Newspaper Page Text
Xtobday koTO beptembeb 24, im. THE SALT LAKE TKEBTTNTE. page thee jfl
. I . ? . i i , hiH
i Iforced Changes.
t Hess Convention in Which
1 irfnc Worked Beau
J I tifully.
J L, Have No Material Troublo
5j Everything They Desired
J ' n Lglslativo Convention.
1 ; i
' 1 i For State Senators.
q K9 Uwrenco.
Si J j0r Kepresentatlves.
ll tt Marks.
V AndiQn- ,
'?j t J. Siookcy.
ig. B. Cromer.
I s. Kinney.
jrgSin T Edward.
L B. JMtph.
jjn!m 1L McCrca,
itii sir county convention In which
Jtes- n!Ted to much that is important
j y been held in Salt Lake City
ttfre vras a division on party
utr s the Eo-callcd Republican
t legislative convention at Salt
wm i teller yesterday
j 'pi wholly devoid of interesting
'j'l &a and was so palpably a con
llflffl ntre, none but the aPProved
, i tid any 6how. that general in-
i iws made as to the needs of
l H i convention at all.
k t$un were required to name
fttfi iaidldotes for Joint Senator and
.4.?, mdidate3 for the lower house, nl
(i bat two ballots were taken.
j t of Stephen H. Love and
j i X Lawrence made It so un
lj ifililfc for those who had made
55 rite for the State Senate which
iitcontaln their names that two of
hi candidates were removed and
'id Lawrence were substituted.
j. Vote oa State Senators.
pfefet i ballot for State Senator resulted
J&Psr's, 355, George N. Lawrence,
hijim H. Love. 270; D, 0. Ride
ID; 0. H. Hewlett, 124.
Itucdred and ninety-nine votes
'tKttsary to a choice and the three
fW iiajd were declared the nom-
ki D, 0. Rldeout moved that
am s!iatlon of Park, Lawrence and
jtji( t nmde by acclamation, he pro
J 1 1 laush by declaring that "al
;j itti convention has gone against
gj lia a Demo I am a Republican."
- i habit controlled Mr. Rldeout
7 ,a kit tour of disappointment and
MM cel acQ he rarnbled around In
MW c'iU&y in the same pasture he
j bbrowre when he was a Demo
J It-s most ranktankerous kind.
inning before, Steve Love was
. rah that he had been slated out
1 f rtce that he was at the point of
iE&Sl fos. but his friends made a
,gt Kd bluff and got him on the
adS Orson H. Hewlett was
' . 3 e the dusU
v2 !' N Lawrence was in pretty
t&ume plight, except that he
P, red on quitting. His
pjtf advantage of the apathy
-r?? 07 Thursday's slate mak-
wiorced him on the new slate.
1 ? n the original slate. He was
Jd by Glen Miller. 1 Lawrence
n 1 v7 by H' E- Booth and Steve
IN rr Jime3 T. Hammond.
(Li Komlnated the Slate.
s-fiemoon session alxteeen can
I tr nominated for the ten
! the Repreoentatlve ticket.
.. -o were not nominated were
.. i alimentary votes.
1 ' were circulated in the
fe'TL i4i s,,sht change from
. r. h n t,cket emulated by the
' til(.;,rKl Sutherland went
I Kte,brealt- " was found
' : &,i,SsV,ons woulfi not accept
:i 52? S,teta entirety,
itiMmt 0n 006 William J.
' " tcS ,nT38 subsUtuted for R
II Kand on mother C. S, Kln
i substituted for William
' K55ftBthSrC ,ed int aix ree
' 1 1? ,st monient.
i h&dSiIaJK by Glen M1,ler'
'J lccp?SUil8. was a9 follows, a
oCe of p h Wns 8ecured dl
WMllin ri Sutherland's
4 iV lni,Clm PQnter, c. E.
5 ffiUttT K nny. Thomaa
lfi that M,ihe Power of th
' a cS2 c,onvcntlon was
I PWt. wwt'nar, so devoid
the Vote Stood.
4 iLlived the follow-
"Can S'chillinS's Best
flter than other good
fld. Men -cr
Hi m0Ol7lf ? da',li'taIt
ing vote: William L, Dunn. 227; I-t. H
McDonald, 9S; William McMillan, 81; F.
G. Palmer, 39; S. A. Kenner, 40; Allen
T.'Sanford. 4; John P. Mcakln, 4.
One thing that attracted attention was
the number of districts which cut
Thomas- Hull. One or more delegates
In half of them declined to follow the
slate In hit? case. W. L. Dunn received
more than a majority of the votes cast,
but he was traded for Kinney and de
feated. The same organization which was
effected for the convention the day be
fore had charge of the legislative ticket.
Some Convention Observations.
Judge Frlck. chairman of the conven
tion, Indisputably an honest man, doubt
less felt the criticism that came to him
bocauRO of tho shut-out of W. S. Naylor
In tho County convention by the rabble
at tho back of Sheriff Emery, and he
took especial pains to seo that every man
who desired recognition, got before the
Two auch outragos a that of Thursday
would have been monstrous, and Judge
Frlck la too good a politician to have
railed to ob.iervo tho evil of the organiza
tion that Is tho roanlt of tho Emery in
cident. Parley P. Christenson, Jack Acomb,
George T llson and other active Republi
can clubmen, made a horolc fight to break
the slate in tho interest of Will Dunn,
but they were thrown down and wiped
up by tho radlcab in great fashion.
Five Mormons and flvo Smootlzed Gen
tiles composo the ticket for the lower
house. Good men. somo of them, but
wholly In the grip of the Smoot-Ander-eon-Cuticr-Suthcrland
clique. Tho candi
dates for tho Senate may not have been
pledged. They all say thoy aro un
trammeled, but the Sutherland men claim
that they will all vote for Sutherland
for tho Sonato when tho tlmo comes.
This Is not gonernlly believed, howover.
Fred Price, the Sutherland man "wlio
never sleops," claimed tho honor of flnd
hjg Thomas Hull. Ho cays ho nominated
Hull two yoors ago, and ho nominated
him yesterday. Ji.ot when Fred dlncov
ered this statesman Is not given, but the
presumption Is that ho kicked him out
from under a chip somowherc.
Criticism camo to H. E. Booth because
cf a remark ho mado in nominating a
candidate for tho Legislature. Ho said,
"Put a laboring man on tho tlckot. We
want that vote."
Somo ono before had notified tho con
vention that one of tho labor nominees
could "deliver 700 votes to the ticket"
"That Is about the worst insult to fed
crated labor I over heard in a conven
tion," remarked a federation man. "I do
not doubt that Cromor might bo sup
ported personally by 700 union labor men.
but to Intimate that ho could get 700
Democrats and Socialists up In a packngo
and deliver them as u whole to tho Re
publican tlckot, is not only absurd, but
Stato Secretary Allen T. Sanford at
tempted to bully tho convention Into
changing tho order of tho call In tho
First precinct by bcKlnnlng at the Elev
enth district and calling It backward to
tho First, and ho was promptly sat upon.
Tho Honorablo Georgo Sutherland In
ti educed E. D. R. Thompson and several
well-known Gentiles who arc affiliating
with tho Smoot wing of tho Republican
party, as "priests of tho church." It was
a pretty clever movement on "George's"
part, but calls fresh attention to his
"priestly" friend Thompson
Thompson Is now a priest In facL Last
spring ho was ono of tho most rubld anti
Mormons and anti-church domination
men in Utah. He wanted to organize a
Liberal party then becauso ho thought
It would Injure Senator Kearns. Senator
Kcarns had been unable to securo for
him appointment as register of tho land
office, and E. D. R. T. got grouchy.
Now that many of the Senator's friends
are In tho American party movement,
E. D- R. T. has Joined with tho church
party and is whooplnp 'er up for George,
with his eye steadfastly fixed on his now
found friend's "blue book "
E. D. R. T. should go away back and
get his hair combed.
A jiromlnent polygnmlst had the gall to
appear In tho convention and second the
nomination of four candidates for tho
Angus M. Cannon tried to prove that ho
had no Inlluonco over tho convention by
nominating a candidate who had no pos
slb'o show. It was a plcco of work that
hod alfalfa whiskers on It.
"They say I havo domineered this con
vention," declared tho old patriarch.
"Now you Just watch mo nominato a
man who will get but forty votes," ho'
might havo added.
Somo one wonders what Sutherland-Andorson-Calllster
and others who are
reported to havo bolted tho Knox tlckot
last year on tho cry of fraud will do to
the ticket they nominated yesterday by
If Thursday's convention was cold. Fri
day's was an Iceberg. It was almost
devoid of excitement or general Interest,
Outsldo of a fow laughs that were pro
voked by somo "tricks" or witticisms,
the convention was a regular meeting
Ono dolcgato declared that ho had
heard about "fragments" since ho was
a child had heard It used In connection
with the parable of "tho loaves and tho
fishes," but until a couple of days ago ho
did not know what tho term moaJiU Tt
was then that he learned "fragment"
means tho new American party, he said.
In this case, tho delegato did not re
count, tho "fragments" comforted a mul
titude. Friends to D O. Rldeout charged .his
defeat to tho circulation of a hard story.
It was rubbing It In with a vengeanco
on Oreon H. Hewlett, to glvo his recent
antagonist a fresh opportunity to laugh.
C O- Whlttcmore tried to make tho
convention bcllevo tho convention of tho
day before was not in tho hands of slate
makers, Ho might havo Impressed out
siders had Tho Tribune not havo fore
casted the ticket tho day before, with a
single exception, but ho could never con
vince tho delegates that n- slato was not
Mr. Whlttcmore also said the Republi
can party Is tired of slates, whon every
man In that convention had a slato In
his vcat pocket at that moment. But Mr.
Whlttcmore Ib an Innocent young man
and ho probably had not observed any
THIS SETTLES IT.
Gen. Miles to Make Effort to Savo
NEW YORK, Scyt 23. Bcforo leaving
tho Democratic national headquarters to
day Gen. Miles said that he would make,
several speeches during tho campaign un
der tho auspices of tho speakers' buroau.
Tho General said ho would, In his
speeches, speak at length on tho two
topics, tho attitude of the United States
toward the people of tho Philippines, and
the attitude of the administration with
regard to tho establishment of a general
army staff. It was announced at Demo
cratic hoatlQunrtcrs that the speakers'
buroau will send tho General on a long
trip over the continent during tho campaign.
Whitford to Mako Hnce,
DENVER, Sept. 23. Tho Democratic
Statu contral committee today decided the
contest between Clay B Whllford and
James P. Mullln over tho nomination for
Congress from the First district In favor
of Whltford. Mullln was mado chairman
of the Congressional committee and an
nounced that ho would abide by tho de
cision of tho contral commltteo.
Nominated for Congress.
Twenty-sixth Pennsylvania Dletrlct G.
A. Schnecblo, Republican.
To Nominate Me
Will Be Held at the Grand
Theater Next Friday
Every Citizen of Utah Who Desires
That the Stato Be Freod From
Apostolic Bulo Invited.
On next Friday evening, at tho Grand
Theatre, another opportunity will bo
given friends to tho American party to
turn out en masse and glvo their moral
1 support to tho work
Mass Convention Just Inaugurated to
of American Party1"0 Vtah from tho
September 30. ?hU)H yolc
this meotlne a Stato
ticket will bo named. Tho meeting is
called by tho State committee of tho
American party of Utah as a mass con
vention, and "all citizens of Utah, with
out regard to religious belief or political
affiliations, who believe that tho tlmo has
como to redeem Utah from tho domina
tion of tho priesthood of tho Mormon
church and who deslro to mako Utah an
American Stato, are Invited to attend and
participate In tho convention."
The State' nominating commltteo of tho
American party will meet next week and
make up a ticket to be rocommended to
the mass convention Friday night. Tho
names of the members of tho commltteo
will not be mado public until the night of
CoL Georgo B. Squires told tho legisla
tive convention yesterday that "our party
Is weak on newspapers." That will cost
tho genial Colonel many a roast after the
contract with tho subsidized "weeklies"
expires, unless he puts up good and
"Where aro tho Democrats?" asked a
fresh young delegato In tho Smootlzed
convention yesterday. "Why, they aro tho
niggers!" ho declared, In answer to his
own Inquiry. And Just then a portly col-,
ored delegato mado tho other look like a
plugged copper by declaring loyalty to the
entire ticket, even In face of tho Insult.
Brother Anderson ("Fussy") was help
ing the county delegates como to an
agreement on the candidates to bo pre
sented to tho convention, according to a
report, and wanted ono of the candidates
for Assessor to withdraw, In order to clear
tho Held for. Cam. Browm. Tho candldato
who is said .to have moro wives than tho
law allows, was obstreperous, and "Jim
my" got so excited that ho threatened to
havo him prosecuted for polygamy If ho
Thorc will bo a meeting of tho Smoot
lzed Republican county commltteo at
county headquarters, Atlas block, this
evening at 7 o'clock.
During the Democratic State conven
tion so much racket was mado by work
men who aro building an outsldo stairway
on tho cast side of the Salt Lake Theatre,
that Senator Bamberger was made a com
mltteo of one to put a stop to 1L Tho
workmen wero laid off for tho day and
a bill for over $20 was sent to Senator
Jack Hcffcrnan hns been delegated to
organize tho American Party Drum corps.
Some fine drums and uniforms havo been
According to a report circulated yester
day, former Chairman Anderson stood In
the files on tho stage of tho Theatre dur
ing tho period when Sheriff Emery's
friends were shutting out tho other candi
dates. When somo one moved to mako
Emery's nomination by acclamation and
there was a storm of protests, "Jimmy"
stepped out where ho could be seen, made
a gesture with a sweep of tho arm and
said to a bystander; "All thoso men are
Tho delegates understood and promptly
voted for tho motion.
m m m
"Tho Utah Iclclo" did not turn up at tho
legislative convention- Ho was doubtless
counseled to got out of town until the local
party could thaw out.
State Chairman Willard F. Snyder will
go to Plutc county today to sec after his
If Brother Culler had presented a
blanket to each of tho Smootlor delegates
at the county convention, most of them
might havo personally felt that they
would be Justlllcd In supporting him.
But Instead of sending around somo
blankets ho called for a few minutes him
self arid gave evcryono a chill.
Salt Laker3 havo never had tho habit
of electing a Sheriff to succeed himself,
and nobody expects tho rule to be broken
HEITFELD IN SOUTHERN IDAHO.
Somo Differences Over Mormon Plank
in Democratic Platform.
Special to Tho Tribune,
MONTPELIER, Ida., Sept 21. A largo
and enthusiastic Democratic meeting was
addressed here Tucoday evening by Hon.
Henry Heltfcld, Democratic nominee for
Governor of Idaho., and H. W. Lockhart
There were moro than 4(0 persont Tho
nreBeiico of tho nomlneo and his address
created an excellent Impression In Bear
Lake county. , .
This was the opening gun hero. Much
interest In tho meeting was occasioned by
tho falluro of the State central committee
man hero and a few biased Democrats In
Bear Lake county to co-operate with the
State committee at Boise, owing to tho
nlank In the Democratic platform, which
these men allege waa directed at tho Mor
mon pcoplo of tho southeastern portion of
This plank was the one pledging tho peo
nlo of the Stato that If Inducted Into pow
er the Democracy of Idahp would placo
on the statute books laws oRalnst Illegal
cohabitation and polygamy. Heltfcld takes
the position that If elected ho will do all In
his power to carry out this, as well a3
other planks in tho platform of tho Stato
Dcmocracv. adopted at his homo city,
Lewiston.'lnHt August 1G. and his speech
declaratory of this fact served to elevate
him as a candldato for Governor.
Ho will poll a largo vote In this portion
nt Tinar Lake county.
TAKE SCHOOLS FROM POLITICS.
Lohi Elects Delegates to Non-Partisan
Convention at Provo.
Spoclnl to The Tribune.
LEI-II, -Sept. 23. There was a well-attended
primary hnld last evening In tho
Ccntrti nahoolboufle, at which the dele
gates wero elected to attend a non-partisan
county convention, to be held In Pro
vo next Saturday. At this convention a
candidate for County Superintendent of
Schools will be nominated and tho chances
aro that he will bo elected, as tho Demo
crats havo agreed to place his name upon
their ticket, and besides this, thero aro
hundreds of Republicans who will sup
port tho non-partl3an nominee, Tho Re
publicans decided to run the County Su
perintendent of Schools along party lines,
nnd havo tho name of Lara E. Eggertson
on their ticket, whloh will compel many
Republicans who favor non-partisan
schools to scratch their tlcketH.
At tho primary held last evening A J.
Evano, James T, Worlton, Mrs. H. L.
Baker, Miss Pearl Davis, Morgan Evans
and Henry Lewis wore elected as dele
gates, and W. S, Evans, James M. An
derson, Joseph Anderoon, Edna Hackctt
and Amy Sharp as alternates. Of tho
delegates four are Republicans and two
aro Democrats. At Pleasant Grove tho
proposition stands tho samo, at American
Fork the delegates are divided botween
tho two parties, and at Alpine all tho dele
gates are Republicans, but notwithstand
ing this fact they will unanimously sustain
Prof. G. N. Child of Lchl. an Independent
Democrat, for tho nomination of County
Tho convention nt Provo will probably
pass a resolution petitioning tho coming
Legislature to chango the date for tho
election of a school superintendent, mak
ing It come on tho same date as that on
which trustees are elected, and if the con
vention adopts tho resolution, efforts will
bo mado to get all tho educational Insti
tutions In the State to Indorse a similar
petition to tho Legislature.
Post Their Forfeits.
Special to Tho Tribune.
AMERICAN FORK, Sept 23. The
school trustees of this, tho Fourteenth
school district, held a non-partisan pri
mary to elect six delegates and two al
ternates to attend a Provo convention
Saturday, September 24. Hyrum Yanco
was chairman and Miss May Armond,
secretary. Tho following delegates wero
Goorgo Cunningham, Democrat; John E.
Buckwalter, Hyrum "Vance, Georgo E.
Abel, Sr : Miss May Armond, Republi
cans, and Miss Allco Greenwood, Demo
crat. Alternates Miss Malsey Adamson and
Peter Adamson, Sr , Republicans. Tho
meeting was well attended and tho pre
vailing sentiment waa that G. N. Child
of Lchl would bo the nomlneo for tho
non-partisan County Superintendent of
At the non-partisan primary hold in
Alplno the following delegates wore chos
en to attend tho convention at Provo;
Ben J. Bates and Oscar Wilkin.
Strong1 Smootler Opposition.
Special to Tho Tribune.
AMERICAN FORK, Utah, September 23.
The Republican party of this town and
county Is preparing for a warm campalKn
this fall. Down In the town of Provo, tho
home of Senator Smoot, a strong Smoot
ler opposition Is noticeable, and sofo Re
publicans of that city aro loud In denun
ciation of somo Inlluonco which was
brought to bear Just previous to and at
tho convention In Pleasant Grove.
Tho American party movement, which
originated In Salt Lake for tho purification
of Stato politics, Is having a dampening
effect on the Republican party of this
county, and some of tho party leaders are
very sorry that it has happened.
Boosting New American Party.
Special to The Tribune.
PARK CITY. Sept. 23. George R. Han
cock of Salt Lake Is In the camp In the In
terests of the now American party.
Special to Tho Tribune.
SANTAQUIN, Sept. 23 A non-partisan
primary was held hero last night for tho
purpose of electing delegates to Provo, to
nominato a County Superintendent of
schools. Only six persons wero there, and
they elected Wllllo Opcnshaw, Henry Els
worth and Gus Jensen.
Judge Powers Arrived Too Late.
Special to Tho Tribune.
MOD EN A. Utah. Sept. 23. Judge Pow
ers of Salt Lake City passed through hero
yesterday, en routo to Pinto. Washington
and St. George. He was billed to speak
at Pinto at noon yesterday, but did not
get there until lato In the afternoon.
The Judge appeared to bo In ono of his
happiest moods and seemed to bo hopeful
Several bets have boon made here that
Moylo will bo tho next Governor of Utah.
DEPENDS ON NEW YOKE.
Senator Gorman Talks With. Parker
on the Outlook.
NEW YORK, Sept 23. Contrary to ex
pectations, Alton B. Parker was unable
to complete his conferenco with political
leaders tonight, and ho will start for
homo tomorrow More visitors wero ad
mitted to Parker's apartments at tho
Hoffman House today than yesterday,
but ho found It possible to tako some
recreation. Ho took a long walk beforo
breakfast and tonight ho walked from
tho hotol to tho Manhattan club, whoro
Among the callers today woro James
K. Jones of Arkansas, William S. Cow
herd of Missouri, James S. Hogg and
Senator Culberson of Texas, and other
Senator Gorman was with Judgo Park
er for moro than an hour. Thoy went
over tho plans for tho campaign and
agreed that tho canvass should bo put
under way without delay, and be con
ducted In an energetic manner until No
vember. Somo of tho details wero con
sidered, and there was a discussion as to
tho strongest speakors to use In the
doubtful States. The report that thoy
aro to Invito Grovcr Cleveland to tako
part could not bo confirmed.
Senator Gorman thinks that much de
pends upon New York State, and ex
pressed gratification when told t,hat D.
Cady Herrlck and Representative Fran
cis Burton Harrison, candidates for Gov.
ernor and Lieutenant-Governor, respec
tively, aro to open tho local campaign
without delay. Party managers Inter
ested In tho Slato campaign stato that
thoro wero no longer any factions to har
monlzo. Many members of tho national commlt
teo today urgod Parker to reconsider his
decision not to make a spoaklng tour,
but It Is said ho told every ono that all
speeches would be from his veranda at
Rosomount. A delegation representing
tho German-American Parker union
called cn Parker today. The union has
undertaken to orunnlzo tho German
American voters In doubtful States.
MUTINY IN CAMP.
Prominent Polygamlst Child Will
Stump Idaho for the Demoorats.
Special to Tho Tribune.
BOISE. Ida., Sept 22. William Hyde
Stalker, a young Republican of ability,
and a polygamous child, will tako the
stump with Senator Dubois, tho coming
week for tho Democratic Stato ticket,
Mr. Stalker was born in Franklin, Ida.,
In 1S71. Is tho son of polygamlst parents,
his father having had throo wives and con
fessing to twenty-two children.
Young Stalker was educated at tho
Utah Agricultural college and Is also a
praduatc of the Oregon Stato university.
Ho a a young man of ability, nnd has
been superintendent of tho Baker City
public schools for four years.
He Is thoroughly conversant with tho
Mormon question and asserts unequivo
cally that tho Mormons ore still active In
tho polygamy business and also In tho
political. He represents n largo class of
young people somo of whom have left
tho Mormon church and some still remain
with It, sons and daughters of polygamlst
parentB. who want this foul blot wiped
out from tho escutcheon of tho Stato and
A staunch Republican in other mntters.
Mr Stalker believes the Mormon Issue to
bo paramount In this campaign In Idaho,
and will devote his energies to entreating
tho people of the State to prevent by their
ballots any more children being born as
he was. of polygamlst parents, and thus
entering the race of Hfo under such seri
WATSON GOES FOR PARKER.
Pop Candidate Declares That Judgo
Stands for Nothing.
HOUSTON, Tex., Sept. 23. Thomas E.
Watson, Populist candidate for President,
tonight delivered an address to a great
crowd of people assembled from the sur
rounding country, eoveral excursions being
run. Mr. Wateon Is still suffering from an
Indisposition, and appeared weak. He was
given close attontlon. Mr. Watson said:
If our campaign hurts the Democrats
most this year, that Is not our fault It
is tho fault of Jones and all tho others
who sold out the principles of Democracy
to Wall street at St. Louis. Had Senator
Jones and his crowd readoptcd tho Omaha
platform, or something similar, and then
nominated somo real "Democrat, as Hearst
or Bryan, the Peoplo's party could not
havo done business In 1S94 nt all,
"It Is the astounding betrayal of Demo
cratic principles by Jones, Hill & Com
pany which gave tho Peoplo's party tho
opportunity to renew tho tight for Joffcr
sonlan Democracy. Inasmuch as we aro
now. advocating the samo principles which
Bryan Democrats advocated for eight
years, It seems a llttlo hard that we
should bo abused as 'assistant Repub
licans.' If nnybody has sold out. It would
bo reasonable to suppose that It was the
crowd who dropped their principles. We
havo not dropped ours.
"In my opinion, Parker Is going to bo
one of the worst beaten men in political
history, for the reason that ho stands for
nothing. Ho does not even pretend to
havo any principles. That such a man
can bo elected is an Impossibility.
"The Eastern Democrats forgot that tho
American people had both mind nnd con
science. Their surrender of principle at
St. Louis went beyond tho limit of en
durance. The Democratic rank and fllo
did not authorize that surrender and wilt
not ratify It The masses are rising In re
volt, and the city politician may tromblo
for tho thunderclouds aro forming. Ah
sure as right lives and God rules, there's
going to be a storm.
"Jcffersonlan3 everywhere, let us get to
gether. Brothers In sentiment, let us be
brethren in action. Divisions are what
plutocracy wants; unity Is what Democrat
cy must have. Begin now tho great move
ment which will bring you victory In 1903."
HEITFELD AT REXBURG.
Ex-Senator Talks on Church Inter
ference in Political Affairs.
Special to Tho Tribune
REXBURG, Ida., Sept. 23. Ex-Senator
Heltfcld, candidate for Governor on tho
Democratic ticket, addressed a fair-sized
audlcnco at Flamm's hall In this city
last evening. Owlnp to the failure of
Committeeman Mlllsaps of this, Fre
mont county, to advertiso tho speaking,
but few of Rcxburg's citizens were ap
prised of tho Senator's appointment
Thoso present at the meeting displayed
great Interest In tho Senator's remarks
and followed him closely, especially that
portion of his speech In reference to tho
question of church Interference In politi
cal matters. At tho close the Senator re
ceived generous applause and a number
of the most prominent Mormons camo
forward to shako hands and expressed
themselves well pleased. Ell Mclntlro.
Esq., of the Rexburg Lumber company
FAIRBANKS STARTS WEST.
Senator Begins His Tour Across the
CHICAGO, Sept 23. Tho Itinerary of
Senator Falrbanks's Western tour has
been extended so as to provide for two
days of spccchmaklng In Iowa and ono In
Illinois on tho return trip. October 11 and
12 will bo spent In Iowa and October 13 In
Illinois, closing with a meeting In Chi
cago on tho night of October 13. Sonator
Fairbanks will bo accompanied by Senator
Dolllvcr, and their train will be in charge
of Col. Daniel M Ramsdell, scrgeant-at-nrms
of tho United States Senate Fred
Fairbanks, tho Sonator's son. will accom
pany his father. Tho party loft Chicago
at 10:30 tonight on tho Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul road The entire day tomorrow
will be spent In Minnesota, closing tomor
row night at St. Paul.
BRYAN COMING WEST.
Nebraskan Will Make a Speaking
Tour Through Montana.
BUTTE. Mont. Sept 23. William J.
Bryan will mako a speaking tour through
Montana In tho Interest of the Democratic
National ticket bofore the end of the cam
paign. Natlonnl Committeeman C. W
Holfman today received a letter from
Thomas Taggart. chairman of tho Na
tional committee to that effect The dato
of Mr. Bryan's visit Is not given. When
Senator Clark went East a short tlmo ago
ho promised to mako every effort to got
Mr. Bryan to speak In Montana and tho
promised visit Is understood to be largely
due to his efforts.
POWERS AT ST. GEORGE.
Judge Begs Pcoplo to Vote Democrat
Special to Tho Tribune.
ST. GEORGE, Utah, Sept 23. Judgo
Powor-s spoko hero tonight His principal
talk was on the disruption and quarrels of
tho Republican party. Ho begged tho peo
ple to voto tho Democratic ticket If for no
other reason than to Rive them a chance
to seo what they would do for tho coun
try. He speaks tomorrow at Washington
at 9:30; at Leeds at 12 o'clock, and To
qucrvllle at night
Cousins Not Coming Wost.
BUTTE. Mont, Sept. 23. Word reached
hero today that Congressman Cousins of
Iowa, who was scheduled to appear with
Senators Fairbanks nnd Dolllvor In their
tour of tho Stato, Is not coming to Mon
tana, Mr. Couslns's reason ;or abandon
ing tho tour Is not known as yot.
And the Sun Still Shines.
NEW YORK, Sept. 23. National Com
mitteeman Pecry of Utah b.iw Alton B.
Parker today Former Sonator Cannon of
Utah, who has been speaking In tho East,
will go to Utah at onco to engage In tho
ANTIDOTE FOR CARBOLIC ACID.
Turpentine HaB Been Used With Suc
cess by Irish Veterinarian.
Medical men will bo greatly Interested
In a discovery said to have been made
recently by a veterinary surgeon In
Dublin which promises to divest car
bolic acid, that deadly corrosive poison,
of much of Its terrors. The surgeon In
question, named Allen, la confident that
he has found wha't will prove an effect
ive antidote for the drug.
Some time ago Dr. Allen's attention
was drawn to two horses which were
evidently suffering from poisoning. On
examining ono he noticed that tho mu
cous surface of the mouth was bleached
and that the animal waa staggering.
There was a general twitching of the
muscles, the eyes were staring nnd the
animal was rapidly assuming a coma
tose condition. Mr. Allen asked for
some oil, linseed for preference, If not,
any kind of oil that was handy. Some
was brought and about two wine glasses
(1 18 lliglcst Sra(le heater a H :
I uWiWu I niade; there is no question u I. 1
I JPvlS about it. Wo could use a whole 1! I 'j !
I page of this newspaper in n IH
I yfev which to tell you of the many i : !
I "TV qualities of this heater. X ,
' ome n an see ks heater in 1 jj! j ' jH
I Jof operation and have one of our p , , j
j jjplty salesmen explain it to you, and jj i' j
j we know that you will be satis- m i ' j
JJ fied. . We have, them in all E
j THR HOME PROVIDERS. H; - H
CLOTHING STORE 1 1 ; I
O'Reilly desires to retire from business and offers for sale the El '1
long-established clothing store at 210 Main street, with a long lease. Wpc woInVy
A splendid opportunity for Investment. Beat location In Salt Lake Kg jt jy JV
City, Utah. Mj ? , ,PVfe 1
.S.T In order to reduce the stock to effect a sale PRICES SLAUGH- 1 k ' tMB
II tered p Hj.:: jM
II Men's eiotfelng, PMraisMng ij j, ''fl
I Goods, Hatsp Shoes, Etc, Etc. m H
Eg Sacrificed from 25 to 75 per cent off. Purchasing goods now at this Bgj - I
P? reliable house will be money In your pocket. Ha B :j I
I V Store 7 Yetl I
tafe-.. ,rdf You're always well protected when ' N' '
Should anything go wrong, wo'ro willing to right it. There's ! :t , 'iH
pleasure and profit in buying here. All tho new fall suits, overcoats, j H
j hats and other "flxin's" are ready. Tou certainly won't say "too j
high" to any price we name. Step in for a moment. j
ONE-PRICE STORE, 45-17 MAIN. ,
full administered to one of tho animals,
tho effect being, to quote the words of
Mr. Allen, miraculous.
For the first time he then noticed that
the "oil" which had been given to the
horse was the ordinary turpentine of
commerce. So oatlsfled wus he with tho
result that he gave the second horse a
dose, although at that time the animal
was unconscious. In about ten minutes
It recovered nnd both horses wero at
work the next day as If nothing had,
Not long after this, by a peculiar coin
cidence, Mr. Allen was asked to look at
a blacksmith, who, after drinking a
glass of stout, had become very 111. In
tho forge the veterinary found the smith
In a; condition of coma, a strong smell of
carbolic acid pervading the premises.
Ultimately he discovered that tho man
had drunk out of the wrong vessel and
Imbibed a solution of tho acid Instead of
the atout. A doctor was at once sent
In the meantime Mr. Allen adminis
tered a dose of turpentine that hap
pened to be on tho premises, and the
man not only quickly recovered, but re
sumed hls'work within an hour.
Turpentine, as an antidote In similar
cases, had been previously unknown,
and a newspaper reporter recently
sought out an expert with a view of get-
ting a medical opinion upon a matter of ! .jr , !
eo much Importance. "The symptoms ;f' 'H
In the case you mention," he said, "are j i; ll
distinctly those of carbolic acid poison- ''i ll
tng, and so successful docs the treat-
ment appear to have been that further , 'jH
1 experiments In tho same direction are hi' Hl
well worth trying. If subsequent exper- j '1
Imcnt confirms tho oil of turpentine ' 1 il
treatment, then on every packet or bot- ! ij1; '1
tie containing carbolic acid should be jH
printed this simple antidote." ' H
The Engaging American Girl. Bfhr'"' 1
I huvc lately returned from a twelve man:
months' rcbldcnco In America. I visited Mgt.' "1 .H
New York. Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago Kp' ;H
and many other cities of tho United ffltl'-ir H
States. I havo had tho pleasuro of meet- MR H
Ing some of tho most charming women In flfj'p , ' 'H
these cities It has ever been my good for- KT 1 ii :H
luno to bo Introduced to. I havo found BR N iH
tho "American Klrl" better traveled, moro K j
Ingenuous, far less restrained certainly R .: , iH
not vulgar than her English sister. W r.r 1 iH
I am not speaking against my own R ' 1 ''H
countrywomen, but lot uu bo Junt Surely K ?' .1 jH
wo have in this country many, many un- m ',,! , iH
deslrablo persons of tho fomalo uex who HE ' , IBpH
dress vulgarly, talk loudly, and aro alto- u y, . 1 'PJH
gcthcr what a lady should not bo. This Hf
class of poroons is to be met In every K u
country. B 'i - ppi
But, sir, I affirm that tho avorago edu- fi ll HH
catcd Amerloan girl in a most engaging n n j j ' rBHI
and delightful Quantity. Lttec la tho iff.':
London Mall. t 1 M