Newspaper Page Text
SUNDAY MOKKIKG, OCTOBER 16, 1904. THE SAJLT LAKE TBIBinSTE. PAGETHBEtf I
3 HIGH OLD THE
ef ittftdri Ustil Ik
.Festive Young Folks Kept
Their Feet in Tune With
M the Speeches.
aKiOta of Fun, and Almost a Blot, but
f- No Votes Captured for the
T Smootlev Ticket.
'M :Speclal to Tho Tribune.
J jjBIN'GHAM. Oct, 15. The Republican
rally at Bingham Friday night vraa ony
fihins but a frost It was red hot- arem-
M ibors of the party who had been tolling
that tho overflowing American meeting
K !4o tno evenlntr previous wis a failure, and
.jj llfiat the srrcat speech of Judgo lilies fell
ifl : flat,, wero palnod to note, when Charloy
a ' JSrlnk called tho rally to order, that about
fm ) half tho scats wore empty. But It had
1 j teen announced that a danco would wind
1 ; up tho festivities, and at about 10.20, when
well-constituted rallies aro supposed to
vdlspersc, the hall was well filled with
atyoung people who wantel to swine their
ft Tho entcrtalnmont proper continued
I j until nearly 11.30 o'clock, to the disgust ,
S ', of tho young folks, and thereby was en
h tailed a dismal, fatal ending of the stago
I I attractions.
I ; Programme at tho Eally.
I i Tltc programmo as rendered was about
( this way
V I ' First part Vaudeville. Director,
j "Charles Brink. Grand overture. Bingham
u. f orchestra; Jack and Jill, imitations of
I": the Inimitable; Chlneso Imitator, Josh
i Davis, campaign song and encore, quar
.' tctto; Bats in tho Belfrj. "I Am Thy Fa
ll I ther's Ghost " kindergarten dlvertlsc
m ment, John W. Smith; "On the Banks of
tho Wabash" (variations), Harry Joseph.
I (While the only Harry fog-horned tho
nudlenco Wun Lung passed candles
J 'nround among the ladles; also a treat
&4 J from Harry, that was toothsomely ap
"li I predated
i! ? Second part Interlude. Selection,
a! J Bingham orchestra; "Soreheads, Cranks,
I 1 ' 'Freaks and Soreheads" (moving pictures
and topographic vlow of tho American
k purty), Judgo Bowman; Chink logic, Wun
i Iing, circus and hippodrome; Imprcca
I J 'tlons, figures. Imprecations, statistics. 1m-
Ti f precations, damn. damn, d ! Fizz!
t I Judgo Reed. Everybody danced.
1 I .. Caused Great Laughter.
i pTherc were no flies on the Bingham
grchestra The Quartette club was ex
: : cellent Wun Lung Davis caused great
r, ; laughter among tho small boys. Mr. Kln
I ; ney started out for a presentation of
I heavy national topics, but. having put up
II the frame, left It to abuse Senator Kcarns.
I . Frank Cannon, Judge Hlles and tho
I . American party, and then, saying that
j I there were Ozucrs, sat down.
I ' Mr Smith next told funny stories, one
It '' about Frank Cannon when a boy; how
I I J people thought a certain church was
haunted, and. Instead of bats in tho belfry,
j S It was Cannon rehearsing the Ghost in
Harry Joseph made some remarks about
I?tho campaign and then gave tho "Banks
ll'of the Wabash" In seven dialects that
Il;werc each worth E0 cents, as wero the
"sweet nut loaves."
Jlr. Bowman put In most of his llmo
i S telling how and why he was as good an
i. American ;is over lived, In abusing Kcarns,
6 I Cannon and Hlles and the American
i Party, saying the latter was mndo up of
. I "soreheads, freaks, cranks and hlre-
t lings," and denouncing Cannon for leav
J '(Ins tho Republican party when It Is well
J ftknown that Mr Cannon says President
iJIcKinley and tho party left him, when
imAt101' deserted tho silver cause.
'HrflMr. Davis summed up tho whole argu
?Kicnt by saying that under McKlnlcy ho
(imado "three five, ten dollars a day," and
iPundcr Cleveland "not a damned cent."
'jk Denounced American Party.
f The great event of tho evening, bar
l 'i ring tho dance, was Judge Reed's effort.
1 1 By 10:30 tho hall was filled by young folks
r: who had come straggling in and wanted
I i to demonstrate "the poetry of motion."
!l Possibly Mr. Reed thought they had come
r) I . , J
; 'People Who Enjoy
. Being Sick
I J 5Nlne Persons Out of Ten Have Kid-
l ! noy Trouble Warner's Safe
j I Cure Is the Only Posi-
jjj . L, Uve Cure.
J r ;
It "Tiiere are thoucands of men and women
1 i ! Kolng alout tho world today with kidney
1- '( ."oublo who arc apt to dlo at any momont
liJ : ; of Brlght's Disease, diabetes or blood
It i 1 pouion.
!tl ' Te evidently onjoy bolng sick and
i if' 5-IJt)Ject lo sudden, death, because they
Si ' 20rl 1 or won't ovon take tho trouble to
; llnd out what's tho matter with them.
2 . 41Som f thom don't suffer enough
NWJ. thoy think lf3 "nothing much and will
wear off of ltsolf." Kidnoy dlBcose never
K curca Itself
,1 Others have doctored so much and are
- " J;omPlotely discouraged that they have
t Vv. l,n tnclr minds thoro Is no bono for
4 inem anyway; tho doctor has told them
I him' "1USt (3'0' n,ld at hlHt l,10y bcllevo
1 ,d y?t thousands upon thousands
ti ccry year, even in tho most advanced
( al-P .f kldno' trouble when too sick
if f?a.wea'i to move In bod, even when the
b v ca ot death an; hovering near, have
ti' vJrcd;7,me,it,,' suatched from the
rave-ny Warner's Safe Cure.
g Look to Your Kidneys.
k onfnV1? mornnt; urlno becomes cloudy,
mH to?ffin?i a.br'ck d""t sediment, or If
fm Tn 0 08 flloat 'Lbout ,n 11 w,1cn It stands
2i cSr?18,1?01110 M how. 3 absolutely
'SbtSi1, cvIdencc thaL your kidneys have
, iKS'u yscn.ad for months. Ton need War
SiU n?i,.Cure- a,ld rieed ,L nulckly. It
Hklrt'p" r,',i.onc.,uJ Jl-nd atrengthou tho
i-oniv510 lhat th"y w d0 their work
' wcl? i r ilnd lYn ou will feci and look
cu an through.
' lav?nA.'imporJv,th yur Sidneys by de
nerm snurt out tho Inst chanco of
SiSSS S2t.curo by taklne th0 dangerous.
Si0 "JnjmB sold as "kidnoy cures."
cwuin r..5?f0T?uro ,B th0 0,,ly sclontinc.
to s ann nn ll 18 recommended by doc
Cto and n" Wih?r..,rH5Bl.ilM overy where at
mbdlcni hM,ib?w,.; You Bhou,d ha.vo 0llr
tor fuilv01?1." lt 8 frc- Wr,te our Doc
vl abon ln,conHence for frco ad-
Jour 7a", yui enlth or tho health of
tacheSffi, S. ariwr s 9at0 ?Uro Co"
to hear his speech. Anyway, although lt
was after 11 when ho started, he had
an armful of statistics and was full as
a bicycle tire of denunciations of tho new
purty movement and its leaders. Ho
turned loose a tirade that was llko an
endless chain. The audience took It good
naturedly for half an hour and then lx
gan to keep tlmo with their feet to tho
Reed became angry. Then the chair
man metaphorically seized him by tho
coattails and told him to sit down. This
ho agreed to do as soon as he could un
wind his peroration, but in a few mo
ments he was again sawlntr the air and
Into an all-night forty-flfthly, when the
nudlenco that remained finally cat-called
him to order and the dancing began.
Tho committee, or such of them as wero
not bald, tore their hair, so that from
where they sat tho publican who acted
as janitor took up seven baskctfuls.
Without any exception, the Bingham Re
publican rally was tho most unique po
litical meeting ever held. Ask Wun Lung
SPEECHES FOR DEMOCRATS.
Moyle, Varian, Smythe and Cob Ad
vocate State Ticket.
Special to The Tribune.
SPANISH FORK. Oct. . A large audi
ence faced the Democratic speakers at
their rally hero lost night. Street music
by tho Spanish Fork band preceded tho
meeting, but tho band was absent from
Mayor James Crccr presided. The
speakers advertised were all present and
wero as follows: C. S. Varian, "Our Next
Governor" Moyle, W. E. Smythe of Cali
fornia and Mr. Cob of EI Paso, Tex.
Mr. Varian mado" his bow to tho audi
ence, but said he was not present to make
a political speech, but Utah was making
history fast In theso days.
A song was called for. but tho singer
was not present, and Mr. Moylo was intro
duced as "our next Governor." Ho
stepped down from tho pulpit platform
and addressed tho peoplo at short rango.
Ho referred to the eminent fitness of C.
S Varian for tho office of Supreme Judgo.
Ho was now president of tho Utah Bar
association. Ho said ho (Moylo) was born
and raised in Utah and his parents were
early pioneers. Ho was lnterestod In
farming and stock-raising, though ho was
not a capitalist. He was familiar with
tho Stato, having been In every county
but one. He was Interested in tho sugar
factory and was ono of tho first stock
holders. Ho asked what had tho Republi
cans done for Utah, and answered by
saying they had brought contentions and
disorder. The Republican party was to
blamo for all our troubles. Ho asked
what had tho Democrats done for Utah,
and the answer was this broad domain
Statehood. He had the wclfaro of the
Stato at heart and, If placed In power,
thero would be no union of church and
state. If elected Governor ho would seek
tho harmony of all the peoplo.
A duet was then sung by Miss Mary
Bo wen and Miss Mary RIckers, "Summor
Tlmo In Dixie."
Tho nddress of tho evening was then
made by W. E. Smythe. He was Intro
duced as the "father of Irrigation." Ho
said that as he was thus introduced and
stood In a pulpit, he would take for his
text II. Kings 111 . 16: "And ho said. thU3
saith the Lord: Make this valley full of
ditches." He threw a few bouquets at tho
people and then asked; "What aro the is
sues of this campaign?" This, ho said,
was tho Democratic year. Ho believed Is
sues wero born of events. Tho silver
Issue, by the courso of events, had been
eliminated; so had the tariff. Something
needed to be revised, and that was tho
United States Senate. Senators should bo
elected by tho direct voto of tho people.
He laid down four propositions ns the
paramount issues of this campaign, but
dwelt mainly on tho following, viz.; That
Theodore Roosovelt was tho Incarnation
of tho military spirit By quotations from
leading Republicans, by the growth of our
army and navy, ho tried to show that
Roosevelt stood for tho digging of graves
rather than tho digging of ditches; for
militarism rather than for tho arts of
peace. Ho also tried to show that to tho
Democrats was due the major orcdlt for
the passage of the Irrigation law.
Mr. Cob of Texas was tho next speaker.
Ho had come all tho way from Texas to
help out the Democracy In Utah. He did
not prove to bo great in argument, but
as a story-teller and a dreamer of dreams
ho could beat tho Republicans. He kept
his audience in good humor and paid a
glowing tribute td' the Democratic nomi
nee for Congress, besides praising Moylo
VOTE AMERICAN" TICKET.
Some Object in Going1 to the Ballot
Box This Year.
Special to Tho Tribune.
BASIN, Grand County, Oct. 15. Since,
tho now American party was organized
there is much dissension in the ranks of
both the Democratic and .Republican par
ties, whero the symptomo of Smootlsm
and Mormon domination prevail. Mining
men especially reallzo that thero la but
ono way to civilize and redeem Utah from
tho clutches of church influence, and that
Is to support the Amorloan party.
A number of Democrats and Republi
cans wero arranging 10 go ovr into Colo
rado and retain their old registration at
their former homes, saying lt was no uso
to profess any political faith in the Stato
of Utah so long as a few church bosses
swayed the local and electoral voto. Slnc
the placing of a Stato ticket In tho field
by tho American party they have changed
their minds and will now voto here. It is
quite necessary for a legislative candldato
to be nominated.
John Pace, who was nominated by the
Republicans, has declined to run tor tho
Legislature, whllo W. S. Shafcr, on the
Democratic ticket, has the field alone.
Both are Mormons with Smoot symptoms
and could only get their church voto If an
American party candidate was in tho
field. This would insure tho election of
tho American party man.
Sixty American Voters at Eureka,
Siwclnl to The Tribune.
EUREKA, Oct. 15. Sixty persons havo
Joined the now Amorlcan party which was
organized In Eureka last week.
At tho Democratic precinct convention
hold hero yesterday tho following ticket
was nomlnatod: For Justice of tho Pcaco,
John O. Frccklcton; for Conatablo, Gcorgo
Tho Republican precinct convention has
been called for Monday evening.
'A. Jj. Cook, the Texas political speaker,
has been secured for the Democratic rally
to bo hold Monduy evening.
Republican Meetings in Utah County.
Special to Tho Tribune.
PROVO. Oct. 15. Tho following Repub
lican meetings will be held In tho different
voting precincts of the county next week:
October 17 Goshen; speakers. Jacob
Evans. Grant Simons, Gcorgo A. Hone.
October 17 Highland; speakers, R. An
derson, Joseph Dunn.
October 17 Vineyard; speakers, Col. G.
B. Squires, Hnrvoy Cluff.
October 16 Spanish Fork; opeakcrs,
Gov. Wells, George Sutherland.
October 20 Pleasant Grove; speakers,
Gov. Wells, Harvey Cluff.
So Declares Ex-Senator Thurston in
Speech in New York.
NEW YORK. Oct. 15. Former United
States Senator Thurston of Nebraska ad
dressed a large crowd In this city today,
saying, In part: "When Judgo Parker
says that tho gold standard has boon
fixed, what a noble tribute that Is to the
glory, tho honor and tho statesmanship of
the Republican party."
Ho closed with a trlbuto to President
Roosovelt by saying: "Tho Democrats say
he'll bring trouble upon us. No citizen
need fear troublo with any power as long
as he is President. Theodoro Roosevelt In
tho White lloiiBO means peace, Theodoro
Roosevelt In tho Whito House moons con
Chairman Jackson m
He Believes the Democrats
Will Elect Their State
In Fremont County Six Bishops and
Ex-Bishops Aro Candidates on
Special to The Tribune.
BOISE, Oct 16. Chairman Jackson of
tho Democratic committee today gave out
tho following: "Very favorablo reports
como from all sections of tho Stato to
Democratic headquarters and lt loolcs
now that the cntiro Stato Dcmocratlo
ticket would win. The defections from
tho Republicans on account of tho strong
pro-Mormon grounds now taken by tho
leaders and their open let-alone policy in
tho faco of the shameless confessions of
President Joseph Smitn and other lead
ers of tho Mormon hierarchy that they
are living In violation of tho law of God
and man and Intend so to live is having
tho effect of driving many Republicans
to openly declare they will support tho
Democratic State and Legislative ticket.
Outlook in North Idaho.
"Senator Dubois wires from north Idaho
that that section wli. return a big
majority in all of tho counties, including
Latah, for tho Democratic State ticket.
Washington, Blaine, Elmore. Bolso. Lem
hi and Custer aro now regarded as quite
safe for the Democrats. In Lincoln coun
ty, the homo county of Republican Can
dldato Gooding, Democrats aro quite con
fident. Six Bishops on Ticket.
"In Fremont county the Republicans
havo put six bishops and ex-bishops on
tho county ticket and the Gentile Re
publicans are correspondingly disgusted.
This, with tho general trend of things In
tho southeast, is quite liable to bunch
nearly all tho Gentile votes for tho Demo
"The laboring men all over the Stato aro
roused as novcr before becauso tho Re
publicans turned down the eight-hour law
In the last Legislature. What has par
ticularly Incensed them is that tho Re
publicans havo nominated Owen, tho
Bingham county Mormon, who was in
the last Legislature, and who said whllo
opposing tho passage of tho eight-hour
law that the working men. If thoy had
moro hours for llesurc. would spend thom
In dissipation. They want him sent back
to tho Leglslaturo to heap moro Insults
on tho working mon.
Opposed to Sugar Bounty.
"Neither do the peoplo relish paying out
$225,000 In sugar bounties, most of which
will go to tho Mormon hierarchy In caso
Gooding Is elected Governor. This bill was
passed by the Republican Leglslaturo two
years ago and was engineered by John
Henry Smith, a polygamous apostlo from
Timber Steals in North.
"The timber steals up north, whereby
certain timber syndicates expect to enrich
themselves by an extension of tho limit
for tho removal of tho timber twenty
years beyond the present law, aro attract
ing much attention in the northern portion
of tho State Because Gov. Morrison re
fused point blank to stand in with this
deal, the agents of the timber syndicates,
who. with the Mormons, ran tho lost Re
publican Legislature at Moscow, turned
him down and put In Gooding.
Situation Summed Up.
"All this, taken In connection with tho
fear of future evils sure to come to the
Mormon hierarchy if they, by an order of
tho church, moss thejr votes ucalnst tho
Democratic ticket In tho Mormon counties, ,
looks well for the triumph pf tho Demo
cratic party In Idaho this year and makes
it certain two years from now."
BISHOP "WAS DRUNK.
But President of the Stake Had No
Objection to His Nomination.
Mnlad Advocate: It wns surprising to
us that George Parkinson, a stake presi
dent and a sort of overseer for his church,
would permit the nomination in a convex
tlon over which ho had complete control,
of a bishop who at tho very time was
oblivious to all that was going on, being
dead drunk. This bishop had but a short
time previous to his nomination been up
in the saloon, whero he was cursing peo
plo and showing fight. Do the people of
the church want that man to go to Boise
City and repeat the disgraceful exhibi
tion? Of course he Is no more to bo
blamed for getting drunk than any other
man, If wo do not take Into consideration
the position he holds and to what extent
his conduct will affect the church. It Is
not he alono who will havo to bear tho
stigma of such an affair, but tho organi
zation he represents will suffer most. As
a citizen and a neighbor the gentleman
Is spoken of very highly, and his weak
ness Is one that elicits sympathy rather
than condemnation, and his acts aro con
doned by those who know him and also
know of the many good qualities ho pos
sesses. But when ho goes out among
strangers as a Mormon bishop and repre
senting his peoplo In the Legislature, the
responsibility is twofold tho interests of
his church and Its people arc Involved
and tho propriety of electing him Is called
LABOR WELL REPRESENTED.
American Party Has Recognized
Bingham Bulletin: Labor organizations
are well represented on the American
Legislative ticket. R. G, Slcatcr has been
long an activo and leading member of
tho Printers' union of Salt Lake. Ho
has been several times Its president, and
wo believe Is one of lis charter mcmbors,
L. N. LIghtfoot, nnother of tho candi
dates. Is or has been, vice-president of
the American Federation, also of tho Salt
Lake Barbers' union. Union men will
make no mlstako In voting for those gen
tlemen, and for that matter, tho wholo
American Legislative ticket deserves their
While tho old-party organs aro quoting
hot stuff from campaign boolcs tho Amer
ican party papers ore without a campaign
book to quote from. However, there is
enough to till a book In this cholco mor
sel: "Tho Gentiles are coming among
us to buy our homes and land. We should
not sell to them, nor aid them, as they
aro tho enemies of the kingdom of God."
Tho next apostle who want3 to bo a
United States Senator should havo tho
good sense and honesty to resign his ec
clesiastical ofilco. "No man can servo
Moreover, thero Is no danger thnt any
candidate on tho American ticket will re
sign on account of being too much married.
BRYAN IN" HOOSIERDOM.
Nobraskan , Visits Cities and Towns
in Southern Indiana.
SEYMOUR, Ind.. OcL 15. William Jen
nings Bryan's special train left Cambridgo
City today for southern Indiana, whero
he spent tho day speaking, closing at Sey
mour tonight Beforo tho train left Cam
bridgo City Mr. Bryan addressed a crowd
from his car. Speeches wero mado at
Connorsvillc, Laurel, Brookvlllo, Law
renccburg. Batesville, Greensburg, Rush
vlile. Sholbyvllle and Columbus.
The Brookvlllo speech was devoted en
tirely to free silver demands.
The Batesville speech was addressed
particularly to the Germans.
Tho speech at Connorsvlllo was to a
large crowd and was mado from a plat
form erected near tho tracks.
Shaw Speaks in Trenton.
TRENTON, N. J., Oct. 15. Leslie M.
Shaw, Secretary of tho Treasury, spoko
tonight to a crowded house at Taylor's
opera-house, confining himself to a dis
cussion of tho tariff.
QUAKER MAID RYE.
Awarded Gold Medal for Highest
Grade Whisky at St. Louis.
Special to The Tribune.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 15. Tho superior Jury
of the Louisiana exposition awarded a
gold medal for highest grade whisky to
S. Hlrsh &. Co., Kansas City, for Quaker
I If you desire yonr coat to be WrV I
distinctive, original and uito-dato i i h
In style and fit, by all means So S
Small opening in coat collar and a 1 i
cut high, so they lay snug up to ll I
neck, concave shoulder, wide rW 1
I eho alder effect. Novelty patterns I
, 5 and plan colors, Pii ft
j $15 to $35. IHB I
We also show the best line of -fWM 1
1 men's fine furnishings and hats in I
I And it is our pleasure '.o show JilS
them whether you buy or not.
1 153 MAIN-EAST SIDE. I
j UNDER ELECTRIC SIGN "GRAY'S."
SUFFERED FOR YEARS compSion of FEMALE DISEASES I
Robust Women Who Owe Their Restored Health and I
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Read the Letters of Grateful Women H
Cured by Br. B. Hartman's I
THOUSANDS OF TESTIMONIALS RECEIVED l
An Ideal Medicine. : 'M l
Loufse Mather, 13 (jrrBIIKSi ff ' .,3f H
Church St., Burlington. Vt.. .--TXMffiBBM .:Hilm H
Vice-President Bureau of X(Ty rJfSt t ' SS? '8
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woman's medicine and by ( dMllMlMm W
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Finding that their medicine IfflW- P $A WSWfe '-Aj H
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M iJe. Tylor. Santa Mo- WMMIWml - S34IJJ 'MA H
OT.'iC was trouttea tor ISMWREW .
three years with systemic ca- L.E. SMPSVL cessi.-ra,. H
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A day like yesterday makes
you renJlze this is near the
mlddlo of October, and moro
to come. Como In now beforo I
tho big rush begins and look
at our Garland Heaters. "Wo j
have them in all sizes and
prices. Just now we have
more time to set tho heater I
than we'll havo later. j
27-23 West Third So.
Phone 1637-K. ?
THE TIME HAS I
I COME ' '
'. For ntooking up with FALL DJRUO "
STOUH SUl'l'LlUS- brushes, tollot .
. . articles, cumlH, household roincdJea, 4
. . famllj' rncrilclnos. sick room and In- -L
. . valid roqiilsites, and all of tho otter
.. things wh'ah we usually carry. .
J When aver you aro In need of ony-
4f thlnp from a dri.i; store, wo shall I
. . be nlcnsed to mipply you, T
Welcome, step In. All cara atart X
. . from I
4- Both 'Phones No. 140.
Index to Interesting Items I
in Tomorrow's ; ,. ! I
I AdvertsseinenL " f I
" fAll Crepe de Chines reduced and oue very special offer.
" Charming new lot of Women's Collars at Bargain Prices.
" Clearance prices on odd lots, broken assortments and short
lengths of household linens. J
News of late arrivals of Women's Visiting and Street X jH
Men's knit garments at clean-up prices. . X
Offering of Eaton-Hurlbut fine correspondence paper. T
Lot of Women's Hand Bags mucli under regular price. .
Velveteen skirt binding special. ' f ,k i
"hhiiihhiiihiihh HH-mnHHHH-m--vf 4 hhhumt
X 4IMt)tlllHllHIIIIIIIHIHHI -H-hhH -W-r4HH-HhH-
fi IT IS NOT. OTOfflY 1 I
A M TO GO WITHOUT I I
In stormy or cold weather, for doctor EH
Wft $0 bills wil1 amount to more thnu 0x6 9
71 ' vim 1 1 price of ? coat' Take ny cat nnd
I 11 stop ftt I 1
ill li Poulton, Madsen, Owen & Co. I I
Mj 1 1 1-1 13 Main St. 1