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TWO " TJ33S SAX;X 3GA."CDS XKI33UINTS. . . SAY MOEG, DEOEMB, 1
9 1 publicans refused to out In such a
jUl plank, the Republicans carried the
M Stntc by a very large majority.
U "That la a bald fact." responded the
M witness, but he added that the lnfor-
M ence drawn by the attorney from the
IMP question wag not Justified.
BB Mr. Jackson contended that there
mm vcre "Jack Mormons," or Gentiles -who
H arc Mormon In political affairs and
Ml who are able to control elections,
Wm An effort was made by Mr. Van Cott
nffi to show that, the Mormon delegates In
mW the Inst Democratic State convention
jjflB had agreed to vote for an antl-polyga-
1B. my resolution If the crime of adultery
MJ were Included also. Mr. Jackson de-
9 clared the reverse to be true and, in
jM fact, the Mormon delegates defeated
iJH the resolution.
wB Mr, Jackson, In answer to questions
fflj by Charman Burrows, told o the pas
SB sage of a resolution by the Idaho Leg
al Islature culling a Constitutional conven
BJI tlon. He wild the resolution created no
WM comment and In fact Its purpose was
jBJE Ignored until Senator Dubois had wrlt
WJ ten a letter calling attention to the fact
H that such a convention could repeal the
H Idaho tests against polygamy. Mr.
91 Jackson said the resolution had been
MB put through the Legislature on the ad
ffi vice of Apostle John Henry Smith. ,
ffll Asked why the resolution was not
WJ suhmltted to he people, Mr. Jackson
MM said the Attorney-General irave an
mm opinion declaring the resolution was
BJ Improperly passed and the Secretary of
fl State refused to certify the resolution
HB to be placed on the ballot.
H Further Sparring.
B Mr. Van Cott asked If the Attorney-
M General -u'ho rendered the opinion was
DH and Is now a Mormon, to which the
HJj witness answered In the affirmative.
H Mr. Van Cott brought out the fact
Hj that there were only nine Mormons In
IB) the Legislature -which passed the reso-
HJ lutlon calling for a Constitutional con-
HH ventlon, but Mr. Jackson added that
En members from counties where the Mor-
jB irons held the balance of power were
RH under Mormon Snlluence.
IW John Nicholson, chief recorder of the
U Salt Lake City Temple, was recalled
flpj and examined In recard to the mar-
KJ rlage records he was supposed to bring
WL to Washington. He stated that the rec-
BH ord he" brought contains all of the mar-
Hfij rlages that have been solemnized In tho
Hi Temple since 1S33 when the book was
H "Is the book you have here the only
BR one In which marriages have been re-
H( corded In that period?" Mr. Taylor
HH "I have no recollection of any other."
am Then the witness explained that there
H is another book In which are recorded
ffi the settlings of men and women who
Bui have been married outside of the
H He wa3 asked If there was still other
Dj books and replied that the various re-
B liglous processes each have a book.
Attention was called by Mr. Taylor to
the testimony of August Lundstrom
HI that he had been sealed to his wife at a
H ceremony performed in the Temple and
am the witness was asked where this ccre
ffljf mony had been recorded. Ho said it
uH was In another book.
mm More than fifteen minutes was con
join sumed by Mr. Tayler in a futile effort
El to draw from Mr. Nicholson the proper
HI name of the other book referred to. and
fljjj sr.me reason why It had not been
ffij brought in response to the subpoena Is
fjt sued by the Senate committee. Senator
ypj qComas then asked the witness and
m likewise was unsuccessful.
I ;' Trying to Get at It.
I ".You are the keeper of this other
I book,- are you not?" he asked.
H - "Well, not the particular one."
Hi "But you know where It Is9" the Sen-
H ator persisted.
H "I suppose I dp," was the response.
'."Then why did you not bring It?"
H "Because I did not want to,"
R Mr. Nicholson then gave a long cx
BM planatlon of the character of the book
BB in an effort to show that the subpoena
H of the Senate committee could not be
Iff held to call for any records except thoso
H of legal marriages, which had taken
H place within the Temple. He described
HI the second book as a record of seallngs
Hj o people who go into the Temple, hav
H lng been married outside, to receive a
H blessing. This blessing, he said, was
H in the form of a seal and such records
IN are not put in the marriage book.
Hj "Are tese records In the book you
D have here of the sealing of a man to a
H plural wife when he already has a legal
V wife?" -asked Senator McComas,
H! "No, sir," said the witness, and ho
H. added? "I am satisfied there never has
Hj been any such cases In this period cov
Hj ered by this book." Ho repeated that
H the records which he brought with him
H. are those of marriages of people who
Hi under the law have a right to marry.
Hj The witness would not admit he knew
Hj where to find the book of sealing of llv
jn) ing people previously married.
Hj Chairman Burrows attempted to na
il . certain where this book was kept and
Hj also some name by which it could be
HI' designated. The chairman asked a se
III rics of questions which were not an
il swered freely and In the end he settled
Hj back In his chair with the remark that
H he had no more questions to ask. A
Wt moment later, however, he returned to
In the attack.
Hj "You admit that there arc other ree
ls ords and that they are kept in the Tcm
W pie. I want you to tell us why you did
nj nbt bring them?" he asked. v--
Hl ' Must Have Consent
BJ ,"1 had no authority to do so," said
Hk the witness. Then he told Mr. Tayler
Hj that he could not bring the recordB
W without the consent of the president of
M! the church.
Hj After half an hour more of searching
j questions, in which all members of the
W committee participated, Mr. Nicholson
H stated that the book of sealing could be
jEf identified by the name "iwallng of per-
uji sons not married in the Temple." Ho
HQ aleo gavo the names of his assistants
II whose duties are to actually record the
jUL ceremonies in the book. He said, loo,
IN that the books could not be removed
Hj without the conpent of the church pres-
Ittj ldcnt, and the head of the church could
WM not give them up without a vote of tho
EBR Mr. Tayler took charge of the exami
ne nation again, bringing out the fact that
H the witness believes the records are still
BJ within the Temple.
H "If you were told by President Smith
BJ to bring tho books, you would' refuse to
BJ touch them, would you?"
HRf "Yes, sir."
B "And If the sergcant-at-arms of the
IK Senate should call on you with a war-
H rant and demand the books and arrest
you and put you In Jail If you did not
I give them up, you would still refuse to
give them up, would you?"
m 'Yes, sir."
HI Mr. Nicholson stated that the book of
II marriages he had brought with him con
II j tains the record of 6333 ceremonies. He
II j said the book which he had not brought
II I Is not eo large a3 this one and does not
1 ! contain more than half as many entries
fl "Suppose," said Mr. Worthlngton, 'a
to I couple who were not married should ap-
m I ply to be scaled, what would be done?"
"Nothing could be done," v.-as Che re-
fl Ho Couldn't Remember.
n Mr. Nicholson said that he was a
polygamlot. haing two wives; but when
asked it any. children had been born to
" o him by his plural wife since 1S90 he re-
'l ueeted his questioner "to wait a min-
ute," adding, "I have go many I can't
After the laughter subsided he said
that he had fifteen children.
Mr. Nicholson then was finally ex
cused. Witness Hickman was recalled and
stated that he had had the consent of
Francis M. Lyman to his plural mar
riage, which had been celebrated in
Mexico In ISflO.
At the afternoon session Charles W.
Penrose, editor of the Doseret Ne.ws,
who was elected one of the twelve apos
tles of the Mormon church last July,
was 3worn in. He said he was a polyg
amist with two plural wlvc3 living. Ho
has children by his first plural wife
but none born since the manifesto.
When elected to an apostleshlp Mr.
Penrose said he was not present but
wan sent for by the nrst president and
Informed of the election. He said he
could not 3ay whether Reed Smoot was
present or not. , '
"Did you l'cceive special amnesty at
the hands of President Cleveland, In
which one of the conditions wa? that
you should .thereafter obey the laws
relating to living In polygamy?" risked
"And have you lived up to that am
Mr. Tayler announced that completed
his examination, and Chairman Bur
rows said he wanted to' have It made
clear whether Apostle Smoot was pres
ent at the conference which elected Mr.
Penrose an apostle. Not receiving a di
rect answer Mr. Worthlngton. counsel
for Senator Smoot, said they would ad
mit that Mr. Smoot had been present.
Mr. Penrose then said, In answer to
a question that he had never heard of
anyone making a protest against his
ejection on the ground that he was a
"Was It known that you were a polyg
amlst?" asked Mr. Burrows.
"I did nothing to conceal the fact, but
I had never flaunted it," the witness re
plied. In regard to general knowledge as to
his polygamous relations, Mr. Penrose
paid that Mr. Smoot would havo the
same knowledge and that the testimony
of President Joseph Smith before the
Senate committee last spring would
have given him this Information.
It was shown that the election of Mr
Penrose as an apostle took place In July
this year, since that hearing.
Three Mrs. Budge.
William Budge of Paris, Ida., testified
that he ban three wives and that ho has
had three children bcrn slnco the mani
festo of liSO. All of his wives live In Paris,
and ho testified that nc docs not live with
one to the exclusion of the others. Most
of tho chlldron aro grown and llvo In
Of thoso children Mr, Budgo .testified
that one son is a Judge of the District
court, one son Prosecuting Attorney in
Bear Lake county; ones eon-ln-law, H.
Smith Woollcy, Is chief assaycr of tho
mine at Bolso City, nnd ono daughter 13
postmaster of Paris. Of himself, he ad
mitted that he Is the most prominent Mor
mon In Idaho, having served in tho Stato
Senate and otherwise taken a leading part
In church affairs.
Mr. Tayler put Into the record a long
open letter written by Mr. Budsc on the
subject of the fight made by Senator Du
bois for "an unwarranted persecution" of
the church, and charged 1dm with mis
representing conditions In the State.
Senator Dubois asked a great many
questions In Idaho to the present condU
tlons in Idaho and tho Mormon participa
tion In politics. This resulted In a dis?
cusslon between tho Senator and tho wit
ness concerning these subjects and the po1
sitlons thoy had taken.
To Repeal Test Oath.
Mr. Budge reminded Mr. Dubois that ho"
had promised to work to repeal tho Idaho
test oath, and tho Senator replied that It
was true because he then thought the
manfiesto was sincere.
John Henry Smith of Salt Lake testified
that ho became an apostle of tho church
In 1SS3 and Is the second In rank. Ho has
two wives and fifteen living children, four
having died. Ho could not say how many
of the seven living children of his plural
wife were born since tho manifesto, but
thought four. Ho testified that ho was
one of tho signers of tho application for
Asked concerning IiIb failure to practice
the agreement he thus made, he said:
"Nobody can tako from mo my
family. I am responsible to them and to
God alono and If my countrymon chooso
to punish me I shall havo to suffer tho
Tho testimony of Apostle Smith In re
gard to his duties toward the lawa and his
families was similar to that given by Presi
dent Joseph Smith when he appeared bo
foro tho committee last spring.
Amenable to the Courts.
Tho witness said ho roallzed that those
who disobeyed tho laws were amenable to
tho courts. He quoted President Smith as
saying that ho had not married Abram
Cannon and Lillian Hamlin.
Asked If he had ever concernod himself
about tho fact that an apostle of the
church had ,takon a fourth wife six years
after the manifesto Mr. Smith replied that
ho felt that every man was amenablo to
tho laws; that tho courts havo Jurisdic
tion and that he was not responsible for
tho acts of his associates moral or other
wise. Mr. Tayler told tho witness that tho
answer did not appear candid. Mr. Smith
"If I were a grand Jury and satisfactory
evidence were presented to mo of tho
facts you have stated I would have In
dicted the defendant." Further than this
Mr. Smith said ho could not answer.
Apostlo Smith told of his visit to Idaho
for the purpose of having tho test oath
removed frormthc constitution.
Tho committee adjourned tho hearing
until Monday when Apostlo Smith will
continue his testimony
HJEYWOOD SEES PRESIDENT.
Reached Washington Saturday and
Has Conference at White House.
Special to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Dec. 17. United
States Marshal Hcywood arrived this
morning. Ho called at the Whito IIouso
and held a long conference with the Presi
dent. Isaac Blrdsall of Blslnore and Annlo
Christiansen of TCIchficId, witnesses In, tho
Smoot case, arrived tonight.
Senator Kearns left this evening for
Salt, Lake. Ho went via Now York and
will reach homo about FIday night next
Charles Mostyn Owen this evening gavo
an exemplification of the endowment cere
mony which all the apostles of the hier
archy havo taken. Hla company Included
a largo number of gentlemen and ladles.
. Opposo Mormon Temple.
Special to Tho Tribune.
NEW YORK. Dec. 17. For some tlmo
there havo boon stories current to the ef
fect that a costly Mormon tomplo would
be erected In New York, togethor with
buildings that will bo used as Eastern
headquarters. When It was admitted to
day by Elder McQuarrca that such an
undertaking would bo commencod hero
soon, there was a great outburst of In
dignation. Tho Lutherans, whoso church Is vory
near the proposed Mormon temple, will
fight the project vigorously.
Actor Goes Mad on the Stage.
HAMBERG Dec. 17. Leo Forst, who
had been playing a leading part hero In
the first production of Oscar Wlldo's
"Duchess of Padua-" went mad on tho'
stage of tho Hamburg theater last night
He was sent to an asylum. ,
German lips Awarded
Transporting Lumber From
Puget Sound for Use
Washington Congressmen Object, hut
Admit American Vessels Would
Not Accept Same Conditions.
WASHINGTON, Dec 17. Somo ques
tions relating to the construction of tho
Panama canal wero brought to tho at
tention of President Roosevelt today.
Representatives Humphrey; and Jones of
Washington called at tho White House to
lodge a protest with the President against
tho shipping of lumber from tho Puget
Sound territory to the canal zono lmOer
Tho President was informed that the
Canal commission had made a contract In
Washington for 3,000.000 feet of lumber and
that all of thin lumber was to be shipped
to tho canal strip In German bottoms, to
tho absolute exclusion of American ves
sols which wero lying In Puget sound
waiting for business.
Representative Humphrey, who is a
member of tho Merchant Marine commis
sion, told the President that forty Ameri
can ships were Ivlng Idle In the waters of
Washington, while the German ships wero
carrvlng the lumber to Panama. Bids
had been submitted by both Ainfrlean and
German vessel owners. They did not vary
materially as to price, but tho German
vessels were willing to rarry the lumber
In broken cargoes, whllo the American
vessels wanted full cargoes. The contract
had been awarded to tho Gorman ships ol
the Cosmo.s steamship line.
The President's callers felt that the
awarding of tho contract to German ves
sels was a discrimination against Ameri
can shipping which ought not to bo sanc
tioned. The President promised to look
into tho subject
Later In tho day Admiral Walker, presi
dent of tho Panama Canil commission,
called on tho President and told him tjiat
tho commission had made Its contract
with the Belllngham Bay Dumber com
pany for delivery on the canal strip, and
that the commission had nothing what
ever to do with tho contract made for
shipping tho lumber from Puget sound to
TOR WOMEN'S SUFFRAGE.
Arguments Presented Before Senate
Committee for Voting Privilege.
WASHINGTON, D. C . Dec. 17 Tho res
olution granting to tho women of tho va
rious states tho right to vote for members
of the House of Representatives was
made tho basis of a hearing before tho
Senate committee on woman sullrago to
day. Tho question was presented by a
commltteo consisting of representatives of
tho Federal Woman's Equality associa
tion, and Including Mra Clara Bowlck
Colby of Portland. Ore.; Dr. Clara W.
McNaughton and Mrs. Belva Lockwood.
"I live In the District of Columbia
whero nobody votes," said Mrs Lock
wood, "and I am Just as good as a man
hero." Both flho and Mrs. Colby mado
arguments In support of the constitution
ality of the bill. In addition to announ
cing her conclusion In behalf of her sex.
Mrs. Lockwood expressed tho hope that
tho congressional representatives of tho
Southern states woukl be reduced unless
tho negroes are protected In their rights
of suffrage. Tho declaration brought a
smile to tho faco of Senator Bacon of
Georgia, who Is chairman of the suffrage
Mrs. Colby said It was not truo that
women aro quiescent under tho present
discrimination against them, but In reality
they feel keenly tho deprivation Imposed
upon them. Many of them, sho said,
property owners, and she contended for
their right of representation at tho polls
She also called attention to a Supremo
court decision to the effect that negro
citizens are entitled to vote In all tho
states and drew tho conclusion that as
women are citizens nomo privileges be ex
tended to them.
Gen, Miles for Governor's Staff.
s WASHINGTON. Dec. 17.-Governor-elect
Douglas of Massachusetts recently wrot3
Secretary of War Taft asking him If ho
would detail Llout.-Gen. Miles, retired, for
nls, the Governor's staff, if ho should mako
tho request aftor hlo Inauguration. Sec
retary Taft replied to Gov. Douglas today
that, by direction of tho President, ho will
mako tho detail when requested to do so.
Tariff Acts for Philippines.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17. Secrotary Taft
today had a long talk at tho War depart
ment with Chairman Payno of tho House
Commltteo on Wnys and Means, and Rep
resentative Dalzell, the noxt ranking mem
ber of that commltteo, relative to tariff
legislation for tho Philippines, upon which
subject the Secretary of War made recom
mendations to Congress In his annual re
port to tho President. Col. Edwards, chief
of tho bureau of Insular affalra, also was
presont. 3onator Spooncr. who called to
see tho Secretary upon other matters, was
present for a while during the discussion.
It was settled that the discussion was In-
Cured of Kidney Trouble
Rev. Dr. I. Villars, Prominent Meth
odist Divine, Cured of Kidney
Disease by "Safe Cure."
"After a delay of months to bo sure
that a euro of my rhoumatlsm, caused by
kldnoy disease, of over a year's painful
suffering had been offocted, I desire to
nasure you that so far as I know any
thing of mysolf I am cured. I am por
suaded that Warner's Safo Cure did It. I
havo tried many so-called certain cures
and paid heavy doctor bills, but nothing
seemed to get hold of my trouble. Inas
much as rheumatism Is the result of tho
kidneys not doing their work prdporly,
the. uric acid must be drivon out and the '
kidneys cured before a cure can bo ox-
pectcd. Safe Cure cured my kidneys, and
I bollcvo It will do all that Is claimed for 1
It. If taken as directed." (Rev.) I. VII- j
lars, Pastor M. E. Church, Sandwich, 111.
Rheumatism, backache, headache, fe
male weaknosaes and cloudy urine aro
among tho certain signs of sorlous kldnoy
I rouble. Don't wait a'minute, but got a
bottle of Safo Curo and tako It a di
rected It Ib the only mcdlclno doctors
and hospitals use nnd prescribe for all
diseases of tho kldnoys, liver, bladder and
blood. Sold by druggists for over 30
years, or sent direct, Mc and $1 a bottlo.
Modlclno booklet free. Warnor's Safo
Cure Co.. Rochester, "N T
Safo Pills movo the bowels gently and
aid a speedy cure.
formal nnd that no conclusions wero
reached. Tho proposed revision of the
Philippine tariff, which has been published
In the United States was under consideration.
"FUSSY JIMMY'S" CHANCE.
Fine Prospect for Pie Hunters Soon
to Bo Opened.
WASHINGTON, Dec 17. Politi
cal pie hunters havo discovered
a plum which they are very anxloua
to pluck from the tree on Uncle Sam'o
farm. There Is millions In It for them.
Tho wonder Is that "Fussy Jimmy" has
not sighted the fruit suspended from
this splendid tree and demanded of the
apostolic Senator from Utah a card that
would, to say tho least, admit him to
the place wherein the fruit hay ripened.
This plum fs the Irrigation fund. Thus
far twenty-five million dollars has been
received for this fund and there are
untold millions more to follow. Some
one must handle this vast sum; Indeed
it will require a. large number of peoplo
to disburse it, hence could "Fussy Jim
my" have a chance It would, In addi
tion to giving him a nice easy berth,
furnish a place for Apostle Penrose's
son-in-law Jones and the family. In
view that the vast sum Is to be spent
In the States over which tho apostolic
menaco to American Institutions holds
fjway it would enable the Salt Lake
County Commissioner to find places for
an unusual number of his churchmen.
It Is a source of wonder here that right
bower of the Smootler crowd has not
put in an application for the Job of gen
eral disbursing officer.
Senator Hanpbrough of North Dakota
has a bill In the Senate providing for
the appointment of a supervising engi
neer by the President to take charge of
the Government reclamation work In
connection with public Irrigation of arid
lands. This bill is now In the hands
of the Committee on Irrigation, of the
Senate, and he Intends to urge a favor
able report upon It. ' Tho bill would
practically relieve from the direction
of the work Engineer Newell, of the Ge
ological Survey, the pretwnt englneer-in-chlef,
but would not take the recla
mation work from the control of the
Department of the Interior. Mr. New
ell has hosts of friends throughout the
arid region and It la believed they will
make a fight through their Senators
and Representatives against the meas
ure. The National Irrigation associa
tion Is making a fight against the
measure, contending that It means a
"grand divy of tile Irrigation fund."
Their fight Is being waged with much
bitterness and in a jytutement j3t is
sued a number of sllnga are made at
Hausbrough's View of It.
The North Dakotan has replied to this
statement In which he says:
"A year ago I became convinced that
owing to the magnitude of the work,
and to the very great Importance of
having tho groat dams and other works
which are to be constructed under the
reclamation acto done in tho best pos
sible way, and by the very best engi
neers that could be found In the coun
try, I introduced a bill providing for
the appointment, by the President, of a
supervising engineer, at a ealary of $10,
000 a year, to have Immediate charge
of all construction work under the law.
The proposed supervising engineer was
to be under tho Immediate supervision
of the Secretary of the Interior, and the
bill opcclflcally provides that all as
sistant engineers that may be required
shall be taken from those now engaged
In tho work and who are In the classi
fied service. Thin bill, It will be seen,
doesn't take the irrigation matter out
of the hands of the Secretary of the
Interior, nor does It relievo anyone In
the reclamation service from any duty
in connection therewith. This bill lo still
pending, and it Is my purpose to push
It at the first oportunlty."
The postofflce at Noble. Lemhi coun
ty, Idaho, has been discontinued. Mull
will be sent to GIbhonvllle.
Contracts Awarded for Warships.
WASHINGTON, Doc. 17. Secretary
Morton today approved the recommenda
tion of the naval board on construction
for tho award of the contract for the con
struction of the armored cruisers Monumn
and North Carolina lo the Newport News
Shipping company at its bid of $3.5io.0C0
for each vessel, and tho contract for tho
construction of tho battleship Now Hamp
shire to the New York Ship-Bulldlng com
pany at its bid of $3.7-18.000.
Building- for "Drummers."
POn.TLA.ND. Or., Dec. 17. Tho Travelers'
Protective Association of Orocnn nnd Wash
ington hold :i incotlnu hera today, nt which
M)vcrnl members of tho national building com
mission of tho Trnvolers' Protcctlvo associa
tion wero present. As u result ot tlio meet
ing a movement woo lnauKuratcU for tho erec
tion of a commercial travelers' bulldlnc nt
Dockyard Ordered Closed.
KINGSTON Jamaica. Dec. 17. Tho British
Admiralty has ordered tho dockyard nt Port
Royal to bo closed Immediately. This la In
pursuance of tho lniporlnl plan to mako Ber
muda tho naval headquarters In tho Western
TO I SENATOR
New fork Governor in
He Says There Will Only
Re One Candidate to
Dcpew Jokes to Keep His Courage Up,
and Is Still in tho
NEW YORK. Dec. 17. A numbor of Re
publican leaders called on Governor
Odcll today, and It Is said tho scnatorshlp
was discussed. Tho Governor gavo no in
dication of how ho regarded any sugges
tions that were made.
The Times will say tomorrow that over
tures wore mado that the Governor be
come a candidate himself Governor
Odcll would not discuss this phase of tho
The World tonight brought forth tho
name of Ellhu Root as a compromise can
didate for tho senatorshlp. but no expres
sion wan received from Mr. Root.
Man Odell "Wants.
National Committeeman V. D. Ward, In
an interview today, eald:
"I can tell you who will be the next
United States Senator. He will be tho
man Governor Odell wants. Governor
Odell has never Indicated his personal
choice to mo. It Is not Imposslblo that
Senator Depew may bo re-elcctod; then
again. It may bo Black or a third parson.
I don't bollcve tho Governor has yet made
up hla rnlhd definitely xrhTTB
best man for the orgtuiinMWd UH
According to a 8torj- faiJH
will print tomorrow It wiQlch MB
that Senator John R, n?? '-"M tSH
tho President prom of fflViSW
poflltlon, this papiT ouys JSOiH
thrt majority leadership ThP!? ttfM
ay that this decision i wnar. T,tTiM
conffrcnen between Senator SchW
Senator Maltby. This paper ,EflB
"When Governor OdJ 11 4o,cSrW
conference between SrnatiSr. iolJ f H
Maltby and of tho undor&.M
they arrived. 'Well, "h"y?0ndine at
candidates for tho place an.i ?5 r H
It; all right. I am for what?
laturc Is for In uch matSlJH
I Only One Candidal j9
I As to the United States H
Times will quote .Goverflo? nVtySB
Ing: "I am still of the onlni l iB
will bo but one candidal or "SB
ship when tho time cornea mW
turo to act." ror tk taJH
When Governor Odell wi,
on tho flilbject today ho sail aDKcwM
"The happy Yulc-tlflS Kw
Ing and all Is peace and har:1IiM
with Dr-pew last nlgnt "K" !9
dine with him again tonlcht ' m
Whon Governor Odell n"d , . 'Um
pew met at the dinner of iv, SlB
club of the city of New Yo-k ,Rt?jH
Senator. Depow In a brief addr
"I havo come here In n. 12? S
frame of mind. I 3W iZ 7.7
papers that Governor Odell roi,,cfifTSB
ho was going horn for ihf ?.artM
tide. T alsondoratand m ?PW
ernor Black wont to Tro- tnnHTt5cB
of thanksgiving and r0 I SftrM
tnlnd I would come to the club E'
BIACK A CANDIDATE. W
Formal Announcement That HsM
Senator Depew's Seat B
TROY, N. Y.. Dec. 17,-Tho QljB
of former Gov Frank S. BlaM rfl
United States Scnatorshlp, n jJH
Chaunr-oy M. Depow. is arnounchjB
by the Troy Times, In a comohwH
editorial. The Times Is rclT
I rfcullarly close to Mr Black. tvTcM
w.-ih seen by a representative of tvW
seriated Press today, but rcfrLB
a word on the subject. Tie wouM
admit nor deny that he knew or ,rB
nounccmcnt. Vi w.mm
American Singer ns HlgnS
BERLIN. Dec. 17 -Goral,lino FaViH
American prima donna, nt ih-. Koju'iH
houso. sans- the tltlo role InVrnbroiaB
ns's "lllrrnon" for the nrst tme in v,,W
Boston Loses $100,000 in IfciB
BOSTON, Dec. 17.-A I0S3 eflllajB
$100,000 was caused by ilro today wMm
Hacht building, a five-story strutAW
Atlantic nvonuc. usi2
iuu.-v.n I I I i il li ii i I1 ulllHm
ANYBODY CAN AFFORD TO HAVE A
j ' ' WHILE THIS SALE LASTS
I One More Short Week--just One and This Sacrifice j
I to Our Landlord Will Be Over, Once and for AH ;
I When the doors of this establishment? close next Saturday night, the greatest pianoj
sale of the century will have ended All previous records for piano selling in Salt Lake ; I
have been smashed. All previous low prices have been undercut many, many dol-.1
lars The news has spread wide and fart and people from all over Utah have availed
themselves of this opportunity. 1 'I
I , Seize This Chance, - Don't Let It Escape
Think what an immense saving this sale means on the price of a standard instru-1!
jj ment I As to terms why, you can make them just to suit you not us, There's 1
j just about a third reduction on every piano in the house and the PRICES ARE;!
AS LOW AS $152.50. 1
I Come Tomorrow if You Possibly Can II
1 Give us an opportunity to convince you how cheap a good piano can be had this weeMl
I Several hundred people in Utah did so last week. Why not you this week? I
j TALKIN8 MACHINES, BAND AND STRINB -"5Bg
I nte2TRJUii INSTRUMENTS, AND HUS10AL HER- -MtJhitl I
jp One - Halt and 20 Btivtnp' Unti You
l Per Cent Off MNDBSE F EVERY KIND AT TBI- hvI een Her,.. I
I MiraaPditeHB MEND0US EiygTISIS ' raml
v " mm
Carstensen Ansoi Company 1
Temple of Music s-JfKSSWiy 74 Main Street!