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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 11, 1904, Image 1',
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m Sure to Register Today. Do Not Postpone It! Ill
DluJ r- - WITHER TODAY Partly cloudy.
'tfllT vt VTT "N"n 1 o -r -' I jjH
, 1ifoiA- j-q Baxt Lake City, Utah, Tuesday MoMma, October 11, 1904. iq phges.-pive cents.
lao's Bend Scene
Spfe Disaster Occurs on
Missouri Pacific, Near
.a Section. Passenger Train and
as3077 Freight Collido on a
crowS BiS CITT' 0ct' 10- Tvrenty
jfefoas were killed and sixty ln
ktai 'yi of them fatally In a head-on
deaij in lod&r. two miles southeast of
i" wVirp. Mo between tho second
eis( t d Missouri Pacific passenger
va which left Wichita, Kan.,
Sid fcM for Stl L0"18 wltn World's
KwJonlsts, and tho heavy west
:lik latra freight train. Tho collision
fcjQt iej in what Id called "Dead man's
p ! Both engineers and both firemen
keeper and Jumped.
W. H., Pittsburg, Kan.
57jf !LV, BrRD. Pittsburg. Kan.
IX, FRANCIS, Pittsburg, Kan.
t LET, T
IUIK PIS, L. F.. Bronaugh, Mo.
m ?ER, SUSIE. Edna, Kan.
I BLENT, MRS. MARY. Sedan,
ir, HARRT, Chautauqua
Ii in. Kan.
ORES, Lee, Bronaugh. Mo.
, u fJT, MRS, W J., Dexter, Kan.
1 P.5T, GILBERT, aged 12. Dexter,
i? rm :
ir-dfiBEER, DOROTHY, Pennsboro. Mo.
. C.1 EGG, DOSED, Bronaugh, Mo.
tail KING, CLARENCE, residence
of tn wt
a be CADDIE. Pittsburg, Kan.
scai'i L5ET, HATTIE, Oxford, Kan.
to. i WAT. M.. Oxford. Kan.
&. D. GERTRUDE, Bronaugh, Mo.
oft id E3ENNT, DR. H. L., Kingman,
bif p '.
nail IHEXN'Y, BRUCE. Kingman,
tit ED, CAL. Bronaugh. Mo.
iiji PHILIP, Edna. Kan.
j am 5EL, MRS. PHILIP, Edna, Kan.
at Lis W.DIOT, Bronaugh, Mo.
iofa UI, CAL, Bronaugh, Mo.
034 EE. -, head brakeman of
: 's JflTerson City, Mo.
, tdbi LLTVAN', DOLLIE. Cherryvale,
srM UJVAX, NELLIE. Cherryvale,
S.l1111' G- A., Fountain, Pa.
EEBl fETTIFIED WOMAN, riding in
J Passengers Injured.
3 ' PERY M Coffeyvlllc,
, fk ,ba(lly crushed.
' 1 SS. FRED, Oxford, Kan.;
kli . . G' J- Greenola, Kan.,
f ?AK' URS- NORAH, Oxford,
1 1( 111(1 hands scalded and knee
NO AH, Oxford, Kan.,
hands scalded and shoulder ln
tid is t
j. J J1" infield, Kan., head
' inw ands laerated.
m. uLL' 0irA- Oxford. Kan.,
y jwifled and bruised in faco and
-"'! SS?i, CHARLES, Sedan,
5 D0,kea, spine hurt, head and
iTGHAM. P. N Marmlngton,
J 4 banl! antl hiP lacerated and
ttELT, E T., Adrian. Kan.; se-
Sf I:L' r- T., Eatonvllle, Kan.;
BS jpl' J. Dexter, Kan.; serious.
B- CloverdaJc, Kan.,
rg iSWT' J- dexter, Kan., left
tfi 5Dexter. Kan., faco lacerated
&f JAMES, Dexter. Kan.,
S AMELIA, Dexter. Kan.;
SjnRUTH STEWART, In
Fi tor 'in,: "nous-
4 &,?.ASIA' Sfedan.- Kan., left
nfcS ffan- C- C.. Wellington.
K and arms scalded; back in-
iggj J' D' Dexter, Kan.; thigh
CKel u-1 t " rcd oerlous.
'JS PcaMtd. LUM' xford. KaJ1"
',fj SL??8', WILLIAM. Oxford,
BAte. one leg scalded.
Juxed? LLE' c,'erokee, Kan
9. I&E' S" D0,t,!r' Ka"-:
) iCdj C0RA, Oxford, Kan., scalded
!-BhouiaI7 b,rken In two places;
i3BlL,J' H- Cedarvllle. Kan.,
ll-K td l'o .UIjT1. Independence,
utmtnjKr u yca-ra; legs raided and
r2FrilAv out the body.
Vttdy3 Cedarvllle. Kan.;
X yj urcd internally
TRAULTJNIE, AMELTA. St. LouIb.
VAUGHN, ROBERT, Cherokeo, Kan.,
both hands Injured by broken glass.
WOOD, A. J Oxford, Kan., hands
and faco ocalded.
WOOD, MRS. A. J., Oxford, Kan.,
bruised and Internally Injured; fatally
WOOD, MRS. JULIA, Oxford, Kan.,
injured about the head and ankles.
Three persons unconscious; names and
places of residence unknown.
Many who wore slightly injured made
no report nnd continued on othor trains
to St. Louis. j
BARNES, E. L., conduotor passenger
HOTON, , onglncer freight train,
ROSSEM, P. D., cnginoor passenger
train, badly scalded.
YOUNG, W. W., fireman on train No.
80, head and face bruised; serious.
Engineer Forgot OrdorB.
According to tho local office of tho
Missouri Paolflc the engineer of tho
freight had forgotton his orders. He
had been ordered to wait on a oldlng at
Knobnostor, Just east of Warrensburg,
but neglected to do bo. Tho trains mot
at a sharp curve.
Running- at High Speed.
Both trains were running at a good
jrato of speed when the collision oo
ourred. Dawn had hardly begun to
break and neither crew was aware of the
approaoh of tho other train until they
were almost upon ach other. Tho Im
pact of the collision was terrlflo. The
sleeping passengors were hurled in
Killed in First Coach.
Tho most of the killed wero In the for
ward coach, which was well crowded
with passengers. The opot Where the
wreck occurred wao in a narrow cut and
this fact with the darkness added to the
difficulty of the situation. The greatest
confusion ensued after the first lull fol
lowing the craBh and the groans of the
injured wero added to the escaping
steam of the wrecked locomotives.
Rescue "Work Slow.
It was some time before the doad and
injured could bo extricated from tho
debris. The dead were carried up the
track and laid in rows in an open space
until the relief train arrived, while tho
Injured were cared for as well as could
be. It was a long time before the names
of the victims could be secured, and the
nature of the injuries was known. Up to
9:30 no list had been received at the lo
cal office of the Missouri Pacific.
Llet on a Curve,
The scone of the wreck was on the
down grade, on cither side of which
there was a steep rise. Both trains had
put on extra steam to carry them up
tho opposite hill, and when they met at
the curve at tho lowest point they were
running at a terrific rate.
Coach Cut in Twain.
The passenger train was made up of
three coaches and a Pullman, with no
baggage car, the front coach being next
to the tender. The freight train was a
heavy one. WHien the trains met the
heavy freight train pushed the pas
senger engine back Into tho first coach.
The tender of tho passenger englno
literally cut tho coach in two in tho
center, and never stopped until it had
ploughed Itself half way through the
car and Its passengers.
Bodies Horribly Mutilated.
Half a dozen who were not killed out
right were so terribly injured that they
died before they could be removed from
the debris. Many of the dead wero al
most unrecognizable. Arms and legs
were dismembered In several caseB and,
together with pieces of wreck
age and baggage, were tumbled togeth
er In a confused mass of bleeding hu
The Pullman remained upright, and
none of Its occupants was hurt beyond
sustaining a severe shaking up.
Sight a Horrible Ono.
So tightly were tho tender of tho pas
senger engine and tho first coach
wedged together that it will take un
usual efforts to separate them. Today
the engine stands backed into the
ccach, the front of which rears up
above it, the clothing of some of the
victims clinging to its Jagged ends and
blood spattered over it, a ghastly mon
ument to the dead.
Train Crew, Savo One, Escape.
The train crew, with the exception of
Brakeman SIdel. escaped miraculously,
the engineer and fireman sustaining
only minor hurts.
The injured were taken to SedaJIa,
and the dead to Warrensburg. At War
rensburg the Coroner Immediately set
about making preparations for holding
Conductor Ron for Help.
Tho passenger conductor, E. I.
Barnes, ran all the way to Warrens
burg and broke tho news of the wreck.
Every physician In the town respond
ed and hundreds of citizens hastened
to the wreck and assisted the wounded
from beneath the timbers of the broken
Tw.enty Killed Outright,
Twenty people were killed outright
and seven died before S o'clock. The
dead wore placed upon fiat cars and ,
brought to this city, and Dr. Bills, tho
and started an inquiry, which is still in
What Freight Conductor Says.
The afternoon was taken up In lden
tlfvlng the dead, and tonight the con
ductor of the freight train la on the
stand He claims to have been dozing
while' his train was at Mount Serrat,
and when train No. CO passed Engineer
Horton believed it was the second sec
tion of No. SO, and, thinking the track
clear, pulled out on the main line.
Buried Under Dead Bodies.
r, c Dressel, postmaster at Eaton
vllle Kan., was taken out from under
a heap of seven dead bodleB and es
caped I with nothing more serious than
a broken lc- .
- ErJEsourlan Killed by Cora".
SANTA BARBARA, Cal.. Oct. 10. An
inaueat over tho remains of a man who
,ui; a fow miles west of thin city
ia Southern Padtle freight train dc
ihn hct that tho man was W.
N. fllSr. a farmer living near Kansas
Czar's Men Assume the
Kuropatkin Means (o Give
Battle South of Muk
den. Has Prepared Tio Pass as Placo
to PwOtroat in Event of
LONDON, Oct. 11. Tho Morning
Post's Shanghai correspondent says
that it 1b stated that Lieut-Gen. StooH
sol has reported that unless he bo re
lieved boforo December ho must sur
render. Following Kuropatkln's sudden blow,
which resulted in the capture of tho
Japanese fortified position of Bontsla
putze and tho consequent flanking of
the Japanose right, the campaign in
Manchuria Booms to havo entered upon
an cntlroly now phase.
Russians on Offensive.
With the Russians now on tho offens
ive, as tho move seems to Indicate, tho
surmises to which the past ten days
of almost absolute news silence gavo
rise aro shattered, and It seems prac
tically certain that Kuropatkin means
to give battle south of Mukden and
that tho position he has prepared at
Tie pass is for the contingency of a
defeat and also to strengthen his gen
Week Beforo Battle.
In St. Petersburg it is believed that
at least a weok will elapse before tho
two armies meet, and In the moantimo
the vital question Is whether Oyama
will contest the present Russian ad
vance or fall back to his strong po
sitions to tho north of Liao Yawr.
Kuropatkin Moves Slowly.
Kuropatkln's advanco is being mado
with extremo slowness and delibera
tion, and it is now known that tho
movement against Bentslaputze has
been under way since October 4. Tho
now situation causes St. Potersburg to
believe that a winter campaign will
Russians Buildings Earthworks.
A dispatch from tho field headquar
ters of tho Japanese second army says
that the Russians are building heavy
earthworks south of Mukden. Kuro
patkln's army Is moving In two Btrong
columns, on6 on each side of the rail
way, and they are entrenching as they
Vessels Sunk at Port Arthur.
Toklo reports that the Japanese re
cently encountered a heavy rifle firo
from the fleet and land batteries on
tho Russian vessels In Port Arthur,
sinking three of them.
KUROPATKIN" WILL FIGHT.
Has Men Enough to Make Stand
Against Advanco of Japanese.
ST, PETERSBURG, Oct. 10. Tho
formal announcement that Gen.
Kuropatkin Is at last strong enough
to assume tho offensive. togeth
er with unofficial reports that offensive
movements against the threo armies of
Field Marshal Oyama have been pro
gressing slnco October 1 has sent a thrill
of Joy throughout Russia. The an
nouncement, which has been awaited
through the long, weary months of dis
couragement and defeat, has an in
Russians Tako Offensive.
The mystification of tho last ten days
regarding the exact situation Is cleared
up by the knowledge that the Russian
army Is taking the offensive and ex
plains the puzzling Mukden dispatches
of the Associated Press of October C,
"Something unusual is in the wind.
A great bustle Is now noticeable. The
streets are thronged with hurrying
crowds and Innumerable enrts and pack
The capture of Bentslaputze, which
was strongly fortified and where It was
reported Gen. Kuropatkin commanded
in person, Is officially confirmed. The
fighting, however, was not severe, the
Japanese retiring on finding themselves
outflanked. Tho Russian losses were
only twenty-five killed or wounded, In
cluding nn officer.
Six Miles Apart
A high officer of the general staff In
formed the Associated Pres3 today that
Kuropatkin is prepared to advance
with great cure, but when the main
collision will occur will depend on cir
cumstances, the movements of great
bodies of men being slow operations.
Heavy fighting Is hardly likely before a
week at the earliest.
"Only six miles separate the advance
lines," said the officer referred to, "nnd
an advance or counter advance might
precipitate a preliminary artillery en
casement at any moment."
It is now evident that Field Marshal
Oyama, aware that Kuropatkin Is pre
paring to strike, instead of extending
hlielf for the big flanking movement
east so much talked of, has recognized
tho 'necessity of meeting the Russian
advance by fortifying his positions to
the north of Liao Yonf.
lay to Nebraska
Numbor of Addresses Mndo by Noxt
Vloe-Presidont on Trip Through
OMAHA, Nob., Oot. 10. Senator Fair- 1
banks and party arrlvod at North
Platto oarly today and was gre;tod
by a good-sized crowd. Tho Senator
spoke briefly on tho Issues of the cam
paign, saying that "they aro such that
tho Republicans do not havo to apolo
gise for thorn." Continuing, tho Sona
"Everywhere I havo gono I havo
found the people interested for Repub
lican success. They aro for tho Repub
lican party becauso tho Republican
party la for them and stand for pros
perity and advancement."
Stop at Kearney.
At Kearnoy Senator Fairbanks was
eBcortod to a stand that had been
erected in tho middlo of the main street,
and whloh was surrounded by a. largo
crowd. In his opoech the Senator re
ferred to a visit made to this Btato In
tho campaign of 1S0C, when ho said the
Industrial conditions woro vory differ
ent from what they now aro. Tho bank
deposits of tho State had increased
from ?30,000,000 in 1898 to $80,000,000
in 1903, and tho mortgages of the past
few years had bean largely decreased.
He asserted that this condition was
duo to tho fact that tho administration
of tho country has been in Republican
hands. Ho presented President Roose
velt in a strong light, paying that no
man understood tho needs of tho West
better than ho. The Senator was loudly
Sonator Fairbanks presented tho
claims of President Roosovolt in strong
language, saying that no other man un
derstood tho needs of the West better
than he. The President's name was
Crowd at Lexington.
Lexington greeted Fairbanks with a
large crowd, and he spoke hero for
about ton minutes. Ho said: "Tho Re
publican party Is a practical party, and
does not lndulgo in moro Idols. Tho
question of more politics has a direct
boarlng upon our ovoryday Hvoh, and It
behoovos the people to investigate the
respective claims of the Republican and
Democratic parties to favor." He then
contrasted the records of tho two
organizations on economic questions to
the disadvantage of the former, and
urgod the popular support of tho ticket
headed by President Roosevelt.
Talks on Currency.
At Central City Senator Fairbanks
discussed the currency question, refer
ring to the contrast of 1S9C silver vs. tho
gold standard. Mr. Fairbanks con
tended that the victory of the gold
standard of tho Republican party
had had a generally beneficial oftoct.
"Up went tho price of cattle," he said,
"up wont tho price of wheat, of hogA
of ovorythlng, and up went also some
Trust Question Discussed.
In a speech at Omaha tonight Senator
Fairbanks discussed the trust question.
Senator Fairbanks spent tho nlirht hero
and tomorrow will bccln a two-days'
speaking tour In Iowa.
TONS OF DELAYED MAIL.
Three Thousand Sacks Are at Santa
Fo Depot In El Paso.
EL PASO, Tox., Oct. 10. No rain has
fallon hero slnco Saturday night and tho
rallroadB aro rushing repair work, but
havo not bettered tho washout situation
as yet. Tho Southern Paclflo and Rock
Island hope to got trains through tomor
row, however, but tho Santa Fo oro mak
ing no predictions.
Threo thousand sacks of mall for Colo
rado, Now Mexico and Arizona aro at
tho Snnta Fo depot and threo railway
Eostal clerks have been sent horo from
an Francisco to prepare It for Immedi
ate dispatch as soon as tralnB move.
Tho Mexican Conlral washout at Or
tiz Is as bad as it was a month ago, all
tho new tlmbera having boon washed
away again and soino of thorn having
been burned. Santa Fo and Rock Island
trains for tho East aro using tho tracks
of tho Texaa & Pacific company In and
out of horo. but to tho West this road
has boon washed to pieces and tho trains
thcro aro tlod un-
LADY CURZ0N BETTER.
Complication of Phlebitis, Will, How
ever, Involve Long1 Illness.
WALMER CASTLE. Oct 10. Lady Cur
zon passed a good night and her condition
shows Improvement Litis morning. Her
Ladyship had a good night and her con
dition Is. on the whole, encouraging. Tho
complication of phlebitis which was su
pervened will involve a lengthened and
anxious Illness, and rapid progress can
not bo expected.
Increased Pay for Enlisted Mon.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10. llrlg.-Gcn.
Frederick Funston, until recently com.
ninndlng tho Department of Iho Colum
bia. In his annual report says that addi
tional observation and conversation with
officers confirm him In tho views
expressed In his last report that thoro
should bo a substantial lncroatso In tho
pay of tho enlisted mon of the army.
Baltic Fleet Sails.
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 10. After tho
farewell rovlow of the Baltic tloet at Ro
val todav by Emperor Nicholas the squad
ron Balled for Llbau. whence. It Is de
clared, It will within a few days weigh
anchor for tho long voyage to tho Pacific
Dowager Empress Recovers,
COPENHAGEN, Oct 10. The Dowager
Empress of Russia, who Is on a visit
hero and who ha beon suffering from
lumbagOi Is now rccovored.
American Party Names Ticket 1 II
fie! Big Convention in
Strong Ticket Nominated
and Indorsed by Hun
dreds of Voters.
Senator Frank J. Cannon Delivers
Stirring Spoooh, Which Will Be
Koynoto for Campaign.
AMERICAN PARTY COUTSTT
AND CITY TICKET.
County Commissioners, long-
term H. G. McMillan, Salt Lake
City; short torm, J. Bourgard,
-r- Sheriff Joseph H. Raloigh.
Clerk A, O. Reese.
4- Assessor P. J. Anson.
Auditor Carlton M. Mauck. -r
4- Treasurer C. D. Rooklidgo.
Recorder Angus MoKollar, Jr.
-f Surveyor R. E. L. Collier.
V Senators Georgo L. Nyo, H.
4- D. Niles, George J. Gibson. 4
4 Members of Lowor House 4
4- John Brownleo, Murray; K. H. 4-4-
P. Nordborg, West Jordan; J. J.
4- Stewart, R. G. Sleater, A. V. 4-4-
Taylor, W. J. Barrette, James E,
4 Darmer, N. D. Corsor, L. N. 4
4- Lightfoot, F. M Bonodict. 4-4-
City Judges D. H. Twomey, 4-4-
S, P. Armstrong. 4
4- Justice of the Peace Frank H. 4
4- Constable O. B. Patterson. 4
Tho American party county and leg
lslatlvo ticket, which appears In the
foregoing, wn3 nominated yesterday
afternoon In mass convention at the
Salt Lake theater.
And what a convention it wast
It so completely eclipsed anything of
tho kind held In Salt Lake City this
year as to make of that fact a mattor
for general comment.
Not many persons oxpected such a
general outpouring on a busy Monday
afternoon. The day was admittedly an
unfavorablo one. Business and work
ing men nnd busy housewives were
obliged to make a sacrifice to attend
tho convention yesterday But they
were there, hundreds of them, filling the
mnln floor of tho big theater to full
ness and hundreds finding seats In the
balconies and on the stage.
Unlike a delegate convention, tho
people wero there because they de
sired to go. They wero not delegated
nor directed to attend save by the same
motive of the mind and heart that
made the American party an immediate
force simultaneous with the announce
ment of Its birth.
A Marvel in Attendance
This volunteer attendance on a busy
day was not the most noteworthy feat
ure of the mass convention. The earn
estness of the people the cordlnllty
with which they received thoso who
were the principal actors was as strik
ing as was the numbers.
They listened with eagerness and
with understanding; they applauded
tho convention's work and the utter
ances of the speakers spontaneously.
Friends to the American pariy who
were there were there to help'thc Am
erican party organization. CurloBlty
iirr.w n. hundred, nerhnns. who dpslrprf
to know what an American party con
vention would do and what American
party speakers would say, but the great
majority who participated In the con
vention arc supporters of the move
ment. They were In hearty nccord
with the convention's proceedings.
County Chairman George L, Nye and
the convention chairman, P. J. Daly,
each well-known and reputable citi
zens who afilllalo with different Na
tional parties, spoke briefly and were
listened to with marked attention. Each
recited telling truths concerning local
conditions and were liberally applaud
ed. Mrs. Nello Plnkerton Moore, one of
Salt Lake's most popular singers, whoso
volco Is full of sweotness.j thrilled tho,
convention with an exceptionally flno'
rendition of "The Star Spangled Ban
ner," and of "The Red, Whlto and
Blue" In response to an encore.
Tho Utah Stato band was also pres
ent with somo fine muslo, and the Am
erican Party Fife and Drum corps
aroused enthusiasm on the stroet.
Cannon's Great Speech.
Senator Frank J. Cannon attondod
the convention as tho principal spoak
er nnd he did himself and his party
Frank J. Cannon, as all Utah knows,
never disappoints a meeting. The
fire-away of his oratory, tho gift of lan-6-uago
which long ago permitted him
to tako rank with the best speakers
in the country, novor falls to plooso
his auditors, no matter how little or
how creat may bo the acceptableness
of his sentiments.
For Sonator Cannon words are nimble
sorvltorB. Ho employs them as a
skilled player uses tho kojTi of an in
strument. They aro never eluslvo.
Words that make senee and that aro
musical are always in his roach, and
hi3 arguments and his illustrations
Great Day for Now Party.
Monday was a groat day in tho his
tory of tho American party of Utah.
Sonntor Cannon sounded a koynoto In
a speech full of sense and patriotic
fervor. And the big audience accept
ed his sentiments with the greatest of
It was a common expression that
Senator Cannon's speech mado votes
for tho American party and strength
ened tho faith of those already affiliat
ing with it
The county and city tickets aro mado
up of men. according to the general
opinion of the new party's friends, who
are representative citizens, and who
will make good officials if elected.
Monday's convention was a good
day's work, and that the people of Salt
Lako county will rally to the ticket by
thousands Is a growing conviction.
HAVE AGREED AT LAST.
Delaware Factions Among- republi
cans Settlo Differences.
WILMINGTON, Del., Oct 10. After in
numerable conferences continuing over a
period of sevoral weeks, tho Stato com
mittees of tho Regular Republicans and
tho Union or Addlcka Republicans to
night camo to an agreement on one Stato
and Congresalonal ticket for tho Repub
lican party In Delaware. Preston Loa of
this city, who Is identified with tho antl
Addlcks, or Regular Republican faction,
was agreed upon as tho compromlso can
dldato for Governor on the condition that
ho appoint as Secretary of Stato, If
elected, any one of threo mon whoso
names tho Union Republicans will present
to him. Tho two committees will moot
on Wednesday morning to select tho can
didates for the remainder of tho tlckot
It also has boon agreed that tho Union
Republicans shall namo tho candidates
for Lieutenant-Governor, Insuranco Com
missioner and Congress and tho Regu
lars shall namo tho candidates for Attor-noy-Gonerai,
Stato Treasurer and Statu
Tho conventions of both factions nom
inated tho samo Presidential doctors.
SILVER DEMOCRATS MAD.
Seek Injunction From Nevada Su
CARSON, Nov., Oct. 10. Suit was
brought today in tho Supromo court by
tho nominees for Presidential electors on
tho Bllvor Democratic tlckot to restrain
ex-Gov. Sadler from running for Con
gress as tho nominee of tho Silver party
of Nevada. A writ of prohibition Is aaked
for restraining tho Secretary of Stato
and tho sevoral County Clerks of tho
Stato from printing on tho official ballot
any of tho nominees of tho rump con
vention as Sllvor party nomlnoes.
GREETING TO SHAW.
Now Yorkers Entertain the Secretary
of the Treasury.
OSWEGO. N. Y., Oot. 10. Oswego gavo
Secretary of Treasury Shaw a most cor
dial greeting tonight and a largo audi
ence llstoncd to his address at Richard
son thoator. A dinner In Mr. Shaw's
honor was given tonight following which
a public rccoptlon wis hold and tho Sec
retary mot hundreds of Oswego's work
men. Many uniformed clubs from sur
rounding towns held a parade and Inter
escorted tho Secretary to tho theater.
Taft at Wheeling.
WHEELING, W. Va., Oct. 10. Secre
tary of War William II. Tjift was tho
principal spoaker. at the greatest demon
stration of tho campaign by tho Repub
licans tonight at tho Union wigwam. Mr.
Taft devoted hlmsolt principally to tho
PL0TT0 MURDER JAILER.
Prisoners Plan to Break for Liberty
Frustrated by Murderer.
PORTLAND. Or., Oct 10. Because a
man who Is awaiting tho decision of tho
Supremo court as to whether ho shall
hang for murdor was unwilling to par
ticipate In another murder In order to
gain his liberty, the plans of 8lx prison
ers In the county Jail to murdor Jailor
Grafton last night nnd liberate themselves
miscarried. Martin Lcasia told Jailor
Grafton of tho plot and saved that offi
cial's life. Two saws, threo Iron bars
and two razors wore found secreted In
the corridor after LcuhUi revealed tho
plot. John Sullivan, awaiting trial for
hlRhway robbery, mado a desperate at
tempt to escape and was badly beaten
boforo ho was sufeduodU
Thousands Cheer the I
American Speakers. I
County Ticket Named Amid fH
Scenes of Tremendous ,
Ex-Senator Frank J. Cannon Voiced j i
in Burning- Words the Revolt I
When the curtain at the Salt Lake jll
Theater arose, promptly at 2 o'clock, it jl
disclosed on the stage the officials of
the American party county committee j
and the members of tho Utah State
band. The band immediately struck
up "American Republic," amid the jH
oncers of tho American audience which S
filled the lower floor and the flrBt bal-
cony. In the audience were nearly as ,
many women as men. It was an audi
ence representative of the citizenship
and wealth of Utah, and in the mass of ;
faces was depicted an earnestness of
purpose such as is seen only when pub- ,
lie feeollng is stirred to the depths. ( ,
Tho wall space at the back of. the ,
stage was entirely filled by two huge , ( tH
streamers which bore in large letters .
the, following quotations: !
Church Mado the Barrier. H
"We do not draw the line. The church
Itself has made the barrier, and made It
morally Impassable." Frank J. Cannon. 1
"I saw ten years ago what I see now. , IH
Utah will never have peace until this ,
great Issue Is solved." Moses Thatcher.
County Chairman George L. Nye '
called the convention to order, and then 1
delivered a ringing speech, In which he 1
told of the objects for which It had been
called and the causes which made it iH
necessary for such a convention to be
held. iaiil J
Daly Permanent Chairman. 'Vsi
At the close of Mr. Nye's address he !H
announced that the county committee
had selected P. J. Daly as permanent
chairman of the convention. Mr. Daly H
was received with enthusiasm by the iH
convention, and after the applause had
subsided he proceeded to throw hot shot j
Into the camp of the enemy of political 1
liberty In Utah. He said: ;
Chairman Daly's Speech.
On accoptlng tho chairmanship of the j
American Party County convontlon Stato IH
Senator P J. Daly said: IH
Mr. Chairman, Ladles and Gentlemen: ilH
I am deeply grateful for the honor con-
ferred In being callod to preside over this
magnificent assemblage. 'H
"Wo aro met to namo candidates for tho IH
different Legislative and county offices ,
and as wo shall do our work woll. so .suro lH
will thov bo triumphantly elected In the lH
coming Novombcr. rH
In thc-so days of political strife, whou jH
our alms and objects aro purposely mis- 'IH
rcprosontcd and our acts misconstrued. It
behooves us to bo wlso and prudent In 1
every act that may bind tho groat party
to w'hlch wo bolonc il
-Vo oro told, that this great party, H
sprung Into being ns It were In a night.
Its principles deeply Imbedded In tho M
hearts of tho wholo people, has no excuse fH
for oxkuence. That tho time Is lnoppor- 'H
tuno. ThU reason and It Is tho only ono
seriously advanced, of Itself Is a con- ijH
feston, nn admission that at somo timo H
Us organization would bo opportune and '1
and that Implies that such ovlls exist as
would warrant tho creation of a party to ) B
remedy those existing evils. -H
I ask you In all candor if thoro ever Is 4 H
a right tlmo to do a wrong thing? I ,
nsk you In all candor is thoro ever a
wrong timo or an lnopportuno timo to do IB
tho right thing? IH
Who Aro the Critics? lB
Whom havo wo a3 critics? Who charges lH
our party with bolng Inopportune? Thoro j IH
aro two classes..
First Thoso who, as candidates for 1 IH
office, bellovc that ono William Spry can 'H
deliver the coods.
Second. Thoso who, as candidates for IB
office, in silent meditation aro praying H
end beseeching that Spry's wires may bo
crossed, that ho cannot deliver tho goody, H
What a spcctaclo Is presented by tho H
two great national parties In this Stato! H
Tho Republican candidate for Congress tB
Is unblushlngly using every endeavor to
mako "othor arrangements with tho I
bishops of Cache and other counties In tho
SThnk of a United States Sonator, a
ropresontatlvo not only of tho pcoplo of iBBSH
ihls State, but a representative of tho
pooplo of tho whole United States, bo- ll
ing compelled to securo permission of a iH
Brlgham street quorum to cntor politics. iH
Think of this apostlo Senator champion- 'Ijl
lng as a candidate for tho Governorship ilH
of tho State of Utah, a man who, as ono lM
of inv frlonds expressed It. "Is not known jH
below First South street." JH
Think of Smoolism. that can crcato IH
aontlmont in favor of an inferior man. HH
groom him for a year and undo It all in 'H
a nlchL ... Il
Think of what ono Calllstcr would do k IH
to tho apostlo Senator had ho lived In IH
any other Stato In tho Union. IH
With theso evidences of Smootlsm our iH
so-called straight Republican frlonds aro lH
crying out "the time for U10 organization , lH
of tho American party Is Inopportune." ll
Pays Respects to Democrats. jH
What of our Democratic frlonds, thoso IH
who for years havo chafed and writhed IH
and groaned under tho galling yoke of jH
church Influence those who, In season JH
and out of sea.son. havo from the house- ll
tops decried and condemned cccleslastl- tH
cal Interference In politics? 'H
Whoro aro tho orators of that party.
who from every rostrum in Utah, times H
without numbcchuT administered Hnsrt iH