H: 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13, 1912. ;
Bull Moose Candidate De
nounces Governor of Illi
nois and Puts Him in
MAKES ATTACK ON
New Jersey Executive Is Ac
cused of Not Enforcing the
Law Against the Trusts in
His Home State.
IIJCAGO, Oct. 12. A copy o
i Governor Dcnen's recent speech
j in Springfield was given to Col
onel Roosevelt on his arrival in
"I have not hitherto assailed Mr.
Doncon,'' lie said. "MrDonccn has
now seen fit to assail mo by dcliborato
nd Willful pervorsion of the truth.
"Mr. Denecn says T asked him to
limit his resolution concerning tho con
tents to tliirty-four of them. This is
a falsehood. I had no privato deal
ings with Mr. TJcnocn during the Chi
cago convention. During that conven
tion 1 became convinced of his shuf
fling and double-dealing. I grew to
, fpol a very hearty contempt for him
and entirely to mistrust his sincerity
and loyalty to the people's cause.
"AH the conversations about tho
contesting delegates were held literally
with scores of leadors.
Gives Deneen the Lie.
I "Mr. Deneen when he uttora false
hoods should eultivato his memory. He
continues by saying that had all of
those thirty-four contests been decided
in favor of me, 1 would still have boon
in the minority. Mr. Taft was nomi
natoil by twenty-one majoritj' and the
J igc of thirty-four votes therefore
u old have put him some forty-odd in
the minority. Mr. Hoot was elected
permanent chairman by fifty-six votes
over Mr. MeGovem. lie would have
been defeated for permanent chairman
by a change of thirty-four votes from
his column to that of Mr. MeGovem.
"My attention, by the way, has been
callod'to testimony by Mr. Donocn bo
fore the senate investigating commit
tee of which I was ignorant and which
conclusively shows that Governor Den
eon was a friend and ally of Tjorimer,
that he suggosted to Lorimer that Lor
imor elect himself to tho senate and
that he formed a defensive alliance
with Lorimer in the city of Chicago.
Unfit for Governor.
"I with to call the attention of the
people of Illinois to the fact that Gov
ernor Deneen has mado admissions,
about his actions with Lorimer which
show that ho is unfit to occupy any
position of trust in tho govcrnmont,
"Our opponents in this campaign
trust for success exclusively on violat
ing two commandments Thou shalt not
steal, and the commandment, Thou
shall not, bear falso witness against thy
"The man who to got an office will
bear false witness against his neigh
bor cannot bo trusted to keep tho other
commandment while in office. Mr. De
neen is seeking office bv bearing false
witness against his neighbor."
Col. Jioosovclt iu an address at the
Coliseum tonight attacked Woodrow
Wilson's record iu tho New Jersey Gov
ernor's chair on tho trust quostion and
declared that if tho Democrats . were
successful in November the great trusts
of tho country would find Gov. Wilson a.
most delightful and harmless compan
Col. Roosevelt further insisted that
Now Jersey was, abovo any other com
monwealth, the "trust state J of the
country, and while it had laws which
could bo used with gTeat effect against
the trusts, Gov. Wilson had pursued a
"do-nothing" policy in this regard.
While skotching his own record on
tho trusts while President, Col. Boose
"I made such an impression by my
repeated messages and addresses that
the Republican platform in 1008 did
definitely promise action along tho lines
I had indicated although tho promise
was broken by thoso in chnrgo of the
Republican party as soon as I left the
IHJ ! Says Wilson Failed.
"Mr. Wilson, during his term as gov-
8 cmor of New Jersey, has not done one
I least littlo thing ot anv shape, sort or
I description toward dealing with the
i trusts problem.
"Yet tho opportunity has "been am-
I pic. And if his own doctrines as to
I the duty of the states to deal with the
I trusts are correct, then his failure to
Flashlight of Knights of Columbus Discovery Day Banquet at Hotel Utah
act has been inexcusable. The t Bame
trusts against which I actually did act
were incorporated under the law3 m of
Now Jersey, and it "was porfectly sim
ple for him to act against thorn, but ho
never followed my example. Tho big
corporations owe their license to the
inadequacy of state laws or their non
enforcement. "The Democratic platform denounces
the effort to deprivo the state of any of
their rights in connection with dealing
with the trusts, insisting that no fed
eral action shall bo substituted for state
remedies for the prevention of private
monopoly that is, of trusts.
Duty of the States. '
"It appears that Mr. Wilson explicit
ly recognizes the theory that it is the
prime duty of tho state governments,
rather -than of the national govern
ment, to deal with trusts..
"For tho most part, tho modern
American trusts have been incorporated
in the state of New Jcrsy and are sub
ject to its laws. They depend upon
tho state government for their powers
and their life, both of which may at any
time 1)0 cut off, if the stato government
sees fit fo take such action. Por near
ly two years, Mr. Wilson has been the
head of this stato government. If the
Standard Oil corapan' or Tobacco trust
has, in Mr. Wilson's opinion, been guil
ty of gross frauds or attempts to mon
opolize, or of working unwholesome mer
gers or stock issues, tholr state chart
ers can bo readily amended, altered or
"There is a criminal state law in
New Jersey applying to corporations,
which affords ready at hand a simple
remedy of tho kind which Mr. Wilson
and his supporters havo repeatedly
stated would be tho most effoctivo to
meet tho evil of tho present situation.
"Yet. although his power is ample
under these provisions of tho laws. Mr.
Wilson while governor of New Jersey
has not urged or attempted to secure
the amendment, alteration or repeal of
a single corporation charter of New
Jersoy. Nor has ho remained to hear
tho indictment of any officer, director
or cmploj'eo of such a corporation un
der tho act of 1905.
"When Mr. Wilson thus utterly fails
as governor of New Jorsey to como up
to what ho himself says a governor
ought to do, it is not to bo wondered
at that his criticisms of tho Progressive
proposals for dealing with tho trusts
should bo futile in their utter unsound
ness. "All of this throws a curious light
ori Mr. Wilson's statement, reported in
the New York papers as having been
mnde In Denver the other day, to the
effect that there was a 'hallelujah
chorus of the trusts' in my favor. I
hope that tho quotation is not accurate,
for, of courso, thero is no particle
of foundation for any such statement.
Tho only man that Mr. Wilson can
refer to among 1113' supporters as repre
senting anv trusts is Mr. Perkins, un
less, indeed, he includes Mr. Munsey.
These two men, Mr. Perkins and Mr.
Munsey. are men of means, precisely
as Mr. Wilson has Dodge and M. Mc
Adoo and Mr. Crane. Mr. Wilson's in-
I f The Stomach 1
I M Target""" VySy 1
Aim to make that strong and digestion good and yon
will keep well 1 No chain is stronger than its weakest
link. No man is stronger than his stomach. With
stomach disordered a train of diseases follow.
Dr. pierces Goldem Medical Discovery
makea the ttossch healthy, the liver actjvo end tho blood pen, Mado from I
i?1? ?50ta' extracted without tho ne of alcohol. Sold by drnintlat, In
liquid form at L0O per bottle for over 40 years, slvine ceneral wtitfaction.
Hfc U yea prefer tablets as modified by R. v. Pierce, M. these can be I
j had Bt medicine dealers er trial b by Rail on receipt of SOc la stamps- I
timate associates aro men of moans.
"So far as I know of Mr. Perkins's
associates in these corporations, one or
two are supporting no one and all tho
rest aro supporting Mr. Taft or Mr.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 12. Ernest
Lister of Tacomn. was nominated today
for governor by the Democratic stats
central committee In placo of Judge Wil
liam -Wilson Black of Kvorett, declared
ineligible by the state supreme court be
cause of holding a Judicial position. Tho
selection was made unanimously.
.Tudgo Black addressed the committee,
giving- assurance that he would support
Mr. JJster waB born In England forty
two years ago and came to Taconm when
he was 13 years old. Ho is proprietor of
a planing mill. Tn tho state primary
election ho ran r close second to Judgo
Wilson Is Pleased.
HARRISBURG, Pa., Oct. 12. As Gov
ernor Wilson traveled to New York early
today to close an eleven-day trip that
took him through eleven states In the
west, he expressed keen satisfaction over
the receptions given him.
"The -big meetings," he said, "have
been exceedingly gratifying. It seems to
me tho people aro lntcnselv Interested
in the Issues of the campaign.
"I have been particularly Impressed by
the attitude of the crowds toward me and
by the way In which the great numbor
of Individuals whom I have mot per
sonally have greeted me. Tn no instance
have I felt that thero was any hostility
in the audiences which I havo addressed."
When the correspondents asked the
governor how ho felt about the chances
of his olectlon, he replied.
"T have tried in this campaign not to
permit my mind to arrive at a conclusion
on that subject. I know that the Demo
cratic party offers to tho people the only
opportunity by which they can regain
control of their own government. I havo
not the slightest doubt that they will
The governor will make two spoechea
in New York, one at the banquet of the
Knights of Columbus and the other be
fore the United Italian societies.
Marshall Coming West.
CHICAGO. Oct. 12. Governor Marshall
will make a tour to tho Pacific coast
states beginning October 17. His Itiner
October 10 Afternoon, Greeley, Colo.;
evening. Cheyenne. Wyo.
October 20 Sunday, en route.
October 21 Morning, Reno, Nev.: after
October 22 All day, California.
October 23-r-Afternoon, Medford, Or.
October 24 All day, Oregon.
October 25 All day, Seattle and vicin
ity. October 26 Afternoon. Coeur d'Alene,
Ida.; evening, Spokane. Wash.
October 27 En route and Butte, Mont.
October 28 Morning, Butte, Mont.;
afternoon, Harloton, Mont.
October 20 Morning, Mobridge. S, D.;
aftornoon and evening, South Dakota,
Kansas Dispute Ends.
TOPEKA. Kan., Oct. 12. Tho presiden
tial electoral troubles which for three
months have worried both factions of
the Republican party In Kansas were for
mally settled this afternoon when Chair
man James N. Dolley of the Republican
state committee certified to Secretary of
State Charles Sessions the names of eight
additional Taft electors to be placed at
the head of the Republican ticket in No
vember. This action by Chairman Dolloy
followed a meeting this afternoon of the
members of the state committee, which
followed tho suggestion of National Com
mitteeman Fred E. Stanley and placed on
the ticket tho names of the eight eleotora
defeated In the August primaries.
With tho placing of a full set of ton
Taft olectors on the Republican tlckot
following tho resignation of tho Roose
velt electors and the placing of a new
set of Progressive electors In the inde
pendent column, the olectoral war In
Kansas Is at an end.
The ten Taft electors whose names aro
to appear In tho Republican column In
tho November election aro:
J. E. Bocook. Cottonwood Falls; Charles
H. Browne, Horton; B. F. Blaker, Pleas
anton; John Delllngcr, Garnett: John S.
Gllmore. Fredonla: A. Q. "Miller, Belle
ville; C. W. Miller. Hays City; Paul Rich.
Syracuse; L. H. Thompson, Norton; W.
A. Thomson, Junction City.
It Is probable that the list of Taft
electors certified today will be sent to
the county clerks early next week by
Secretary of State Sessions.
NEW YORK. Oct. 12. Women working
for tho Progressive party in twonty-flve
of the eastern and southorn states are
here today for conferences on the work
they have undertaken in their home
BANQUET IN HOB
OF DISGOVERY DAY
(Continued -From Pago One.)
all bo realized. Ho called Salt Lake
"tho greatest convention city In the
country" and predicted that tho nation
al convention of the order might soon
bo held iu this city.
"Patriotism" was responded to by
J. F. Tobin. lie dwelt on tlio kinds
of patriotism and mentioned tho connec
tion between patriotism and optimism.
Progress in the Air.
"Conditions are becoming bettor,"
he said. "Sometimes wo aro apt to
feel that thej' aro growing worse. But
tho fact that tho peoplo are studying
civic and oconomic questions and de
manding changes along these lines, is
a hopeful sign. It is an indication that
governmental affairs and' all tho prob
lems of the people at large, will receivo
more intelligent attention in tho fu
ture to tho ultimate improvement of
living conditions iu general."
Prank P. Gallagher responded re
sponded to a toast on "Columbus."
While Columbus' was a prominent factor
in all of the speeches, Mr. Gallagher
gavo somo interesting bits of history
of the world's progress, from East to
West, and paid fitting tribute to the
importanco of Columbus' discovery. Ho
dwelt on tho movements of history
tending toward the ultimate unification
of the human race. In this age, he
said, the work of scientists and invent
ors, is playing an important part in that
On Verge of Uplift.
"The ago of discovery has just bo
gun," he said. "Now wo must turn
from tho discovery of lands and planets;
we must turn from tho telescope to the
microscope, as it were. Wo must look
inward. Tho mystery of tho univorso
is as much involved in the atom as
in tho planet, and when wo have solved
tho atom wo shall havo solved the planet.
And the unfolding of the atoms,
the bacilli and their laws will do
much toward tho progress of tho race.
The work of scientists and econ-
Tribune Headers Can No Longer Doubt
This Salt Lake City citizen testified
Told of quick relief of undoubted
Tho facts are now confirmed.
Such testimony is complete the evi
It forms convincing proof of merit.
Mrs. M. C. Dale, 437 W. Eighth
South St., Salt Lako City, Utah, saj's:
"For over a year I suffered from a
dull ache across the small of my back
and through my kidneys. A cold dr
overexertion always made my trouble
worse, and I was often laid up in bed
for a weok at a time. I was also
greatly annoyed by tho kidney secro
tions. When Doan's Kidney Pills wore
recommended to me, I procurod a box
at Schramm-Johnson's drug store, and
they soon cured me. I gladly reindorso
Doan's Kidney Pills. The cure they
effected Borne years ago has been, per
manent." For Balo at Schramm-John son 'a drug
atoro, Salt Lako City, Uah, and by
all dealers. Price 50c, Foster-Mil-burn
Co., Buffalo, New York, solo
agonts for the United States. Remem
ber tho name Doan'a and take no
omists will comprise tho discoveries of
tho present ago and tho ages to come."
Besides tho speakers scheduled to re
spond to toasts the following were called
upon during tho courso of the evening:
Eugene Owens, Captain litiglmid, of
Fort Douglas, Joseph Goeghcgan. aud
iho Rev, A. Weber, of St. .Michaels,
Arizona. Each mado impromptu talks
of interest. Father Weber told of the
work he was doing as a missionary anil
educator among the Navajo Indians.
BLACK FOOT DEFEATS
' GATE CITY SCHOOI
special to The Trlburu.
BLACKFOOT. Idi!.,-Ootr 12; The hlch
Hhoo football eleven of Pocatello va:
defeated hre by the Blackfoot team (hit
afternoon by a score of f2 to 0- This
was tho first game of the season for
each tcum and a largo crowd was In at
tendance, tho day belli? Ideal. The teams
were about evenly matched In weight, but
the work of the home team was far
superior to that of the visitors. The
home stars broke through tho Pocatello
defense at will, and touchdowns were
common. Rich was the star of the home
team although all of the boys aro heroes
tonight. Great credit is given Coach
Crutchfleld for his success with the team
so early n the season, and the Black
foot rooters aro predicting an Idaho
6tf Bjp? WS f
Short cut to wellness
The apprehension attending a
Cold taken in the fall of the year,
with a long winter ahead, makes
it more to be dreaded than at any
The short cut. to wellness is a
dose of "Seventy-seven" at the
first chill or shiver, to restore the
checked firculation, start the
blood coursing through the veins
and break up the Cold.
Don't wait until you begin to
cough and sneeze or it may take
longer it pays to keep "Seventy
seven" handy. All Druggists,
25c. Book free.
Humphreys' Ilomco. Medicine Co.. Cor.
William and Ann Streets. New l'ork.
.Whiskey Awfaiy Cheap
Large Independent Distiller Forced to
Sell an Immense Quantity In a
Great War Against the
Giant Whiskey Trust.
M. Caiman, owner of one of tho-greatest
distilleries In America, will sell about
100,000 barrels of rare old whiskey this
fall. The Billion dollar whiskey trust Is
trying to put him out of busincs.-j and to
protect himself he Is forced to sell every
gallon he has on hand direct to the con
sumer at a profit of 10c a gallon.
He says his enormous distilleries work
Inj; full time have produced a vast quan
tity of high-grade, high proof whlslcev.
It costs him J1.57 per gallon. Including
all government taxes and incidental ex
penses, and this Is the whiskey he will
sell to tho consumer for only $l.C7 per
He says he would rather sell to good,
clean, honest Americans a pure, high
grade whiskey at a profit of 10c a gallon
than to barter with this thousand-fanged
octopua who Is driving htm to wreck and
From his western office at 1135 Main
St.. Kansas City, Mo., ho Is mailing thou
sands of little pamphlets, telling tho In
side history of this great war. It'a an
Intensely fascinating story and every
froo-thlnklng man should send for ono of
these free pamphlets. If any man ever
waged an honest war that man in Mr.
Caiman. He certainly deserves the loyal
support of rvery liberal minded American.
USE THE CHURCHES
10 STABLE HORSES
Mexican Federals in Mormon
Colonies No Better Than
. r 2
Special to The Tribune.
EL PASO, Texas. Oct. 12. Relieved
of the presidency of 'the Mexican
stake,' Junius Romuey, who has been
tho Mormon leader in their hour ' of
darkness, will continue as their leader
until he has seen ever' refugee safely
cared for the winter, when he will
relinquish his official position and du
ties and will devofo his attention to
other church activities. Tho reliof oi
President Roniney is taken here to
mean that the church will make ' no
further effort toward tho colonization ot
Mexican lands, at least not until the
church oflicials havo boon fully satis
fied that their people can be given all
the Guarantees that they onjov in the
United States, a thing yet a dream of
Cattle aro beincr shipped out of boT'
Chihuahua and Sonora colonies Xy the
trainload. As soon as the horses which
have been eorralcd at Tfachita. N. M.,
arc disposed of tho duties of Business
Agent 0. II. Brown will be at an end
and the two councillors, IT. S. Harris
and C. E. McClellan, will also cease
to bo in authority.
Conditions have crown gradually
worse and worso until it is no longer
safe amoncr the once friendlv Mexicans
for the Mormons. The rebels, bred to
the most inhuman cruelties, havo boon
praclieitiff unbelievable crimes on their
prisoners and the federals aro no Hot
tor. The latter have stabled their
horses in the Mormon churches in So
nora and Chihuahua and have made
little or no effort to protect property
Appeal for Protection.
151, ASO. Tex.. Oct. I';. Reports that
rebels are boldly smuggling ammunition
Into Juarez, tho Mexican town opposite
El Patio, led to n rigid Inspection of pas
sensors and pedestrians :il the interna
llonal bridges spanning the Hlo Grande
by Moxiran sn!diein.
Wlilp. the officials of the road make
light of the robol threat to kill all Ameri
cans operating trains after October 15.
eighteen of the railroad mon, testifying
before Iho senate fommlllee here, tool;
the warning scrlnulv. It Is learned that
In a body the railway men appeared be
fore the committee and appealed for pro
tection, which thev ?ald was not given
by Mexican federal troops.
Twenty Federals Killed.
MEXICO CITV. Oet. 12. Twentv fed
eral s- Idlers and citizens were killed bv
Zapatista rebels In an attack on Vnlle do
Bravo nenr Toluca in the state of
Moxtco, several days ngo. Upon the ar
rival r.f General Felipe Amrclos with rc
Jnforccments of federal troops the rebels
(led. carrying their dead and wounded.
Felix Diaz Revolts.
J3v International News Service.
MEXICO CITV. Oct. 12. The evening,
papi-ra publish extras tonight declaring
that Felix Diaz hns openly revolted and
gone to Oaxaca to take command of tho
principal rebel army. It Is stated that
Dlnz Is now the choice of nil rebels of
whatever faction a the man to succeed
President Madcro when he Is overthrown
Hemaln on Ticket.
BATON ROl'GE, La., Oct. 12, The
names of Progressive electors will remain
on tho ticket In this state. This was
decided today by the stale election con
tost board, which disallowed tho claim of
the Republicans seeking to havo the Pro
WASHINGTON. Oct. 12. A parcels
post convention was concluded today be
tween the United States and the Do
minican republic. Tho agreement, which
will become effective as soon ns the
president approves It, provides a pacrslsl
rate of 12 cents a pound, with a weight I
limit of eleven pounds.
Nineteen Desperate Men,
by Notorious Jim Daltoni
Fool Guard and Escapej
From Wyomingn Pen.'fi
NINE RECAPTURED M
AFTER SHORT CHAC
During- Excitement TwentlljS
Prisoner Walks Out; Citi
zens of Rawlins Panic-IE
Stricken. f I
RAWLINS, Wyo.. Oct. 12. Tc; $
the ninotoen convicts who ?
bv the notorious Jim Dalt 9
member of the Whitney
of bank robbers, escaped througW $
broken fence in the penitentiary v 1:
this afternoon, wc-re still at larger: k
8 o'clock tonight and the possibll f
of their recapture was remote, si-
they are believed to have Tainedf -hills
north of the town before mafe
Scattered - shots cehoijic s:X&
through lie darkness indic-jted j
some of the searching party havi i
ther come upon the fugitives or J ,
infected ith tho panic that reign ?
the homes of Rawlins tonight. jf J
The town is boiir patrolled b nffi (!
citizens :iud men a -id woturn sitiv1)
their homes tonicht, with weapons cl
at hand lteniii for intruders. &
For the fugitives aro known ttSjj
the most desperate of rhe periitcntiariS
inmates, led by (he desperado. Oatfep
reported at first as recaptured, andjvf'
take a Ion; chance to secure weapfei
and clothes. Wfk
Reign of Terror. jwi
The reign of terror which holdfjji
town tonight botitui at : o'clock wl
from the penjtontiary burst a bc'cMK)
of shouts of couvii'ts and ihroitghfi
streets of the northern part of lj
town nineteen elop.o-cropped hard-f
Hired men in tho prison uniformttp
in a body. M
Iloies lethcred in front of ljM
wcje grabbed bv t lie leaders anxlffl
them iit breii knock speed through
town and away -to-thu hills, oil J
tnncine the eunrds that closed, aF
the reiir of the r'ueitiyes after lo'lir
precious minutes investigatih .the rwLj
of tho .uproar iu the collo.
Capture Wagon. I
Meanvhilo four of the couvicls'B
tured a erocery wagon aud compn
the boy driver to ruce for the hW
When the horse gave out thev
themselves with its provisions and'tfc
Four of the fugitives hiding in
cauyon north of Rawlins worn cat
halt an hour alter the outbreak; a 1 gj
was captured making for tho raili .
tracks. I hreo wore, cornered in J I
other canyon a milo wost of the t' F
by mounted pursuers, but havo not t ,
ttiken. . . , it I i
Tho guards returning with tnoIfc
prisoners were greeted bv tho conyJE
with an uproar of groans aud it J!
then discovered that in tho excitoOTk
of the pursuit. another prisoner hadiF
capod, making tweuty in all. M
Shortly before 7 o'clock tonighUV
fugitives were discovorod hiding '-W
barn within a block of tho penitent
Two were captured by guards, butBf
got away from tho ollicers, who fe
, to fire because of a crowd in tnoiI
Nine Caught All Told. j y
This made a total of seven re j
tured. A littlo later Warden. All 5
arrived at the penitentiary with
men he had taken single-handed. . B
raised the number to nine rccaptu
of the ninotoen in the original j ?
away. . . &
A searching party of citizens , ffj
organized at 8 o'clock to make a ho t
to-house search of every house in. .
north end of tho town in tho hopi )l
finding moro of tho men and to I t
suro tho terror-stricken citizens.
It is believed that the ton cony HI
left of the original nineteen audi; k
one who engineered his own escape.
in the hills back of tho town surroi
cd bv a dossc and will not be captt
before morning. j
Break in Ohio. 1 1
COLUMBUS. O., Oct. 12. Four of; U
most deBpcralo convicts In tho Ohio P
tcntlarv made a dnrlnp escape touaj
sawing through the bars of a Hewer n 5t
hole behind tho prison hospital., drop 0
Into the underground tunnel and w t
ln their way to the outlot of tho o f
on the banks of the Scioto rivor. j.
Keep S'iep Wifl
and buy only tho best. c
KING for the furnace. Mlii
' HIAWATHA for tho stove. I
BLACK HAWK for the rnnffo.
Is the right fuel and NOW the right. IF1
W. J. WolHtenholme, Manager.
Arthur McFarlane, Secretary- ri
Agents for , m1.
King, Hiawatha, Clack HawSf2j
Waantch 719. 73 So. Mfc
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