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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 11, 1912, Image 2

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2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1912. 'k
I. MAKES
' HIS flSSERTIOK
G00DJNSTI1
Chairman of Republican Na
tional Committee Gives
Senate Committee Copy
of Letter to Perkins.
MILLIONS SPENT IN
BULL MOOSE FIGHT
John D. Arehbold Admits Au
thenticity of Letters Written
to Various Senators and
Congressmen,
v T ASH1NGTON", Oct. 10. The ati
tlicnticity of the majority of
Wy the letters recently made pub
lic by William H. Hearst pur.
porting to have passed between John D.
Arehbold of the Standard Oil com
pauy and members of the senate was
admitted by Mr. Arehbold today be
fore the senato committee investigat
ing campaign expenses.
Theso letters, of which facsimile pho
tographs have been published, were in
almost ovory case identified by Mr.
Arehbold with the statement:
"I undoubtedly wrote that."
Theso included letters to nnd from
I Senators llannn, Foraker, Quay and
Penrose, and former Representatives
Sibley of Pennsylvania and Grosvcnor
of Ohio. Many letters Mr. Arehbold
said ho did not remember but he recog
nizod handwriting nnd signatures and
admitted their genuineness.
I No Entry in Books,
jfj Arehbold said ho had not been able
jro to find cvon an entry of the amount of
tho monoy given on the books of tho
H Standard Oil company.
"I repeat that monoy wns paid," he
9 said, "and was not refunded. That
I it was paid by mo to Mr. Bliss. I don't
want any man to toll me it was not."
Charles D. Ilillcs. chairman of tho
TJepublican national committee, a wit
ness today, was asked by Chairman
Clapp if ho gavo out a statement in
August that tho primary fight for Col
onel Roosevelt had "cost tho harvester
trust millions of dollars."
"I assumo tho rcsponsibidlity for it."
he answered.
His explanation was given to the com
mittco in tho form of a- letter he had
just written to George W. Perkins, who,
with Senator Dixon, demanded that
Mr. Jlillcs be called to account for this
fctatemcnt. The letter expressed tho
opinion that Colonel Jtooscvclt's pTe
convention campaign expense amounted
to not less than $2,000,000.
Had General Knowledge.
Chairman Clapp questioned tho wit.
ness sharply as to bis knowledge and
Hillcs said it consisted) of his general
knowledgo of what tho Roosevelt work
era had been doing nnd his specific
knowledge of what certain kinds of
campaign activity cost.
Ho gave the committee no new infor
mation regarding ' contributions to tho
Tnft pro-convention fund, except a
list of contributors to the fund raised
iu Chicago, the total of which Mr. Mc
Kinlcy had included in his statement
earlier m the week. Theso included
II. M. Bilsby, $1000; Julius Rosonwald,
$000; Max Pam, $2500; J. A. Patton,
$1000; J. G. Shedd, $500; Harry Seigel,
I Letters Identified.
Dr, Archbold's identification of the
various letters was followed by little
questioning from tho committee. He
said the money referred to in some of
them as having been sent to Senator
' Foraker, has been for legal services in,
Ohio; that he wrote to Senator Hanna
to watch legislative affairs there be
cause Mr. Hanna had been a life-long
friend1; and that a contribution of $1000
to Senator Qnav bad been ontirolv po
litical as had the $25,000 contribution to
Seuator Penrose.
He did not know to whom Mr. Sibley
had referred in the letter, saying that
a certain sonator had requested a loan
4 Take
H jH 7116 newsPaPors furnish al-
IJ most daily reports of cases In
B' which large sums of money
jH have been lost as a result of
insufficient experience in in
vesting money.
Why take tho risk of loss
IH when you can obtain from
this company an ideal invest
raent Certificates secured
B Bl by first mortgages on Beal
1 Mtat0 yielding 6 per cent per
Hj annum?
SALT "LAKE SECURITY &
B TRUST CO.,
B
MONTENEGRINS INFLICT
HEAVY LOSSES ON TURKS
(Continued From Page One.)
liai Already delivered lier ultimatum to
Turkey. This Imp not .been confirmed.
The St. relTPhurs; correspondent of
the Dally ISxprcfs elnlms to have heard
from an official source that the Austria n
nnd Runslnn government arc scckltiK to
arrive at an agreement' to prevent the
war, or, f an outbreak .has occurred, to
stop It.
NOTE OF POWERS
HANDED TURKEY
CO.VSTAXTIXOPI..E. Oct. 10. The col
lective note of the five powers was lmnd
od to tile Turkish foreign minister by
the Austrian representative today. II
Is understood the note embodies nn ofTcr
to cuf with the porta the realization
of reforms In European Turkey on the
hafn of tho declarations of the ftumc
Man agreement of 1SS0.
Little welsrht Ik attached to the note
as It Is expected that after Ite consid
eration by the council the porte will make
a formal reply that Turkey already hub
undertaken the reform question.
The belief is held hern that k will
bu Impossible for the powers to prevent
it freneral conflict. According to the
best information Rulsnrln would alread
have followed the example of rontenp
sro. but requires another lx' days tn
complete her preparations. Greece nnd
Servla require a still longer time to make
ready.
According to an official, report, the
Montenegrins have sustiilncd a defeat In
their attack on Bernnu, but the fljthtlnp.
continues in that district. Il Is reported
nlfo that the Bulgarian attack acatnst
Sopruchnlt and Tonlkepeh In the DohpmI
replon hap been repulsed. The- Bulgarian
posts In the Timrush rone have heen
reinforced. Correspondlnp measures are
belnrr adopted on the Turkish side.
From I'Fkup romos word that Servian
merchants are closing their business and
leaving the country.
SITUATION IS NOT
FULLY UNDERSTOOD
LONDON. Oct 10. Montenegro claims
the first victory tn the Balkan war by
the capture of the stron.c Turkish posi
tion on Detchitch mountain, whose com
mander surrendered today with the bulk
of hi forces. MontcncKrlns also crossed
the frontier near Bcrana and according
to the Turkish account have been repulsed.
The situation meanwhile la as puzzling:
as before. No declaration of war has
been Issued by the other allied Balkan
states and there is no news of their
ministers havlnp left Constantinople. It
cannot bo definitely said whether Mon
tenegro has acted independently with the
motive of forclnp a conflict so as to ren
der the efforts of Die powers to pre
serve the peace nuKatory or In accord
ance with strategic plana afforded by
tho Balkan coalition.
Powers Present Note.
The powers today presented a collective
note Invltlnpr Turko.y to discuss a scheme
for reforms in Macedonia, It appears
however that though diplomacy Is try
ing to arrango the matter peacefully guns
will decide It for thorn. Fresh Bulgarian
of $1000. and asking i Mr. Arehbold
wanted "to make the investment."
Ho said ho did not send the $.100.0,
had no talk with Mr. Sibley about' it and
did not know to whom tho statement ro
latcd. ... ' .
Letter From' Roosevelt.
' Mr. Arehbold exhibited a number of
letters and telegrams. One of the let
tors written by Colonel Roosevelt fol
lows: Whito House, April-26, 1904.
My Dear Mr. Arehbold:
I am in Tecoipt of your letter of -
tho 2th and. shaJl carefully take
up the name of your brother-in-law,
with the hopo that I can pro
mote him. Sincerely vours,
THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
The othor letters and telegrams re
lated to one recently mndo public by
Mr. TTcarst in which Congressman Sill
ley wroto Mr. Arehbold that Mr. Boose
yclt was anxious to sec him nnd advis
ing him to com to Washington and
take luncheon with the president.
Failed to Make Visit.
The letters addressed to Mr. Sibley
expressed Mr. Archbold's regret that
he could not como nnd expressed the
hopo that he might later visit the pres
ident. Mr. Arehbold told the commit
tee ho did not go to tho White house
at that time, January, 1S04.
''Mr. Roosevelt, on the stand before
this committee, put mo in the peculiar
attitude of having been brought to
luncheon with him in 1908 at Oyster
Bay by Sonator Bourne," said Mr.
Arehbold. He said that on a visit to
the White house President Roosevelt
had spoken of the return of Mr. Arch
bolds daughter and son-in-law from
Africa.
"I must have you bring them over."
tho President said, according to Mr.
Arehbold, and the latter added that
they went on the Jay, appointed to
Oy6ter Bay, at the invitation of Col
onel Roosevelt.
Mr. Arehbold declared the lotterB
made public by Mr. Hearst had been
stolon from the flies of bis office; but
he declined to name those whom he
suspected of theft.
Hilles to Perkins.
The letter sont by Republican Chair
man Hilles to George W. Perkins and
given to the senato committee today
in part as folloWfl:
"In your letter of recent' data you
question my assertion that millions of
dollars of "Harvester money wore ex
pended in the effort to nominate Mr.
Roosevelt.
"The puonc has not neon tumishea
with statements as to sums received
and disbursed by j'ou and vour allies.
But there arc other wnys oi ascertain
ing the amounts expended, and par
ticularly by estimating the easily
ascertainable cost of campaigning that ;
wns done."
Five or six of Mr. Roosevelt's wit
ncescs have already admitted that they
expended approximately $667,000.
Enormous Sums Spent.
The letter said that this was exclu
sive of the money spent in a great
number of states ana in which Mr.
Hilles said a hard Roosevolt fight was
made. He said that in addition enor
mous sums were spent by the Roose
velt managers in fomenting strife and
creating nearly 200 contests iu the
southern states and in transporting the
fictitious claimants to Chicago and pay
ing thoir hotel expens$B while there.
"There was evidence on every band,"
the letter continued, "of the expendi
ture of large sums of money in Mr.
Roosevelt's bohalf, and his pre-conven-tion
campaign expenses undoubtedly
amounted to not less than $2.000,000. r
As to the assertion that "Harvester
money was need." Mr. Hilles said in
his letter that Mr.. Perkins had been
active in the HarveHter company, and
that as chairman of the finance com
mittee, "To" all intents and purposes
jou .hare beca ikt Harvester trusv '
attacks on Turkish frontier towns are
rep-rted tonlzhl and the opinion It? crow-,;
Ing that the parties are only lining diplo
matic delays to keep their forces In
readiness for the break. The statement
of Austria-Hungarian .Minister Count Von
Bechtold to the Hungarian delegation to
day, that Austria Is prepared to guard
her Interests in I lie Balkans hay caused
a sensation in European capitals.
Report Not Believed.
The Frankfurter Zultunx publishes a
report that Greece will withdraw from
the Balkan agreement and demobilize,
but (his is hardly credited here. Both
Greece and Turkey are trying to purchase
the Chinese cruller Chao-IJo recently
built at Newcastle,
The mobilisation of the Bulgarian army
Is complete. Five Uusslan aviators ar
rived today to operate with, tho Bulcarlan
forces, according to a ncw.s agency dis
patch from Solla.
YOUTHFUL TURKS
INSIST UPON WAR
CONSTANTINOPLE. Oct. S (Ttiesdav;
delayed in (ransmlsGlon). a violent
storm of opposition has been arnusfj hy
t tho Turkish government's decision to
grant reforms In Macedonia.
Some 2000 students, armed with revol
vers, today marched to the porte. clam
orlpg for "war and no surrender." On
the way they met tho minister of war,
to whom they shouted, "we want war."
The minister replied:
"Nobody wants peace."
Arriving at the porte. where the. minis
ters were silting In council, the students,
whose number's had swollen to more than
pOOO, broke the windows, of the grand viz
erate. shouting "we will not have the
treaty of Berlin. "
The grand vlzfcr. Gluir.l Ahmed Mnkhtar
Pasha, who assured them that tho appli
cation of article 23 of the treaty of Ber
lin did not mean autonomy or Indepen
dence for Macedonia, was received with
hlffies. He persisted, however, Faying
that the longer war was delayed, the bet
ter It was for Turkey: but the cries for
"hurrah for war" continued unabated.
Eventually the grand vizier promised
to receive a deputation of the students
and the crowd dispersed.
Il Is believed the dmonst ration wns
organized by the parly of union and prog
ress and that the position of the cabi
net will be compromised If It shows any
weakncsR.
This Is the llr.t uncensorcd dispatch
from Constantinople silica martial law
was proclaimed It was 5cnt by an In
direct route.
BULGARIANS ARE
BENT ON FIGHTING
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LONDON. Oct. in. Porclval Phillips,
the Dally Mall special correspondent, de
scribes conditions in Sotla an follows:
Official peace prevails In Bulgaria, but
war Is In tho air. News received from
Montenegro and Servla simply solidifies
the national determination to fight with
out further "diplomatic parley. Convinc
ing proof of the imminence of war Is to
be found today in every street wherein
many men not yet called to the colors
arc wearing the badge of the Bed Cross.
The prevailing .spirit Is one of grim ear
nestness rather than wild enthusiasm.
A crier wont through the- city last night
beating a drum, summoning men and
women to attend the. various meetings
today to organize a Bed Cross service.
Theso meetings were largely attended.
The women flocked to the schools and
Other p.ub)iQ buildings assigned for the
purpose of giving Instructions and pre
paring for the care of the wounded.
TURKISH PEOPLE
-EXPECT VICTORY
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LONDON, Oct. 10. -Tho Daily Chroni
cle's special correspondent at Constanti
nople telegraphR his paper as follows:
Turkish people are firm In their sub
lime faith that the nation will emerge
triumphant from the approaching strug
gle. "I'orwarrI to tho Danube." shout the
street orators. "It was one the frontier
of our. empire."
Within a few days Turkey may be
fighting for her life, but that she will
make an heroic stand is the opinion
of those who know the Turkish army
and the present temper of the people.
Tho prospect of a Balkan war Is espec
ially popular with the officers of the army,
who have been chafing at the enforced
Inactlvltv of the Italian war. A promi
nent officer of the general staff said to
me today: "We arc all tired or this
worn-out game of diplomacy. Thank God,
war is now certain. If I thought we
were about to patch up any humiliating
peace with Bulgaria. I would break my
sword and commit suicide."
Villages in Flames."
VIENNA, Oct. 10. Many Albanian
villages to the north of tho Boyaua
river aro in flames, according to a dis
patch to the Neue Freie Presso fTom
Cattaro. Many fugitives, including
some wounded "men, have arrived at
Scutari. Some peasants wlio fled to
the frontier posts at Szamc6i were slain
by Montenegrins.
Greeks Enthusiastic.
ATHENS, Oct. 10. Great enthusiasm
has been aroused throughout Greece by
a speech made bv King George to sev
eral thousand people who had assem
bled at the palace to welcome him on
his return to the cnpital last night.
His majesty said:
"I am convinced that the Hellenic
people, whoBe appreciation of patriot
ism I have been able to prize during
my lone reign, will alwa3s carry out
th'cir duty. Their manly and calm at
titude is worthy of the Hellenic peo
ple, especially in the serious times
through which we are passing. I have
full confidence in the government
which has mven so many proofs of its
patriotism."
At the conclusion of the speech a
trreat shout of "Lone live tho kingl
Lone liv'e Greece! Hurrah for the
wbtI" was raised by the Gathering,
among which wore members of the cab
inet and of the holy synod and a num
ber of diplomats. Delegations of pa
triotic societies waved banners while
bands played tho national hvmn. t A
procession was then formed, which
marched through the city.
Hope for Peace.
ATHENS, Oct. 10. The Greek premlor,
Elefterlo Venlzelos, still hopes for peace.
Addressing a great crowd which had
gathered outside his residence late last
night, he said:
"I Btlll hope that peace will be main
tained. Our allies do not desire to make
conquests and what w ask for also cor
responds to the Interests of the neighbor
ing empires ajid represents a first and in
dispensable condition for the peaceful co
existence of the Balkan peoples and the
Ottoman empire."
The crowd ttreetcd the premier's words
with cries of "Hurrah for war!" upon
which M. Venlselos repeated word for
word that which he had already aald.
Powers in Earnest.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 10. Mora
erierRetic intervention by the powens in
order to prevent the outbreak of hostili
ties on the part of Bulgaria. Servla and
Greece and to bring about a cessation of
the war with Montenegro, la said to be
contemplated today.
Shots axe reported to have been ex-.
UTAH COPPER SUITS
WORK WITH 11 ME!
(Continued from Page One.)
them that unless thoy arc at work
tomorrow morning they will be driven
from their home homes that they
have occupied for a i'car jr longer.
There Is no law in this county that
gives the right to expel a tenant on
thcue lornif, and we Intend to light
this move to the finish, even If fire
arms and other weapons arc brought
Into play.
I have been advised that deputies
have oven cone so far sfs to enter
the homes of the strikers In Bingham
and take their arms from them. This
shows conclusively thai there Is not
fair play In Bingham as far as the
alleged counlv deputies arc con
cerned, nn, we will carry this to the
courts and see If the law cannot bo
brought Into play at Bingham.
Mr. .Moyer merely laughed when asked
! a to reports that men were at work
on some of the steam shovels at Bine
ham. "No Inexperienced man can op
crm one of those machines," ho said.
"They might he able to build a lire under
the bollfcfs, but no one but a steam
fehovel man can run one. There arc no
steam-shovel men at work there and
there will be none until they get what
they consider their rights."
Have No Conference.
D, C. .Inckllng. vice president and een
eral manager of tho Utah Copper com
pany, ycHtcrday denied that he had had
any conference with Moyer or Judge
Hilton regarding tho situation. ThlB
waa confirmed by Mr. Moyer last nleht.
Mr. Jackling, in speaking of resumption
of work at Itlngham. said that, the men
at work were olllnc up the machinery
and getting things ready for broader
operations. He said there had been no
trouble and that no trouble was expected.
Furthor than this, Mr. Juckllng had noth
ing to say.
Utah Copper Resumes.
The l:tah Copper company, which was
employing 1700 men when the strike was
declared, resumed operation with about
100 men yesterday morning. Most of
theso were imported strikebreakers. One
steamshovel. two locomotives, the pump
and other machinery were set In motion.
The steamshovel will handle ore today.
Company officials state that with four
shovels the mills can be kept going for
months as a .large ore body Is exposed.
"While the strikers were holding a
meeting, at which 1000 men were pres
ent late today, the whistle screamed a
warning and forty powdfr hlasts wero
set off In tho Utah Copper company's
pits. The ore thus broken up will be
loaded oq cars today. A hea.vy guard Is
stationed along tho railroad to the
mills.
1'nlon officials claim that all the work
men brought In yesterdav quit at noon.
Superintendent J. D Schilling denied
this. Hp said a few were sent out of
camp last night, but that the majority
wpro retained there.
Condemn Deputy Sheriffs.
At the union meeting the tlepnlv sher
iffs were condemned for the alleged'
rough way In which they handled strik
ers. After the mooting J. C. Lowncy and
Vanco Torzlch, executive board members
of the Western Federation of Miners,
with officers of the local union, left for
Salt Lake City to confer with President
Charles II. Moyer,
Tho Utah Copper company's brldgo
carpenters, who were, forced out of work
by tho miners' strike, wero ordered
to report for work today. Several de
clared their Intention of leaving camp in
preference to working under guard.
Strikers Arrested.
The timely arreBt of two leaders of tho
Greeks at Bingham yesterday prevented
bloodshod, according- to deputy sheriffs.
These men, strikers, who' gavo their
names as William Louras and Gust Tho
ros, wore armed and were said to bo pre
paring an attack upon the workmen In
the Utah Copper mine.
"Work In the mine had been started at
S o'clock, the company having obtained
the services of about 100 foreigners, most
ly Greeks. Louras and Theros were at
the head of about 200 Greeks, whose ap
parent Intention waB to cntor the prop
erty of tho I'tah Copper company, when
a squad or deputy sheriffs under A. A
Butler swoopod down upon them In tho
canyon. The strikers had been driven
at the point of rifles from the east bank
of the canyon. Both Louras and Theros
had revolvers.
Officials Are Satisfied,
Officials of tho Utah Copper and High
land Boy mines express themselves as
satisfied with the result of yesterday's
work was going on at tho mines. The
forty were employed. The usual num
ber, when the mine Is In full operation,
Is about 260. At the Utah Copper mine
3000 aro regularly employed. Workmen
at both mines knocked off at 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. When there is no
strike the mines operate night and day.
Work will be continued this morning, and
trouble Is feared.
A battle between deputy sheriffs and
the Grocks Is expected this morning. The
Greeks were ousted from their shacks on
the east mountalnsldo temporarily yes
terday and wore Informed that they
would have to vacate or go to work this
morning. While they were out of the
houses deputy sheriffs made a search for
weapons. They found a few revolvers, but
most of the occupants had either hidden
their arms elsewhero or had carried them
away. Tho deputy sheriffs intend to
climb the mountain again today and It
Is considered certain that resistance will
be made.
Strikers Hold Meeting.
At the meeting of strikers held In Can
yon hall Yanco Terzlch and J. C. Low
ney, executive board members of the
Western Federation of Minors, wero the
most conspicuous of those present. After
the meeting it waa given out that a reso
lution of condemnation was adopted
against two Austrian workmen, who
were sworn in as deputy Eheriffs. It was
said that the situation was discussed
but no suggestions of violence wero
made.
Wlillo the strikers were at the meeting
owrk was going on at the mines. The
mooting Ib saidf to have kept many of
the high-tempered foreigners away from
tho works and prevented trouble.
Another Greek was arrested yesterday
afternoon by J. H. White, a Bingham po
liceman. The prisoner gave his namo
ns Pete Petchis. White said Petchls
quarreled with some of his countrymen
over a game of cards, went for a knife
and was returning with tho intention of
stabbing somebody when the arrest was
made. It was said the men had boon
drinking and an investigation is going
on to aaeortaln where they got their
liquor, as tho order against selling in
toxlcanta has not been revoked by the
town board. Since the strike started
thoro has been considerable boot-legging
In tho camp and some liquor has been
confiscated.
At Highland Boy.
R. H. Channing. Jr.. of Now York,
president of the Utah Consolidated Min
ing company, which owns the Highland
Boy, Is at the mine and is personally
supervising the work. Ho said last night
that ho was perfectly satisfied with the
first day's results. The Austrlans em
ployed on this property and who Ilva on
the company's ground, have also been
notified to vacate their shack. These
men are very quiet and it is not known
whother or not they Intend to resist the
order. Some of the miners, including
Austrians and Greeks, havo leases on the
changed today between the Turkish and
Bulgarian troops occupying advanced
posts on the Turco-Bulgarian frontier at
Tlmrush and Kllssura
Start for Frontier.
BELGRADE. Sen-la. Oct. 10. Prince
Alexander and a section of the general
staff left here tonight for the frontier.
Thn royal train Is In readiness at the
station lor King Peter,
THOUSANDS GREET
HISM no
Various Factions of the Demo
cratic Party March Together
in Long; Procession.
AGAIN ATTACKS TRUSTS
Plank in the Progressive Plat
form Declared to Be Favor
able to Monopoly.
By International Xewfl Service.
CHlCAGp, Oct. 10.Ch!cago gave
Governor Wilson an old-fashioned politi
cal reception today. All the former con
nlctlncr factions of the .Democratic parly
combined to welcome him. When the
candidate arrived at 10 o'clock this
morning there was a crowd variously es
timated at from 10,000 to 50,000 at tho
station and along the streets to tho Con
gress hotel, his destination. Marching
clubs from the County Domocracy and
tho Iroquois, Jefferson and Southern
clubs and various other organizations
were In th0 parade that followed the
governor's automobile. The streets wero
black with humanity, despite tho in
clement weather.
The candidate closed an exceedingly
busy day by addressing 10,000 people at
the Seventh regiment armory this even
I lug. The big assembly hall was Jammed
and many thousands were unable to gain
admission. Tho governor was wildly
cheered and his speech frequently ap
plauded. He spoke for popular govern
ment and against spoclal privilege.
After calling attention to the great
numbers of foreign people who come to
America seeklnc llbertv. the governor
asked: "What did they come to be freed
from?"
Must Redeem Government.
"If we aro to redeem tho promises
America held out to these peoples," de
clared the governor, "we munt redeem
tho government of the United States
from private control."
From tho armory Governor Wilson was
driven to the depot, where he boarded
a train for Canton, O.
On his arrival In Chicago the governor
was driven to his hotel, after which ho
was taken to the Southern club, where
an Informal reception was held. At noon
ho spoke at McVlcker's theater to the
capacity of the house. The governor
got a tremendous ovation when he was
Introduced by Mayor Harrison.
Governor Wilson had hardly started
his address when it became apparent
thero were some Bull Moosers In the
building'. If there Is anything Governor
Wilson likes, It. Is an Interruption or con
tradiction from his audience.
When a Bull looser in the gallery un
dertook to start a demonstration for
Roosevelt, others In the crowd demanded
that he be put out and the police were
about to carry out tho order when Gov
ernor Wilson said;
"No, don't put him out. Don't put
lots where they live. Thoy say that un
der the agreement, with their employers
It Is necessary to give them thirty days'
notice to oust them.
In Nature of Celebration.
Work was started on the Utah Copper
mine yesterday amid what seemed to
be a celebration of the opening. Deputy
sheriffs discharged their rifles Into the
air and fired several blasts of dynamite.
As tho dynamite explosions hurled rocks
Into the air the men with rifles fired at
the missiles. Among them wore many
crack shots and there was an Interest
ing exhibition of marksmanship.
About forty-five of tho strike-breakers
returned to Salt Lako yesterday afternoon'
having boen persuaded by strikers to
leave tho Utah Copper mine. It Is ex
pected, however, that a hundred more
men will be sent to Bingham this morn
ing. They will be protected by 450 armed
deputies.
QUIET AND ORDER
PREVAIL AT ELY
Special to The Tribune.
ELY, Nev Oct 10. Reports of condi
tions approaching panic In tho Ely dis
trict, as published In the Salt Lake pa
pers, are received here with surpriso and
somo indignation. It is true that praotl
cally all of the atores have gone on a
cash basis, but all of the men have Just
had a pay day and there is absolutely
no foundation for the statement that any
one is going hungry or is on the verge
of hunger,
The companies aro not forcing the men
out of the company-owned houses, but on
the contrary men with families who have
signified their wish to remain in tho dis
trict have been notified that they can
remain In the company houses rent freo,
for the present at least, and that water
and lights will be furnished also.
Departures from the district havo aver
aged from fifty to seventy-five a day
since the strlko began. A largo propor
tion of these have been foreigners, among
whom have been many Greoks returning
to thoir native land to fight in tho threat
ened war with Turkey.
The Glroux company paid off yesterday
and there will doubtless bo a large num
ber of outbound passengers tomorrow,
probably the largest of any day since the
atrlke commenced.
The best of order has prevailed through
out the district since tho strlko waa
called. Sheriff Craln has appointed twen
ty extra deputies, but they have had lit
tle to do. Guy E. Miller, momber of the
executive council of the Westorn Federa
tion, who is President Moyer's represen
tative here, 13 outspoken In his praise
for the orderly and law-abiding attitude
of the strikers throughout the district.
INFLAMED KIDNEYS
Medical writers declaro It Incurable af
ter the sixth month whether albuminous
rThetaverage man prefers to think of It
as "kidney trouble" and Iet'a It go, but
the census for 1900 shows this appalling
fact out of 63.000 deaths from kWney
troubles over nine-tenths of them (nS.0001
took the form called "Brlght'o Disease,
although It Is quite probablo that nine
tenths of these up to the last mornM11
thought of it a3 and called it kidney
trouble," when as a matter of fact, the
only possible hopo laid through treat
ment for Brlght's Disease.
Until Fulton's Renal Compound was
worked out wo never knew of a recovery
In a case of chronic Brlght's disease.
Since then inflammation of tho kidneys,
whother albuminous or not. or whether
called "kidney trouble" or "Brlght's Dis
ease.' or whether six months or six
yearB standing, often yields where pa
tients have fair hearts and recuperative
power.
If you have had kidney trouble over
six months, no mattor what you call It.
If the books are true you have something
to serlouMy consider.
Fulton's Renal Compound can bo had
of Schramm-Johnfon, Drugs, As"ft for
pamphlet. 'Wc desire to hear from and
advlne with thos not Improving the third
week Write John J. Fulton Co. San
Francisco, Cal, (Advertlscmcat.)
anybody out. If there is a Bull Mooscr
In the houHfi he Is Just the man I want
to talk to."
Tho candidate's voice showed some im
provement over yesterday, though It has
not yet recovered Its full strength.
Governor Wilson discussed his favor
ite topic tho trust plank in the third
party programme, which calls for a. com
mission to regulate tho monopolies. The
governor said he had read thla plank
every day since the Bull Moose conven
tion, so that there should be no mis
take In his mind aa to Just what It
meant. He said In part:
"The trust plank does not anywhere
condemn monopoly even by Implication.
It simply says that, the trusts have been
bad and must be made to bo good. Ton
know Mr. Roosevelt long ago classified
trusts for us as good and had and ho
said he was afraid only of the bail ones.
Roosevelt's Programme.
"Now, he docs not Intend that there
should bo any more had ones and Intends
that they should be made good by disci
pline, directly applied by a commission
of his own appointment. And all that
It is proposed to do Is to tako this undr
the control and constructive regulation
of the national administration. Now I
am afraid that the national administra
tion, having for sixteen years been un
der the constructive regulation of the
trusts, it will be a family matter when
the parts arc reversed and the other
member of the family exercises the regu
lation. For these persons whom It is
proposed to regulate have dominated some
of the greatest questions In America.
You take the biggest of the trusts and
what have they done? They and they
alone havo absolutely succoeded In crush
ing out organized labor among othct
things, and yot these trusts, which are
to continue to administer our affairs un
der the mollifying Influence of the fed
eral government, are tho instrumentali
ties, If you please, by which all the hu
manistic benevolent programme of the
rest of the platform Is to he carried
out.
Declares Himself Free.
"I say that unless wc got Justice in
this country as If, It were air. we shall
not get it at all, except In tho form of
patronage and condescension and pitiful
helplessness. The trusts are our masters,
but T for one do not care to live In a
country called free, even under kltvl
mnsters. I prefer to llvu under no mas
ters .at all. And so the single thing In
my own thought which commends me to
the consideration of tho American people
Is that I have not been bred to that kind
of subjection and I know that every man
who Is himself free In business or In
politics Ik glnd I am free. Only those
vho aro themselves not free try to throw
the net of Influence and of circumstance
and of suggestion around me Fortu
nately, I am such a novlre In politics
that I do not oven know when they aro.
trying It."
The meeting over, the candidate went
to the Iroquois club, where he was en
tertained at luncheon and where another
Informal reception was held. In the af
ternoon he went to campaign headquar
ters In the Karpen building and discussed
the details of the campaign with mem
bers of the national commission.
ACCUSED OF OPENING
CONGRESSMAN'S MAIL
SAN DIKGO. Cal., Oct. 10. Three San
Diego postal clerks. Ernest W. Sehiiiedes.
Frederick E. Green and Frederick O.
Bonnett, were arrested today, charged
with having rifled mall addressed to Con
gressman S, C. Smith at Washington
They were arraigned before a United
States commissioner and held under
bonds for a hearing on October 30.
The specific charge Is that the trio
participated tn opening a letter sont from
San Diego on March C last, Schmedes
being alleged to have made a copy of
the contents of the letter.
While the motive for the alleged or
fense has not been announced by the
federal Inspector who caught the men,
ho Intimated that campaign opponents
of tho congressman sought to Intercept
his mall.
Early In the present year chargos of
a political nature wero made atralnst
Postmaster Bartholomew and United
States 'Senator Works caused confirma
tion of his reappointment to be hold up
in the senate. An official Investigation
resulted In Bartholomew's exoneration
and the confirmation of his reappoint
ment. Tho letter alleged to have heen
opened contained affidavits bearing upon
the investigation.
Bartloy's Body Sent East.
Tho hody of John II. Bartley, who
committed suicidkj after shooting to
death his companion, Louise G-olinas, at
tho Belmont hotol Tuesday nighty was
sent of New Bedford, Mass., las night.
Instructions as to tho disposition of
tho body were received yesterday morn
ing by Undertaker S. D. Evans, from
George E. Phillips, an uncle of Bnrtley,
living in New Bedford, Tho mother of
tho murdered girl has been located in
New Bedford. Undertaker Evans is
awaiting word) from her boforo dispo
sition can be mado of the bod' of
Bartley's victim.
Cousin of Lincoln Dies.
ALBANY, 111., Oct. 10. Captain David
C. Hanks, arred 87 years, a first cousin
of Abraham Lincoln, Is dead at his home
here. He was one of the oldest pilots on
tho Mississippi river. His father, Thom
as Hanks, was a brother of Nancy Hanks,
mother of Lincoln. Two brothers and a
sister, all over SO years, survive.
Insurrection Possible.
PARIS, Oot. 10. Reports of a possible
insurrection In Poland have resulted In
secret instructions being given financiers
in Russian Poland to transfer their docu
ments and valuables to Moscow, accord
ing to a St. Petersburg dispatch to the
Temps.
Property Owners Warned.
CHICAGO. Oct. 20. Warning was
given by State's Attorney Way man today
to 200 ownors and agents of property said
to bo used for immoral purposes to evict
their tenants or suffer prosecution. Some
of the property owners are sold to be
prominent and wealthy.
Directors Be-elected.
CHICAGO, Oct 10. The ve directors
of tho Chicago. Rock Island & Pacific
Railroad company whose terma of office
expired this month wero re-elected to
'day. Those re-elected are J. H. Moore
of Chicago and L. F. Hlne, Arthur Curtis.
James Ogden Mills and W. T. Graham of
New York.
Wouldn't a bright, cheery. opetTW
brighten an otherwise ..dark, dr9
day. "?W
HIAWATHA COAL j the ideal fM
for grntcs ax it burns clear ami IJjH
so lone. UI
W. J. Wolstenholme, Manager L
Arthur McFarlane, Secretary.' MIL
Agents for jf
King, Hiawatha, Black Hawk.'P
Telephones OfficiBi
Wasatch 710. 73 So.
" &
GOV. HARMON SELECTS1 F
OHIO EXPOSITION SIT
SAN FRAN-CISCO, Oct. lO.-Goveri l
.Tudson Harmon and the Ohio exnosff I
committee selected today the site for f
Ohio state building at the Panama 1 L
clflc exposition. Ten thousand nor C
viewed the ceremony of the raising 'rtl
the Ohio state Hag by the governor
stars and Stripes by President c" E
Mooro of the exposition. Governor ra Jr
mon and the commissioners later ant i
thcmselvos with spades and dug he I
for the stanchions that will support I
Ohio sign to be erected on the slto. i I
Preceding the flag raising, Govon I
Harmon witnessed a review of troops 1
his honor at the Presidio A moun
band and a troop of cavalry formed. U
military escort throughout the e( fp
monies. 5
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS ?
PRACTICING YE LI
An assembly wns held In front ofn
main building at the high school y
tcrday. it was for the practice of y
to he-used In the football pamo Saturd
Lo Roy Htllam led the cheers, and t
followed by speeches from some of
players. .y
Another assembly will ho held t
morning at ! o'clock, when more tl
will be taken for perfecting the cheerl
It will lake up the greater part of I)
first period, the morning classes be
cut ten minutes cacti. ii
Hold Without Ball.
SALEM, Mass.. Oct 10. -Judge Jos
F. Qulnn of the superior court today!1,
cllncd to order the release on ball nt-Mi
seph .T. Ettor, Arturo Glovannlttl and Ml
seph Caruso, whose trial on chargos Mj
being responsible for the alleged mur?
of Anna Loplzzo, a Lawrence mill tvomi
er, Is pending In his court.
Turkoy Hcsitatos.
PARTS. Oct. 10. The final nogotlatUp
for peace between Turkey and Italy hm',
boen delayed by the hesitation of TuriiB '
says a dispatch from Rome to the TcniM!
Italy has fixed Saturday as a limit, aflt
which It may break oft negotiations.?
Release Orders Forged. ftl
OMAHA, Oct. 10. Discovery of for'
orders for tho release of prisoners lnBl
county Jail was announced today. InVmj
tlgation as to how many of those formt
orders have been honored Is now beV
made by the county officials. .'Ml
Earthquako Shock.
FORT DI3 FRANCE. Martinique, qjt
10. A slight earthquake shock wast-
hero at noon today. No damage IsiB';
ported. Ji'
Hoals. Iron Molders.
MILWAUKEE. Oct. 10. Joseph F. t
entlne of San Francisco was re-elcc;
president of the International Molilpl
Union of North America today. fcaj,
Harvard Begistration.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Oct. 10. HarvW
University has a total registration of
students this year, an Increase of 77 o
last year. gjf
. j
John Heath, Michigan Bar, Cl
writes: "I was afflicted with kids
and bladder trouble for nearly i
years. Had a very bad spoil so. j
timo ago and wa6 unablo to turn wf I
out help. T commenced using
Kidnoy Pills and can truly say T ?
relieved at once. I tako pleasure
recommending Foley Kidney PilLl
Schramm-Johnson, Drugs. ij '
(Advertisement) h ;
As a preventive as well as cttratF
medicine, Hood's Sareaparilla is Dj
eminent its great merit is fully estij
Hshed. (AdvertlseraeAl
There's many an auto bargain!'
ranged bv means of The TribuaW
Want Columns. The chancing of nnJj
and models, trading securities iorj
tos all aucli information forms parlffj
The Wants. fl
Rummage Sale C
in the basement of St. Mark's CaU
dral, beginning Saturday, 10 o'cloelg
Hemorrhoids
Itching, burning, bleeding, su
cessfuUy treated with Cuticuri
Soap and Ointment when tb
usual remedies utterly failj
Bold everywhere. Liberal sarap J s
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment, with 33j r
booklet, freo to all sufferers." Addrt
"Cuticuro," Dept. HE, Boston". fi
II h
1
When Down Town;
II
., Visit the Tribune's Premium Dis- -J2
piny and see the Splendid Articles fc
offered Readers. ,K
This Department is open be- JjJ
; tween 9 and 6 every day except K
1 . Sunday. Wj
i
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