Newspaper Page Text
WEATHER TODAY Fair.
8WQIL 107 S-AXiT liAKE ClTT, UTAH, MOXDAT MOKNIffGr, AUCTJST 1, 1904. 10 PHGES.PrOJ GENTS. "
4 Democrats ill
j Carry Idaho.
H I't Furnish Any Affida-
SAl t's to Go With His
gee Beld Assertion,
. ' lygaiuy Plank in St. Louis
ltuj f Pla'form.
!. RP TORK, July 31. "Through the
n of the anti-Mormon plank In
).V( ftform of the Democratic purty,
will be found in the Democratic
rthis ycir. ' said Senator Fred
I ii-P. Donnelly. National Com
M San from Idaho, who was pres
iked the yamc opinion,
lie East you can't conceive what
. iorlaut Issue Mormonlsm hus be
""' jfi the West," said Senator Du
ffw "In Idaho, the feeling against
I oism has grown to a point where
j j jbe recognized as a political ls-
kriow that Reed Smoot Is the rep
E 0 itlve of the Mormon church in
nate and not the representative
h- Joseph Smith admitted that
through his permission that
"Xa3 niade Senator.
ay Hold Balance of Power.
. ...1 generally recognized in my
waist lot the country that Mormonlsm
clor seven Senators on whom it
iiint for support, and, realizing
fdo the growth and spread of
i in mlsm, there is the natural fear
A f time the Mormon church may
fill) to. hold the balance of power in
I, "e. in the East, where you know
Ikurdy power of the Latter-day
'only through their proselytizing
Ilea nnd their steady and coni
creasing missionary work, the
jeonditlon is inconceivable. In
ite and In the adjoining States
w that Mormonlsm was' never so
h dive, never so dangerous a thing
lis tlne. It must be checked now
ft'lll find it too late.
"antl-Morinon plank in the Dem-
k platform is going to mean more
f K Party In Idaho than anybody
fpart of the United States has
9. as a member of a commlt-
$'ent to Chicago to secure the
on of a similar plank in the Re
in platform, but our efforts were
1 k Prevented by Smoot.
, Jplaintivf pleading of Senator
J moot that such an act would lose
gop 8,seat and cause the election of
itjlft pcrat two years lience, had too
weight to be overcome. The fnil
Jihc Republican convention to
uch a plank will lose them Idaho
3W' vend other States In that see
is id' -p"10" of Idaho are deeply in
fl In this question, and to them
-yto ir more vital than anything else,
s fori- His true polygamy Is not an is
, . J I'Wa time, the fact that the Mor
str ;hurch is constantlv becoming
J, feply Involved in politics and is
....h- ra game that has the entire
Vrior a stake, has stirred the peo
rc fI.loho anl the adjoining States
rai 3 sellug of resentment and antago-
iri .?r lt ls known lhat back of the
e U activity of the Mormon church
ptention to re-estaDlish at some
,f tiS nu anything that promises
-ImiKl ie institution of polygamy.
- jwormon church is feared and
, J ai,-vthlS Hiut promises to
Z W"" Ulid breaI" lts advances
citk in thousands of votes In Idaho."
cw r" .
EES DUEL TO DEATH.
V Agreed to Leave Field of
)Verf ?r Iwning ojL Victor's Arm.
trice4 jpLK Va.. Juy Ji.-Emma Bueow
; ond B&w Kobert II. Shepherd
fn." Xr'Ktord Ciit cach other to
It y. Mtckknbur co"nt' ta-t
mbr t.one y? ! bL"lwcen lhc' Principals
Z I Shurt0 Orat bl00(l f-nd left
bodr1f,tnUntT '1'? adverary all
i 01. 'hokniKc Shrnh1!1"1 ,H8"intly.
t a mite fVom s,iboUy WM fountl
. . "ic trom tlm ocene of tho
'thofe vroman who
ir:'ou are unknown.
K J"ly forest nren
T'-lRha rnffo?,"'0' ArizonaT
."lithe smoke f 5 rRlnH- Fr a
L,l' N- "fty mllea
- ' KF
; m mm
Cardinal Gibbons, venerable head of
the Roman Catholic church In America,
who has just celebrated his seventieth
LOVED FACTORY GIRL, t
Heir to Millions Weds Employee of
His Father's Workshop.
NEW HAVEN-, Conn.. July 31. Francis
Edgar Talcott, son of James Talcott, vice
president of the American Hosiery com
pany and heir to Slu.OOO.CCO, has married
Miss Ada Bllerly, a factory employee.
Young Talcott's father sent his son up
here from New York two years ago to
learn the business of manufacturing knit
goods and to manage his fortune of ?!5,
000,000 some day. Young Talcott started
in business at the bottom, and by hard
work he was able to rise to a position in
tho shipping-room. Talcott fell In lovo
with MIsk Bllerly.
Lust week he went to New York and
told his father that lie had married the
girl on June 30 ast. The father has for
given him and will make no eoffrt to
break tho marriage. Meanwhile, until
young Talcott "can make enough to sup
port a wife." he will toll over the books
at his father's office, and his bride, with
whom he has not lived, will continue to
reside with her parents.
USED CARPET BEATER.
Woman Whoso Chin Was Tickled
Beats and Jails Her Assailant.'
BROOKLYN, July 31 Because a pros
pective tenant of a fashionable Henry
street apnrtment tickled the housekeeper.
Mrs. Nor.'i O'Brien under the chin, she
sailed Into him viciously with a carpet
beater, until she forced him Into the hall
way, and then chased him out Into the
strcot. where she seized him by the col
lar and marched him to the police Hlatlon
and charged him with assault.
She was followed to the station by 200
women and children, who cheered her as
she led her prisoner In.
The man, who said his name was Joseph
Goldberg, was arraigned before a magis
trate and held In ?1000 ball for hearing on
HENS WORK ALL NIGHT.
Fowls Change Their Habits and Sleep
During- the Day. 0
TOLEDO. O.. July 31. A nock of chick
ens belonRlng to A. Charles, a Maumcc
valloy farmer, has developed 'the trait of
sleeping daytimes and roving about at
night. The chickens are kept near a gas
well, from which there Is a constant
Thev have learned that tho light at
night 'attracts bugs, which they can easily
catch, and have completely changed their
JUDGE WILSON AT REST.
Funeral Held Yesterday in the
Eighteenth. Ward Chapel.
The funeral of the late Judge E. A.
Wilson took place at the Eighteenth
ward chapel yesterday at, noon, Rlshop
O. F. Whitney officiating. A large num
ber of friends attended nnd the lloral
tributes were very beautiful. The
music also was one of the features,
and after the services at the chapel
the Interment took place at the City
cemetery, where many old friends and
relatives witnessed the last sad rites.
Big Increase in Coal Output.
WASHINGTON. July 31. The forth
coming report of the United States ge
ological survey will show that the
United States' exceeded all previous rec
ords In the production of coal In 1003.
The total amount of the output of the
coal mines of the country during that
year was 359.421,311 tons, an Increase of
nearly 68,000,000 tons, or 10 per cent,
over the preceding year. The value of
the product Is given as $504,190,733, nn
Increase In value of 3S per cent over
the preceding year.
Gov. Pnttison Critically HI.
PHILADELPHIA, July 31. Robert
E. Pattlson, former Governor of Penn
sylvania, ls critically ill with pneu
monia at his home In Overbrook, a. sub
urb. His health was Impaired by hard
Avork at the National Democratic convention.
Big: Fire Loss.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 31. Fire lo
duy destroyed the establishment of the
Shllbest Mercantile company. Loss.
Sure Cain in Members
Parker Tojegram Fails to
Win Over Gold Standard
Republicans More Than Confident of
Success in Approaching
WASHINGTON. July 31. "The Dem
ocrats have the Ideal ticket of nega
tion," said a Republican leader of the
Middle West today. He Is on his way
to New York for consultation with
Chairman Cortelyou. Continuing, he
"The Democratic nominee for Presi
dent Is a man whose only public utter
ances were delivered from the bench
where he could safely expound his
views without affecting his political
prospects. The opinions of his running
mate on public questions ceased to be
of interest considerably more than a
decade ago, when he was retired to pri
vate life by the Republicans of West
Virginia, His resurrection may not
hurt his party unless he should decide
to say things in the campaign rather
than let his money talk.
Davis to Keep Mum, Too.
"I am informed that he will be
amenable to that brand of 'reason' that
Hill favors, whlrh Is Mint Vwitli hl nnn-
dldates for President and Vice-President
shall refrain absolutely from in
dulging In any really positive declara
tions regarding the principles of the
"The nomination of Parker and Da
vis will not increase in the slightest the
chances of Democratic gains in my
Slate or Indiana, or any other State of
that section of the country. The Par
ker telegram, which was counted on to
cause a stampede among the gold Dem
ocrats In their efforts to return to the
Democratic fold, has fallen flat. The
Democrats who left their party in 1S3G
because of the sliver craze have begun
to feel much at home In their new asso
ciations. "A large proportion of them have
been acting with the Republican party
since 1900 and will remain faithful to
their allegiance. They point out that
the failure of the Democrats at St.
Louis to Insert a money plank In their
platform was a reaffirmation of the
Kansas City money declaration, for ihe
reason that there was no specific re
pudiation of the recognized financial
creed of the party. They regard It as
a cowardly subterfuge, participated in
and ratified by the practically unani
mous vote of the convention in its adop
tion of the platform.
Telegram Made No Change.
"Parker's telegram, they insist, could
not affect the official declaration of the
party, which left the money question
substantially where It was when they
left tho party. The committee on reso
lutions, by the overwhelming vote of
35 to 15, sufficiently demonstrated to all
Intelligent voters, they say. that the
rank and file of the Democratic party
still have a decided weakness for free
silver, and lt is futile to expect that any
one man can be stronger than the en
tire party and compel that party to bow
to his will.
"I not only believe that Indiana and
other States of the Middle West are ab
solutely safe for Roosevelt and Fair
banks, but that the Republican delega
tions in Congress will be Increased. The
Middle West will be found true to its
Republican affiliations next November,
and I say this because it is based on an
accurate" knowledge of the political
situation as it exists in that section."
He Was a Quaker, and the Skirt
Lifter Astonished Him.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 31. When
the rain ls falling and tho highways are
covered with mud. how high may a pretty
girl lift her skirts when she. crosses tho
street. Magistrate Joseph Boyle was
asked yesterday to dottlo the question,
when Miss Hello Kennedy, o. winsome
maid of 22, of SIS No"rth Forty-sixth street
was arraigned by Ben Savage, a spccluj
"It was raining last night and T didn't
Care to wot my skirts," ahe said. "It
isn't anybody's business, anyway."
"But." broke in Savage, "she raised her
bklrts so high that J or er couldn't help
er er seeing nor or er leg."
Tho magistrate discharged Miss Kennedy.
Mary MacLane Likes Two Men.
ROCKLAND, Mass.. July 31, Mary
MacLane, the authoress and man hater
who Is summering here whllo she writes
another book, has sit Inst positively
named tho two men of all she has met
whom she likes. Hitherto she has de
clared all men hateful. One Jtl Golett
Burgess, the San Francisco artl3t and
writer, and the other Herbert StOno, her
publisher, who has been largely the guldo
of her existence In tho East.
Granddaughter to Jeff Davis Marries.
COLORADO SPRINGS, July 31. Miss
Varlna D. Hayes, daughter of J, A. Haves
nnd grand-daughter of Jefferson Davis,
President of tho Southern Confederacy,
hns been lrnrrlcd here to Dr. Gerald B.
Webb, a phyclcian.
Umpire Makes Fid
About Three Hundred and
Sixty Claims Involved in
Long-Drawn Out Controversy Over
Rights of Foreigners Will Have
a Speedy Ending.
WASHINGTON, July 31. Jackson H.
Ralston of this city has Just signed
his final award as umpire of the Italian-Venezuelan
commission, and this
completes the labors of all the recent
Venezuelan mixed commissions. About
SCO claims, aggregating $G,000,000, were
filed with the Italian commission, there
being many more Italian claimants than
any other nationality, and the aggre
gate awards were about 5C00.000.
Many questions of doubtful citizen
ship came before the commission, and
the umpire held, in all cases of differ
once between Venezuelan and Italian
laws, that the law of dcmlcil of the
claimant after the time of birth should
The largest claim presented was that
of the Cervaia heirs for over $3,000,000.
The original claimant was bom in Si
cily, but passed a large part of his life
in Venezuela, going abroad at different
periods in various capacities for that
country. The umpire held that, accord
ing to the law of his native land, he
had forfeited his original citizenship by
his diplomatio employment, and his
heirs therefore could- not be heard be
fore the Italian commission.
Another case of importance was that
oi tne Martini company, which held a
concession for coal mnes nnd the rail
road from Guanta to Barcelona. The
company claimed $1,800,000 because of
Interference with Ifs business by the
paper blockade and closure of the nort
of Guanta, etc.
The umpire held that under the terms
or the concession the port should have
remained open and that the paper block
ade, or blockade by proclamation onlv.
was Illegal and that Venezuela was lia
ble for damages directly resultant there,
from, granting the company $95,000.
Big Claim of Merchants.
A claim of ?C0O.O0O was presented by
the Poggiolis, who had been merchans
In the state of Los Andes. The Poggi
olis claimed that they had been As
saulted; that their assailants, by con
nivance of the authorities, escaped pun
ishment, and that their extensive prop
erties had been destroyed through tho
joint action of the authorities and pri
vate individuals, none of the parties en
gaged in such destruction being pun
ished and personal protection beinc
The umpire held that under the cir
cumstances of the case Venezuela was
legally liable for the wrongdoing of her
officials, and granted an award of $107 -000.
Several cases of expulsion came be
fore flie commission. The umpire
recognized the Governmental right of
expulsion, but found In particular in
stances that it had exercised It in dis
regard of the law. and granted dam
ages. For the unlawful killing of two
Italians by or In the presence, and with
the sanction of. Government officials
awards of $S000 and $10,000 were srlwn
Responsibility for Revolution.
The question most debated before the
commission was as to the responsibility
of Venezuela for the acls of unsuccess
ful revolutionists. The umpire, follow
ing many precedents, held in a number
of cases that such responsibility did not
exist. In cases where the concession
had provided that all questions of Inter
pretation and execution should be re
ferred to the Venezuelan courts for set
tlement and never should be made a
subject of international claim, the um
pire held that an Individual claimant
could not contract away the right of his
Government diplomatically to present a
claim, and that the commission hud
In several cases Venezuela had col
lected a second time taxes once paid to
a do facto revolutionary government,
but by the umpire's opinions such sec
ond payment was held Illegal and ic
fund was ordered,
Mr. Ralston held barrjed by laches
and in conformity with the principles
underlying prescription, claims for
damages which had not been presented
to Venezuela for thirty years after the
Interest at the rate of 3 per cent per
annum (the legal rate In Venezuela in
the absence of contract) was allowed
on claims from the date of presenta
tion to the Venezuelan Government or
the commission, January 1, 1901.
Prompt Payment Demanded.
WIDLEMSTADT, Island of Curacoa,
July 31. It Is reported that Herr Pelll
ram, the German Minister at Caracas,
has delivered an ultimatum demanding
the immediate payment by the Venezu
elan Government of the Interest on the
amount of the award to be paid to Ger
many as stipulated In the protocol
signed by Herbert W. Bowen, repre
senting Venezuela in February, 1903.
Tf this demand Is not compiled with,
the roport says, the Minister will leave
Caracas August 1.
Drought Destroys Maize Crop.
BUCHAREST, Roumanla, July 31
The drought has almost destroyed the
maize crop and tho Government lias
prohibited the exportation of, maize
iter : ? . .:ipftij
pi?':-'''.... . .. . f ' ' . ' JBZt' X'V$
o f.o. A&i ' tr.S.-i
MISS ALICE BLIGHT.
Another prospective brilliant international marriage is that of Miss Alice
Blight, daughter of Atherton Blight of Newport, New York and Philadelphia,
to Gerald Lowther of London.
Pink Silk Garters
Then She Called a Policeman and
Found Them Where Her Maid
NEW YORK, July 31. Mrs. Bessie
Craft's summer outing was brought to
a sudden ending last Friday when she
received this imperative telegram from
"For God's sake, come home. Macy ls
raising h 1."
"Macy" Is Macy Chabaria, a Cuban
negres3, who is Mrs. Craft's maid. Mrs.
Craft took the next train for home, and
after a lively Interview with Macy
started a search through all the 'places
in which she had hidden what jewelry
she had not considered worthy of ta
lcing with her to the summer resort.
She says it was all missing, and she
charged Macy with the theft, but the
girl stoutly denied all knowledge of its
Mrs. Craft searched high and low for
some of the missing articles. Most of
them, she says, she did not care for,
but there was a pair of pink silk gar
ters, ornamented with handsome ster
ling silver buckles, that were gone, and
she had to find them. She said they
had been given to her by her husband
on her last birthday.
Macy said she didn't know anything
about the garters. Mrs. Craft thought
the girl did. So she called in Police
man Ritchie. Mrs. Craft said . she
thought Macy was wearing the garters,
and in the presence of the policeman
"Those are my garters," said Mrs.
Craft to Ritchie. "My husband will tell
you he gave them to me."
So Ritchie, having become a witness,
arrested the maid. Arraigned yester
day in the Children's court, she said she
was only 15 years old and pleaded
guilty 'to a charge of petit larceny.
Justice Deuel remanded her to . the
Children's society that her case might
be investigated further.
Mrs. Craft said that some particular
ly fine lace, worth several hundred dol
lars, that had been missing, she had
found after Macy's arrest sewed inside
the lining of one of the mnld's dresses.
Big Bounties for Wild Animals.
Special to Tho Tribune.
BUTTE. Mont., July 31. Wild ani
mals are still plentiful in Montana, ac
cording to a paynjent Just made by
the SUite on bounty claims, the Board
of Examiners having approved claims
aggregating SI 9.358. The payment of
the bounties exhausts all the cash in
the State bounty found, and to meet
more claims of about $112,000 it will be
necessary for the Legislature to make
another appropriation. The claims
date from July 13, 1903.
Loudon Stocks Stagnant.
LONDON. July 31. Operators on the
stock exchange are again anxiously dis
cussing the possibility of the European
powers or of China becoming involved
in the hostilities In the far East, and
during the past week the doubtful as
pect of International politics resulted in
transactions being limited to the very
smnllest proportions. The American
market shared in the general stagna
tion and was also adversely affected by
the fear of continued labor troubles In
the United States.
Whisky Saves Horse's Life.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., July 31. The
life of a horse owned by William Carey,
a farmer near here, has been saved by
the judicious Internal application of two
quarts of rye whisky soon after the
horse was bitten by a rattlesnake.
Carey forced the whisky down the
horse's throut until the animal was
1 drunk. This saved tho horse's life.
England's Poet Praises the Leader of
.tho Protection Movement in
LONDON. July 81. Rudyard Kipling,
who is known as a strong admirer of Jo
seph Chamberlain nnd an earnest sup
porter of his political views and who be
lieves that his tariff proposals will con
tribute largely to weld the empire, has
written a striking poem which will ap
pear tomorrow and which ls sure to cause
much Interest and discussion in politics
as well as in the literary world. It Is
entitled "Things nnd the Man" and is of
live stanzas, each ending with the Itali
cized "Once on a time there was a man."
The final stanza ls an enthusiastic sug
gestion that even In these days there ls
a man who ls capable of great things.
Following are the first and lust stanzas
of the Doom:
Oh, ye. who hold the written cluo
To all savo all unwritten things.
And, half a loaguc behind, pursue
The accomplished fact with liouts and
Look, to your knee your baby brings
The ollest tale, since earth began,
Tho answer to your worrylngs:
"Onco on a time there was a man."
A bolt Is fallen from the blue,
Awakened realm, full of circle swings,
Where Dothan's dreanierlroams anew
Of vast and far-born harvestings.
And unto him an empire clings,
That grips the purpose of his plan.
My Lords, how think you -of tlicso
"Once In our time is there a
TO GET MINERS BACK.
Attorneys and Labor Officials Labor
ing to That End.
DENVER, July 31. Attorneys H. N.
Hawkins and John II. Murphy, counsel
for the Wostern Federation of Minors,
are 'devising ways and means to cnablo
the deported Cripple Creek miners to re
turn to their homes.
Papers are being drawn and applica
tion will bo made to some court, possibly
tho Federal court, for an Injunction re
straining the Citizens' alllanco and mine
owners from Interfering with any de
portees who return to the Cripple Creek
The Westorn Federation officials aro
also making arrangements to reopen tho
union stores in Crlpplo Creek and Victor
that wore raided and looted by mobs on
Juno C and 7.
Shorlir Edward Bell of Toller countv
has advised against the reopening of the
stores or the return of deiwrtces, fear
ing that such nction will lead to violence.
Rats Frighten Away Thieves.
PORTLAND, July 31. A swaim of
rats saved the candy factory of Rus
sell ,fc Gilbert, on the East side, from
wholesale looting hist night. .Five boys
under the age of 1-' years were ar
rested on the charge of robbing the
factory. The boys broke into tho fac
tory and would have carried away
more of the candy had It not been for
the nils in the cellar. The boys say
that the rats made a vicious attack on
them and that they were forced to run
from the building.
Whipped for Walking With Woman.
NEW YORK, July 31. "I love mv
parrot and my kittens more than I do
my husband, but I cannot bear to see
him walking night after night before
my door with another woman." This
is the excuse Mrs. Mary Stager of 312
Hudson street, Hoboken, gives for using
a rawhide on her husband and a young
woman. "For two months I stood It "
!?ald the wife. "On Saturday night mv
anger ardae and I whipped both of
Taggart's Election las I
Sacrificed Indiana, I
Ho Was Only Compstsnt.
Leader for the Party's HI
Forces in State. HI
How It Is Held That Without Hoosier H
State Parker Cannot Hope to
Be Successful. iBl
WASHINGTON, July 31. Indiana II
Democrats in Washington express ser- Hfl
ious misgivings at the election of lufl
Thomas Taggart as chalrmaruof the HI
Democratic National committee. They
feel that Taggart deserved all the hon- l
or the National committee could con- HI
fer on him, but they say that with IHl
Taggart in a position where he will HI
have to devote his attention to the no- HI
lltlcal conditions of the entire country, HI
Indiana will be left without a leader HI
competent to lead the Democracy to HI
victory, even were victory in that State HI
obtainable under the competent leader- EHl
ship of "Tom" Taggart.
It has been at once the strength and
the weakness of Taggart's leadership HI
that he (never delegated to his subor- HI
dinates any important work. He al- H1H
ways performed all the delicate opera- HI
tions himself, and the result ls now HI
that there will not be left in Indiana H
a single Taggart lieutenant competent Hi
to take the leadership pr even direct JJ
affairs under the direction of Taggart's d
long-distance 'phone. fflm
1 No Hope for Indiana. Bl
From the situation In which Tag- H
gart's election leaves Indiana the Hoo- H
sler Democrats believe that the Na- H
tlonal committee, realizes that there la H
no chance for Parker In their State B
and that they are practically prepared R
to abandon the State to Roosevelt and If
Fairbanks, Another feature of Tag- lli
gart's leadership, as outlined by mem- I I
bers of his State in Washington, Is I
that it was an entirely personal leader- ft
ship. He never developed any system w
hated it, In fact and only the Jovial M
smile and the "glad hand" of the Jov- K
ial Irishman served to hold In some &
form of coalition the remnant of the m
Democracy which has survived the two m
Bryan campaigns. Is
Parker Wanted Gorman! KJ
Time was when the National com- H
milttee might possibly have made some KJ
capital out of the election of Taggart, lU '
but Uiat time, it is said, has passed. MX
Had Judge Parker settled all questions Wm
of the National chairmanship promptly fffl
and emphatically by announcing that Hlf
David B. Hill had promised Taggart XHJ
the chairmanship in return for a dele- Ijjji
gatlon from Indiana Instructed for Ifjj
Parker, tho New York Judge would jnjj
have made capital with the Hoosier IdO
Democrats as a man of his word. But M II
Judge Parker did nothing of the kind.
On the contrary, he moved heaven and flWfl
earth to secure Senator Gorman for Infl
chairman, and ho turned to Taggart ifflK
only after lt was plain that no one of lm
the experienced leaders of the party um
was willing to undertake the manage- wgSt
ment of his campaign. For this reason BBJ
the personal pride which Indiana Win
might have experienced from the selec- nn
tion of her son for the responsible po- Ef
sltlon of chairman of the national com- On
mlttce Is rendered Impossible, and the III
Hoosiers say that any expectations ot ESI
Parker, based onTaggarfs selection at ma
the eleventh hour as the last available QSu
man, will come with a bad grace. Qua
Bryan May Help Out. 8 1
There ls only one feature) of the se- i
lection which affords any comfort to n"Jf
the Democratic Hoosiers, and that is n j
the close affiliation ol Taggart with jW
Bryan and the Bryan Democrats. The jjjfl
Indiana Democracy is composed almost lljtj
exclusively of the Hearst-Bryan type Hi
of Individual, and when Bryan was rajfi
running for President, Taggart was Rfflijl
close to him, and an ardent free sll- ajjjl
verlte. The nomination of Parker was 3
about all that the Hoosier Democrats igtf
thought they should be asked to stand, 81 f
and the nomination of Henry G. Davis Sot1
for second place made them swear that gaj
they would not go near the polls on ifini
election day. Now, it Is hoped, how- mil
ever, that the intimacy between Bryan
and Tagart may serve to bring out the foSi
"Democratic-Populist" vot6, even If It Knj
does little to strengthen the party with M
the Gold Democrats who are, after all, jJl f i
"inevitably committed to the Republt- jfijj
can cause. Wmi
Republicans Aro United.
There arc several features of the In- IflSj
dlana situation which, when combined.
leave the Indiana Democrats little afj
Senator Boveridge, who has the con- LgjOj
fldence of the entire business clement (ftfy;
of his State, will come up for re-eloc- fW
tlon next winter, and accordingly he ml
will throw his full influence into elect- mm
Ing a Republican legislature, even If fllu
he were not already devoting himself Mm
heart and soul to the election of Theo- Wy
doro Roosevelt. Senator Falrbanks's gift
popularity in his own State will also,
prove ample to bring out every Repub- 5
lican vote, and will swing into llnp a Wm
good many Democrats who have Wffl
learned to trust and ndmlre the senior nbM
Senator from their State. Altogether, )H
there ls little hope for Parker and Da- UN
vis in the Hoosier Stale. Hff
Vladivostok Squadron Returns. Ifl'fil
FRANKFORT. Germany, July 31. iilffi
The Tokio correspondent of ihe Zeltung llaulH
says that the Vladivostok squadron has Welti
returned to Vladivostok Vk-v1,-. uffjl