Newspaper Page Text
page two TTIE SALT LAKE TRIBUTE. Wednesday btobsikq, tomb
II ! I -He Will Be Named for
Odell and Friends Outspeken
: j in Advocacy of Lieuten-
Ijj Sa&c Slstt StlU Stifilrs tc Woodruff
j and Will Carry Fight to Eloor
i jj I of Convention,
SARATOGA, N. Y Sept. , 13. Unless
I'll the farces behind the candidacy of Lieut.-
, I Gov. Frank W. . Hlggins change po-
I 1 sltlon before a vote Is taken, there Is
l every Indication of his nomination by the
' jj Republican State convention to head the
j !l State ticket as candidate for Governor,
i I lj But one name Is mentioned In opposition
i '! that of former Llcut.-Gov. Timothy
1 L, Woodruff. All talk of a third candi-
f,fl date has been abandoned, and tonight tho
' I contest lies between these two men.
J )' Gov. Odell and his friends arc otit-
l I spoken in their advocacy of Mr. Hlggins.
! i and In a poll lssui'0 tonignt claims to
J 1 have 709 votes assured lr. his favor. The
1 convention's total vote is, 'J7I.
I I. Piatt Will Not Admit This.
United States Senator Piatt and Mr.
I , Woodruff's advocates do not by any
means admit this situation, and state
ij most emphatically that they will carry
I the fight to tho lloor of ih-i convention.
Many believe, however, that Mr. Hlggins
, 1 will .bo the unnnlmous nominee of the
Iu convention. The convention will hold a
, ' H preliminary session tomorrow so that
there are at least thirty-six hours dur-
I Ing which an agreement may be reached.
I i i ' Senator Piatt denied with great emphasis
n report which was current to tho effect
I that he had admitted tho probr.blllty of
I Illgglns's nomination.
Mr. Woodruff, when Informed that poll
1 of the delegated had beon lasucd by Gov
ernor Odell's friends which: showed over
i J 700 delegates for Hlggln. said that ho
!'i would not make a poll and hod no time
,j to mnko one
Feeling Is Bitter.
, ' This situation Is tho culmination of a
day of Increasing Intensity of feeling,
, during which rumors of mnny kinds
I i v have met the Incoming delegates,
i Tho day began with a brief conference
between Governor Odell and Col. Dady,
followed by the announcement that "a
), conference would be held at -1 O'clock, at1
,1 which an agreement was expected to be
reached- When the conference proposal
, reached Senator Piatt he emphatically re
K fused to participate In It, taking a very
strong position against the withdrawal of
Mr. WoodrulT or tho substitution of a
third name for those of Hlggins and
' ,! Woodruff His refusal to participate led
, to the abandonment of the conference.
i Governor Odell and Senator Piatt later
1,11(1 tw0 or three -extended talks.
' Talk With Woodruff.
Lleut.-Gov. Hlggins, who arrived dur
j Ing the morning, was with both tho Gov
: crnor and the Senator for considerable pe
riods and then had a talk with Mr. Wood
t( vu ff. It was after this meeting between
the rival candidates that the reports of
a contest cn the lloor of the convention
1 gained credence. It was said that both
men hud agreed to tost their strength In
the convention hall, but neither of them
I .' would admit the existence of any such
1 The activity of former Governor Black
In the conferences led to reports that the
I United States Senatorshlp, In connection
with Mr. Black's name has been inen-
i tloncd, was In some way Involved In tho
. Issues of the conlllct. This was denied by
Mr. Black and his friends. The Llcuten
l rtnt-Governor3hlp and State Treasurer
ship are still unsettled.
' 'I One Man AgTeed Upon.
, At a conference tonight Julius A. May
er of tho New York Court of Special Ses
slons was selected for the nomination for
I There Is no change In the plan to re-
i ' . nominate Secretary of State John P.
j O'Brien. Comptroller Otto Kelscy and
I State Engineer and Surveyor Hcnrv 'A.
. Van Alstyne.
1 : J. Sloat Fassctt hns been selected for
I temporary chairman of tho convention.
1 ;j DEMOCRATS DISGRUNTLED.
l Cache County Members of the TJn-
j terrified in a Pretty Stew.
Special to Tho Tribune.
J1 LOGAN. SepL 13. -All tho members of
Ij the Cache county delegation to Hie Dem-
Hl J ocratlc convention have arrived home.
Hj " They were all able to. be out yesterday,
Hj Jj and from appearances and outward manl-
H jj fcstntlons they arc the sorest nnd most
disappointed lot of politicians that ever
J ? struck this neck of the wood3. In fact
I It would bo hard to find a set of thlrty-
(, ' seven men with so many dissatlsllcd, dls-
I gruntlcd. discordant elements all mixed
r up together. Tho Nebeker wing Is sat-
j ji Islled, thoroughly so. at Thorcsen's dc-
feat, and awfully dissatlsllcd at tho fall-
I uro of the delegation to work for Nobck-
j er, exclusive of Frank Iv. Nebekcr, of
1 I course, candidate for District Attorney,
1 ( 'm ,who Is satisfied because too much Nc-
I bekcr would not he wholesome for him.
1 I, Tho Thorescu followers are sorely dla-
1 y satisfied at his defeat and ascribe It to
1 ' treachery In the Cache delegation. Mr.
,r Thorcsen himself, they suy. got hot un-
, der the collar when tho fact of his dc-
' jVat became a stern reality, and accused
I , 1 ' "! colleagues of unfaithfulness, and
H. , alnce his return' he has given It out that
H' 1 ' S while he received tho caucus endorsc-
j . . liient. the support from the Monson wing
H, i, wiis only half-hearted, as a result of
i . which he murmurs Ho and his follow-
i " crs are gleeful at the silence of Ncbeker'a
L i I . , namij and use this to nomowhat abate
I their own disappointment.
. .; The Monson followers aro saying: "If
( 'Ij 'c had run Joe ho would have landed "
j , ' nhd it really looks as If the cards the cx-
1 t, t Senator had to ilny would have mado
i , ,i good, but, of course, his comrades, aftcr
I ,j pledging faith, threw him down In a
'i secret ballot and the chance for the place
1 ' on the State ticket was lost. As a re-
suit of this the Monson followers arc
it ; oorc.
Then comw the original Moyle follow-
1 i" Ing. led by Jed M. Blair, who are the
(l, ' happiest men on tho delegation' at tho
t rriownfall of Thorcsen and Monson. "We
, i .'did It. We Moylo men did It," said Blair.
1 1 1 JfMV. Mlalr has taken good care of Mr.
1 IMoyle's fortunes In this county, and he
: 'td not want cither of these candidates
i i 'or Secretary of Slate to land. As Cache
j1 county did not receive anything on thn
i i State ticket. In (he event of Mr. Moylc's
! . election Cache will he entitled to somo ,
1 I , l nice plums and- no one will bo more In '
1 " I line or lesorv!ng than Mr. Blair, find
1 Mr. Moyle v.'lll be In duly bound to rcc-
1 j ognlzc the Btalv.-n i t defender of his cause.
1 ; Juat what part Chairman Barber played
In the matter Is keeping thcrn guessing,
j J It was given out that George was sup.
porting Moneon, but Thorescn thinks he
had hlo support and hb long as the chair
man can nssump tho role of the artful
dodger and make thpm both feel good ho
will bo all right- One fellow summed It
up as simply an act of retribution, oay
ingr "Four years ago Barber wont up as
the countv candidate, and Thorcsen went
out and told the delegates not to work
for him. This time Thorcsen wint up
and Barber paid him back In his own
coin." i ,
It Is said that Nebekcr nnd Thorcsen
had some hot words in Salt Lake, as a
result of which Thoresen would not abide
by tho caucus decision to support Box
Elder for Attorney-General, which will
not help the present condition of affairs
between these two counties In Demo
cratic circles. Box Elder, In great glee,
cast Us entire voIp, snvo one. against
Cache county, which demonstrates the
I present neighborly conditions.
County Chairman Barber is opening up
headquarters In the Commercial block on
County Chairman Thaln ha3 nppolnted
Jamcn Odell. James C Wallers and J. C.
Knowles to arrange for Republican head
qunrtcrs. The Republican county convention will
be held In this city on September 2-1. The
apportionment will be one for every thirty
voters or mnjor fraction cast for Hon.
Josoph Howell as Representative in Con
gress, nnd will consist of more than ICO
delegates. The Judicial convention will
bo held on September 17 or 21, If arrange
ments can be made.
REPUBLICANS OF CONNECTICUT.
State Convention Meets In Hartford,
Senator Piatt Presiding.
HARTFORD. Conn., Sept. 13, The Re
publican Stuto convention met tonight
with United States Senator Orvlllo II.
Piatt as temporary chairman. The indi
cations are that Lieut -Governor Henry
Roberts will bo nominated tomorrow on
the llrst ballot. Jn second place Rollins
S. Woodruff will be named. The other
places on the ticket probably will go ns
follows: Secretary of State. Theodore Bo
den weln: Controller. Azel A. Mitchell, A.
J. Muzzy or Charles BIssell; Treasurer.
William E. Scelcy, the present Control
ler: Congressmnn-nt-largc. Gcorgo L.
Lilly. The entire fight centers on tho
head of the ticket
On taking tle chair Senator Piatt said:
"If the voters of the country are earnest
ly 'seeking an nnswer to the question ns
to which of tho great political parties
should receive their support, It is surely
to bo found in tho history of the last
twelve years. Twelve years ago tho
Democratic party came Into full posses
sion of the Government. It proceeded at
once to put Its policy Into force, and
from that very hour a blight fell upon
tho nntlon Crippled business, vanishing
opportunities, rising discontent. Impaired
national credit, Increasing Internal dis
order, ever growing unhapplncss, marked
as with successive milestones tho pro-
"That even lower depths of uncertainty,
want and loss'wcre not reached we at
tribute to the fact that Its President was
better than his party In all respects but
one. The Democratic party was Imbued
with tho most vicious radicalism. Grovcr
Cleveland, with all his faults, was con
servative. "The Republican party won tho elec
tion in 1S9G, and commencing with that
very hour, prosperity returned."
Speaking of the two opposing candi
dates, he ridiculed the" suggestion of an
"unsafe candidate," saying: "Unsafe.
Who have been his ndvlsers7 Who stand
as his supporters and admirers? Let mc
name three of them three whom all men
honor, all men trust Ellhu Root, John
Hay. William H. Taft Is the man un
safe who selects such advisers?"
.The convention adjourned until 10
o'clock tomorrow morning.
ELECTIONS IN NEW JERSEY.
Each Party Selected Delegates to the
TRENTON. N. J.( Sept. 13.-Undcr
Now Jersey's general primary election
law, party elections wore held today
throughout the State, Each party elected
delegates to tho convention, which will
nomlnnto candidates for Governor. Con
gress, Slate Senator. Assemblymen and
county ofllcers. Voting for candidates
for ward and township nominations were
direct- The Indications tonight are that
former State Senator E. C. .Stokes of
Mlllvllle, who is now Clerk In Chancery,
will be the unnnlmous choice of tho Re
publican State convention for Governor.
Of tho Democratic dclccatcs elected
moro favor the nomination of Charles F.
Black of Hudson for Governor than any
Tho Democratic nnd Ropubllcan State
conventions will be held In this cltj . the
former on Thursday and the latter next
Senator to Speak in Montana, Wash
ington and Oregon.
CHICAGO, Sept. 13 Chairman Tawney
of tho speakers' bureau at Ropubllcan
National headquarters has completed tho
iwnerury oi ocniiior puiruanKS S western
trip as far as Portland, Or. Senator
Fairbanks will leave Chicago "on tho
night of Saptombcr 23 Speeches will bo
made In Wisconsin and Minnesota on the
2-Uh. Tho rest of the programme fol
September 25 Sunday, no speeches.
September 20 Glendlve, Miles City, For
sylhe, Billings. Mont. ,
September 27 Big Timber, Livingston,
Bozoman, Butte, Mont.
September 28 Anaconda, Boulder, Hel
September 20 Missoula, Mont.; Spo
September 30 North Yakima, Ellens
burg, Ronald. Tucoma, Wash.
October 1 Portland, Or., at night.
DEMOCRATS OF MONTANA.
State Convention Will Be Held in
HELENA, Mont., Sept. 13. The Demo
cratic Slate convention will convene here
tomorrow morning for tho purpose of
nominating a State ticket.
It Is conceded that Governor J. K.
Toole will bo renominated by acclama
tion and that his friends will be In full
control of the convention. Secretary of
State George M. Hayc3 Is also likely to
be renominated without serious opposi
tion, but there are several candidates for
nil the other -offices.
There Is some talk of fusion with the
Populist and labor parties, but no defi
nite movement to that end has so far de
veloped. Tho delegates now on tho
ground appear to be Indifferent In re
gard to fusion.
FAIRBANKS AT SARATOGA.
Vice-Presidential Candidate to Speak
to New York Republicans.
SARATOGA, N. Y.. Sept. 13.-Senator
Charles TV. Fairbanks arrived tonight for
the purpose of speaking at tho celebra
tion of the fiftieth anniversary of tho Re
publican party tomorrow evening. The
Vlce-Presldcntlal candidate said that his
visit to Saratoga had nothing to do with
the convention, and that he had no In
tention or desire to Interfcro with tho
choice of candidates. Soon after IiIr ar
rival Senator Fairbanks called on Sen
ator 'Piatt and Governor Odell. Mnny of
tho Republican delegates called during tho
Davis's Letter of Acceptance.
NEW YORK, Sept. 13, Henry G. Davis
today completed the llrst draft of his let
ter accepting the Democratic nomination
for the Vlcc-Prcsldency. Tho letter will
be revised tomorrow and the final
touches added to It, when Mr. Davis ex
pects to leave for Elklno. W. V. The
letter will not bo made public until after
the formal acceptance of Judge Parker
has been published.
IT ISN'T JUDGE
Son, Alone, Is at the
Former Editor Thinks Church
Will Hardly Be in Love
Even If Tod Had Agreed to Run It
Under Direction of Chairman Spry
Big Meeting Tonight.
Ko subject was discussed moro yester
day In political circles than tho action
of Judge C. C. Goodwin In fleeing from
Utah rather than bo drawn to the support
of a ticket which he has already vigor
ously characterized as the work of Apos
tle Smoot and his ecclesiastical political
It was pretty generally understood that
Chairman William Spry of the Smoot
commltteo had mado a deal whereby
Truth and Goodwin's Weekly would sup
port the Smoot nominees. And this was
regarded as so Inconsistent with tho pre
vious nttltude of Judge Goodwin that the
deal for Goodwin's Weekly was unbo
llevablo. The Tribune shed light on the subject
by calling attention to the fact that the
Judge Is no longer directing the political
course of Goodwin's Weekly, 'out Is writ
ing Republican editorials for the Helena
Few who know the Judge would be
lieve ho would back Reed Smoot and
Jamos II. Anderson and others of that
type. They know the Judge hales church
Interference In the public's affairs as tho
devil hates holy amoke. The Judge's os
capo was a relief to his friends and they
will be further pleased with the Judge's
personal statement given to a representa
tive of Tho Trlbuno at Helena, Mont.,
"Do you npprove the action of Good
win's Weekly and Truth In co-operating
and Issuing alternate evenings as the
organ of the Cutler Republicans?" Judgo
Goodwin was asked, "and In tho paper
thua becoming the organ of the Mormon
"As to Goodwin's Weekly," replied
Judge Goodwin. "It belongs to Tod. and
If ho Is running a straight Republican
paper ho Is, In my Judgment, doing ex
actly right. I am satlslled he has no con
nection with the other newspaper named.
I am entirely certain he Is running a Re
publican newspaper, and will not mako
his paper, an organ which the Mormon
church will be very much In love with.
"Its support of tho ticket named by the
apostle this year will hardly make It
a church organ. We suspect it has no
ambition to divide honors with Brother
Thus by the Judge's frank admission he
has had nothing to do with the emascu
lating of Goodwin's Weekly 'as a power
ful foe to apostolic Interference In public
affairs. That newspaper becomes a play
thing for his son. and, even so, tho Judgo
feels that It will be a dangerous Invest
ment for Chairman Spry.
From Indications yesterday tho meet
ing of the friends of the new partv move
ment at the Grand theater tonight prom
ises to be a great outpouring. Tho com
mittee Is so confident that there will be a
very large attendance thnt provision will
. (be made today for
Tonight's Meetingan overllow meet
Will Bo a ln&- whlch will bo
addressed by compc
.ttouser. teiU apeakcra. "Salt
Lnko City Is fully
aroused, said one of the new party's
promoters. "The people are going to reg
ister their disapproval of tho bosslsm of
an apostle of the Mormon church. Thero
was never a better time to band together
In this work than now. and the people
aro alive to It You watch That the
ater will be lllled. The chances are It
will not accommodate all who come. But
wo shall take caro of all who do como by
pruviuing ior an overnow meeting.
Another said- "I expect a big crowd,
but I prefer to havo several hundred who
nro heart and soul with us than a house
filled with persons who arc lukewarm."
Hold's band will appenr on the streets
at noon today and will further call at
tention' to tho meeting tonight. It will
also be present at the meeting and fur
nish several popular selections.
As previously announced. Judge Ogden
Hilts will preside. Speeches will be made
by several well-known Salt Lakers and an
Interesting business meeting will follow.
All In sympathy with the movement are
Invited and urged to attend.
- Ileadquartere for tho ncw-.party move
ment were opened In suite' 217, Atlas
block. yestcrda. These will bo decorated
within a few days and made a most de
Hlrablo homo for tho new party. Four
rooms are In tho suite? They arc located
directly over the Democratic State com
mittee rooms on the second lloor.
A force of men were busy with Bomo
arrangements yesterday and within a
week tho new headquarters will be
among the busiest In tho city.
A State committee will bo named dur
ing tho week with a full complement of
officers. It Is the purpose of the new
party leaders to effect a complete organ
ization In every particular.
That the people of Utah aro rallying to
the new party movement Is testified to by
numerous letters now being received. Not
, -having the liberty to
Many Indorse print tho names of
2g-ew the writers, but prc-
prf. pared to exhibit to
-traiLy- nil well-meaning per-
, sons the original for
verification, tho following excerpts arc
made from some letters received during
the past few days by The Tribune or by
members of the .organization committee;
"The Tribune has been my 'doctrine
and covenants' for the past twenty ycare.
I indorse the stand taken by the Ameri
cans of Utah, and especially of Tho Trib
une of lato dates.".
"Am Just In receipt of Tho Tribune of
tho Sth Instant, which brings Joyful tid
ings. Sons of the republic. 1 salute you "
"Am I with you? Well, I guces yee! The
sooner the better."
"I think this movement a good thing. I
am an American."
"The movement haw my sympathy and.
approval. Eve it church nhould keep Its
hand out of politics; every free and Inde
pendent American citizen believes In tho
complete separation of church and state.
I am In favor of any method by
which 'the church' may be Induced, or If
I necessary, compelled, to get out of pol
itics and stay out.
"I will say that I will never, knowing
ly, vote for. or use my personal Influence
In behalf of, any candidate for office on
any ticket who hns sought aftor church
Inlluence, or whoso nomination was dlc
tated or controlled hy any ecclesiastical
"I heartily Indorse your movement. A
good move in the right direction."
Many of Salt Lako's most Influential
women who have not heretofore had an
actlva part In tho politic of tho city
have sugecstcd'to tho organization com
mittee of the new party, the Idea df ef
fecting tho organl
Utah Women zntion of a Ladies'
t0 pe auxiliary. This tho
it u 4- a commltteo will act
.bnnstea. upon at onco and
tho work of enlist
ing the support of tho women of Utah
who are opposed to church control of tho
schools nnd of Stato affairs, will bo dele
gated to a competent committee
It Is expected that tills auxiliary will
bo mado one of the most formldablo fea
tures of the campaign. Tho women aro
heartily opposed to apostolic Interference.
They nro preparing lo go to the polls
this year as never before, and tho new
movement. It Is believed, will receive spe
cial Impetus from tho earnest, loyal
American women of Utah and Salt Lako
This afternoon at 2:30 o'clock tho Wom
en's Democratic club will hold a meet
ing at tho Alias block
Tho local Democrats aro becoming so
hefty that thero Is talk of taking posses
sion of tho entire floor of the
Atlas block TJie present firty-rtiivdn va
rieties of committer) havo already over
run tho thirteen rooms recontlv engaged.
Not so much Interest Is seen In tho ap
proaching Ropubllcan primaries as some
had expected. Since Senator Smoot. Ed
Calllster. "Fussy Jimmy" and William
Spry took charge of tho Republican party
thoro are several hundred party men who
decllno to act.
"Billy" Wantlnid Is ono of the liveliest
candidates among the Ropubllcan aspi
rants for political favor In Salt Lake
county. He wants to be County Asses
sor and mnny would like to see him land
One of tho hardest workers for nomi
nation on tho Republican county ticket -Is
said to be a polygamlsU
Tho Descrct News doesn't like James II.
Moyle, tho Democratic candidate for Gov
ernor. It had a tip to boost Brother Cut
ler and let 'er go at that.
Senator Harden Bonnlon of Vernal Is
In the city on a business trip He says
that tho politicians of his county are
pursuing a waiting game and that there
Is Illtlo doing by either of tho old par
ties Senator Bennion says Wyoming has
passed and Is enforcing somo very un
just sheep laws nnd that tho sheep rais
ers of northeastern Utah aro suffering
greatly because of them.
Tho Chicago Dally Nows says: "It would
not be surprising to discover at this Junc
ture thnt Reed Smoot's followors are
keeping -certain Republican Senators
acutely awaro that they have tho elec
toral vote of Utah at their disposal "
Republican National Committeeman C.
1-2. Loose of Provo has returned from Chi
cago, whore he attended a meeting of tho
National Committee. He will come to
Salt Lako City In a few days and assist
tho State Committee In perfecting an
organization for the Smoot wing of tho
party In Utah.
DEMOCRATS ELECT DELEGATES.
American Fork Primary for the Coun
ty Convontion at Provo.
Special to The Tribune.
AMERICAN FORK. Sept 13. The
Democratic party held a primary here last
eenlng to elect dolegatcs to the Provo
county convention, which will bo held on
Thursday. September 15. About twenty
threo Democrats were present. The fol
lowing delegates were elected:
Mayor Jams IT. Clarke. Thomas J. IJar
ratt, B. Y Greenwood. R. E. King. Peter
Logsden. Frederick Doane. Miss Ida Chip
man. Mrs. James II. Pulley, Mrs. M. 11.
Blgler, John W. Storrs, Emmet Lynch,
Mrs. Annie F. Hugghrd. Samuel McNeil,
Churles E Ear). Jed J Mercer, William
J. Moyle, Lewis Sclrchenger, Mrs. George
D. Robinson. Mrs Robert Walker, Mrs.
Olive Crnndal. Timothy Smith, Alma M.
Smith, Jcdlah Greenwood. Mrs. Barbara
Greenwood, O. A. Mlsner, Mrs. Sablna Al
len. George II. Robinson, George A Var
ney and William E. Robinson.
Alternates Mrs. George A. Varnoy,
Adolph Nellsen. William Grant, Mrs.
Jacob Greenwood, Mrs. John W. Storrs,
Mrs. Orson A. Mlsner, Mrs. William S.
Robinson. George 11. Huggard, Sr., and
Samuel G Deano. Sr.
The following organization wns effected
for the ensuing two years: Precinct chair
man, Emmet J. Lynch; secretary, M. E.
Bezzant; treasurer. James II, Clarke.
For chairman of district No. 1, Peter
Logsden; secretary, Joseph S. Wilds;
chairman pf district No. 2, John W.
Storrs; secretary. Mrs. M. H. Blgler;
chairman of district No 3, L. J. Hutch
Ings; secretary, A. W. Miller; chairman
of district No. A. Jacob Greenwood; sec
rotary. Fredorlck Doane.
C A. Storrs and Peter Logsden wore
named ns a committee to investigate tho
train service and to decide on an official
route. The following commltteo was or
ganized to notify tho delegates and to as
certain their ability to attend the conven
tion; Mayor James H. Clarke. L. J. Hutch
lugs, Mrs. James H. Pulley nnd Peter
Logsden. A meeting of the delegates is
called for Wednesday evening, September
li. to organize and attend to other busi
ness preparatory to going Into the conven
tion on tho day following.
VACANCIES ON TICKET FILLED.
Idaho Democratic Committeo Selects
BOISE. Ida., Sept. H. The Democratic
State committee met today and named
tho following candidates to fill vacancies
on the Stale ticket: Rev. B. F. Clav of
Caldwell, for Congressman; A. A. Frnser
of Boise, for Attorney-General; Ashby'
Turner of Idaho City, for Auditor,
The candidate for Congress was former
ly pastor of the Christian (Disciples)
church In Salt Lake. Ho left here several
years ago, and. for a wivllo was stationed
Republicans Agree on County Ticket.
Special to Tho Tribune.
PANGU ITCH. Utah. 3epl. 13. Tho pre
cinct primary Saturday night was ono of
the most spirited over held in this pre
cinct. Everything went oft smoothly and
without any III will, although thero were
a number of disappointed aspirants. Fol
lowing Is the ticket agreed upon: Clerk,
George B. Hancock; Attorney, . G. J.
Gouldlng; Treasurer. W. T. Owens; Re
corder, Marie Worthen; Sheriff,, Thomas
Haycock; Representative, Alfred Luther
County Superintendent of Schools. S. E
Hcnrlo; Justice of the Peace, Ralph De
Long; Constable. Joseph Davis.
The county convention will be held at
Escalanto on September 1G.
Summit County Politics Warming Up
Special to Tho Tribune.
PARK CITY. Sopt, 13. A great deal of
Intorest is manifested In local polltlcH at
present. Tho Republican county conven
tion will bo held here on September 15 and
(he Democratic convention on September
10. Candidates for the various offices aro
qulto numerous. The chief fight Is golnr
to bo for tho election of the legislative
ticket, Fred Rnsband. Republican, and
Goorgo Smith, Democrat, probably will bo
the opposing candidates for the Slate Sen
ate from this district, but so many names
havo been suggested for the lower house
by each party that no conjecture can be
made as to who the nominees will be.
Delegates to Circleville Convention.
Soeclnl to Tho Tribune.
JUNCTION. Utah. Sept 13. A Rcpubll
can primary was held hero Saturday night
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Havo Always flight
BignaturQ of zTliE
V W ccSnlzw the STYLE and PATTERN as rJ
j JSvy he dots the WORKMANSHIP and TRIMMINGS?
! .Hpl ' But when he comes to SIEGEL'S CLOTH
-ZS-MSiffe- he will find them all there, combined with
i .-JC-mSr ir " """ eratc pr,C2, 1
I 'Mr . lf you want sonuthin3 extraordinarilyfj
"Blister Brown" Has Arrived (g
: With His New Clothes. v jfcj
' Some of the new creations are gems. li
Buster Brown Suits, ages 2 1-2 to 6 years. f0
Buster Brown, Jr., Suits, ages 5 to 10 years.
j EXCELLENT STYLES AGENTS CARHA
FALL MATS. ( UNION MADE
61f Q3 6B jffain Strest -jj
and the following delegates were elected
to attend the county convontion to be
held at Circleville on September 15:
E E. Sprague. G R. Becbc. John W.
Sloher, Jonn D. Morrill and Charles Mor
rill. Alternates John II.- Sloncy, John S.
Baler, Jr.. Henry Hales, Horace Morrill
and Mllo Morrill.
WILL TALK TO GERMANS.
Pnrkerites to Send Speakers to All
NEW YORK. Sept. 13. The German bu
reau recently established by the Demo
cratic National committee with Herman
Rldder In charge, will begin active work
tomorrow. It la the Intention of the or
ganization to work In all sections of the
United States where thero Is a large Ger
man population. Large mass-meetings
will be held In New York, New Jersey,
Connecticut. Illinois and Wisconsin.
Chalrmnn Daniel McConvllIc of the
speakers bureau of the Democratic Na
tional committee tonight gave out the
names of ICO or more " Democrats who
will, hr states take the stump In the
so-called -doubtful States during tho com
ing campaign. It Is said that tllese apcak
ero will be assigned to begin work during
the final week of September.
"It la known." Chairman McConvIllo
says, "that Judgo Parker. Grovcr Cleve
land and "William J Bryan will each tako
part In the campaign. In addition to
these are named many prominent Demo
crats who will speak, some of whom are.
Former Secretary of tho Treasury John
G. Carlisle, former Secretary of Stato
Richard Olney. Lieut -Gen. Nelson A
Miles, former Senator Charles A. Townc.
Bourkc Cockran, Senators Gorman, Bai
ley. Culberson. Store, Cockrell, Teller,
Patterson and Newiands, former Senator
Hill of New York. Mayor McClclIan of
New York, Mayor Harrison of Chicago
nnd former Secretary of the Interior Hoke
Smith of Georgia.
PLURALITY IN MAINE.
Republicans Carry the Pine Tree
State by 27,000.
PORTLAND, Mo. SepL 13 -Returns
from tho small towns In distant parts
of tno Stato today and a careful revision
of last night's figures place the Republi
can plurality In yesterday's State elec
tion at about 27,000
. Returns from 150 cities, towns and
plnnlntlon.s out of 552 give "William T.
Cobb (Rop ) 75.951; Cyrus "W. Davis
(Dora.), 50,017. The same places In 1000
gavo Hill (Rep.), 72,511; Lord (Dem ), 39,
711. Tho Republican gain over 1900 Is esti
mated at 5 per cent and the Democratic
gain at 21 per cent.
Additional returns In tho Congressional
districts have not altered the result, all
four Ropubllcan Congressmen being re
turned by pluralities ranging from 5000 to
Senator Clark Sees Taggart.
. NEW YORK. Sept. 13 -Senator W. lA.
Clark of Montana was In conference with
Chairman Taggart at Democratic head
quarters today Ho told Mr. Taggart that
the Montana Democrats would renomi
nate Gov. Toolo at tomorrow's conven
tion, and that Gov. Toolo's re-election
wns assured. Ho also pledged the Mon
tana doctoral voto for Judgo Parker
Will Handle Democratic Fund.
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.-Charlcs R. Hall
attorncy-at-law. of New York, was to
day appointed assistant treasurer of the
National Democratic committee. Tho
Maine election was declared by Chairman
'laggart today to bo a very favorable
sign for the Democrats.
PUZZLING CLIFF DWELLERS.
Exhibit at St. Louis Shows Reproduc
tions cf Their Dwellings.
Older oven than Chlnn, the oldest ex
isting nation, are tho cliff dwellings of
the Southwestern United States, homos
of a race whoso vory name has per
ished from the earth. Explorers nuz
z ing through tho Mancos and ' (S
Verdo canyons of Arizona and Now Mo
Ica, havo found the houses of this
strango people in the wildest and most
Inaccesslblo of tho mountain sides Did
tho cliff-dwellers antedate the Pyramids
of Egypt? Were they of blood iclutioi?
to the early inhabitants of the land
where tho if lie Is cod? Some students
aro prepared to answor both Questions
affirmatively and to give what Ih to them
abundant proof. Tho pottery from thclr
ong-wrocked homes suggests Egypt, and
the few Inscriptions found havu simlhir
smrgcstlon Mummies, bodies wrapped In
cloth, foathors from the breast of tho
turkey and tho all-useful yucca grass
nonnJ1 nUsi fr0,"b"rlal places among
the cliffs, and. In bone and hair much
unlike tho Indian of today, have a hint
?r rhSemV&n? ? n mo,ro Oriental typo.
If the cliff-dwellers left any descond-
'?t3,-,rh?Y'cvcr reml. they are doubtless
in0 M.tkl and Zunl Indians, who. resem-
& Mm .in. !mblt8 and APPearnnce. are
their closest kinsmen.
riiiinLH0"1" ??a bccn reproduced tho
dwellings from tho canyono, with relics
found In the abandoned houses. To lend
a touch of llfo to the weird sceno, where
houses have apparently been Hung against
precipitous walls of rock ns pictured
homes upon stago canvas, have been
placed Zunl and Mo,ki Indians In na
tive costume. They work at pottery ma
king, blanket weaving, basket making,
silver smeltlni; and other primitive oc
cupations Thus the modo of life of the
cliff-dwellers Is exhibited In an environ
ment such ns this anclont people had.
The members of theso tribes aro of
stronger build, handsomer and of brighter
color than the ordinary North American
Indian, from whom they hold themsolvcs
aloof with dignity. Walter Williams in
The Educated American Drudge.
"The Educated American Drudge'' Is
the title of a paper contributed by Miss
Elizabeth Banks to the North Ameri
can Review. After a residence of eleven
years In England. Miss Banks, who is a
native of the Middle West, found her
selfdespite some dim nnd unwelcome
memories thinking of American women
a3 the English do "the American man,
engrossed In business, turned Into a mere
money-grabber for the benefit of his
womankind, while she shines In society,
travels In Europe and pursues the cult
of culture." On her return home, aftor
traveling through the Middle West aid
the far West, sho declares that her mind
hns been disabused, and that. If she were
a pnlnter and wished to depict on canvas
tho typical American wife, she should
put a calico dress upon her, tie a ging
ham apron around her waist, and paint
her with an Intellectual face, nil eager,
searching searching for dust.
"There seems to bo In the American
woman herself a natural tendency, a will
ingness one might almost say anxiety
to be a drudge. Give her a servant or
two servants, nnd she remains drudgc-In-chlef.
There Is about her a ccrtnln
prlmltlveness, a harking back to Puritan
ancestors, that makes It difficult for her
to learn that even a married woman may.
under certain circumstances, have some
higher duties than tho 'seeing to' her hus
band's dinner and the suckling of her
child. Tako her out of college and put
her In a home, nnd It Is difficult to con
vince, her that tho concentration of all
her energies upon the elimination of a
speck of dust Is a bit of foolishness.
"Given tho same circumstances, the
same surroundings and the same appar
ent necessity that have contributed to
iii.iH.iiig ui me nousenoiu urudgc, as
I have found her in the West, and I be
licvo there Is but one part of the United
States where the drudge would not be
come tho real American type, and that
Is In the South.
"Outsldo the Southern States, tho typi
cal American woman Is too solicitous a
housewife, too anxious a hous6kccper al
together too much of a Martha, too con
tented a drudgo. How she shall be freed .
is a question. Perhaps with, the solu
tion of the domestic service problem If
It ever comes, will come her deliverance
King Edward's Red Socks.
I see by the papers, says the fashion
writer of London Truth, that the gild
ed youth of the Continent of Europe,
and many who arc- not gilded, have
rushed Into red ties and socks because
the King of England wears- these col
ors at Marlenbad. It Is very comfort
ing, In a way, to know that the sup
rlor sex suffers juat as we do from
these little weaknesses. Do you remem
ber reading a few years ago that a
journalist had cabled across to New
.York that he had Just seen Lord Mar
cus Beresford In Jall" Mali with the
leg of one trouser turned up and the
other- not? Immediately and unanimous
ly did the golden youth of the States
begin to take Its walks abroad with
trousers turned up on one leg but not
on tho othpr.
Our King when visiting Paris as
Prince of Wales some years ago went
gloveless to a theater. The youth of
the capital after that attended balls
without gloves, giving as their reason
that le Prince de Galles ne portalt
pas les gams en habit de solr." So un
comfortable for their partners'
Music for Healing Wounds.
Music Is In the silly njaeon credited
wiii,I?an:JVO,Vlerful "tributes. La3t
week I .spoke of a theory, gravely nut
forward by a lady lecturer, thit wg-
X Sn, and certSln other music Se
the hair grow. Now we have an extra
ordinary story about music stopping the
K,,01,"'"? om a wound, it if de
clared by "an army doctor" (not I
J0SS.S,t,9?i?y doctor thit wheJ
a wounded, soldier was brought within
easy hearing of music hemorrhage w-as
greatly reduced or ceased . ForSrfa'teW
credn'of0? ?T fo?hi
cretin of the army doctor, this Is nn
ARE MEN BECOMING loft
Such Tendency Appears la
It Is Claimed byc--V
Can politeness bo overdeci! f
day a man met a lady biL
street. They stopped to riaila
removed his hat. Hestrjclu,
of humllltj. They chatud .'or'sj
utes All the time tho nuai
In his hand and stood uVrthW
esccnt attitude while the h'Tsfl
matedly anj evidently In i rS
mor. The man was ovenl&tii
tho act of being polite. H n
acting th part of a well-crtssf i
"We have heard it azyrC
axiom thu the yredomiMMili
schoolmarm In our public s&
Is doing a great U.il to tjeii
boys If It Is responsible crtiia
to overestimate our dealretor'
lite, the point Is pt-rhar val
won't do to be too dogmatlicji
Ject. Perhaps better vlim
this conclusion But ike fa'
that a tendency docs exist saa
be ovcrpollte. and (he casiS
witness to this belief Tccft
who always have their hitia
hands when Indies aro-itatE
conduct themselves broadlr
a servile manner thai coixtil
the dignity of good brcr-fcfb
hardly appeal to the en
woman of taste and leftnt&sl;:
But there Is one point In K:a
bearing In respect (o whlcl cs
might profitably seek impMTO-l
Is the relate e Jeportmenl if raj
one another Here we ofirsiii
Ing deflclene of pollter.w. "a
Jorlty of cases it Is danjercal
to risk a conversation t a
In numerous Instances a pesi
Is met with n frown ana a rifW?
from the person addressed. I
Out In the wild and nw!xF!
down South men still prem:
tlve habit of politeness fa tWI
to strangers One Is nercirjii
questions nnd 13 reasonably t?,
celvlng a courteous re"l)' h&
tlons the person rddrcs3Cl Is
all about youi family bsfwe h
you. In the West the wjriir
pected to bo co-nmunlcallve t
lu llko an old friend, whelS
game of seven-up or a dL:aESt'
ana pennies liui in
of tho United Statcs-tbt Etf
one has enjoyed a formal Istrx:
the person whom he wishes UP
conversation he Is prone lo '
a severe rebuff There Uih
persons who are continually f
whether thev are encourage! Q
not. A wholesome rcbufT jroalr
kind of Individuals. But all c
Inclined to converse are wj
category. To bo overcome o
and surly to men Is as reiJ
tho other extreme. j;
Wo have the Indian fashloc
hand3 nnd keeping ourta
of the handshaking that li -
I much pro forma and ,1
and unsympathetic as th s
polltenesa between two pufni
ing to maul each other la '.
Europe when men of brew-;
aro Introduced they remove it-
bow. The act of slmkfcl J
sorved for warm Intimates.
friends doff their half In H'
Ing. This form of po'"".!
sham, if it Is not promp.fJ
tcous sentiment that spnrj'
heart. But why not cultt-,
courtesy as a creed and
of genuine politeness, wilMu
Ing It servile or confining " - j
one sex? Let Ihcro be enou.
to go round.-WashlnctonJ;;
Baby's Bacterial Bale j
When the May baby .nnd I U
had got well acquainted tra . j
"My milk comes from a
said the May baby. th. cjm
"So docs mine " said tn m
"It Is milked by a mar a
with sterilized hands, jMfrim
cotton, nnd kept at a i"-1 ;
"So Is mine " mB rrs?
"It Is brought to mc '
wagon drawn by modlflM - .
"So Is mine.' rioS&l
"Then, how In thunder so ,
to bo so fat and we7 , ,f ,
The June baby winked J
old paper and the yrncrs "
anything I can find that s
that way I manage to ma &
terlal balance J
The May baby laugne-a
"So do I," said he. vrf
The mammas hjanl Uie
they assigned to t 0"",$ (lit
tle significance It was j
York Commercial, -
You can see ho
your confidence in u'5 j
It is the making
VKr pcxer re.unu ycux j
Sdiillini:' Bt- j