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l)L. LXXVIIL, NO. 11. bathes TODAY-rair; wanner. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, SUNDAY jffORNING-, OCTOBER 25, 1908.. 40 PAGES FIVE CENTS. H
foil is m
president Neplii L. Morris of
11 Salt Lake Stake Issues
SEBSIDENT of mutuals
MM SUSTAIN HIS ORDERS
m reefed to Vote Church Repuh
mi )Eoan County and Third Judi
ii cial District Tickets.
Is? I TT '
fvi :::::: h-hm: . .v
0?j J ADDEESS TO THE WORLD. j-
Should political parties make f
t;(m War upon the church, or menace f
ibr. -the civil, political or rellplpu3 y
lfefc Ulehts of Its members as such v
jffi? i'against a policy or that kind, by y
fany political party or set of men v
'J3 '.whatsoever, we assert the inherent y
night of self-preservation for the -r
Jpsi ''church and her right and duty to
a Tcall upon all her children, and y
litS'luPon all who love Justice and de- y
.fslre the perpetuation of religious y
J liberty, to come to her aid and y
:ST atand with her until the danger -r
I'm .'shall have passed. And thus upon- y
Tfflhy submitting tho Justice of our y
bVi fcause to the enlightened Judgment y
vii ot our fellow men. should such an y
5 L tissue unhappily arise. We desire y
J vto live in peaco and confidence f
H'I jlwlth our fellov citizens of all po- v
-iflj yitlcal parties and of all religions, y
vef (j From the address to the world y
j "'by the church. y
The above extract from tho address
'?&:tho world by the Church of Jesus
fist of Latter-day Saints, which was
i5 miuliratod at the April conference
'the church in 1007, was rend by
eJ iident Nephi L. Morris of Salt. Lake
H!3 ke on Fridaj' eveninjx.
bjj Must Vote Republican.
yfr le read it at a meeting of the presi
rtji ts of the Mutual, Improvement asso
coia tions, held in the seventeenth ward
-"far Jtinc house. Then he told his
jtVJl ience there assembled that they
iyji (t vote the "Republican ticket, espo
,ofi ially the Salt Lake county and the
t"eii icial tickets.
iinm 'ere were thirteen associations rcp
jniV Bated at the mcctine and the meet
liU Hionse was filled with people. Prosi
a'U it Morris, in a talk to those present,
jj, plified his remarks made at a priest
titTS nicetinff. held on Monday even-
iff when he read from The Tribune an
-rS -oria' "The Paramount Issue,' at
iS 'jConc'iisiop of which it was resolved
-Tjbt wc will not sustain anT man in
1-n.ice who will support tho American
?0 rhile he was addressinc tho pres -ts
mutuals Friday evening
(rns asked. "Which ticket, should wo
S?t port or unite on to defeat the Amer
'$J2 i ticket?" Instantly he shouted:
lI will tell you! Support tho Be
ffr?! lienn ticket in so far as county and
ifia candidates pre concerned; never
d state and legislature."
uStf ? Authority for KIs Command.
ty.ji hen ho followed this by citinjr the
JSffi Fess t the world, noted tho advice
WaS as - freedom of voters, and
S i. read the extract at the head of
(-. hrn ho said: "I am asked which
id ;ct it is advisab'e to unite upon, and
iieFi 0 aupuer' w'Hhnut equivo
i '6n. that it is the Republican party
?-fHg : motion was then made "that wo
jiunoijslv sustain tho declaration of
'vSeidcnt Morris." Ami tho motion
'adopted without a dissenting voice.
he fact that Presidofifc Morris is
,v?irjincr to throw tho state and lejrisla
!n5l tickets and concentrate evervthing
-r:t?5u tho county and judicial tickets
fr Continued on Page Seven.
i"mdexto Today's Tribune
r'JfEdltorial . t G-
tOgMntermountaln 10 -
(,X.ij(gociety ii 4
mr 54 1
W''paft completes his Indiana cam-Jfelffi-palgn
with hard day's work.. 1
jCayJChalrman Mack's political fore- r
am cast has Bryan elected 1 v
4JfHearst rends more letters show- f
SfliW Political activity of oil
wJPrJ'an Invades Empire State ior
Html closo of campaign 1
wOfFlashes from the wire 7 -J.
for.f'Icet leaves Japan and starts
alUror Philippines 2 4.
vjjf0re5" 110wa In brief 7
vjR Local. ?
TTirormon.a, Irrespective of party
fK?oltt-af" lions, arc ordered to vote -r
Tir'4f chur h Ilopubilcan ticket 1 .
TTjDhairn-an Lioyd of the Demo-
filslQi cratli' county comrnlttoo de- 4
ofidlsjl munds answer from hlorarchv. .3,
SChurch Ut-puhlfcans se defeat
n'iJ staring them In the face 20 4
-wSSopnthualnstic Amrlcan rally held 4-
trllSSL ftt rc stnt'on No. 5 2 J.
S-2ohn RoberL Oawald, Utah plo-
fi1lVE,neer cnlled by death 20 -j
hliliyeal estate market la rapidly J.
tt'llwi Plc,,-ins: UP 7 J
illfig?JB- Case, former president of j
JJt&Y Ti-ansxnlsslsulppl congrefcs, and
ff, party visit city 2 .
irrtHpWslnoas conditions in Salt Lako
:n irC remain good 3
)5unlClla,rnitin Kip t Democratic
-li.tj' state committee Issues ad-
dress ,., 20
ljnJ,Plfi American rally at Sugar
SSe 20 A
Sporting News. ?
rl ,1i3r'r,ncC!lon fflHa to acoru on Svra- " A
iu Vjifeciiaf t , - g :
ffllviM?0 Koberts-n wins Vander- ,
2tw 'in '"i00' brcaklns Amcrl- -Hlwfc-'-an
Vl rw,iL lU?- !,lh echool defuutH
Democratic Chairman Says Can
didate Will Receive Three
Hundred Electoral Votes.
EXPECTS TO GET XEW YORK,
INDIANA. OHIO, KANSAS
'Willing to Admit That Taft Is
Likely to Carry State of
NEW YORK, Oct. 24. National
Chairman Mack authorized a statement
today, in which he claimed the elec
tion of William J. Bryan by a land
slide. He announced that his reports
showed that Mr. Bo'an would receive
at least 301 electoral votes, or 59 more
than is necessary for a choice. Mr.
Mack's forecast of the election follows:
"The rumblings and thunder of tho
Bryan landslide in tho West are al
ready heard in tho Eastern states, and
today I can confidently predict the elec
tion of Mr. Bryan; that a landslide in
tho West will extond to the shores ' of
tho Atlantic. It means that the Demo
cratic national ticket will carry every
doubtful state in this section, and in
rock -ribbed Republican districts the ma
jorities of the party in recent years
will be reduced to a minimum. Basinrr
my forecast on the most conservative
lines, in view of the optimistic reports
I have received from all sections of
the country, I figure that Mr. Bryau
will have at least 103 electoral votes,
or 59 more than is necessary for a
choice. This comfortable majority will
be incroased rathor than decreased
when the vote is counted.
Certain of New York.
'In additjon to tho 1GC votes of the
solid South, and in this I include
Maryland. I am confident that Mr.
Bryan will carry New York, New Jer
sey, Connecticut, Idaho. Montana,
Colorado. Nebraska, Nevada, Indiana,
Ohio, Dclawaro, Kansas and South Da
kota a total of 301 votes. All over
the country there is a change of 25 to
50 per cent from the Roosevelt -vote of
1904 to Mr. Bryan. .
"Tho result is no longer in doubt in
New York. The 30 voles of the state
are assured for Mr. Bryan. Ho will
win by n substantial plurality. Tho
Empire state can be no longer included
in that territory -called 'the enemy's
country I speak from information
gained from a thorough canvass and re
ports from every county in the state.
"From Connecticut I have received
very encouraging reports. Judge Rob
ertson, the Democratic candidate for
governor, will carry tho state by about
20.000 plurality, and tho national ticket,
bucked by a united party, has the bst
chance in years for winning tho elec
Hopes for New Jersey.
"New Jersey sounds an optimistic
note, and there is every reason to bo
lieve that the 6tate will be in tho
Democratic column. This 13 not an
extravagant statement when yon take
into consideration tho fact that the
tremendous Republican maioritics of
80,000 in 1904 and 60,000 in 1900 were
reduced to 7000 iu the gubernatorial
contest in 1907. Mr. Bryan's stato
tour on Friday last, and the ovation he
received, spelled victory to my mind.
Tho internal dissension" in the Republi
can party in West Virginia and (ho
swing of the labor vote in that state
Continued on Pago Seven.
BEHIND THE FOOTLIGHTS ACT II.
" The beranade "
PROMINENT NEW YORKER
IS STRICKEN IN .LONDON.
LONDON'. Oct. 24. John Ennls Searles
of New York, well known In American ;
financial circles, was seized by a fainting 1
fit while standing on the platform of the 1
Waterton station here last night and died
as he was being taken to -St. Thomas's
Mr. Scales, together with his wife, was
waiting to take a train to Guilford, about
seventeen miles outside of London, when
he was attacked- Mr. Searles, who was
about SO years old, had been ailing for
some time and the doctor who had been
attending him certified thai tho causo
of death was heart disease.
NEW YORK. Oct. 24. John E. Searles
was for many years secretary of the
American Sugar Refining company and
was also famed for his benefactions to
the Methodist church, lie went to Lon
don last January on business In connec
tion with several larse financial and
Mr. Searles retired from the sugar com
pany in 1S9S for reasons never disclosed.
He then attracted attention by engaging
In an enterprise to exploit the round
bale sysLcm of shipping cotton. Con
siderable surprise was occasioned when,
In 1901, he made an assignment In bank
ruptcy and the public, which had been
accustomed to consider him a 520,000,000 '
man. wondered what had become of tho
great wealth he was supposed to have.
Me was discharged from bankruptcy
'within a year and -while since that time
little has been heard of him, yet he at
tacked tho problem of rehabilitating hl3
shattered resources with energy, and It
Is believed he met with considerable buc-cess.
KILLS WIFE AND BABE,
THEN COMMITS SUICIDE
SEATTLE. Wash.. Oct. 24. Afler
shooting his wife through the brain,
instantly killing her, and firing a bullet
through the check of bis year-old
child, which caused its death shortly
afterward, a man supposed' to be A. J.
Hearst, turned the weapon to his own
head and fired, inflicting a fatal
wound. The tragedy was enactod short
ly before 1 o'clock this afternoon in a
vacant lot overlooking the bay. and
was witnessed by several passers-by.
A bank book was fouud in the man's
possession containing the name of A. ,J.
Torn and scattered papers that ap
pear to be a divorce complaint were
found near tho bodies, and from the po
lice and coroner's jury obtained the
names of A. J. Hearst and Cathleen
YOUNG SON OF KERN
HAS CHANCE FOR LIFE
INDIANAPOLIS, Iml.. Oct. 24. A de
cided Improvement In tho condition of
John W. Kern, Jr.. today lightened the
hearts of the family and tonight Mr.
Kern spoke cheerfully about tho condi
tion of his little boy.
"The change for tho better has been
very noticeable today." said Mr. Kern to
night, "and we are all feeling much bet
ter. Wo trust the boy will continue to
Mr. Kern had not decided tonight about
starting on a t-'ur of the state Monday
on a special train arranged for him by the
Democratic stato committee.
SAMBURG, Tenn.. Oct. 2-1 Tho num
ber of suspects In custody charged with
Implication In tho night rider's depreda
tions In this vicinity now number ten.
five arrests having been made today.
These arrests and the arrival of addi
tional troops, two companies from Mem
phis and posscinen from Union City and
Dyer county, were Incidents of a com
paratively quiet day In connection with
tin! Investigation as to the death of Cap
lain Quentin Rankin at the hands of a
night rider band at Walnut Lodge Mon
day night last.
TUFTS LAST DAY
IS MS STATE
Center of War Will Now Be
Transferred to New York Uu
til Election Time.
TO ENTHUSIASTIC CROWDS
Admits That Panic Is Repuhli
can One; Says Democratic
Would Be Worse.
GARY. Tnd., Oct. 24. The three days
of William H. Taft's Indiana campaign
onded here tonight, and the big Ohioan
is now speeding to New York, which is
to bo the scene of his activities during i
the next week. Ho will reach that city i
lato Sunday afternoon, and go at onco j
to the home of his brother, Harry, for !
a rest until Monday.
In the throngs which greeted Judge
Taft from early morning until late to
night, in the close attention paid to his J
utterances and in the cordiality and
heartiness of the ovations, his third day ,
in the Hoosier state fully equaled the
two which preceded it.
To farmers, laborers and businoss men
Judge Taft has held up tho picture of
Democratic rule and Democratic prom
ises, and compared it with tho record
of Republican administrations and in
tentions. Ho has interpreted his labor
decisions many times and drawn the
conclusion that they have redounded to
! the boneift and not to the detriment of
I organized labor. Mr. Gompors's declar
ation to the contrary he characterized
as wind-jamming misrepresentation.
Attacks on Bryan.
Mr. Bryan as a political t leader has
been dissected to many audiences. The
Nebraskan's plan for government guar
antees of bank deposits has been held
up as an evidence that the Democratic
j candidate "is still a theorist and an
I economical unsound one."
The effect of the last Democratic
tariff has been pictured and tho prices
of products compared under that and
I the present .tariff.
I Judge Taft has told tho people of
1 Indiana that he is willing to agree with
Bryan that the recent financial dis
turbance was a Republican panic.
"What I am anxious to do, how
ever," ho added, "is to continuo it as
a Republican panic, for it will then
develop into prosperity; but if you put
' in the Democrats you will have a Demo-
j oralic panic sure enough."
Mr. Taft then explained that the
panic was the result of too rapid growth
and expansion, "and you never heard
of a Democratic panic that was tho re
sult of prosperity."
Beginning at 7:30 o'clock this morn
ing at Greenfield, Judge Taft made
seventeen snecches. including his effort
tonight at Gary. At South Bond a six
acre field was packed with peoplo to
greet him. The stand erected in the
center of lhc park co'lapscd just before
Judgo Taft reached it, but no one was
The candidate addressed tho crowd
from his automobile.
Is Cordially Received.
Fort Wayne gave Mr. Taft a tribute
of complete attention while ho dis
! cussed the issues from a stand at a
1 street corner. Senator llemenway cx
j plained that Presidents McKinley and
, Roosevelt had been treated badly here
1 when campaigning, as had also Senator
' James Lennon, who introduced Judge
Taft at IClkhart, is the engineer who
during the Ann Arbor strike became a
Continued on Pago Ten.
Great Demonstration to Be IViade by Triumphant Americans
The greatest political demonstration ever planned in Salt Lake City will be witnessed next Saturday night. At this time the Americans will have a flag parade
that will be one of the most spectacular, interesting and enthusiastic political processions ever witnessed in the West.
This will be a fitting close to one of the most decisive battles that was ever fought by politicians at any time.
The Americans have been making a successful campaign from the beginning of their work early last June. It has not been a demonstrative campaign, but from
the number of persons interested the number of persons who have joined in this work of bringing to the people of Utah their independence from tho selfish, priestly
domination of Smoot and the malodorous federal gang nothing like it has been witnessed since the fierce struggles of the old Liberal days. And thousands of the
liberal-minded Mormons of Utah are working quietly, but effectively, to make the campaign this year decisive in every particular. They know that the fight of the
Americans is not a fight against the Mormon people, but against the SELFISHNESS OF THE INSANELY AMBITIOUS POLITICAL APOSTLE OF THE DOMINANT
Next Saturday night's parade will be distinctly different from anything ever witnessed in Salt Lake. It will be participated in by descendants of the American
Revolution; by soldiers who fought on the side of the North and on the side of the South, in that most sanguinary war of nearly sixty years ago; by sons and daughters
of these grizzled veterans, and by veterans of the late war with the Dons in Cuba and the Philippines.
There will be hundreds of horsemen and thousands of footmen. Each will bear the emblem of the American party, and the main streets of Salt Lake fjity will
be ablaze with illuminating fires. Scores of automobiles, filled with patriotic women of Salt Lake and decorated with the national colors, which are the American colors,
will be particularly prominent in this great demonstration.
. Next Saturday night's parade, which will brin? to a close the American party campaign in Utah, will be directly in the charge of Col. Matt H. Dougherty, Ben
B. Heywood and Captain Sullivan, who is a direct dessendaut of one of the patriots who fought under Washington in the war against King George. Each of these men
is exceptionally well equipped to organize the forces that will enter into this demonstration, and they already have appointed committees for the details of the parade.
There will be no public speaking. The period for speech-making will have passed. The people of Utah will then be ready to vote.
The AMERICANS of Salt Lake are INTENSELY IN EARNEST. They know that some of the most shameful frauds are being committed by the desperate men
who are clinging to the robes of Apostle Smoot, and if we mistake not, the political "highbinders" and "pap-suckers" will be given a demonstration of the earnestness
of Americans next Saturday night that will WARN THEM OF WHAT WILL CERTAINLY FOLLOW THE ATTEBIPT ON THE PART OF THE SMOOTITES TO
CARRY OUT SOME OF THEIR SHAMEFUL PLANS.
Americans should organize at once to have a part in this parade. Delegations are expected from nearby towns and mining camps, and from every ward in the city
and county precincts. These delegations should be got together as speedily as possible, and those who arc detailed to have charge are urged to announce their intentions
to Gol. Dougherty, chairman of the committee, at American headquarters, this city. This should be done at once, so that places may be madc for all delegations in the line
DID YOU EVER SEE A FLAG DAY PARADE? If you haven't you have never witnessed such an inspiring sight as will greet, the tens of thousands of Salt
Lakers who will crowd the main streets of this city next Saturday night. Members of patriotic and civic orders are iuvited to participate in the parade, but as Ameri
cans. Not as an organization, but as individuals. The committeo will have it understood that no organization will be asked to participate as an organization in this po
litical demonstration. Every citizen of Salt Lake and of Utah who opposes the work of the priests and the teachers in their open endeavor to destroy one political
party m order to keep in power a few men and their satellites who are known as the federal and county "ring," are earnestly requested to take part in the grand flag pro
; cession next Saturday night.
: mTTTo ?BT TJNDER TITE FLAG! ASSOCIATE YOURSELF WITH THE PROGRESSIVE ELEMENT OF THIS COMarTJNITY! ENTER INTO THE SPIRIT OF
I HIS GREAT OCCASION, AND YOU WILL ENJOY ONE OF THE MOST INTERESTING NIGHTS OF ALL YOUR EXPERIENCE.
And by all means do not forget to register next Tuesday and Wednesday. Those are the last days. Unless you are registered vou cannot vote. Register and then
work for the success of the big parade. v
',L : : : J'
US INVASION . I
OF EMPIRE STATE I
Democratic Leader Is Every H
where Greeted by Large and
TAKES TAFT SPEECH AS H
TEXT FOR ARGUMENTS H
Major Portion of the Week Wil H
Be Spent in This Pivotal H
ELMTRA. KT. Y Oct. 24. Closing
the night with a monster demonstra
tion in this city, William J. Bryan's M
advent into the Empire stato was aus- M
picious. "It has been a red-letter
day,,J remarked the candidate while
resting in the stateroom of his private
car. ne was greeted all the way
through the southern tier of counties by M
enormous crowds, his audiences at Port
Jarvis, Binghamton and in this city be
j ing made up largely of workingmen.
Owego and Wavcrly also turned out
great throngs. Mr. Bryan frequently
thankod the people along tho line of M
travel for the cordiality of their rccep-
Today's journey was begun at Jer-
scy City, where jiust before leaving
early this morning, Mr. Bryau delivered M
a short address in the railway station. M
By special courtesy of the New York M
state Democratic committee the train
was stopped at Paterson, N. J., for ten
minutes, where another brief talk was
given, in which, after reading a speech
by Mr. Taft vesterday, in which Mr.
Taft admitted" that the panic of 1907
was a Republican panic and ascribed
it to over-production, Mr. Bryan told
the big crowd assembled that at least
the people were enabled to pass intclli
gent .judgment in that regard. From
that time on he used this as his weapon
for arguing for tho support of the
Democratic ticket. M
Clean Cut Distinction.
"Every person who feels that he hai M
had too much prosperity and deserved
the punishment of a panic," he said
"should vote tho Republican ticket
The rest can vote for us." M
Tho importance of tho electoral voti
of New York was dwelt upon by th(
i candidate at several points, because, h
said," in New York the responsibility oi
the voter was greater than anywhere
elso in the nation, "for tho vote of on
voter here may elect thirty-uinc olec
Mr. Bryan lost no opportunity t
plead for "tho election of Lewis Stuyves
nut Chanlor as governor, as well as the
entire state ticket. M
At Hancock, N. Y., a man who said
i he was a stonecutter out of work
climbed on the railing of Mr. Bryan 'i
i car while it was well under way and
' inndo a frantic appeal to talk to the
candidate. He was hauled onto the
platform and led to the stateroom of
the candidate, who willingly consented jM
to receive him.
Mr Bryan's car was attached to the
midnight Erio train for New York City,
where it is due tomorrow morning.
Tomorrow will be spent In resting
The campaign will be resumed earlv
Mondav morning at Paterson, where
Mr. Bryan promised tonight he would
return before rosuming his New York
engagement, which will keep him in
the state for .four or five days longer. IH
TALKS TO LABORERS
OF PRESIDENT'S VIEWS JH
PRINCETON, N. Y Oct. 2-1. Wil
liam J. Bryan's speech here today to
a great crowd, which numbered many
railroad and other classes of working
men, was dovotcd principally to the Ja jB
bor question and it was more specific
in its reply to tho president's recent
lotter regarding labor than any of hia
previous utterances on that subject. He
"Tho president, declares that he--is
willing to do everything for labor ex
ccpt to do what is wrong. He virtuous
ly asserts that he will not do what is iH
wrong for anybody. We must all ap
plnud this resolute determination on the
part of tho president to adhere to tho
right, but if ho knew his fellow men
a little bettor he would not feel so lone
some on this subject. Ho is not tho
onlv one iu tho country who desires to
do " right. There are really a great
many good people in this country who
aro '-just as anxious to do right as tho
president, but many of them differ irom
him as to what is right, and they are
not williug to admit that they are do
ing wrong merely because the3" differ JH
"Tho president seems to think it
would bo wrong to establish a depart
ment of labor with a secretary of. labor
in tho cabinet. I beg to difter trom
the president on this, too, and I. be
lievo that a majority of the American
voters differ from him.
Imputations Resented. IH
"I resent tho imputation that they
desire to do what is wrong in wishing
to givo labor representation in tho cabi
net. Ho believes it would bo wrong to
amend tho law against trusts so as to
exclude the labor organizations from
the operation of that law. I differ from
him. and I believe that a majonte ' of
the American people do. The president
believes that it would be. wrong tp limit
tho issue of an injunction, as is pro
posed iu the Democratic , plattor m o
bclievo that the, innunction hhoii d not
bo issued iu a labor dispute, merely be
cause there is a labor disimto. c be
Hove that no injunction is justified m
a labor dispulo unless tho conditions are
such as would warrant an injunction IH
if there wero no labor dispute. I. be
lievo that a majority, of the American
people agree with lis in this. Jm
"Tlie president thinks it would bo VM
wrong to grant a trial by jury in a cuso
of indirect contempt, but I believe 1 that
a minority of the Amoncan people think
with 11s tli at a laboring man is as much
entitled to tho protection of trial by
jury as a man accused ox a crime. It IM
Continued on Pne Seven.