoming, and the extent of
his loss cannot be learned. The reser
voir covered about five acres and was
from five to fifteen feet deop.
lansas Coal Trust
Is Sat Upon
State Supreme Court Decides That
Violations of Law by Combines
' May Be Investigated.
TOPEKA, Kan., May 7, The Su
preme court today upheld the de
cision of District Judge Hazcn, in
the coal trust cases so-called,
who laat winter sentenced two Kansas
coal operators for contempt of court
for refusing to answer questions put by
a County Attorney in a State investiga
tion into the workings of an alleged
coal combine. John Jack and John Bell,
the operators, refused to testify on
the ground that their testimony might
incriminate them, and were sentenced
to the county Jail. They appealed to
tho Supremo court for release on
habeao corpus, Tho Supreme court,
while upholding tho decision of the
lower court, however, holds that persons
cannot be prosecuted for any dis
closures they may make on the witness
Btnnd. The decision is of tho utmost
Importance to the State, as it makes it
possible for the Attorney-General and
County Attorney to investigate alleged
violations of the law by trusts.
Nominated for Congress.
Third Missouri dlHtrict Champ Clark,
First Ohio district Nicholas Longworth,
Second Ohio district Horman P, Qocbol,
Blew Head OK
Horrible Method of a Montana Man
to End His Existence, at
Special to The Tribune.
BUTTE, Mont May 7. A. telephone
mossago from Radersburg, a small
mining camp eight milts from here,
tolls of tho death of Joseph Leth
lcan, under circumstances which indlcato
that tho man committed suicide by ono of
tho most torriblo methods immaginable.
Lcthlcan, grown despondent by hard
drinking, placed a stick of dynamite In
his mouth and lighted It, blowing hl3 head
completely off tho body. When Sheriff
Mundon and his party arrived at tho
cabin a horrible sccno met their oyes.
Tho headless body lay on the floor, tho
walls , and ceiling being spattered with
blood and brains. Portions of the man's
head the size of half-dollars Wcro found
In corners of tho cabin. Tho greater por
tion of the man's nock remains on tho
I body, being torn and jagged.
Victor in Kansas
Supreme Court of Jayhawker Stato
Sustains the Constitutionality
of a Law.
TOPEKA, Kan., May 7. The Su
premo court today declared void
the ' statute which makes it un
lawful to discharge an employee
because ho belongs to a lawful labor
organization and which provides for the
recovery of damages for the discharged
men. This Is a decision of great Im
portance to labor unions.
T. P. Berry, an employee of the
Coffeyvllle Vitrified Brick & Tile com
pany, was discharged from its ser
vice, and ho brought action to re
cover damages, alleging that ho was
discharged because he was a member
of a labor union. He recovered judg
ment in the lower court, and the brick
company appealed, attacking the con
stitutionality of tho law.
to Pay for Ditch
Secretary Shaw Appends Signature to
Treasury Draft for Forty
WASHINGTON, May 7. Secretary
Shaw this afternoon signed a
warrant for $40,000,000 of the
Panama Canal company. To
morrow evening the Secretary himself
will take the warrant to New York and
deliver it to Morgan. & Co., together
with the appointment as disbursing
agents of the Treasury department for
this fund. Morgan & Co. on Monday
will deliver to Secrotary Shaw 525,
Q00.00O in United States bonds to be de
posited in the sub-treasury at New
York as security for tho disbursement
of the money.
Grand Jury Scores
Officials of Pueblo
Seven Indictments Returned Against
County Commissioners and a
P UEBLO, May 7. The final report
of the grand jury was made to
day. Besides returning seven in
dictments against County Com
mlaalouers A. H. Smith and John
Threst and City Detective E. H. Wat
son, the grand Jury finds that extrava
gance has been rampant in both city
and county affairs; that the city jail Is
a disgrace to a civilized community;
that the city's moneys were not prop
erly handled, and that 512,000 per year
assessed as llneB has never been turned
into the city treasury.
Leader of Hold-Up
Relative of Famous General in Jail
in St. Louis, Charged With Be
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., May 7. Robert S.
Kearney, a prominent and well-to-do
liveryman, grandson of tho fa
mous Gen. Phil Koarney, Is In Jull
hero tonight under orrost on a oharge of
leading a gang of highwaymen. Frank
Johnson, a wealthy horseman of Hemplo,
Mo., while out driving, was held up and
robbed of ?200 here la3t night. James
Troulman, anothor horsoman, was arrest
ed todav and mado a full confosslon, im
plicating Koarney and David H. Mason.
1 All aro under arrts-
Accompanied by Two II
State Officials. ' II
Indiana's Distinguished Ex- . I '-I
ecutive to Inspect Local
Mining Interests. ' I
Veteran of Two Wars Has Applied ! j'P '
Business Methods to State Affaira ! '
and Made Enviable, Record. IjlJ
COL. WINFIELD T. DURBIN, Gov . 'J '
ernor of Indiana, accompaniod by llf
Secretary of State Daniel E. , 1 !
Storms and Attorney-General 1 !
Charles W. Miller, arrived In Salt Lake ' llf j
from Indiana Saturday of temoon, and I 'ji
have a suito at the Knutsford. They : ,
will spend Sunday and Monday at ' 'It ''1
Stockton, where they are interested in j
some mining properties, and will, re- 'l LH
turn here Monday evening and leave Jl 1 IH
for their homes Tuesday evening. l. j
Gov. Durbin is one of the most con- 1
spicuous pontifical figures before tho , ! i
country just now. Ho has been promi- 1
nently mentioned for the Vlcc-PresI- ' I 1
dentlal nomination on the Republican ' I I
ticket this year. Ho Is in no sense a . I
candidate, although many of his friends I , j
throughout the political centers believe ' i
that he may be nominated.
Gov. Durbin has been an active and I .
a potential quantity in Indiana politics 1 ! ! ' 1
for many years. He was elected Gov- ' i
ernor in 1900, by one of the largest ma- ' j
jorities ever given an aspirant to that 1 J I ' 'H
oiucc. mis term will expire next Jan- J !
uary, and under the provisions of the i j 'H
Indiana statutes a Governor cannot " I'
succeed himsolf. He was a member of i )
the Republican National committee" in ) I t
1896, and also a member of the execu- ' t 1 t1 ,
tlve committee of tho Republican. Na- J j i
tional committee in that year, amPper
formed exceedingly Important duties at ! l! I
tho Chicago headquarters. Indeed, It la ' ' i I ' IH
conceded that much credit Is duo him 1 j'H
for tho great majority given tho Re- 'H
publican tickot in Indiana in 1S9G; He '
1b one of tho shrewdest and most sue- I i
cessful politicians in tho middle West. 1 if
Served in Two Wars. ' f'
Gov. Durbin was ono of the youngest ' 1 'IS,
soldiers during the Civil war. Ho bears ' V
ecara of honorable service in that great V
conflict Ho commanded an Indiana ) 4, IH
regiment, as Its Colonel, during the war ' ,! (lH
with Spain, and was, commended by i f I
the War department for the discipline l :'H
ho Instituted and for tho sanitary con- III
dltlon of the camps of his regiment nil H
wherever they wero located. ,
Gov. Durbin is a comparatively young f; ,4 VH
man. He does not appear to be above ; t I i:H
E0, and he is in tho best of health. Ho M H H
has been a successful business man, ' i i t,H
and his administration as Governor has i ;. jjH
been one of marked business achieve- ! ' , il
ment8. The State penal and benevo- i, 'J 'jH
lent institutions have had his personal H ,, H
attention during his administration. v H
and It Is conceded that they aro models If H
for efficiency and for tho business-like H
methods employed In their manage- l I H
For many years Gov. Durbin has been ' "'
an active .banker and manufacturer, 1
He was interested, with Maj. Charles i H
T. Doxey, about a decade and a halt I iH
ago, in developing the natural gas re- ' iH
sources just north of Salt Laiie City. , I H
He now has considerable mining in- ''''IH
terests in the State of Utah, as have ' f -IH
the other Indiana officials accompany- f .
lng him, and it is hoped that their I H
present visit to the State will result ' H
In their becoming more deeply Inter- , 1 '
Gov. Durbin was a close friend to I ' K H
Senator Hanna, whose confidence "h'H
he had fully, and for whom l i( IH
ho had rendered excellent ser- ,1 , H
vice in many campaigns. Ho is I ' i
one of the most genial and approach- f
able Executives tho State has ovor 1 i ) H
had, and he makes friends everywhere "jji
he goes. , I
Wouldn't Surrender Taylor. H
Gov. Durbin's administration has '"4t H
been especially commended because of 1 V jfl
his steadfast refusal to honor tho ,
requisition of Gov. Beckham of Ken- '
tucky for the return of Gov. Taylor ',' I
and Secretary of State Finley, charged Jj
with the murder of Senator William
Goebel. lie has also been especially . )'
vigorous In opposition to mob rule In J
the Hooslcr State, and bis promptness j '
In directing the forces of the Statu 1 1 I'l
against the lawless elements has been , ' hi
a subject for general commendation , , '
throughout the entire country. ' ' I ( '
The Indiana visitors are amused at ' I i
the suggestion of some of the Demo-
cratie newspapers that the Hoosler ( , IH
State may go Democratic this year. ' . '
There Is no possible hope for the Dem- j j I '
ocrnts in Indiana, they say. The Re- i I'l,
publicans nominated Hon. J. Frank j j' '
Hanly, the best campaigner in tho ' 'H
State, for Govornor, last week, and ,
the State ticket Is one of "the strong
est the Indiana Republicans havo ever
Messrs. Storms and Miller are can- ' ll
dldates for re-election and had no op- i' i J
position in the convention. Mr. Storms ' ' !
is past grand chancellor of the Knights I
of Pythias of Indiana and Is one of m"
the most highly esteemed young men 'j, IH
In the State. When he waa first a J M) IH
candidate for Secretary of State hia j . IH
friends were so generally distributed i ll !rH
that they prevented an opposing can- 'liliil
Attornev-General Miller Ib one of the i'H
best attorneys at the famous Hoosler ! if
bar Two Federal Judges, Hon. John l ';H
H. Baker and Hon. Francis E. Baker. I,' '
father and son, were appointed to the ; I fH
Federal bench from the firm of law- j i IJr iH
vers of which Attorney-General Miller , ( ., ij
was a member. , t