Newspaper Page Text
I -I m SATURDAY MOENINa, OCTOBEP on , W
- ,J page TWO TELE 5AIT TliiJLJOXB. - JSa JL
- 8 ( jj ,v nn international commission, as pro-
. , 'Hi 2 Ulci1 by The Hague convenlloii.'
H '"iii I 1 Ir Balfour said that this arrangement
H 4 v.na'tiot an arbitration; It wns the con-
H 1" iifrS i itltution of nn international commlnlon
I ' J B 1 In order to llnd out the facts. Any person
"It J ! found guilty would bo tried and punished
!? 3 ' ndcquutoly. Tho Russian Government un-
, ! J 1 deratood that precaution!) would he taken
) I t ill to guard against recurrences of such m-
' i ; it, 1 ' tldents. Special Instructions on this sub
" ' 1 j jeet would bo Issued,
i ; j7 jfl i Other Inquiries.
' if 'fi "Preliminary to this court" said Sir.
i ' j if Balfour, there would bo a coroner's In-
j ' ri ' quest at Hull over tho dead fishermen.
Li , ! I a board of trade inquiry and an inquiry
, ' ; hv Russian ofllcers at Vigo. The board
i , of trade Inquiry would bo specially con
sUItutcd by tho British Government to in-
n i oludo representative mon. The Russlnn
,1 1 .1 Embassy had been asked to aond a rop-
li);lir. hU csontativo and glvo assistance. Apology
mmmm and compensation having already been
H tiered, nothing now remained btit to do-
H t rmine which account was correct, Ro-
H or the
Hj Wcro on Brink of War.
Mr Balfour plainly said that Thursday
H evening Russia and Great Britain scorned
H to be on tho brink of war, and yet gavu
H (he frankest praise to tho atlltudo pro-
H s-nrveJ throdchou' by the Czar and tho
H Assails Hojcstvonsky's Report.
H "While the premier was unablo to prnlso
B the pacific attitude of the Government
H too highly, ho bitterly assailed Rojcst-
H enskys report, doolnilng that It was an
l to Great Britain as a neutral nn-
1 non, and ho ridiculed Its probability. Tl:o
l imenso audlonco received Mr. Balfour's
1 innouncemont of t)16 settlement of tho
H r;'falr with tmbounded enthusiasm.
Ill Day in London.
? an ovontful one In tho
io population, stirred by
ics in tho mornlnu nows
convinced that war was
e cabinet meeting, which
on, served to Increase nf
auylety. itement Worked Up.
the country thcro had
'(toted though perfectly or
thnt Great Britain had
time limit In which to re
'Charley" Bersford, Eng
)1, was on tho spot. Many,
it was only a question of
vould bo demolishing Rup
Ithout tho least natlonnl
a groat nnval excitement
tonight many expressions
nt might do hoard hecausa
lot developed Into hostlll
ely voiced tho opinion of
, which comprises a oon
n of the public. No fur
to B Expedited,
lor Lamsdowne and Em
:endoift probably will bn
he constitution of tho Jn
lmlsslon and Its date of
v.' of tho circumstances,
or Spain are likely to ob
lomrj' prolongation of tho
on of tho second Pacific
go. and tho Inquiry will
s much as possible.
F ONE IrffitfD.
CJomment on the Settle
ment, t. CO The Dally Express
mlral Sir Cypricn Bridge
he British representatives
slon to Inquire Into tho
r, which Premier Balfour
and which, the Expresn
"Vigo under neutral chnlr
Russlan Bhlps will anchor
Imlral Bcrcsford has been
on tho channel squrlron
3 sittings of the commls
if the press 011,1110 settle
by Mr Balfour are by no
us. The opposition Jour
as a great victory for tho
ncllintlon and arbitration,
the belief that danger of
molded; but regarding the
ng at an agreement, Ideas
II halls It In tho biggest
"Russia's Surrender." The
papers and those devoted
nt Interests are much less
Andard declares that Mr.
nent will bo received by
Englishmen with a sense
ard Is Angry.
Standard says, "has given
wo have given way more
emphasis, with the move
fleets and all, tho improv
es of war, It was made
jland would have redress
compromise has been ac
vas all that was Intended,
e made so much fuss. Tho
jomcs to a very lame and
slon (hat does not greatly
honor and dignity of the
From All Action,
vatlvo papers similarly
3rcat Britain Is now dc
actlon, apparently wlth
tec as to what portion of
lc fleet will be allowed to
rney. and with onlv Rus
: protection against such
North sea affair,
1 Is bestowed on what Is
unnecessary eulogies tho
Emperor Nicholas and his
d the fact that Mr. Bal--nd
declaimed against tho
.1, whose conduct ho has
cfer to an International
udo to France.
cgraph dwells with gratl
Iclous and honorablo part
es M. Delcacsc, French
r. and Embassador Cam
thls most welcome settle-
I ' MilH WAR TALK DISAPPEARS.
I' '' sli'l IH decided Chango in tho Tone of tho
mJ I'nflfiffl Russian Press.
' flllll ST- PETERSBURG, Oct. 29.-7 a. m.-A.
H ; ll' if ill decided change In tho tone of press cdm-
T il BIB mene on the North -ica affair has taken
H 19 1 BBlR place this morning. The war talk Indulged
H '' Rnin ,n durlnP tn first excitement has dlsap
H I ll Bilin peared, and the suggestion of an intcrna
H ' 1 1 . Bolll' tlonal tribunal of inquiry to ascertain tho
I ! I'Jnll facts is welcomes as a natural and hon
I '! iflUlB orablu solution of the difficulty.
1 itRtflR' Tnts outcomc will Insure a definite es
I 'i 'i iHlTHI tabllshrnent of the facts and place the ro
I 'i'H'ISIII sponslbllfty, ,md is attributed In dlplo-
i,j !jftUl matlc circles mainly to the direct Interpo
H I i!''llUll sltlon of Emperor Nicholas Jind ICIng
I WWvMW Edward. The British Government. In face
1 r1:B, oi an excited public opinion which was
ij, 'j!;'Hlif demanding the most extreme measures,
M I fiWHI proposed the submission of the issue to a
'Ifli' aRiB commission under The Ilaguo convention,
' nSiHB while the Russian Government was pre-
I ii 'IIUH! paring a similar proposal to Great Brlt
I 5 I'Hll'JS a,n- Neutral powers, notably France and.
I ' '! 'HI IB 11 i3 believed, tho Unllad States, were us
I i' ;;flUff lnP Ql1 tnc,r Influence to avoid a world
k I ' BHn)' catastrophe.
H ii'ibBh' . Tho Busolan public has as yet had no
H ! -8 BIB intimation of the solution reached. For
H rli" UDja tno ,aal forty-eight hour the rcoplo and
H i' ii iflBlS ,nc acwsPapers have lecn greatly aroused.
H MiSf,1ltJI Jingoism was rampant, and the direct
H ' ' 3 ! charge was repeatedly made that Great
HI 1 I ? ''Ifllll Britain wa3 privy to a contemplated at-
1 ' S nBlfi' tack 0,1 t!l(? socn'1 Pacific squadron The
1 3 ''ttHill people, without counting tho cost, talked
H 'IS SlIQi lightly and even Joyfully at tho prospect
H Mi' fllllB of war with the traditional enemy at
H ''J IIH v.-hoso doors the public inlnd lays so many
H 'li'Mfffllll! of Russia's difficulties. At no lime was
H , iC'jlll fll thla fcdlnK entertained In tho higher ro-
H rl, ll! In sponsible circles, where the gravity of tho
H i'i v IStllSi ' ?ff.ftIr was full' realized and where It was
H li Siffl' believed that the honor of Russia do-
H 'r'lfflll! manned the moat complcto and searching
l '.irftlHtl Inquiry to establish before the world
1 illNn! whctlar a blunder had been committed
1 ' 1 "fflfl and' lc so to fix tho responsibility.
Or Should Hi Methods
Be Coatifiiied? .
EVlore Incidents of How Pub
lic Funds of County
Thousands of Dollars Aro Permitted
to Bo Squandered Through
Few men or women, with tho milk of
human kindness in tholr hearts, begrudgo
tho amount of public funds that Ik dis
tributed among the poor of a community
when (hoso that are assisted merit tho as
There aro fow cities. If any, that do not
contain many persons who aro needy and
who cannot help themselves. These do
servo to ho aided and comforted in a man
ner that Is not parsimonious. But there
should be no strings tied to tho public
gifts. An official who will use public
charities to build up a political following
deserves the execration of all decent mon.
But while the general run of taxpayers
favor nnd oncourago tho public distribu
tion of charities, they have a right to
know that those who are assisted aro In
fact indigent. They demand of tho ofll
clals who have to do with tho poor fund
disbursement such walohfulnoss that tho
needy, alone, bo the benellclarles.
There are charities and charities.
There are indigents and professional
There arc persons In Salt Lnko county
who suffer In silence rather than let tho
public know that It could render them
These are mon and women, pinched by
adversity, or weakened by disease, who go
to tho Commissioners only when they can
no longer get on without a lift from tho
"When thoy ask for an order on a storo
with which to purchase tha necessities of
life, they uso that order with which to
purchase tho necessities of life. Thoy de
Bervo help, and, thanks to a generous
American nplrlt, tho people have made
ample provision for such as these.
Two Classes of Bcnoficiniies.
But there Is another class. It Is th.i
conscienceless class the professionals who
count every dollar wheedled from tho pub
lic coffers on falso pleas of distress as so
much gained. They uso the orders Issued
by the pauper clerk for things that are not
tho necessities of life, but luxuries.
Thousands of dollars are thus drawn
from the county treasury each year and
used to build up a system in the county
that should bring shame to all who aro
parties to It.
Lot tho public look at a few of theso
abuses. They arc good for tho feelings of
mon and women who have to dig up eacli
year In order to meet the tax levies.
Claim No. 10,22. for $115.40, wns filed
Septembor 1. 1901. by tho Thirteenth Ward
store. In the bunch of Items covering
"poor," "Infirmary" and "Jail" account. 4
will ho found such Items as theso: Root
beer, Sic; cocoa, 20c; tapioca. 25c; concen
trated milk, 20c; sardines. 10c; Jelly, 10c;
catsup, 25c; crackers, 16c; cheese, 10c;
maccaronl, 23c, and many repetitions ot
Under this same claim for the infirmary
aro soda crackers, ?2; crackers, 25c; swcot
Now, how many crackors and sweet
pickles did Superintendent Jones feed to
the poor of the infirmary last August?
The county Jail account under this claim
covers Items like theso: Horseshoe to
bacco, SI. Dixie Queen tobacco, $2.26;
Duke'R Mixture. 00c.
What on accommodating fellow Sheriff
Emery is. that he purchases tho particular
brand of tobacco the Jailbirds ask for!
How generous he is with tho public
funds! Yet tho Sheriff's office cost tho
taxpayers EIGHTEEN THOUSAND
DOLLARS more Inst year than the Sher
iff, with his twenty deputies, collected for
Tho poor, old people in the Infirmary
should bo supplied with tobacco, but why
should tho Jailbirds?
Cozening Up to Jailbirds.
Does Sheriff Emory- make It as com
fortable for his charges as possible, so ns
to make tho Jail a sort of refuge?
He makes a handsome profit. It Is
claimed, out of the county and the Fed
eral Government for feeding tho prisoners.
Docs he buy them the things that are
tho luxuries of llfo to keep a full house?
It Is even asserted, and with good rea
son to believe It, that whisky Is purchased
for county prisoners.
Is'o doubt tho Jailbirds will all vote for
Sheriff Emery next month, nc Is so lib
eral with the public's funds.
Claim No. 10,125. for $115.10. was filed
September 1, 1901, by Barnes, Hardy & Co.
Under this claim tho Indigents personn
who appealed to tho county for aid on
the pica that they wcro In need of tho ne
cessities of life bought, among other
things, such Items as these: Cream, Wc;
currants. 25c; cream, 15c; shrimps, 15c,
IcmonH, 15c; veal loaf. 15c; cream, SOc. One
owed tho firm a debt and used a part of
a pauper order to lift J1.30 of this' An
other secured an order for $1.50 and bought
ham, $1.35, cheese. 15c; soap, Ec. Ono o
the Indigents used the $1.50 order to buy
butter, 50c; tea, 25c; mush, 25c; salmon.
20c; sugar, COc.
Do a majority of theso items appeal to
the fair-minded person as evidences of tho
relieving of persons in distress?
In the name claim of Barnes, Hardy &
Co,, It will be found that Superintendent
Jones purchased ono case of eggs, $7, Wo
have It on unlmpcachablo authority that
the Inmates have not had eggs for months.
What kind of management do tho tax
payers think Superintendent Jones is giv
ing the infirmary farm that In midsummer
he cannot produce enough eggs to aupply
his own family?
Other Interesting Items.
Pauper order 1S19, which haa been filed
and dated October 18, In favor of R. IT.
Eardley shows that the merchant traded
a "grocery" Indigent order for a debt for
"rent." Another order in his list shows
that ho gave a "coupon book" In ex
change for the order.
The possibility of abuse In this case is
apparent. The coupon book could be
used to purchase anything in tho storo
and could bo traded for "booze" or bet on
the election or used to any other' purposo,
as would a coupon book glvon In exchango
for produco or labor.
Claim No. CC82, filed February 2, lfOl
shows that J. H, Proece & Co. sold and
collected on pauper account for chcoso .30
walnuta .15, lemons .25, ham $2.23, and
Claim No. C5S5, filed February 2. 10H
shows that BenJ. Fullmer sold and col
lected on pauper orders among other
things, ham .(5, ralelns .15, oranges .10
tobacco .15, cream .10, candy .03, tobacco
.fe. and candy .05. The tobacco Item was
on an order glvon a woman.
, Claim No. G3W. filed by Charles Cottrell.
dated February 2, 19DI, covered theso Items
among $11 worth of others: Currants .25,
crackers .10. mincemeat .10 and cocoa .10.
rhesc luatancos arc taken at random.
There was no special cearch made for
them. The files are full of thorn-hundreds
It will bo found that not a third of tho
claims are Jtemlr.od. There Is nothing to
show what was given lu exchange for the
orders. Thoy may have been cashed at
a discount, for all the records show.
Yet on tho back of every vouchers will
be found the following In a most con
Sec. 531. Revisod Statutes, pro
vides That tho County Commission
ers shall NOT allow or consldor any
claim against the county unless the
same be ITEMIZED, stating by whom
ordered, presented to the County
Auditor and verified under oath.
This section of the statutes Is not quoted
literally, but It Is in substance correct.
Thousands Carelessly Expended.
But of tho clnlms filed on poor account
not onc-thlrd nrc Itemized! The Commls
Hlonors order them paid as though It were
not a part of their duty to safeguard the
Nearly $25 000 of such claims are filed
and paid each year!
A moie peep Into this will cdnvlncc any
ono that tho county Is mannged and tho
funds disbursed In tho most iocIcIoeg nnd
careless manner. It would require a forco
of auditors three times ns largo as tho
county allows Auditor Fisher to half-way
keep a check on tho CommlsslonorH and
other county officials. It Is Impossible for
Auditor Fisher's official family to chock
the abuses a physical Impossibility.
Z. C. M. I . under date of September C
last, filed a claim on poor account for $35
without a slnglo Itemization. But It was
paid without a question.
Murray Mercnntllo company had ono for
$5S on same account Inst February and
on several other dates for similar amounts
and not nn Itemlr.allon!
Davla Bros., for $13.30, nnd Hiram Ncll
Bcn. for $20. aro now on file. Neither
have a line to Bhow what was purchased.
In the first case nil of the amount Is for
tho same party.
These, as has been snld, arc but Inci
dents. Thcro aro hundreds and thousands
of such abuses reaching from this month
back through the entire administration of
Commissioner Anderson. If he over did
a thing lo check the abuses It has not
been mado public.
Why doesn't the "apostolic liar" rush
to the defense of Superintendent V.'llllam
R. Jones on the question of his abuso of
his oath in the padding of tho Infirmary
Is the proof too conclusive lo contro
vert, or Is the record of Jones too unsav
ory for the apostolic editor?
Superintendent William R. Joltos was
talking with an acquaintance yesterday.
As a Republican passed along the Repub
"Hello, Bill. How does it feel to be un
"O, I don'l mind It," replied Jones.
"Blank cartridges do not hurt a feller."
This Is the man who was once relieved
ns superintendent of the infirmary because
of his methods and was reinstated by
Commissioner James II. Anderson. He Is
the man who purchased three-cent mut
ton and fed tho rotten meat to poor in
mates, most of whom are weak with ago
and disease, according to his own claims.
He Is the man who by a falso affidavit
mulcted Snlt Lake taxpayers out of 51S.5B
State Chairman Willard F. Snyder of
tho American parly has returned from
a three-weeks' business trip to Boston
and other Eastern DOints on an Impor
tant business mission.
Chairman Snyder attended tho big rally
at tho Salt Lake
Pleased Theater last night
W(Mi flu ftnd wnB verv much
X li 1 gratified to see tho
UutlooK. interest manifested
here at this time.
"I'll tell you, that kind of a meeting, so
little advertised as It was, means that
tho people are with us In thla work, and
it does a person good to see the earnest
"This county will bo oarried if every
friend to tho movement will do hla or
her duty. Tho American spirit Is thor
oughly aroused. Tho people 1 are organiz
ing themselves. The committees doubt
less are doing good work, but It cannot
possibly be ns forceful and us effective
as the Individual efforts of the true friends
of tho movement. The people havo the
matter In hand. And they havo It In
their hearts and will keep at work until
tho party's purposes shall have been ac
complished." Mr. Snyder says the American party Is
attracting attention In political and busi
ness circles In tho East. Its progress Is
Speaking of tho natlonnl political situa
tion, Mr. Snyder, who Is a Ropuhllcan,
says: "Roosevelt and Fairbanks aro sute
winners. There Is no doubt of it."
Bishop Isnae Barton so completely
nailed tho lie circulated by Smootltes
agalnBt R. G. Stealer, a candidate for the
Legislature on the American party tlckot.
that tho wonder Is that tho subsidized
weeklies havo not accused the good bishop
of being in league with tho American
George Sutherland, tho man who de
nounced Reed Smoot two years ago be
cause of tho abpso of church Influence,
will toll the people at tho Grand to
night that he was wrong two years ago
and that the church does not know what
politics would bo llko If It should meet
him on tho street.
President Joseph F. Smith. Apostle
Senator Reed Smcot, Thomas R. Cutler,
John C. Culler and other well-known Re
publican politicians had nn Important con
fab at Provo yesterday.
. John C. Cutler is openly accused of run
ning a sweatshop in Salt Lako City,
where women and children are employed
at starvation wages. The charge is not a
now ono nnd It Is not donlcd.
Ho is the man who will havo chnrgo
of the machine of Utah If Reed Smoot and
othera havo their way November S.
Tho precinct Women's American party
meetings promise to be very, popular and
Several of tho Smootlzed Republican
party campaigners complain that tho com
mltteo has not kept Its promises about
oxpenso money- It happens that thoso
who aro heard to complain aro Gentiles
and this caused some ono to remark that
tho only thing tho Spry-Eldredge-Smoot-Andorson
crowd cares for a Gentllo Re
publican Is his vote and his voice. Tho
same may ba said as to tho nverago Mor
mon Republican. This crowd cares llttlo
for either unless they may convert their
votes Into offices for themsolvos.
Tho News has a "tip" that former Con
gressmen C. E. Allen and Georgo Suth
erland will "roast" the American party
at the Grand tonight.
From the character of the American
party meetings and tho increasing num
bers. It would seem that tho now party
growB fat on "roastlngs." It hns had
nothing but "roasting" for a month, rind
thrives on It.
SmooUtcs never resort to arguments.
They all prepare Jlttlo "roasts," And
there Is not a mother's son of tho roast
ers that could not bo grilled by tho least
Important of the Amorlcan party follow
ers. Judgo O. W. Powers will mako an au
tomobile campaign of Salt Lako county
next Tuesday. Ho and James H. Moylo
will mako flfteen-mlnuto speeches at
several points out of town.
There are a few bets at odds on Judge
O. W Powers, and aomo even on him.
Smootltcs havo been "leery" of Howell
since President BrJghnm H. Roberts took
the stump against him.
POWERS SPEAKS AT OGDEN.
Democratic Rally at Which There
Was Largo Audience of Bare Scats.
Special to Tho Tribune.
OGDEN, Oct. 2$, The Democratic rally
at tho Grand opera-house tonight was
somewhnt of a fizzle, 10 far as attendance
was concerned. When Chairman Johnson
called tho meeting to order a sea of va
cant seats confronted him There wore
barely 100 persons lu tho house and the
meeting, with the exception of the address
A Case of Dyspepsia ifu 1
Dyspepsia is caused by acute inflammation of '-kJ:
the nerves of the stomach. i
It is by nervous energy that the muscles of
the stomach contract and expand, and the di
gestive fluids are secreted. The muscular walls )
of the stomach must be kept in vigorous action
until the process of digestion is made complete.
The nerve fibres, like other tissues of the
body, may become inflamed and diseased by
neglect or other causes; then they must be
nourished and their strength restored. It is
when the nerve fibres arc overstrained by
worry of mind, overtaxing or neglect that they,
become exhausted and weak.
Dyspepsia is but one instance where the
vital nerve forco is necessary.
Discontent, ill-temper, low spirits, despond
ency, dizziness, sick headache, heartburn, pal
pitation of the heart, distension of the stomach,
are some of the many forms that dyspepsia
The true cure must .be the restoration to
strength of the nerves which govern the digestive
MISS FARRELX'S CASE AN EXAMPLE
r" . ' OF THOUSANDS.
; - "I have been greatly benefited by the uso
' of Palnc's Celery Compound. Until I tried
' , It I was a great sufferer from dyspepsia and
' constipation. I spent considerable money
trying various preparations without suc
cess, until I tried tho Compound. Before I
completed the first bottle I noticed a change
for the better, but I continued until I had
talcon six bottles in all, which offected an
entire cure. I feci better to-day than I
have at any period of my life. It affords
me great pleacure to indorco Palne's Celery '
, , . Compound." Lydia J. Farrell, 129 DeKalb
"jkx ' Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., August 12, 1904. ;-.
; "r Painc's Celery Compound is curing thou-
; , sands of dyspeptics every day, in just this way. .
By feeding and restoring the nerves to their
full strength. It never fails to cure.
Sick headache, palpitation, dizziness, and
heartburn are usually relieved by a single dose i
. . : of Painc's Celery Compound.
Remember this, Painc's Celery Compound is
A the prescription of one of the most famous physi
ctans this country has ever known, and all repu
table Druggists sell and recommend it.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO.,
by Judge Powers, was of a frigid nature.
C. S. Varlan, nominee for the Supreme
bench, was tho first speaker and worried
tho audience for half an hour with a slow,
uninteresting discourse confined principal
ly lo the experience of the various candi
dates on the Democratic ticket, referring
but once to local conditions, wherein ho
claimed to take much comfort from the
fact that there lias bcin a split and a bad
one, in his opinion, In the ranks of the
Republican party and through that ho be
lieved that the Democrats had a chance
lo win. Ho said, however, that the new
party presented a very gravo question to
tho peoplo of tho State, inasmuch as tho
division was not upon political, but relig
ious lines, and he feared very much that It
meant a return to old conditions.
Judge Powers was chen introduced and
tho audience woke up. He was greeted
with rounds of applause and In the be
ginning of his address ho referred to
charges that had been made against him
and other candidates on the Democratic
ticket by tho leaders of the Republican
party, and, while he mentioned no names,
ho said: "If Mr. Howell will say that
there Is aught said of him that Is untrue
by myeclf or any ono of my political
friends, I will denounce those things on
every platform in Utah." Ho then pro
ceeded to scorch those who wore respon
sible for tho slanders against him, and
brought many cheers from tho audience.
He took occasion to pay a compliment
to Gov. Wells during his plea for support
of Mr. Moylo. Ho said: "However wo
may dlsagrco with Gov. Well3, wherever
ho has gone ho has upheld tho dignity of
the State of Utah, and wc havo never
had occasion to bo ashamed of our Gov
ernor. And wo want another man llko
The Judge then proceeded to have some
fun at tho expense of tho Republican
candidate for Governor, and Bald that In
asmuch as the audlonco had not seen him.
he wanted to tell them that he was the
nicest little fellow they had ever seen.
Then ho stopped nnd gavo tho audienco
tho inference that that waa all. Ho said
that ono of tho pleas made In behalf of
Mr. Cutler was that ho had seven chil
dren. Ho pointed to Mr. Movie and said:
"Our candidato also has sevon children
and ho 13 a young man yet."
Tho Judgo then launched Into a discus
sion of Democracy from tho National
standpoint, referring to tho rural free de
livery system, the irrigation bill and tho
tariff, and then closed with a statement
that Cutler, tho Republican nominee, wns
before his nomination an unknown quan
tity In Utah; so much so. In fact, that
many of thoso who voted for his nomina
tion supposed that chuy were voting for
his brother. He also scored Chairman
Spry unmercifully for the famous Inter
view, and closed by saying that he wna
confident that Spry could not carry out
Mr. Moyle was then Introduced and
spoke for about twenty minutes, confining
his remarks mostly to National Issues.
J. C. Smootler Talks to Republicans.
Special to Tho Tribune.
FARMINGTON, OcL 2S. Republicans
of Farmlngton turned out en mnsae this
evening to attend the Republican rally
held at the opera-house. The building
was packed to Its capacity, all tho candi
dates from Davla county occupylpg scats"
on tho stage. John C. Cutler, tho nomlnco
for Governor, was tho speaker of the
evening, and his review of tho issues of
tho campaign was followed with close at
tention by the audience. Music was fur
nished by Wesley K. Walton and his sons
and by the Baby Glee club.
j PIANO I
We are constantly talcing In ex- jjj
j chango pianos of different makes I
g and have a most excellent lino to J
S select from now. 5
Look t'nefle over and see If you 1
had not better Investigate theso r,
1 great bargains:
C 1 Emerson upright, cbonlzcd
S case, good shape S100.CO 1
k 1 Willard upright, walnut ft
a case, slightly used 175.00 J
If 1 Iltnzf upright, walnut case,
nearly good as new 155.00
1 Chlckerlng upright, cbonlzcd 3
Sf case, ftno condition, orlgl- 2
ft nally sold for 5650.00; now.... 200.00 2
a 1 Kimball upright, mahogany
k case used only short time;
i regular $450.00 piano; now 225.00 j
1 Kimball upright, oak case, &
ft just as good ns new, only
U used fow months; now 250.00 A
u 1 Conovcr upright, largest ;j
Vj size, oalc case, now last K
W Christmas: regular JS50 00;
fel now 3SO.00 lj
W 1 Stclnway upright, rosewood f
KJ case; cost $700.00; good as H
tn now; now only 400.00 I
ft 1 Chicago Cottage organ, wal- J
It nut case, large also; orlg- k
g Inally $150.00; now only 53. 00 I
y 1 Kimball organ, oak case;
K regular $150.00; now only... 62.50 !
5- Wo havo many other bargains S
K Call or write at onco. ' J
j Clayton Musfc Co. I
U Leading Music Dealers. I
100 So Main strcot. Salt Lako City.
ijWSN0JES BY WIR2
CHICAGO, Oct. 25. In a raid on tho
offices of a "charitable society" known
as the "Sunnysldo society." tho pollco to
day arrested V. F. Shorbondy, tho
Chicago rcpresentajtlvo of tho organiza
tion. SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., OcL "S.
Cornelius Shlolds, general manager of'tho
Consolidated Lnko Superior corporation
died suddenly today, from heart failure. '
ESOPUS, N. Y., Oct. 23,-Judge Parker
addressed today a delegation composed
largoly of farmorx from Orange and Hock
land counties, Now York. The delegation
arrived at Roscmuunt by boat and
TodayA Two-fold Offering of I
Oiarasncf Neckwear. p
Dainty Silk up to 75c for 35c '
Pretty 35c Wash Collars 25c
L-t , - :uLjJ
A new and most nltrnctlve lot. We've had several recent mIm v-
never of charming slilc pieces such as these. Dainty as thev i
becauso made of silk, richly embroidered, which makes them t
sumptuous. AH white, all black. White with embroidering o' 5
green, pale blue, dark blue, pink and other color embroldorlnrur utf-
ty of the eyelet effects. ' M" jjt
Should Sell For 50c to 75c Each. 1
Today, Choice 35c.
Wasl.' stock collars. Instead of 35c each 25c. Delightful lot
tlcally embroidered in colors and all white. Plentiful ehowlnr f, ,7
day. Should be 35c each, but-25c. '"ffiorw. WrJ
.- , Wa
One Day Sale of Shopping l
Bags and Hat Pins. v 4
A choice lot of bags In this put on for a day's selling. Xew sbr
in brown, black, tan leathers, with strap or braided handle? tttn''U r'iV
fully llnlshcd; 52.1:5. 33.75. $1 bags, today $1.50, $2 and S.'.JO. t r
Long hat pins pearl. Jet, sterling silver, etc.. a plentiful varWr
20c to 30c kinds, one day one priced at 12c each. ' ? '
Women's 55c Knit Gar- &
merits 25 c FS
Fleeched cotton vests and drawers, light weight, nicely finished, jJ 'c
always at 35c a garment, Saturday 25c. '
Sale Prices on Two Kinds is
of Excellent Dentifrice,
First the splendid "Mulhen's 4711 Reslstine." A superior tooth mi ib to
nnd antiseptic for throat affectlonH, recommended as better than IS- iiia.
terine. As an Introductory sale for a day lJ
The 50c Bottles, 38c. jf
The 51 Bottles. 75c.
Dr. E. L. Graves' tooth pawder. A well known, well liked ar&t 1
unequnlod In the whole family of tooth ppwdcrs. Sells regularly at Si ;fc5"
each, sale 15c. btti
Today The Last Day of the
Great Ready-to-wear Sale, p
Count today lost, indeed, If you have need of ready-to-wear pi
ments and full to visit this store. Weeks and months docs It talis 0 11
form so wondrous a lot of bargains, and surely great quontltltJ l ,
choose from la quite as Important as the cutting of price. Read ul
ponder well the passing of this last day.
Plentiful Variety of These Suits
i The ?20 suits at $14.75. ' The $35 suits at $25. I , ;
I The $22.50 sulto at $16.75. The S10 suits at $22.50. VKpu
j The 527.50 suits at $20.50. The $50 suits at J2S.75,
Splendid Choosing Yet in the Shirt
Waist Offering. S
52.25 kinds 98c. J5.50 kinds $3.93. " wt
$3.75 kinds $2.43. $7.50 klndo S4-S5.
$4 kinds $2.7G. , $S.05 kinds $5.75. ,': j-
! Women's Winter Coats and Sweaters Still S
Going at These Prices. y
$G.50 coats for $3.95. $30 coats for $18.75. : '
$7.50 coats for $4.25. $2.95 sweaters for $U5. T
$9.50 coats for $5.50. $4 sweaters for $2.C0. , l'cq
$15 coats for $9.50. $c,50 sweaters for I3.EQ. dr.
$20 coats for $12.50. $7 sweaters $3.95.
Women's Cashmere Wrappers at
$8 wrappers? $4.75. $12.50 wrappers $7.50. fUso
$9 wrappers ?4.95. $20 wrappers $1L
$11 wrappers $6.50. , ;ff '
- . . . tij
marched to Judgo Parker's home, where
they were received.
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 23. President E p
Bacon of Milwaukeo presided at the open
ing session of the second mooting of tho
Interstate Commerce Law convention held
on the World's fair grounds.
KANSAS CITY. Oct. 2S.-Bourke Cock
ran of New York, who passed through
Kansas City for St. Louis early today, it
devolops. consulted his physician rogard
ng his throat, which has been causing
him somu trouble of late. The physician
it Is stated, udvlsod an operation.
RICHMOND, Va.. OcL 2S,-Gen. Edgar
D. Allen, former United States District
Attorney and a prominent Grand Army
man, committed suicide near this citv
supposedly last night. '
WASHINGTON. o7t. 2-Immedlato ac
tion looking to the arrest of the trial
of the outlaws Implicated in tho murder
of Mr. Larrabco. tho American mission
ary, nearly a year ago In Persia, will be
Insisted upon by Dr. Norton, Consul at
BERLIN. Oct. 23. The German Govern.
met Is not disposed to take up tho caso
?y,ii10 Gcran fl-shlng vessel Sontag,
which w-as fired on October 21 off Horn's
reef by Russian warships, unless tho own
cr asks for an indemnity. n
- , ian ;
i BAPPENIN6S IBKOllj -fe
LONDON. Oct. 23.7Tbe jsg
hero of tho Norwegian ??J5,fflCj3
say that the statement caolw co
llagen last night, that .jTsasW'1 'c
upon by a Russian warship on
Incorrect. .j. ytj
LONDON. Oct aVo inlgg fij
vestlgatlon will be ?gJ&oi$ Egg
Government has invited JBu- Jj- g
representative of her aiW?ftfC
where he will bo afforded ew k
LONDON. Oct. a-Tho pVdgi&
the homo fleet left tofFdxt'M&
morning nnd Is expected to an gwn
of Portland tomorrow. ft
LONDON. Oct. S.-T1.C Jff&i
G. Smith, a broker, was annou l r
stock exchange today. ( .
SOUTHAMPTON, AfJ $
Tho conference of t,??pxtSi : &
Conservative association. ' , ,g
of tho whole country, opened
and commenced business " flS3urW
tlcally adopting a rcuo lull o" ft &-
Government of Us entire PjsKl'
step that may bo consldtreu u ?
dealing with Russia,