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rAGE two THE SALT LAKE TRIBUTE. tanmSDAY Mommo, ociqbeh W
I JIG IS UP FOM "
I Spry's Committee Was
I I Needing Funds,
If Had to Get Next to Some'
IS J Fellow With a Big Bank ,
Ifiul 2utherlrmd Could Neither Supply
HP a Needs Nor Keep Organization
!II ''George Suthorland'q hopes to become
Rf the successor to Senator Koarns liavo
practically Rone Rllmmcrlng tho past
3 This, remark .was niado by a. Rcpubll
I can who Is In ft position to know con
D Eiderablc about tho local drift. Ho de
ll dares that Sutherland and some of his
closest friends liavo discovered a move
I or two that confirmed early fears that
H the ex-Congressman wns not receiving a
If According to the story, the committee
has been assured some financial holp.
which practically makes It necessary to
give the cold shoulder to Sutherland.
Funds Is tho thing tho State Smootlcr
1 commltteo needs more than anything clso
I arid the refusal of many Republicans to
make contributions this year, who have
a' always responded with extreme liberal
's lty, made It necessary that tho commlt
J too do a little Ulrtlng with a man of great
j Sutherland got wind of the matter and
J! has been In tho dumps for several days,
flj Ho was never accused ( great political
It foresight, but ho knows the dlfforonco be-
twecn a cold shoulder and a glad hand
EH by the "feel." He got the cold shoulder
and the glad hand of other days has
It was discovered weeks ago that Suth-
erlarid has no personal following of con-
sequence outside of a dozen or inoro men
whose political ability Is chiefly n3 "hot
I air" artists. Some pcoplo had been per-
suaded to mistake antl-Kcarns sontlment
! for Sutherland popularity. Thoy believed
the former Congressman was "jiomo
cheese," as a binder of political" oontracts.
1 But when Senator Kearns wlthdrow from
II the race and there was no Senatorial
Stj ' candidate for tho "antls" to center their
fire upon, Sutherland's real weakness be
y camo apparent.
II Then the work of undermining him be
0 gan. First, tho "leg pullers" pointed out
U that Sutherland's bank account was not
I rufflclent to Justify their tying up with
rl him Then tho Smoot sycophants ro
ll called Sutherland's attack on the apostle
51 two "years ago.
If But the blow that really put Suther
i land out of the raco was the shortage
tj of campaign funds and tho necessity to
If do business with some one with plenty
! of rocks. This man has been found. The
fl commltteo sees a way through to meet
j the bills as thoy come In Indeed somo old
ones arc under promise of settlement,
j Sutherland's friends will keep up the
fight for him In a perfunctory way for
HI come time, but down deep in their hearts
71 they know that a stronger man will soon
M bo entered and thoy are already begln
Bn r.lng to kick about "dark horses" and
mk disreputable methods.
I Nothing Is so disgusting to the rank
BE and tile Republicans of Salt Lako City
ml and the State at large as tho growing
ftl knowledge that no ono can secure poll-
g i tlcal preferment un-
Wm A Pair of less they bavo tho O.
I dHI "Pnrt-ir K. of "Fussy Jlm-
I m -rtr i y mv" antl E1 Callls-
I HJ Wreckers. tcr,
I Hi This pair of polltl-
I ml cal monstrosities has so thoroughly
I Wt emasculated the Republican party as a
mWm political organization that locally it no
Kin longer appeals to tho true party spirit
IIH of men and women-- It is known that
HHH unless aspirants for offlco or appointment
IrD aro "nc to bend the knee to Apostle
Ijy I Smoot and follow the trail of the apos
Ijy 1 tie b two political lickspittles that there
II Is no possible chance for success,
If I Anderson's deception and Calllstcr's
1 H slimy methods are condemned by Gen
ii I "e an3 Mormon alike. There are no two
r E men m Smoot organization who aro
If! H personally more despised than Anderson
II' 9 nnc Calllster. Their policy Is to rulo or
ill 1 t0 ruln- Their ways aro dark and, as
St measured by decent politics, arc dlsrcp
151 H ulnblc In the extreme. Coercion and chi
lli' 91 ennery are their chief weapons. So of
IkJ I fcnslvo have these two become that htin
Isi H dreds of the best men and women de
ll 1 cllnc further to follow their lead.
a I Who arc these two that thoy should
p a dictate nominations and pass Judgment
Itsrl 011 tno disposition of the patronage of
InJ tno Republican party of Utah? Has
1SC either over won his position because of
I HO any distinguished party service? Under
I Km Anderson's direction has not Salt Lake
IflEfl county been brought to a condition that
IrnMw calls for the severest crltlclBm? IIa he
Ifffllw not uscd his official power to build up
ImSa the Institutions he serves at the expense
of the general taxpayer? Has ho ever
rendered tho public a real servlco?'
Anderson and Calllstor arc bosses be
cause they aro pliant tools to the prlcstlv
politicians ot the church. They lord ft
over decent Republicans because thoy are
willing to servo Reed Smoot and tho
aposto.llc liar on tho News In tho execu
tion of any scheme that tho apostolic
pair may originate. The public bo
damned, so far as thoy caro. so they
may succeed. Party lines havo no re
straining Influence Men nominated with
out their consent are mercilessly slaugh
tered, as the city campaign of 1003 Indis
putably proves. Thoy caro nothing for
party unless thoy can rule tho party
can direct Its machinery.
There Is no wonder that thousands rc
fuso to be led further by this pair.
It Is likely that Tony Jacobson, mana
ger of tho Columbus Consolidated at Alta,
will be appointed to llll tho vacancy on
the Democratic Legislative ticket,
"Todwln's weakly" Is fast losing caste
with Chairman Snry'n campaign commit
tee. One of the Smoot Republicans, who
Is In close touch with tho organization,
declared yesterday that the chairman and
his commltteo regret they made tho deal
with "Todwlr.s" and
Hurting flubaldlzed Truth. He
Snrv's eaya these campaign
managers feel that
Candidate. tno "every others"
arc making them
trouble dally, and. In fact, aiding tho
Democrats and the American party.
"Everybody." said he, "knows that
Judge Goodwin Is one of the worst Mormon-haters
In Utah and that his son la
acting In the present campaign because
It Is a dollars-and-cents deal and not
that he would willingly aid Rccd Smoot
and John C. Cutler. So docs evcryono
know that Truth sold out at oo much
per Issue. When this Is understood there
Is no wonder that the people arc un
influenced by tho ravings of the hireling
newspapers. I propose to atlck to tho
ticket, but I am disgusted at the rot
issued every other day by the 'weeklies'
which have Justly been characterized a3
Editor John C. Graham, the main push
on Apostle Smoot's personal organ, Is In
tho city from Provo.
At latest reports tho editor of tho St.
George Advocato had not been excom
municated for correctly reporting Presi
dent Smith's advice against Gentiles.
Tho Deseret News says the John C.
Cutler rally at .Wlllard was 'an enthus
iastic, meeting." Citizens of Wlllard re
port It tho smallest meeting over held
In that town that not over twenty-five
men, women and children were thcro nt
any one ' time."
Congressman Howell and George Suth
erland will open the campaign for tho
Smoothes at American Fork, October 10.
One of tho things most talked In S-ilt
Lako Is tho probablo strength of the
American Party. Thcro Is considerable
bottlng on the number of votes that will
bo polled and on the effect theso will
havo on tho county campaign.
Biennial Convention Is in Session in
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 5.-Tho biennial
convention of the National Republican
League of the United States opened hers
today, with thirty-live States and Terri
tories represented by delegations. Ac
cording to Its president, J. llnmj.ton
iloorc of Philadelphia, tho league rep
jesents nearly 2,000,000 niorrbcra. organized
Into 7000 Republican clubs. Charles W.
McGulrc, president of thi Indiana Lln-
order iiiiti introduce 1 President J. I-lnmp
ion rOt nio. who prealde l.
Welcomed by Gov. Durbln.
Gov Wlnfleld 't. Durbln of Indiana for
1 mally welcomed tho delegates ip tlu
Stale. Tho rcsponso was mado on br
. half- of the convention by Sid 1J. Redding
Of Arkansas, national treun:ivr. The
call was read by E. W. Wcolcs of Iowa,
secretary of the National leaguo. and the
biennial addrcts of President Moore waa
j Feeling1 Reference to Payne.
President Moore niada .a feeling refer
ence to the deaths of Senator (loar and
Pcsinuister-Gcneral Pavne. At the closo
61 his address ho called attention to th
fact that tho National loagu-i was out ol
deot and had a small balanoo In the treas
ury Gen. James S. Clarkson of Iowa and D.
D. Woodmansec of Ohio then nddresseJ
Secretary Weeks read thi following let
ter from President Rooaavolr. which was
received with threo cheers and a tiger,
the delegntcs standing:
Letter From tho President.
WHITE HOUSE. WASHINGTON.
Sept. 27. 19W. My Dear Mr. Moot e: Per
mit me, through you, to extend my warm
est greetings to the convention of tho
Republican National league. I appreciate
to the full the work It Is doing, 'inn zeal
ous and disinterested aid of the men who
compose It means more for the party than
almost any other kind of support, and I
count our party fortunate In having able
men to work for It In the spirit that
your - organization has shown; We hold
that our party Is worthy of support bo
cause It has served the Nation with fidel
ity and efficiency so long, and especially
because It Is now thus serving It. IIop
Ing you will have a most successful meet
ing. 1 am. sincerely yours,
Congratulatory messages were also read
from National Chairman Cortelyou and
Senator Charles W. Fairbanks.
Took Recess for Day.
The convention, after adopting an ap
propriate resolution, adjourned until to
morrow, as a mark of respect to the mem
ory of Postmaster-General Payne. After
the adjournment the resolutions commit
tee was announced. Tho election of offi
cers Is scheduled for tomorrow. All the
present officers are candidates for reelection.
Conditions on the Isthmus.
NEW YORK, Oct. 5. John Barrett.
American Minister to Panama, who has
just arrived here from Colon, said that
conditions on the Isthmus aro very satisfactory
WJifdt I WOEFUL
' Vf H WAKTa"
That old copybook mmm finds its
most forceful application in the waste of
vitality, which is called "bnriiiug the
candle at both cuds." A woman is
often tempted beyond her strength by
domestic or social demands. Some day
she awakens from this waste of strength
to the woeful want of it. She has De
come weak, nervous and miserable.
For weak, nervous, 'ruu-dovu women,
there is no belter tonic and nerviue than
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It
restores the appetitequicts the nerves
and gives refreshing sleep. It cures
local diseases peculiarly womanly which
undermine the general health. It makes
weak women strong, sick women well.
"No doubt you have forgotten me. but after
you read my letter vou will remember pic,"
writes Mrs. Anuie E.'Moriug, ofS 7th Avenue.
S. V Roanoke.. Va "In the year 1897, 1 wrote
to you for ndvice, which you gave me free oT
charge. Wheii I wrote to you I was a wreck : I
could not walk straight for pains in my cbdo
mcn ; could uot sit down, He down, or get any
cjfcc at all. I had what waa called the best doc
tor here, but did not get aay better until I went
through a course of your inediciue. I toot eiKbl
bottles each of - ' Favorite Prescription ' and
'Oolden Medicnl Diccovcry,' and ten bottles of
the 'Pleasant Pellets.' I tell you the medicine
made a cure of mi,"
Weak and sick women are invited to
consult Dr, Pierce, by letter, frpe. All
correspondence is held as strictly private.
Audrey Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N Y
2r. Pierce's Pellets cure biliou&ne&i.
EUGENE V. DS
Socialist Leader lias
(Viakes Plea to Workingmen
to Desert Old Parties
Says Every Move Trusts Make on the
Chessboard Is in Interests of
"' Socialist Party.
Eugene V. Dolxs frankly confessed that
he did not expect to recelvo the vote of
a single millionaire In his candidacy for
President on the Socialist ticket, but from
the applause at the Salt PaJaco last night
It Is evident that ho will receive sovoral
hundred worklngmen's votes In Utah. The
little theater was well llllcd and tho ap
pearance of tho candidate was greeted
with a pronounced demonstration. Mr.
Debs shared the honors of tho ovcnlng
with Mrs J. W. Gates, wlfo of the So
cialist nominee for Governor of Wyoming,
who charmed tho audience with her beau
tiful Volco In three solo3 Not only was"
she encored, but each separate verso, was
greeted with applause.
Mr. Debs said that human history was
a series of class struggles In which tho
few have ruled and the many have served.
Senator Fairbanks, he said, would say
there la no class struggle, but ho pointed
It out because ho wanted to end It.
"Tho capitalist system," he declared,
"has fulfilled Its historic mission and
should bo abolished to make way for the "
futuro progress of civilization.
Uoast for Republican Party.
"The Republican party Is the party of
the dominant capitalist class and It has
recently taken possession of tho Demo
cratic party. Thcro Is but ono real Demo
cratic party In tho Held, and that la the
"The trusts will merge Into something
larger. The more centralization tho more
organization. Tho capitalists cannot
make a move on the economic chess
board that is not In the Interest of tho
Socialist party. Tho small capitalist who
Is now afraid the Socialist want to 'dl
vldo up,' will soon have nothing to di
vide up, and will then bo ready to come
Spoko of Socialist Simplicity.
Mr. Debs described the special trains
and other luxuries at tho Republican and
Democratic conventions, which he con
trasted yvlih the simplicity of the Social
ist natlons.1 meeting. Speaking of tho
labor troubles In Colorado, Mr. Debs said
that President Cleveland found no trou
ble In discovering that he had power to
send troops t6 Chicago when the railroads
were beaten, but that President Rocrac
velt could not find power to send troops
to Colorado when the mine owners were
in tho saddle.
As he was denouncing government by
Injunction, the speaker said 'that oven
Bryan opposed It. and tho name of the
Ncbraskan received a round of applause.
Debs said that tho papers throughout tho
country had advised hlrn to go to work
and earn an honest living.
"I would do It gladly, If I could," he
said, "but If I found a master would I
not throw some poor devil out who can
not 11 vo by his wits as I can?"
Parker Labor's Enemy.
Speaking of Parker, Mr. Debs said that
ho was only known before his nomina
tion because he had voted to declare an
eight-hour law unconstitutional. He
quoted Thomas Lawson to show that
Parker was nominated by the Standard
Oil Interests and said that the Democratic
machine was lubricated with Standard
Oil. Davis, he said, had driven black
slaves In his youth and waa now driving
Debs declared for woman suffrage and
admitted that he was trying to mnko tho
working class discontented, adding:
"Intelligent discontent Is tho torch
bearer of civilization,"
In conclusion, ho explained that tho So
cialists desired to make the machinery of
production and distribution public prop
erty and operate it co-operatively, thus
abolishing the anarchy of competition and
making tho welfare of each the concern
Tho whcrcaboutB of the Socialist can
didate was a mystery to his Salt Lake
adherents until nearly time for tho meet
ing. He camo into town very qulcty
Tuesday night and registered at tho
Grand Pacific hotel. Yesterday morning
and afternoon a reception committee
haunted Jhe depots, waiting for him.
Thoy finally learned that he had been
In town all night, but could get no trace
of him. He afterwards confessed that
he spent tho half day In a Turkish bath,
recuperating from the strain of thirty
speeches In as many days.
Morgan Democrats Get Busy.
Special .to The Tribune.
PAYSON, Utah, Oct. 5. Andrew Mor
gan, county chairman of tho Democratic
party, and candidate for County. Attor
ney on the Democratic ticket, was over
from Provo last evening and rounded up
a fow of tho untcrtified at tho opcra
houso to try and swing them nround In
line. As It wns told by one of tho lead
ing Democratic workers hero that Slor
gan claims tho Democrats hero aro not
taking any Interest In the ensuing elec
tion, ho Is right. Thoy havo no doubt
decided that thoy had just as woll tako
It easy, as they havo no hopes of olectlng
The Republicans will hold a rally at tho
Payson pavilion next Monday night when
Judge II S- Tanner of Salt Lake nnd
Hon. Harvoy Cluff of Provo will speak
After the speaking the evening will be
taken up with a grand free ball, to
which all members of all political
faiths are Invited. A big time la looked
CLOTHING STORE S
I FOR. SALE a
wH E. O'Reilly desires to retire from the business and offers for sale EQj
Pm the lont; established clothing store at 210 Main street, with a long Si
9R lease. A splendid opportunity for Investment. Best location In K3
jgl Salt Lake City, Utnh. jgj
1 A Grand Opportunity for Conference Visitors 9
H To buy Men's Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Shoes, etc, etc., at H
mM n great reduction In price. Come and see for yourself. Purchasing H i
Ulj goods now at this reliable house will be money In your pocket. WM
TODAY, FRIDAY AND S ATURDAvl
THE LAST THREE DAYS thse SEVERAL SALES I
I - - ( p G d
iNot a ynrd of old goods in the whole vast assembly. Two factories sent us 5,000 yards less than ten days since. To 1
this we add our own entire stock of black goods bought by our own buyers who went into Eastern markets for purchases in ' j '.;J
July and August. To matter what sort of black dress goods you may' want, here it is in this more than 15,000 yards offer- 1
ing. Prices three days longer, Thursday, Friday Saturday " . f
j 65c Black Venetians and Z bdmes 42c a Yard. $1.25 English Basket Cloth-74c a Yard. S
68c English Storm Serges- -48c a Yard. $1 Black Granite-62c a Yard.
90c Twill English Storm Serges 69c a Yard. 85c Black VolIss-59c a Yard. ' m
; $1.25 French Crepe VolIes-59c a Yard. $1.50 Silk and Wool-Mixed Crepe de Paris-89c a Yard $
$1.40 German Black VoiIes-68c a Yard. " $2.25 French Chiffon VoiIes-$M9 a Yard.
$1.50 English Sicilian, double warp--99c a Yard. - $4 Sandow Tailor Twine CIoth--$J.38 a Yard.
$1.50 Black Prunella-98c a Yard. . $4.75 French Illusion Crystal Crepe-$2.25 a Yard f 5
$2 Fine Black Broadclorh-$U0 a Yard. $3 French Silk and Wool Eolian--$1.39 a Yard. S
; $1.40 Black Cam3lhair-83c a Yard. $3.50 Silk Finish Mohair MeIrose-$1.98 a Yard. 4
$1.50 Vicuna, close sheared-86c a Yard. Many other kinds of black goods that have not F
; $1.25 Black Panama, hard finish-78c a Yard. space for mention go at equal reductions. fo
Thursday, Friday, SaturdayLast Days of the Black Dress Goods Sale.
Newest of Dress Goods, 65c Up to $1.40 a Yard VaIoes45c and 55c. 1
i Thousands of j-ards all the newst and freshest of fall and winter dress fabrics make up this wonderful collection III
' for Conference offering. Every sort of weave in every coloring that the 1904 season has invented is represented. Read; afl
; Tailor suitings in broad variety, shirt waist suitings, fancy mohairs, broadcloths, granites, pointelles, worsteds, cheviots, S
1 embroidered novelties, meltons, zibelenes, mannish cloths, children's checks, Venetians, Scotch mixtures, Panamas. j9
Some are 65c a Yard Values- Some 90c a Yard Values- - .
; ' Some 75c Values- Some $1.25 to $1.40 a Yard Values- jS
I ENTIRE LOT DIVIDED IN TWO GROUPS TO GO AT TWO PRICES45c AND 55c A YARD. H
! Women's $14 to $S7.50 New Fall Suits $12.95. I
c Suits that have been in the store not more than six weeks. The styles are new, the fabrics good. ITade with 24-inch S
'y and 30-inch jackets with braid trimmings or stitchings; the skirts plaited in several of the new ways. Colors brown, jH
' blue, black, gray and mixture effects. All sizes. M up to$17.50 suits, for Conference days, choice12.95. w
$2 and $2.25 Walking Skirts $1.45. 1
" ' "Qray melton cloth skirts, well tailor stitched, full flare. Only a limited lot. Reduced from 2 and ?2.2o to 1.45. M
v Women's $2 and $2.25 Shirt Waists$1.25.
j Made of fancy Testings and cashmere; stripes and plain colors. All are the new fall styles and made in the new plait ;
and tuck effects. All sizes. Instead of 2 and 2.25 each .$1.25. " ;
1 Goodly Lot of Giri's Fali Dresses Half Priced-Coats Much Under Regular. t
' Splendid new lot of dresses. Pretty Russian and sailor styles. Made of excellent quality serge in blue, red and brown I 55
; shades with trimmings of soutache braids. Sizes for S, 10 and 12-year girls. These prices for three days: $L
! The $2 Dresses for-$l. . The $6 Dressss for-$3. jp
The $4 Dresses for--$2. The $8 Dresses for-$4- L
The $5 Drosses for--$2.50. The $10 Dresses for--$5. f: "
I Handsome lot of coats for girls of 2 to 6 years. Made of excellent cloth, fall shades of red, brown, tan and dark blae;
i pretty capes over shoulders. Were 3.00 and 3.50; reduced to U.4o. (
Coats for girls of 7 to 16 years. Shoulder cape styles, made full length to the bottom of skirt. Those that were ?6
for 4.50; the 3.75 for 2.50. n
Boys' $2.75 and $3 Suits--?!. 95. """t
I3 The lot consists mostly of heavy dark cheviot suits mi xture effects coats are double breasted, trousers have the ex- t
cclsior a"s a St , d. f 2'75 ""S-95, 6
Men's Gloves Up to $2.50 a Pair for-$l.05.
All kinds Kid, mocha, buckskin, dogskin, browns, tans, russets, grays, black, white; lined and unlined. Excellent j
gloves, every pair; those sold regularly at $1.50, $1.75, ?2, ?2.25, ?2.50 a pair, for a clearance reduced to J 51.05. ' ,
1 Men's 50c Unlaundered White Shirts for 35c; the 75c Kinds for 50c. I i
Shirts are made of best muslin the bosoms, neck bands, cuffs cf the 50c kinds are of lS-hundred linen; the 75c kinds of j
I 21-bundred linen. Three more days, the regular 50 reduced to 35c. Tho 75c for 50c. Sjjj