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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 27, 1910, Image 1',
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1 fpfi sy - M it iT U 13 i : 1 I
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KLXXXH, NO. 13. established Aran, is, i87L SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 27, 1910. weather TODAY-Partiy oioudy. 14 PAGES FIVE CENTS. H
D DROWN BDYi
ifan Throws Lad In(o the
and Kicks Him Back
JHILD FROM DROWNING
lieutenant Sliaiuion andf
s Capture Maniac and
Lock Him Up.
vii Into tho river by a erar.y
(1 kicked buck iiuo tho water
!( was seramhliiii: out. Jo- n
;aler, l bo six-year-old spu oi
an Slcater. would have
I Wednesday had not Air. :
it, an octogenarian, living :il v
tb Kmery street, pulled (lie
wltb a fish lhn. Patrol- -I-utir
tauglil the little fellow
l last summer, and this on- 4
i:n lo konp alloat until saved,
nlac was locked up. -h
only Tuesday morning from
Denial hospital at Provo. where
en eonllned for some thno With
H mind. John Krlbs. living at
xl and Third South streets, hc
ntly insane while walking along
auk of the .Jordan river shortly
o'clock Wednesday afternoon,
ins bold of .loo Sleatcr. the
d son of Patrolman J I. 13.
r "SO Glcnclalo avenue, threw
Into the water In an attempt
ilm. Jlavinj; learned the art of
IhcVhild mnaascd lo reaeh
rroni wiiere he was kicked back
treain bj the insane Kribs.
ic the hov would surely have
had not an old man named
despite his eighty years, hur
p river bank', where he tlirew
to the lad ami helped him ouL
olicc Arrest Maniac.
1 by the screams of the' lad aJid
.Mm, and seven or eight other
were playing in I he nelghbor
itenaut of Police Richard I-,
who lives but a block away:
Sleatcr and twenty or thirty
ran to the scone and ovcr
xibs. Patrolman, Stealer gave
is taken to the police station ,
Op, Lie says lie "knows he is
epi)' srlyuiio excuse, for trying
yolmtf b.'iiter, excepting- that :
came over lilm oh lie" passed
i to tftrow the little fellow into
ar-tragedy occurred between
Swnth Soufh streets. The
d bon phiying about the river
mie little time and did not no
ipproaeh of Krlbs, wrn was
owly down the west bank of
a word of warning, Krlbs. who
s of age, caught Joe SIcater
arms and ran a few steps lo
ank. The child screamed lustily
lymatvs started running in all
each shouting at the top of
ows Boy Into River,
ild no attention lo them, but
hurled the boy into the water,
silmly stood by as the child
5c efforts to save himself. Man
each the bunk, the little boy
d of some willows In an at
ull himself up, but Kribs made
d deliberately kicked him once
the water. In doing this Krlbs
If forced to go a little distance
cued "by Octogenarian.
lime Mr. Schioodcr. who Is old
, managed lo reach the scene,
n attracted by the screams of
and throwing a line which
Uely had brought with him,
o pull young Sleater to safety,
then that Patrolman Sleater
and. catching sight of Krlbs.
c killed him had he not been
L-leutenanl Shannon took the
custody and the patrol wugon
m being thoroughly chilled and
young Stealer is none the
bis experience, and it Is uu
.III suffer any III results,
d been an Inmate of the Provo
r some time. On Tuesday his
io lives at the Tenth West and
lb si reel address, went lo Pro
cured her son's release. She
lat he had fully recovered from
lapse As he had been acting
ational for somo. weeks, it was
ribs had been Tullv restored to
He was permitted to go out
. and "Wednesday afternoon he
mg the Jordan river bank, the
ng In his attempt to drown
ce announce that Kribs will be
o the state asylum at once.
I LIEN PASTOR BLAMES
M0UPH1NE AND WHISKY
',TV- 0ct- -C Whisky and
PUIno are blamed by Ilenrv 13. Smith,
"amy archdeacon for the southern
pr tii,. UpteoopfU diocese of Qkla
rad onec reclor of the St. Philips
".II or Ardmore. Okla., for his liouble.
'2iex-p;,.stor vas arrested here today
L .irKe r I's-"-!" worlhles.s checks
rcat ng tvcr 1800, He wan bound
ifi i "!, l;Iml,,a, 00l,It ""dor ball of
. which ho failed to give, and went
He said be will plead guilty to
lio prisoner's wife and four children
Mn Park City, Okla. It lu said ho
here lo sell oil lands stock.
DS SALT LAKE WIFE
NOT AT ALL SATISFACTOKY
Rnl to '1'ho. Trlbuno.
1K?m0N'' Thomas V. Spon-
sf?Ld l''1"1 slry In support of his
B!jrIp a" dI.vuiv- from his wife. Susan
Wabneneer oC Sail Luke CM v. in the.
WJvr court unlay, and secured the
tf l',,,,;.;!11:'1 '.miL 110 was 51 ashler
Bfi..1"1",1- J1! Iivalth eimpelled him to
iK ii t,0,,'l lhu 00,11,1 te w'fo 1 11
Keck 'v, ,(,', 1,18 rvducvd clroum
ami loft him ,mi,J wenl to her
KmiH hum? 1,1 'lt Lake Oilv.
K 'S; 1u.,(! billy ton. who "was for a
raitd his father's testimony.
M& Nearly Always Fatal.
KV lmv"lrllvc" Viiyw of infanlll,. par
K f i.r . icn TOporlisd to the niuto
Hf iu.hCtt,th-. 0r tl,lK numliur twcniy
Mpeciccl aecs arc being walchej.
Hawley and Post of the America
JI. Landed in Canadian '
"Wilderness Week Ago.
BROKE WORLD'S RECORD
' FOR SUSTAINED FLIGHT
Messages That Reach New York
Put End to Long, Despair
NEW YORK, Oct. 2G. Alan R. Hawloy
and -uguBlua Post, the aeronauts of the
balloon America II., for whom search had
been prosecuted in the Canadian wilds,
are safe and have established a new
world's record for sustained flight. They
travclod approximately l:;G0 miles and
came lo earth in Chlcoutiml county. Quo
bee, on Wednesday. October IP, bul were
not heard from until today, when tele
grams sent from St. Ambroiso, Qucboc,
reached New York.
Tho balloon started from St. Txmls with
m no other contestants In the Internation
al contest on Monday. October 17. All
llic other balloons have been reported.
Good News Confirmed.
Two messages from JIawley and Post
were received In New York carlv to
il Ight. One was to William Hawlev,
brother of the aeronaut; the other to
Samuel VP. Perkins, pilot of the balloon
Dusseldorf 1I which until tonighl hud
been considered the winner. The mes
sage io Mr. Hawlcy read:
"Landed in wilderness week ago. fifty
miles north of Chlcoutiml. 13oth well.
The Perkins message ran:
"Landed Paribonka river, north Lake
Uillogana, nineteenth. All well. Keturn-Ing.-
With receipt of the news there endod
a search which had come lo be regarded
oy many an almost hopeless, and in which
tho government of this country and Can
ada were Indirectly participating, n'or
Instance, in addition to emissaries sent
by the Aero dub-of St. Louis, the Aero
m !,bTT0f.r'U,'1(irR,' a"d ".V William Hawlcv.
l he United States revenue cutter aervlc
the algnal corps of tho armv, the Hudson
i'.,.nm,,y and ,olhor agents wera uun
(lucttng the search, scouring the Great
Jancs and making preparations for cnter
forcsis oaL ""I'hotrablo Canadian
Can Save Reward Now.
Clifford B. Harmon, the wealthy ama
teur aviator and aeronaut of New York
had offered 51000 to any one finding
JIawley and Post; dead or alive, and thhi
sum had been Increased tonight, by sub
scription to more than ?70?o.: al-tbu
!hitrnatonar avjation meet' at Belmont
Park, nearly- $2000 was ub'acrlbcd among
H,iVrty,!ilo7,tnJS"artci-noon. headed be
?ii00 pledgod by Glenn II. CurUss.
loung- Perkins, wlio accompanied Lieu-'
tenant Hans Gericke In the Dusseldorf
conceded as soon as he received the tele
gram from Uawley and Post that he
and the German hud lost first placo to
tho .New orkers. Perkins had esti
mated the distance traveled by tho Dus
seldorf at 1210 miles. He was overjoyed
at hearing from his long-lost rivals and
quickly dispatched lo S't. Ambrolse. with
Instructions to forward, this mossagc of
congratulation to Uawley and Post:
"Indications are that you have broken
the 'world's record for sustained iligbt in
a balloon. Please accept my sincercst
congratulations on your skill. You aro
the only ones I would be glad to sec win
outside myself. I know from my own
experience what you have risked lo make .
such a trip."
Brother Naturally Elated.
William Uawley shouted with elation
when he heard of his brother's success
und safety. For-a week he had been
under a constant strain and bad been
In hourly communication -with points In
Canada from which be hoped to receive
news of the landing, As the outlook
grew less hopeful day by day his anxiety
became greater, but through It al! he
did not lose faith in his brother's ability
to come through alive. Ho had sent J.
II. Pope and ISdmund Stratum lo Ottawa
to carry on the search, but he notified
them tonighl of the happy ending.
The America II. was last reported pass
ing over Maple City. Mich., ou October
JS. Sky gazers were able to read the
name on the balloon, but aflor Ibis all
trace of her was lost. Various prophe
cies of the outcome were made, but the
main contention was that the aeronauts
had landed in an InacCevidble region early
last week (as, in fact., they did) and were
unable lo make their way to civiliza
tion. Mauy Had Lost Hope,
Those who took the gloomier view
were Inclined to think as the days paused
that the men had perished from cold and
hunger. The outlook was made darker
by the suggestion of drowning, a fate
thought not unlikely by the linding of a
balloon baake.l on the shore.! of Lako
Superior, near Port Arthur, Onl., to
day. But the basket Was not the Amcrica'a,
as shown by later developments.
Record Surely Broken.
The new record established by Hawlcy
and Posl unofficially and estimated al
l.l.'-O miles, exceeds all previous High Is.
Only this year Count OdensofT of Russia
claimed to havu flown LSSM mlle.s in forty
hours, but the. figures were not officially
Vftrtlled. If the estimated distances aro
made official, the long standing record
or Count do la Vaul.v of 1 If 3 miles, made
in l'JUU in a (light from Prance lo Siberia,,
has been broken by at leasl Ihrqc of the
contestants in the rcce.nl race the Aiiicr
cla 11., the Dustfcldorf II. and the Gor
mania. Tile official figures will be re
quired, however, to delinitcly s'jtlle the
Samuel V. Perkins, aide in the Dussel
dorf, which alighted approximately 110 to
125 miles from the spot whore the Amcr
cla If. descended, out Of his experiences
tonight threw some light on the hard
ships probably encountered by Huwloy
and I'ost. He said:
"It took us four days to make our
way Mcvonleen mile:! through the thick
underbrush from whore we landed to Kls
klslnk and H probably would have taken
uu twelve" days more bad wc not come
upon a guide, who look us ten miles of
the diHtanco In Use last hall' day.
"I believe the. delay of Uawley and
Post was due lo .similar hardships. Ap
parently, however. Ihe.y bad a river to
make their way along, which lightened tho
hardships or It would likely have required
many more days for thorn to havo gol in
touch With the world."
RECORD OF AMERICA II.
IS EASILY THE BEST
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 2rt. Following the an
nouncement thai Alan R. Hawlcy and
Augustus Post had landed wifely In the
balloon America JL, north of Lake St.
John, Quebec, the two St.- Louis members
uf Hie International race committee, A.
ii. Lambert and L. D. Dozler, lonignt
Continued ou Fayo Two.
mm lost us
Hayticn Liberte Goes Down at
Sea; Twenty of "the Crew
PORT AU PRINCE; Jlajfti, .Oct. ,26.
Tl)u Hayticn . .gunboat JJbortc Iiiili -been
lost at-sea- oft Port Tc PaJx, follo-vrlng'tfiV
explosion on board. .It la known- that
seventy poisons were cither killed or
drowned. Twenty others wero rescued.
News of tho accident waa received
hero today. Tho Liberie sailed from this
port on Monday last, having on board
ninety persons. So far as known only
twenty of these escaped. Among the
seventy who were lost were ten Hayticn
generals, who were on their way to take
command of tho several divisions of
troops in the department of tho north.
Details are lacking, the only definite
Information being as to the loss of life
and the fact that an explosion occurred.
-'Greneral's Daughter Weds.
OMAHA, Neb., Ocl. 2G. Tho marriage
of Miss T3va Smith, daughter of Brig
adier General Frederick A. Smith, U. S.
A., .commanding tho department of the
Missouri, to Captain A. LaRu- Christie,
of the Eighth infantry, stationed at the
Presidio. San Francisco, was solemnized
at Trinity cathedral tonight. Tho wed
ding was followed by a reception al
which General and Mrs. Smith and Mr.
and Mrs. C A. Christie of Jersey City,
parents of the bridegroom, were In the
Index to Today's Tribune
f Departments Pace
r1 ISditorlal 6
I- Railroads 7 !-
I Mines s
v Markets y
I- Sporting- news JO -l
r lnlennountain 11
v Domestic. v
I- Hawlcy and IJo3t, crew of the !
balloon America II., safe 1
I Judgo Parker takes some hard -
I raps at Roosevelt ,.. i ;
! Captain, frenzied by privation,
4t. still clings to ship. 2 !
!. Wife of Dlotz refuses to accept !
- ball ...o- ir-
rfc, CoiuleiweililocK:n;ti-A.:.'? '4$
! S'norl iiewa stones
! Brioriy told 2 !
! Rousing- rally of Americans held
3 at Park City 11
ICing of Italy takes active pari --
! . in aiding stormr refugees 12
Seventy lost as Hayllcn gunboat f
J- blows up 1 v
Foreign news briefs 7 r
r Madman trios lo drown boy .... 1 r
V Deputy sheriff sells liquor to J-
4 "blind pig" 14 !-
Smoot afraid to meet Roberts In !
! debate 14
I- "Gimlet" scores another "scoop".. :! Iv
Fine modern picture house o
r City becomes more healthful 11
7 Vance case moves slowly 14 :
Y. M. C. A. dobt foreclosed 7
-I- How Sheriff Sliarp "makes -I-
I good" 1
J- Harry Joseph's lurid dance 14 !
Fathor Mahoney lectures on in- !
! fallibility of pope 2
Burglars start lire In hotel 2 J-
WIFE OF OIFJZ IS
Refuses to Accept Liberty Under
Bond and Remains in Jail
HA.YWARD, Wis.. Oct. 26. Mrs.' John
jr., D I e tz, . wlf ofl lio SCa m c" ro i dam de-'
Te1acio"tty rcfuac5loJiccepL her lib
erty when ball In the sum of ?4000 was
furnished her by w. W. Diotz aud "Henry
DIelz, brothers of her husband. Mrs,
Dletz said that she preferred to remain
In jail with her husband.
Judge James Wickbam also fixed tho
bail for John F. Dietz and his son, Lies
lie, at $ 10,000 and S 10.000, respectively.
Attorney W. C. Zabcl for tho Dietz
family said tonight that tho bonds for
the relca.se of Leslio Dietz would Imme
diately be forthcoming from frlonds In
Milwaukee, but when questioned regard
ing the prospects of securing bonds for
the release of John F. Dlotz, he said:
"I don't know just what we can do,
but I believe tho necessary signatures or
tho cash can be Eccured in a week or
When questioned al the jail regarding
his future course, If released, John F.
"I don't know what I shall do. I am
afraid thai If I return to Cameron. dam,
the logging company will 'get' me. 1 can
tell bolter as to my future after I have
consulted my friends."
low long Will Utah Submit to Smoot Tyranny? f
jf The tyranny of Rccd Sraoot and liis malodorous coterie of f odoral officials, supported locally "by a county j.
j offica-holdiug oligarchy, is an issue in Utah this year that promises to bo little short of a political revolution. !
JL. Nothing in tho annals of Utah politics has been so cruel as the work of the fedoral machine. It .has lj
f 'attempted to crush every opposition. The rocords of men high up in the church and loyal to evory precopt f
X havo beon attacked with unscrupulous ferocity, Nothing has boon sufficiently sacred to escapo the decree of X
T Smoot's despotism. Smoot has ruled, coerced, bribed or butchered as might best serve his compelling ambition, y
Ijl His Batellitos have stopped at nothing. Their political atrocities have shocked an entire state, j
Y Smoot and his agents made s. deal with tho liquor intorests two yoars ago after pounding them into .j.
T submission with threats of extermination. And now ho is lying about this, to the disgust of every well-iu- Y
j formed citizen of tho state He is denouncing thoso who havo turnod tho light on this outrageous transac- X
tiou as though they wero scoundrels and pickpockets, T
T Ho has his unprincipled newspaper denounce the chief historian of his church as an "upstart and demo- y
j gogue." Ho pilloried him as a lawbreaker and sought to hold him up to public contempt. And yet thiB is the '
man whom tho people of the Mormon church have boen taught to look upon as their host chronicler and his- !-
j torlau! T
Smoot has arraigned aud stigmatized as liars apostles, presidents of stakes, bishops and prominent olders j
because in a great meeting in February, 1000, they declaimed against and issued resolutions denouncing a C
X shameless compact with the licuior element. No ono is spared who dares to oppose tho senatorial apostlo's -'
Y reign of despotism. His agents havo whispered slanders against men and women who havo dared oxorciso
X. their rights as citizons by supporting a party that is a traditional enemy to that party which is keeping Smoot j
T and his gang in office. X
y ' .
Smoot is driving the president of hiB church intoioarly decay by coiuyoUiug that old man to accede to his (
X wishes. His sinister aims aoom to lead far beyond the station ho holds as a senator of tho United States to t
j tho presidency of tho church itself. But ono man of middlo age stands betweon him and the goal of his !
X ambition the vicegcrenuy of God! . T
f . - q " : :
1; How long will tho Mormon people submit to Smoot? t
How long will they be drivon "liko so many sheep to tho shambles"? X
t What havo they to gain by helping Smoot keep Sutherland in the senate and Howell in tho house? Both.. T
V havo betrayed the stato to tho powerful and grasping intorests of New England. Both aro more pawns for
T tho apostle senator, and he is but a pawn for tho agents of "special privilege." Has Smoot roally helped X
J- his church at Washington? Has he not been compollod to sacrifice everything for his seat? And what good
X has all this been to Utah?
A vote for Smoot's tools lu a voto to continue the strife. His success only aggravates the situation. It T
heals nothing. It widens tho brcacli. It extends tho turmoil boyond tho lines of this commonwoalth. X
X Wlio suffers? Everybody! Everybody suffers because to yield to Smoot means to surrender to a power T
- that is so un-American that it would bo but a brief span of years until tho contest would begin anow. Yield- j
V lug now accomplishes nothing. No permanent benefit can come. The fight must go on. It is a fight for X
peace just as certainly as was that which raged from Lexington to Yorktown. It is a fight for tho freedom of '
X the pooplo of this state as uccossary as was that which bogan at Sumter and ended at Appomattox. X
X " 9 ' t
If every American in Utah would withdraw from tlte local conflict today thousands would renew it in X,
'Jr another year. Sfnootism aud all it stands for must be overpowered. And it-must be subdued pcrmanontly bo-
foro there can be poacc or the right measuro of prosperity. X
X The issue that overshadows every other in the city and county and stato is, shall the people or shall tho jr,
political priests rule through Smoot and the federal gong? lj!
Says Former President's Uoc
'trincIs:"I)o as I Tell You
CHARGES HIM WITH
BEARING FALSE WITNESS'
Declares Roosevelt Continues
Without Warrant to Steal
Away "Good Names."
OSWICGO. N. Y.. Oct. 20. Judge Alton
B. Parker, In a political speech here to
night, referred at longth to Colonel Roose
velt's remarks concerning "the alleged
political circular alleged lo have been
mailed by somebody in Tammany Hall to
some alleged person in Wall street."
Quoting Mr. Itooscvclt, Judge Parker
"This is what our colonel says:
" "Now, one of the honest men of Wall
street has sent -mc a letter and he has
put in oilo of the circulars sent out by
Tammanv Hall to the Wall street ticker
crowd. Tim circular says that this cam
paign, more than any other, will affect
tho business of the llnanclal interests,
and every Wall street mun ought to give
it serious thought.'
"Observe, in passing, that the colonel
admits that there Is one honest man In
Wall street. This will make two honest,
men in this state, that this campaign has
thus far developed. Possibly, with accus
tomed modfsty, he told you when here to
day who the other one. was.
"The colonel Is unnecessarily disturbed.
He would make a legitimate appeal for
the funds needed for the legitimate ex
penditures of a campaign 'Ibe issue of
the hour,' a 'vital Issue,' as ho put It.
No. that won't do. Nolwdy will take It
seriously. ICverybody knows by this time
that the Democratic parly in this light
stands for tranquillity and business peace
and is opposed to the wild doctrines of
Roosevelt, which would unscttlo values,
disturb business, and renew Ihc panic
from which tho country suffered during
his administration. That is the fact, the
truth. Is the colonel' such a stranger lo
truth that he does not know if when
he meets K2"
The Dix Charges.
Sreaking of the charge that Mr, DIx,
the Democratic candidate for governor,
waa connected with the wall paper trusl,
Judgo Parker said:
"Mr. Dlx asks for an apology from his
detractor. Will be get it? No. The
colonel will continue, .to steal away the
good name of Mr. Dlx. lie will continue,
to tell you not to steal. -This' big Koosc
volt doctrine resolves Itself lnlo this:
Don't, do as..t. dc .hut,, do, as, T. tell you.
"The lclnj? can do no "wrong-.' lii this
waging a decent campaign for decency?
."Willi the same disregard for fact, the
colonel has declared that the Democratic
party of Connecticut has nominated for
governor a former judge (Simon 13. Bald
win) who was a man who took the view
that it was competent for the workman,
when driven to accept any employment,
to bind himself not to bo compensated
If ho lost life or limb In that occupation.
"The colonel would also steal Judge
Baldwin's good name away from him. aud
the courts may be invoked to preserve
to the judge what Is his own.
"Is this wuglng a decent campaign for
decency? L,ct me commend lo Mr. Roose
velt's serious consideration a single
thought. 'Thou shalt not steal' was only
one command that was thundered from
the mount. There was another Just as
plain, just as clear. Just as emphatic,
which was this 'Thou shalt not bear false
witness a'gainsl thy neighbor.' "
TIE FORAKER DOWN
C LIS V ISLAND, Oct. 2C Declining to
accede to an alleged request of tho Re
publican stalo exccutlvo committee to
"modify" his speeches, Former Senator
Foraker has withdrawn from participa
tion In the Ohio slate campaign and has
canceled all "his speaking engagements.
The senator In an address last week
made plain bis opposition lo tho "new
nationalism" advocated by Theodore
Roosevelt, describing it as "treason." This
brought on heated replies from tho stump
and the controversy had taken first place
in tho slate campaign so far as news
paper attention was concerned.
In a telephone message lo Chairman
Charles II. Craig of the lflrlo county cen
tral committee, Mr. Forukor announced
that tho state committee had requested
him to modify his speeches, that he would
make them as he chose, or not speak ut
all, and that therefore he would calico!
his Sandusky address, scheduled for to
morrow night, as well as all his other
COLUMBUS. O.. Oct. 2(1. Aflor re
ceiving a telegram from Sunator Foraker
cancelling his andusky speech. Chair
man Craig sought by telephone to in
duce the former senator to 'change his
mind, but he refused.
Chairman Laylin of the stale executive
committee said tonighl Ibe committee
had "cancelled none of Forakor's en
gagements." It was learned, however, that the state
committee had boen deluged with pro
tests from Republicans against Forakor's
further participation lu tho campaign as
a resull of his speech al MarysvIMo.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 'J;. Former Sena
tor Foraker tonight, continued the an
nouncement that bo bad cancelled his
speaking cngagonicnl a I Sandusky to
morrow night. When asked for a state
ment as to his reason for declining to
continue on the, -slump in Ohio during- the
present campaign, he referred his uuos
tloncr to tho chairman of I he Republican
estate executive committee.
PARKER SEES TEDDY,
BUT TEDDY SEES NOT
OGDliNSBURC;, N. Y.. Ocl. 2G. John
A. Dlx. Democratic candidate for gover
nor, caino lu for some rather hard
knocks from ex-PrcsIdonl Roosevelt to
duy. Colonel Roosevelt carried his atlaol: on
Mr. Dlx u pulnL further today by assert
ing thai the rocords of tin secretary of
statu al Albany pruviid thai the Standard
Wullpnpcr company, with which Mr. DIn
is connected, was virtually Identical with
tho concern of the same name, which
went out of existence In ItlOiJ. and whli'h.
It Is claimed, was a purl of. the wall
lie also reiterated his charges against ;
Tammany Hull and Wall struct and his
denial that Roosovolllsm is a menace.
Tho popple of nine northern Now York
towns gave, tin; colonel a cordial reception
today. 1 113 reception here tonight was
the liveliest be has had in the campaign.
Alton It. Parker, who Is campaigning
for .Mr. Dlx, happened Into lllohland, just
as Colonel Roohcvolt was attacking Mr.
Dlx In a speech at the railway station. 1
"1 think I'll go down and hear him,"
said Mr. Parker, and ho walked toward i
Coutiuucd on I'ngo Two.
Trying to Drive Women From
Stockade to Uptown Room
BLUFF MADE BY HANKS H
' IS REALLY LAUGHABLE
Young Men Charged With Gainb- H
Jiug Released Because H
They Can Vote. H
Toe Sharp is n gTcat fellow to dr,
tilings with his tinkers crossed. Tf
you see .loo Sliarp going down tbo
street, you nrc.safo in betting tbat he's
coming back. Tiic way lo play Joe
Sharp is to copper everything ho floes
that looks on the square.
Tu this highly "entertaining, if not
delectable, campaign. Sheriir Sharp is
the centerpiece ou the table. Ho has
made up his mind that the church-Re-publican
party must win. in this coun
ty, and he stops at no lengths to make
good that determination. Sherid Sharp .
has played the spotlight position over
since Governor Spry w'rote his infamous
slander on Salt Lake City and its' poo
pic, ami, in his '.cal. She'rill' Sharp has
gone the governor seyeral better. In- -deed.
Sheriff Sliarp has done things
that even the ghastly imagination of
Governor Spry did not conjure.
And everything, oven Lo the smallest
detail, of what .foe Sharp has done has
been so crooked that a corkscrew is
a straight lino in comparison. There
has been no suggestion of siticcrity in
nuy of tho outrageous slants that .loo.
Sharp has pulled off.
A peculiar thing about nil of Joe
Sharp's schemes is that somebody uIkc
is always the goat, .'lust now W51
liam Boyd is the personification of thut
unfortunate animal. It is upon tho head
of William Boyd that the onus rests
for much of Joe Sharp rs double deal-
William "Boyd has for a long tiiuo
tbccn sincere in his efforts to bring
about the removal of undesirable wont
en from the so-culled stockade and from
Salt Lake City in general, lu this am
bitiou, which William Bo3'd regards a3
altogether a laudable one, he was
earnest, sincere aud painstaking. Per
haps Mr. Bo.vd believed the elimination -H
of the socially dcud would be the JH
means, of saving .the m.oralao.p.ajt, --?H
Laltf's- y'oiurger gcnernfci6n7Tanil dldeiT
too. for the matter of that. Whatever
his motive. Mr. Boyd sought patiently JH
and with purpose the suppression iii
this city of the practices whereby worn- vJH
en without tho palo make their liveli- JM
Complaints Arc Refused. jslH
With this aim in mind, 0r."Boyd ap
pealed to County Attorney Job Lyon. nH
Mr,. Lyon refused io issue complaints
against the women, saying that he did H
not deem it within the province or JH
functions of tho office of county attor
ncy to moddle with the police affairs jH
of Salt Lake City. Thut settled it so
far as Air. Lyon wus concerned, but it
did not settle it So far us Mr. "Boyd
was concerned, and when .Toe Sharp was
given tho authority to, and did, ap- jH
point his horde of miscreants, William M
"Boyd saw another ray of hope. Hare H
was a chance to bring about that in jH
which he had so dismally failed with H
Mr. Lyon. H
At the same instant that this rav
of hone flushed into the mind of Wil VH
liam Boyd a radiantly brilliant scheme
hit the gigantic intolloct of Joe Sharp
Soothe two of them got together, aud
one 'afternoon after jpoimfry Attorney
Lyon had gone homo, his assistant, .Toh it
F-. "Bowman, a son-in-law of Joseph IT.
Smith, sneaked a number of blank com
plaints out of the office and, in the
secret room of the sheriff's office, drow
complaints against sixty-livo of the out-
In passing, it may be said that Mr.
Bowman promptly got fired for his
Tho '"'deputios,; served the warrant?',
iind prcFentlv .loe Sharp's iail corri
dors wero filled with a choice roller
floit of fluffy ru files, who performed
high jinlcs to the great delight of Joe
Sharp und a few select friends asstun
bled lo sco the conturlipmiting
Hanks 's Littlo Bluff.
The next dny the women were
brought; before Stanley Hanks, a ;iuf
tii'e of the pence. This eminuut jurist
cousultcd his ever-ready Hostctter's
almanac and found therein warrant for
aecopting from them pleas of guilty to
vagrancy. Ou another page of tho
trustv a'lntanae his honor found author
itv for promising the defendants that
ha would not enforce the scuteticc if
they would leave town. Soum uf fhem .M
were to leave town by last Saturday,
bul didn 't. Tho rest wero to have left
yesterday but didn't.
Far from leaving town, tho
"Indies'' who enlertaincd .Joe Sharp
and his select friends so lavishly on
the. night of their arrest, are each and
every one in town. Jor the ipfortna
tioirof Sheriff Sharp, if he wants it as
an .aid in enforcing tho orders of
Hunks's court in pluuging the female
derelicts into jail, it may be said
that thirty five of the band are snugly
ensconced iu one rooming-house. Thu
rest of them are scattered about other fH
rooming joints. AU of them arr where
,loo Sliarp and his lynx-eye deputies
can' easily find them.
Jin t- there is nothing further Irom
doe .Sharp's thoughts lhan the finding jH
of I hose v.'oiueu aud the imposing uf
Iho nenallv. ly fact. that, was imposed
bv llauks"as a bluff. The reason the JB
astute .loe dues not seek liieso women BBJ
is that he has promised aud pledged jH
and pledged and jiroiniseil each ono of
them, it is believed, imiuutiity from
further moloslatioii if they w.ill veto
the chui'eh Ifuptiblinm liekot. What do
you stiptiusu tho women said when this jH
alternative, was held out to them?
Scheme Is Working. jH
At the same 1 line doe Sliarp is al- fM
readv begiuniug lu make good his
promise to keepers of (uestionablo JM
roomiug dens that if the church Kepub- jH
Continued ou Pago 'J-'wo.