Newspaper Page Text
THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 24, 1913. 9 H
ie . '
ILSHIE DROPS OUT
OF THEiHO RACE
ad)', However, Is Still Un
:ble to Gather Enough
Votes to-Secure Toga,
ORRISON IN THE RING
)rmer Governor Awakes a
.Good Showing and May
Land the Prize.
ptclal lo The Tribune.
.BOISE. Ida.. Jan. 13. By successfully
enttcrlnp tliolr votes during throo suc
BEslvts ballots taken at noon today, when
tie Joint session of the legislature was
Id, the opposition to the high candl
te m the nice. James II. Brady, prc
lented his election. Unlcsn the Itepub
can mernhers of the legislature can
trike mutual ground On a senatorial
indldatc. tho deadlock will continue for
h Indefinite period.
Mamas F. .Mlshio dropped entirely out
I the race today. This was in pursu
Bce to an understanding reached in
caucus attended last night by his for
ier supporters, a part of whom also
krepd not to permit an olection today
& retraining from voting for Brady. This
BTComcnt was acceptable to the Brady
rces, and It la this agreement that is
rfcrred to as the "armed truco" which
us to hold sood for twenty-four hours.
forrison Shows Strength.
fin view of the vote given to former
dv. John T Morrison today, the view
ii generally expressed that ne has bo
nne a leading "dark horao" possibility,
ho. in the event tliat Uie anti-Brady
rces should succeed In preventing an
ection longer than tomorrow, would
ore than likely receive support rrom
th factions H was a RTeat surprise
at Morrison received as many votes on
lo last ballot as Dewoy and within
irce as many as Babb, the second high
VtVlicn the legislature went Into joint
ssnlon today at noon It was freely pro
moted by all members that tho result
,Ul .'todays balloting would be an ovon
'4 cater deadlock than has been expert
ly feed for the past two weeks. It was
JJt ibwn that Allshle had been unable to
T.'I ld his supporters together and that
s'lH e Allshle men would scatter to whom
W.i cr they pleased. Rumor placed the
4 imc of Senator Hart of Fremont coun-
ias one of the possible "dark horses,"
. jd In the balloting Hart obtained live
ites on each of tho flr6t two ballots
-r. Icon today On the third, the thlrty-
et, Hnrt lost all but one.
bte in Detail.
l- fr.he result of the three ballots follows:
P if 2Sth. 29th. 30th.
w Hies IT. Brady 32 .10 31
mes E. Babb 17 VI 14
S fW. Benle S 0 6
ti ,'H. Dewey S 3 11
hn Hart : f 5 1
- ibert X. "Dunn J 0 0
hn T. Morrison 3 .1 11
hn F. Nugent 5 5 5
75 C. WHdtwcll 2 0 0
fii Bn G Brown 0 2, 0
fi Rllace N. Scales 0 . 0 . 2
Ibsent Bowcrman. Edolblute- and Nl-
I ; Catarrh Sure
its Right into the Affedred
arts and Stops Gathering
f in Eyes, Nose, Throat
HBflne-lentUo of humanity suffer with
SKc7h but do not know -what catarrh
Sm'.Eald an export doctor, a specialist In
WllW analysis. It Is treated locally be
IMn nature tries to drlvo It out of tho
WHm. But nature must have help.
fHd catarrh la merely an outlet, and
BB.folly to expect n. euro by Inhalants or
llH' applications. If a stream la pol
at its sourr.o it ia ridiculous to
'M time In purification at Ita mouth.
Hr a Ions norlcs of elaborate experl
Bta at the Swift laboratory It la defl
Bly known that catarrh can bo cured
Khe simple process of inoculating the
fd with antidotal remedies that stop
JRmmalory conditions throughout the
gK?ua linings of nil the organs of tho j
This, in done -with the famous j
Hji'Vv'B Wo Specific, or as it is widely
VBn, S, S. S. It Is token Into the
Ufl just an naturally as the most
jHHfishlng food. It. spreads lta Influence
avery organ In the body, comes
Ugh all tho volns and arteries, en
lH all mucous mirfacos to exchange in
ljiR?a't,ry acids and other Irritating:
llflBBftances for arterial elements that or-.
UQBi&Uy cleanse the system and UuiH put
uljK,d to "-11 catarrhal pollution. G. S. Sl
B out the stomach of mucous ac
, 'fclallonH, onables only pnre blood-mak-t
4 Jpfiterials to enter the intostlnes, coni
with theee food elements to enter
. JgBoIrcuIatlon, and In lens than an noun
sIk work tnrUEhout the body in tho
'.;ftJW8 of purification.
'iiW wl" Boon realize its wonderful In
jSpfc by the abpence of headache, a de
nmt' clcarIn? f a-u passages, a
VlK?My Improved nasaJ condition, and
e of bodily r6llcf that proves how
YIP l8tely catarrh often infests the en-
HiiyB,em- you w,u flnd s- s- s-on
' at Jrus stores at $1.00 per bottlo.
Jia rcrtaTkablo remedy for any and
tUfc afreotions, such as eczema, raah,
tlV? tetter, psoriaslB, bolls and all ocrof-llW1-conditions.
For special advice on
J JH03 dlflcasa wriU in confidence to
' -SKS" sPeclflc Co., 127 Swift Bldg.,
iKi Ca. Bo not delay to get a bottle
nKj1 A BK KECJ3IV15D BY THiEJ
JS'sncd at lioi Walker Bank
KlK' W AP. ttI,d including Saturday.
. UL3' for Parl or a" f llle
' , of -mcfChandltfo, fixtures and
BU, or. Haprnjan-Nolaon company,
S S Ktvk bo seen und iX
lEil . Eaf,t Second South Htrcot
fK..Hotw1ci;n the hour: of 1 und 3 p.
kiE'i w-i6"1, ,a lourvod to reject any
Jf ,dj,-,If K a BARNCM,
W. If iB5Ti"s Hotrman-Nelsou i:oinpun
MAYOR PARK MAKES
NOTABLE BOOST TALK
(Oontlnuod from Pago One.)
opportunity as they fall upon our
doors or upon tho doors of our
friends and, while 1 am expressing
my thanks, I wish to express them
more on this account since it Rives
me opportunity to say a few things
ihout the eroat and glorious west of
which I am, and am nroud to bi a
I come from a land of undeveloped
wealth and marvelous resources
where opportunity carries on like a
-boiler maker. It Is hammering .every
minute of the day. We who hear
arc answering every knock wo can.
Largest Silver Mines.
We alreadv have the biggest silver
mlno In the world, and a hundred
others no doubt as rich in various
stages of development.
We alrftudy have the biggest cop
per mine in the world where ore Is
mined with steam shovels and more
cubic yards, arc moved dally than in
the excavation of the world-famed
Panama canai: and we have mills
which treat that ore In thousand-ton
' "We have coal deposits to supply
the world for centuries. and one
county which contains more coal than
tho whole state of Pennsylvania.
We have a mountain of iron suffi
cient to supply the demands of com
merce for a hundred years and fields
of iron to use after the mountain Is i
We have a mountain of salt where j
the crystal cubes are quarried like
stone and other salt deposits besides
which would keep tho world in salt
for many generations If all other
sources of supply wcro closed.
We have, according to government
reports, a greater variety of precious
and useful metals than any other
state In the union.
We have inexhaustible beds of
phosphates, sufficient to fertilize ev
ery farm in the United States.
We havo asphalt deposits exten
sive enough to make an automobile
road twenty feet in width around
We have the largest hydro-electric
combination of assets and activi
ties in tho world now organized and
preparing to electrify all the rail
ways of tho mountain region.
We Oiavo forests that never knew
an ax, quarries of building stone and
marble, fertile soil that never felt 3.
plow, and plunging streams where
power runs to waste, only needing
the touch of Industry to produce
These embrace opportunities which
are linocklng from door to door look
ing for the aoodo of enterprise.
But. we are accustomed to knock
ing of quite another kind where Utah
is concerned. Jjurid stories of mys- ,
terious rites and destroying angels
circulated everywhere Women
frightened and men deterred from
locating because of evils existing
wholly or In part In the imagina
tion. Our particular section of the
west has been exploited largely on
account of Its foibles and shortcom
ings rather than for Us many vir
tues and attractions; but. like old
P. T. Barnum, who was the world's
greatest advertiser, we feel that if
we cannot be favorably mentioned,
we would still like to be mentioned.
I aim to avoid comparisons and what
I say must be taken and accepted as
personal opinion only.
Lauds Mormon People.
We have the Mormons and the
Mormon church, but I have lived my
life among these people and I as
sure you they are neither vicious nor
disposed to injure their fellow men;
they neither bite nor hook.
They are proud of Utah and of
Salt Lake, as I am proud of my home
state and city. They bear their
share of the burdens, are courteous
to strangers and entertain them:
throw open their tabernacle and
meeting places, give musical recitals
on their great organ for the benefit
of the general public and furnish In
formation an asked by tourists. I
never heard of them trying to con
vert or marry anybody against his
Ah a people they are Industrious
and practical; they pay their debts
and attend to their own business as
well as tho rest of us do. The com
munity is law abiding and progres
sive. I am proud to be the mayor of
Salt Lake City and -proud of tho
work of a Mormon chief of police
and Mormon chief of the fire depart
ment, both of whom T appointed not
withstanding the city is and has 'been
non-Mormon four of the five commis
sioners being Gentiles, as wc are
known there whether we are Jewish
This Is the Place.
But the pioneers of Utah, a.-: well
as those of other western states,
were a sturdy race, who marie that
Journey and the Inspiration of Provi
dence guided them when they set
foot in the valley and said "This Is
the place." Someone has said "the
best in the cast went west," but I
would not insist upon that in the
present company. In fact, as I look
about mo tonight T am inclined to
doubt it for the first lime since I
heard it. Yet it cannoi begalnsaid
that, when the most courageous and
enterprising young men of the differ
ent fiectlons of the east made up the
exodiiB which invaded tho undevel
oped west, tho privations, hardships
and .obstacles they encountered mold
ed rugged charactci's they never
would havo developed nor needed had
they stayed at home.
The eliminations of discourage
ment sent back the weakest of heart
and allowed only tho most resource
ful and self-reliant lo go on. And
these were our fathers, tho pioneers
of civilisation, the progenitors of the
present western-born generation.
They crowded the savage out. '
cleared away the eagobrush. divert
ed the streams, built th6 bridges, laid
out the roads, killed tho snakes .tid
Among these cities so built I will
say a word or two In reference to
tho particular ono over whoso mu
nicipal destiny I luive tho honor to
preside That is the subject where
every Salt Lalcor fools at home. Wc
may quarrel over politics and differ
on religion, but when it comes to the
city Itsolf wo sing one song.
There aro a scor0 of facte to be
cited and a dozen arguments to ho
made to prove, that Salt Lake Is one
of tho most delightful places tn tho
world, but thero In no neooslty for
proving tliat wo admit it.
We would like to have you make
us a visit and nee for yourselves.
Wc want you to gaz upon our snowy
rangos and our fertllo valloya. We
are anxious to drive with you through
tho rugged canyons which supply ir
rigation to the farmer and inspira
tion to the artist. We would lead you
bcalde waters which aro never still,
and show you greennr pastures In
which to Ho than the shepherds of old
found along the bottom lands of tho
Tlirrln and Euphrates.
Come breathe the ozone of our
pino-clod hills and feel the exhilara
tion of ohampagne with no dread of
the morning aftor.
Como lift your eyes to the ever-
Then stop itl Slop it now 1 You
can k with Ayer"s Hair Wgor.
Does sot color Uie hair.
j Ask" Yocr Doctor. ifjTtt:
lasting snows on clcrnul peaks and
worship in her granltc-walled and
Come walk In groves whose virgin
shades were not profaned by pagan
DruTds for. the spirit of 3od has
dwelt forever there.
Come and lie upon the magic wa
ters of the Inland sea, where noth
ing sinks but sorrow, where cares and
blues ae washed away.
Come tlrlnR the sparkling liquor
distilled in .sunbeams by tho storm
king and stored in niit attic of the
universe above the contamination of
dust and disease.
Come und pit oh your tents in our
shaded glens and cast your tiles upon
Come wherft opportunity sits smil
ing in the golden sunshine listless
ly playing with the gems and nuggets
of boundless resources.
Come where the people are prosper
ous, the homes are hospitable, the
men are rugged and the women fair.
1 am like the preacher who said
that "doubtless God could have made
better berries than the strawberry,
but doubtless God never did." It
may be that there Is somewhere as
good a city as Salt Lake, but 1 never
heard of It.
And I'm willing lo leave it to you
if you'll come. Of course, we havo
our off days, but they soon pass. I
wouldn't know just what season or
month to recommend; whether to
have you visit us in the winter whon
the trees arc hung with diamonds,
when a carpel of white stretches bc
foro the eye for miles and every
mountain looks like a! frosted wed
ding cake, or in the springtime when
brilliant patches of wild flowers are
scattered along tho hillsides like pat
terns in a drapery of sreen; or In tho
summer when almost all the world
Is stifling and gasping for a breath of
our rfnow-cooled air and a din in the
biggest bath of the best tonic under
the sun; or in the autumn when "the
frost is on the pumpkin and the fod
der's in the shock," when the purple
range beyond the lake stands out in
bold relief against a crimson sky that
tints with gold the eastern peaks.
So it doesn't make any difference
when you come, so you come.
Tho toastmaster should not be the
The Chief Attraction. !
I have known Instances whore he .
thought he was. and other Instances
where he really was. In such cases
you would have 'been ahead of the
game to the extent of a banquet tick
et, car fare, and a pleasant evening,
if you had stayed at home.
The toastmaster should allow tho
respondents a little of the time set
apart for the speaking.
The toastmaster should under no
circumstances deliver the respond
ent's speech in Introducing him.
The toastmaster should not tell
every known story In Introducing tho
Leve a few for them to tell. Some
times a speaker's entire remarks aro
going to remind him of a story as a
climax. Think what a toastmaster
has done to a speaker when he has
hogged not only the speaker's story,
. but his climax:
The toastmaster should not, after a
speaker has concluded his speech, ex
press his approval by making the
speech over again, or trying to Im- j
prove on It.
A Delicate Job. i
The toast niastor should try to make J
the speakers feel at home. There are
momonts when even the most cal
loused speakers wish they were.
The toastmaster should always have
in his repertory the phrase, "We have
with us tonight."
This not only relieves the apprehen
sion of the audience, but also allows
the toastmaBter to "eay an undis
puted thing in such a solemn way."
The words, "Needs no Introduction,"
can also be used with effect. Do not.
however, follow with a. biographical
sketch, or excerpts from the "Blue
Book" or "Who's Who."
Tho toastmaster's introduction of a
speaker should not, as a rule, bo long
er than the speech of the respondent.
The toastmaster's introduction, on
tho other hand, should not be so brief
as to be brutal.
A Bad Introduction.
To bo introduced as I was once.
"The next Is Mr. Williams, who will
talk on soap,'' Is nothing short of
criminal and incites thoughts of re
venge and murder. In such caseB a
toastmaster is unnecessary, and a
printed list, or an Illustrated sign
board such as obtains at a vaudeville
performance Is a big Improvement.
The toastmaster should be empow
ered by law to kill a speaker who
talks over twp hours.
An hour and a half should be the
limit, and there are men who can say
somothlng In twenty minutes. With
out arbitrarily fixing any given time,
the height of the art of after-dinner
oratory Is In knowing when to sit
down; the average banquet is neither
an endurance test nor a Chinese
Must Please All.
The toastmaster must please every
body and offend nobody.
Tho toastmaster should have at
least a speaking acquaintance with
Nothing Is more embarrassing for
all concerned than to have a toastmas
ter frame up a glowing speech of
welcome to ''Our well-known friend,
whose smiling face I now gar.c into
with feelings of fondest regard," and
launch this at a totally Innocent but
amazed guest, at the speakers table,
until some ono pulls tho toastmaster's
coattalls and Informs him that the
man he is trying to introduce Is
seated over hero on the other side.
The toastmaster must keep sober.
This is the only drawback to the
Job and a faithful observance of this
prerogative should entitle tho toast
master to a Carnegie medal for hero
ism and ficlf-eaoriflco.
DOUBT AS TO WHERE
AFFRAY TOOK PLACE
WASFIJOTrOlT, .Tan. 23. A survey
may bo neuossary to determine whether
a rooeDt shootintr affray in Colorado bo
fcwecn Bijr Eabbit, a Uto Tudinn, and
a Mexican sheopherdor named Vijhil,
took plaoo on or ofT the reservation in
order to dotennino whether the federal
eovornmont or tho Etato has jurisdiction
(n tho rase. The Indian bureau bore
was informed today by John Spuar,
agent on the reservation, that both I3ip
Babbit and Vijhil aro oxpuctod to re
cover. Tho Mlerican is in hnnriB of the
county authorities, while the Indian ia
being sought Tho trouble arose over
a misunderstanding as lo lands which
tho Indians thought belonged to them
and after the shooting the Indians took
to tho bills and hove refused to surrcn
dor Big Rabbit.
OHiraYENNB, Wyo,. Jan. 23. TH. H.
Manpon, the Progressive Republican
member of the Wyoming house of repre
sentatives who voted with Die Demo
crats and refused to go into the caucus
of l.la party, today disclosed that he had
rooclved the following message from
"I heartily eongralulntu you on the
stand you lmvt taken for the advance
ment of horii'.st go I'liununt. You have
my beat wishes for your success.''
Plans for Livestock Coliseum
For Fair Grounds Accepted
' Proposed New Building. ' '
Cost Will Be 550,000; Young
& Sons the Successful
PLAN'S for the proposed livestock
coliseum for the stale fair
grounds, submitted by Young &
Sons, were accepted at a meeting
of the directors of the" Utah State
Fair association held in the Hotel Utah
yesterday afternoon at 12:00 o'clock. Five
sets of plans were submitted to the
board, but those of Young & Sons were
thought to be best adapted to the needs
of thu association.
Secretary Horace S. Bnsign was in
structed to have reproductions of the
proposed building prepared for distribu
tion among the livestock men and others
interested in the coliseum. This action
has been taken with the hope of adding
strength to the campaign for the S50,000
appropriation needed lo erect the
The proposed building, as designed by
Young & Sons, will be equipped with an
arena and a gallery. The gallery will
scat 2300 persons, while 200 animals can
be housed In the stalls, arranged on the
ground floor under the gallery. Quar
ters for the supervisor, the secretary and
tho attendants are also included in the
The Judges' stand will occupy the cen
ter of the arena. Ey this arrangement
the stock-judging can be conducted at
night and at the same time give every
one an opportunity to see the best live
stock in tho state on parade.
A mean stuffy cold, with hoarse
wheezy "breathing is n"st the kind that
runs into bronchitis or pneumonia.
Don't trifle with such serious condi
tions, but take Foley 'h Honey and Tar
Compound promptly. Quick aud
beneficial results are just what
you can expect from this
great medicine. Tt soothes and
heals the inflamed air passages.
It stops the hoarse racking cough.
Schramm-Johnson, Drugs, "the nover
subEtitutors," five (5) good storoB.
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25. The senate
today passed tlte Dixon bill proposing to
grant u per cent of the proceeds of na
tional forests to stoles containing na
tional forests, for the purpose of pro
moting instruction in forestry. From
these proceeds each state maintaining an
Institution in which forest rangers can
be Instructed will be given not more than
?7500 annually to aid in such instruction.
Senator Clark of Wyoming today in
troduced a bill referring to the court of
claims the controversy botwecn the
Arapahoes and Shoshones involved in
their Joint occupancy of the Wind River
MOBILE. Aln.. Jan, 23. Capt. .Mason
D. Cogswell aud his crew abandoned the
Brltieh 'barken tine Alexander Black, wa
terlogged In the Gulf of Mexlca, and safe
ly reached Progreso, Mexico, according to
word recolvcd here today. The barkon
tlne, of St. Johns, X. B., registn. left
Mobile January S with a full cargo for
CUN'TON, la.. Jan. 23. Judge A. P.
Parker today granted a temporary in
junction against the Modern Brother
hood of America transferring members
to new rates adopted at the Denver con
vention. The order will hold until Feb
ruary 0, when there will be a further
Ofllccr Given Modal.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 'J3. President
Taft today presented to Cant. Joscphus S.
Cecil of the Eighteenth United States In
fantry the medal of honor voted In him
by congress for gallantry in aotlon in
the Philippines in March, 1P06.
Montana for Suffrage.
I1I3LENA, Mont., Jan. 2.'J, The woman'j
suffrage bill which had been acted on
favorably in the senate of the Montana
legislature was paused today by the house.
It now goia to the governor.
in Ten Days
URI-STOP WILL CURE
Don't Walt for Chlldrnn to Outgrow thft
Trouble Start Them Taklpn Url
Bed wetting is a disease and should he
given prompt attention. The wonddrful
success realized by Url-Stop seems little
short of marvelous and many curea have
been effected In Salt Lake City.
Bcd-wettlng Js not a local trouble
alone, but is a disease embracing the
eiitho urinary system, as well as the
bladder and kidneys, frl-Stop Is put up
In tablet form, pure and harmleHH. The
affected parts are toned up, Invigorated
and restored to their normal condition.
Can be taken by thn moat dolicate child
Mall orders filled by tho manufacturers.
Price. $1.00. Write for freo advice to the
Boetlgor Chemical Co,. Mfrn., Peoria, 111.,
who nro so confident of the curative
powers of Uri-Rtop that thoy agroo to
refund your money if you are not bene- j
fltod after a careful trial !
On sale and rocornmended by Schramm- I
Johnson, Drugo. "Tho Never-SiibHtltu-I
tor?," Fivn (5) Dood Stores.
HELD ON BAD
Frank B. Tvanahow, Who Claims
to Be Son of Atlanta, Ga. Mer
chant, Arrested in This City.
Because he answered fully the descrip
tion of a man wantod in Sacramento,
Cal., for passing bad checks. Frank B.
Kanahow, 21 years of age, said to be the
son of a rich clothier of Atlanta, Ga.,
was arrested at the Semloh hotel by
Detectives Zcosc and Leichter last night.
Shortly before he was arrested, Kana
how received a telegram from Atlanta
signed I. Kanaho. It read:
"Mamma sick. Come If you want. Wire
Kanahow is known to have been trav
eling from place lo place over a theatrical
circuit, and to have formed acquaintance
with many of the circuit players. It is
said that he was In pursuit of an actress
with whom he had become Infatuated.
According to a letter from the pro
prletor'of the Hotel Land, in Sacramento,
received by tho proprietor of tho Semloh.
a man. to whose description Kanahow
answers accurately, cashed worthless
checks at the Land to tho amount of
$125. While there he was known as
George Goldsmith, and posed as a brother
of Lillian Goldsmith, a vaudeville act
ress. Lillian Goldsmith was billed to ap
pear here last week, but went to Ogden
Instead and is now in the wist. Kana
how registered at the Semloh on Jan
uary 11, and had not paid his bill up to
tho time of his arrest last night.
Captain John J. Roberts telegraphed
word of the arrest to the police of Sac
ramento. Within an hour came an
answer requesting that. Kanahow be held
as an officer should start from there Im
mediately. A telegram telling of the young man's
predicament was sent to I. Kahano at
Atlanta last night.
Thomas-Knox Coal company. Salt
Lake: capital stock $10,000. shares $100
each. A. TV Thomas, president; Athol
Rawlins, vice president: George G. Knox,
secretary and treasurer.
Sunset Color company. S'alt Lake; cap
ital slock 575,000, shares J10 each. Ma
thonlhah Thomas, president: Glen J.
Hudson, vice president; R. N. Doolie,
secretary and treasurer.
HURT AT WENDOVER
Otto Roberts. 23 years of age, a laborer,
who suffered a fracture of the skull at
Wendovcr. Utah, yesterday, and wad
brought to Salt Lake over the Western
Pacific, died at St. Mark's hospital at
12:30 o'clock last night.
While riding on a switch engine, the
young man wae caught between the en
gine and a freight car into which the
engine was. backing. The body was re
moved to tho morgue of Undertaker S.
D. Evanp last night. Arrangements have
not yet been made for its disposition.
CINCINNATI, O.. Jan. 2:!. The pro
gram for the closing session of the
twenty-third council of thr- Union of
American Hebrew Congregations today
Included tho selection of thirty members
of the executive board and the naming of
a meeting place for 1015 Previous to the
election of executive board members a
report of the activity of Ihe Hebrew
union college was presented by Dr
Mohler, its president.
Catholic Bishop Eo.tIjtiis.
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Jan. 23. Right
Rev. Augustln Francis Schlnner has re
signed as 'bishop of tho diocese of Supe
rior and his resignation now Is in the
hands of the holy bcc.
Bishop Schlnner Is the first bishop of
tho diocese, which iwas creatful In 130!.
Bishop Schlnner In ills resignation Is said
to havo stated that he could labor to bet
ter advantage in another field.
.II0FFERSON CITY, Mo., Jan. 23. The
Missouri Honate today rejected all Ihe
recess appointments of Governor Hadloy,
Republican. Vacancies will be filled by
Governor Major. 00010013 1.
CIH DOWRFMi OF
Denver Detectives Said to
Have Sectired Evidence of
Fraud and Coercion.
Special to The Tribune.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. Jan. 23. Tho
downfall of Senator FranclH E. Warren
of Wyoming la alleged to be assured in
the Wyoming legislature within the next
throo days, through the: agency of Leon
ard Do Luo, a Denver detective, whose
men aro said to have gathered evidence
tliat three Warren representatives and
one state senator were elected by the
votes of coal minors not citizens of the
country and not of age, In many In
stances. Eight operatives of the De Lue agency
havo been working for two months in
the coal fields around Dlamondvllle,
Wyo., as coal minors and solicitors. Thoy
will present to the elections committee
of the Wyoming- legislature tomorrow and
Monday eighty witnesses, Ignorant for
eigners, who are expected to tell tales of
coercion and intimidation at the hands
of Warren machine workers around Dla
mondvllle. Tho Dc Lue operatives will present
evidence, according to the Information
that has come out, to show that between
250 and COO votes were secured in the
coal region mentioned through fraud and
coercion, or enough to elect the throe
representatives and one , senator whose
seals have been contested.
For three weeks past Be Lue's men
have been chasing coal miners all over
Utah aud Wyoming. The news that de
tectives had been among them broke
out suddenly three weeks ago when the
operatives threw off their disguises. Two
hundred made a mad break to leave the
camps-. Many went to Park City. Utah,
and from there scattered, aided. It is al
leged, by the Warren workers.
Evidence will be preseuieC it Is
learned, to show that In the Dlamondvllle
coal camps no one but Warren workers
were allowed in the polling places to
watch the count, that windows wore
nailed up and that a head official of
one of i Ik- coal companies herded his
niHii like" sheep to tho polls for Warren.
Thu evidence was gathered for ana
at the instigation of the Democratic cam
paign committee. ,
CHARLESTON. W. Va.. Jan. XL The
deadlock between Republicans and Dem
ocrats In tho state senate of West Vir
ginia was broken tonight when Samuel
V. Woods, ft Democrat, was elected
president of the upper house. The scn
ato has been deadlocked since January 2.
FORMER SILT UKE1 I
IS HEREON 11 VISII I
President J. A. Edson of the
K... ,G. Southern Spends H
1 Day in City, H
.T. A'. Edson. president of the Kansas
City Southern Railway company and the
Texarkaua & Fort Smith railway and
vice presidont of Uie Arkansas Western
Railway company, with headquarters in
Kansas City, passed through Salt Lake
City yesterday. He is traveling in his
private car that was brought Into Salt
Lake City at i o'clock yesterday after- lfl
noon over the Denver & Ulo Grande as
a part of the second section of train lfl
After spending yesterday afternoon and
early evening here as tht guest of former
Senator Thomas Kcarns, Mr. Edson left
at 11. 15 o'clock last night over the Ore
gon Short Line. At Ogden his car will
Be delivered to the Southern Pacific,
over which road he will proceed to tho
coast. When seen sliortly after his ar
rival in this city yesterday, Mr. Edson
I am sorry that 1 cannot remain
longer in Salt Lake City, ae 1 -have
many friends here. I am going to IH
start west from Ogden tomorrow fM
morning, but haven't decided Just IB
how far 1 shall go. My trip Is for
recreation and a vacation, and I am jH
not hampered with au Itinerary ex
cept that I sliall start west in the
morning. I may go to Alaska before
returning and 1 may not get as far
as tho coast. IH
Everything is booming on our roads.
The farmers all had excellent crops
last season and we have been kept IH
busy carrying the freight. Our roadB
aro too far away to interest Salt
Lake people to any great extent I
formerly lived In Salt Lake City and
havo worked In different capacities
for both the Oregon Short Lino and
the Denver & Rio Grande. I left
here in the fall or 13.04 to go with th
Kansas City Southern.
WILL GET TOGETHER
ON DETENTION HOME
In an attempt to reach an ami on bin
agreement in regard to the maintenance IH
of the detention home for delinquent tH
boys and girls, the city and county board h IH
of commissioners will meet this morninw.
in Joint session. Pending the settlement
of the suit brought by the county to jH
compel the city to pay its share of the
1013 bill, it Is planned to reach an ogroe
ment whereby the detention home will
continue to be operated Jointly. Tho city
has refused to pay the bill rendered by
the county on the ground that the dc
tentlon home law is unconstitutional
Regardless of this refusal the city com
mlssloners have declared themsolves in
favor of maintaining the home provided
tho payment of the expense can be mad
Children Cry H
C ASTQR1 A
FAVORS PERMANENT H
WASHINGTON, Jan. 23. Tho national
chamber of commerce, at Us final session IH
today, went on record, through tho adop- IH
tion of resolutions, favoring the creation
of a permanent tariff commission, the es-
tabllshment of a new banking and cur- IH
rency system, aud recognition of the re-
public of China. Favoring the tariff IH
commission created some discussion on B
tho ground that it might be unwise be-
cause its political aspect might embar- jH
rass the work of the chamber. IH
Au indorsement of President-elect
Wilson's announced Intention not to die- IH
turb faithful government employees in
their positions, was opposed and not H
acted upon. It was contended such in
dorsement might also beconstruod as au
indorsement of employees now tn th 1
service and as tending to hamper Mr. 1
Wilson in his civil servioo policy.
A new board of twenty-nva members.
representing various groups, was elected.
and they will elect the new officers for
WOULD CRIPPLE THE H
COUNTRY'S DEFENSE H
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 23. A resolution
forbidding any member of any organiza- 1
tlon affiliated with the State Building
Trades council of California to enlist In
the United States army or navy or ihe H
state militia was introduced today In th
convention of the state labor body.
S. W. Sullivan, its author, ?ald his res
olution was offered in the interests of hu
manity and that it was in lino with an
other resolution which will be probably
Introduced placing tho council officially
on record as against capital punishment.
If s Best to Remember I
that every organ of the wonderful human body is dependent
upon every other. If your liver goes vrong your blood will
be impure; if your bowels arc inactive your stomach and.
digestion will show it. And one trouble leads to another.
have become the most famous and the most approved family
remedy in the world. They are known for their wonderful
and unrivaled power to cause regular, natural action of the
liver and bowels. They are. gentle, safe but sure. Beechnm's
Pills benefit every organ of the body -brighten the eye, clear
the brain, tone the nerves and lutreai;: vigor because they
Remove the First Cae.se H
of Trouble H
Special Jiroctiotva for women inth every box. Solr1 rvrrrv-'hrrc. 1 Dc 2Gr- IH
I What Salt Lake Men Have Been Waiting For? I H
I GRAY'S Big Twica-Yar g M I
I Clean-Up SUIT SALE Ifff jifll I
TWO DAYS MORE
I Now Get Yours for FOURTEEN NINETY-FIVE!
I ALL OVERCOATS IN THE HOUSE HALF PRICE
I GRAY BROS, & CO,, 258 and 28 Sooth Main H