Newspaper Page Text
v, 3 B H
lfM ?HE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1812; " " ." " ' .-"" --' g; I I
1 I ORPHEUM I
1 ) H Sunday Night, October 6. I
j I HOLBROOK 1
Ji I BLINN
U$ E In A ROMANCE of the I
i pjjj,; 1 UNDERWORLD I
LMb 1 By Paul Armstrong 1
r ,' 1 Prlces 25c to $1.50 E
?? I 8EAT8 NOW SELLING. I
)I pS-f Phono 321. 408 25th Street
"1'lfit' Wc naVo tn largest van 'n fhe
llti city. Quick icrvlce. Moving, chip.
a tiif PlnB and handling pianos. Prompt
"iJiiif freight deliveries. Furnlturo mov-
"WWf Ing a specialty. Storage at reason-
Itf able rates.
j J CLARA BERGES 1
j? I Private Hospital I
ifttf 1 IDEAL 8ITUATION
7& EXPERT ATTENDANCE
2 I I if4 23n? St p: n0 "G3 J
'1 flr ' 'l MedIcaJ' Surgical and Obstet- B
it Jm C3603 Taken. 1
tit': jUlllUllllllnlHHIWH HHJI1 "IM
rlt VIENNA GAFE g
r ,3 1 322 Twenty-fifth St. I
k- ! '1 Special Dinner 25 g
.'J H Lunch from 11 a, m. to 4 p. m. ft
p M Dinner from 4 to 8 p. m. ft
tftfii & H ce nnt oon' Managers D
eltftt ! Billiken
iSMl I ' Housecleaning Company
"XJ : ' HOUSECLEANING IN ALL ITS
Ma r BRANCHES. Wallpaper cleaning.
"SS ' lcalsomlning, painting, upholBter-
fV lng, furnlturo ropairlng by oxport
g I workmen. Charges reasonable.
9 . Residence 2223 Washington, Phono
Q Office. Phone 1341-J.
1 ; ' CHOP HOUSE I
J ; BISMARK HOTEL
'& , 128 25th SL
giS Sanitary Gnu Cooking.
$M Merchants Lunch 25c.
S : OGDEN TURF EXCHANGE
W ; 3601 Wachlr.glon Ave.
AJj' Direct wires to Butte, Anaconda,
rip Havre de Grace, Lexington, Douls-
2 i vllle, Windsor, Latonla and Juarez
fl Race Tracks.
This room has tho only direct
M servico to all tracks. Phone 313
I : Palace Cafe
; v Special Dinner . . 25c
Lunch from 11 a. m. to 4 p. m.
IS Dinner from 4 p, m. to B p. m.
P I TOM HOY, Mgr. 284 25th St.
St I m 1 1 1 1 MMjIHIBZH3
Bff I WE Flx ANY DAM THNG" !3
if K Bicycles, motorcycles and auto- H
IB y mobile work. K
'it 1 ALL VORK GUARANTEED, g
lS I OGDEN NOVELTY WORKS, ft
g 1 2576 Wash. Ave. Phone 794 R
5 Leaders in Styles for Men
1 jl Quality Goods.
it Buchmiller & Flowers
I ; 2461 Washington Ave.
I WHERE THE WOMEN TRADE
-J U 2459 Washington 0
f L I Lunoh, 11:30 a. m to 2:30 p. m. Ci
la M Suppr, 5 p. m, to 7:30 p. m. g
1 I I Sunday Dinner S
K H 12:30 p. m., to 7:30 p. m.
jjj ? 8 LA-Itue's Blood-olds "Rx W
D H GOOG" Hot Springs tioatineut K
for blood polaon. No uiattor H
il H vhat caused your discaso of M
W the blood. "Blood-olds" is the
01 H remody; its action is sure, R
J, I H rapid and leaves no ill after- K
Ml 1 effects. "It doeB tho work--" W
IB 1 Prlco $3,00, 2 for $5.00. Mail or- K
I : g ders fillod. A. R. Mclntyre 1
Jm m Drug6, 2421 Wash. Ave. B
Sh.iU'i i MiiiiJLmNJiwiPi'w;iMaui
fOl fihsosatb BILK'S PELLS
lift "VrX-tN. Lpillckt Akyar lracKlfr a
t A UO0 ttl-cbctcr-. Ulamou.l IIroDjV
HI 81 VSi?93C ''UN in RrJ ml Cold rrmcV
1 Kft l -s iV j l-i. i!e4 -h Blor P.ibboa. V
I til -W OiV.1 'Tol.0 no oltirr. Ho? ryonr v
I fl, 'I " m icoiu AiVfofOJu-oiir.H.Tnn,n
Rl If C J UIAMO.M l;HAM 1'lLLB.fM 81
3m "V ;n n py MiXiflSTS EVERYWHERE
glif , LUCKY.
flr Kfr' "Ah done proposed f Uza Coon a
jj m yeah 'foro you married hed,"
2 ff "Am dat so?"
Ztmt "Yasaah; an' Ah had mah rabbit's
l foot on mah pusson at de time, but
I sho done turned mo down."
S "Yo" all shore wuz luck In bavin'
H dat rabbit foot irld yo'."
Chairman G. J. S. Abels of tho Pro
gressive central commltteo Is busily
engaged checking up the voters of the
county with a view to learning tho
party preference of each Individual.
He says the party already has a
largo and enthusiastic following and
that when tho votes are counted In
November there will bo some very
Ir. Abels says his slogan shall be
in the fampalgn "Economy and fair
dealing," with no mud slinging or bit
The Progressives will hold their
count" convention at the court houso,
Saturday, when a complete county
ticket wi'll be placod in the field for
tho consideration of the voters. There
aro a numbor of aspirants for the
nominations and there Is no question
but that a good ticket will bo named.
A Simple Remedy Gives
Color, Strength and
Beauty to the Hair
You don't have to have gray hair or
faded hair if you don't want to. Why
look old or unattractive? If your hair
Is gray or faded, you can change It
easily, quickly and effectively by ub
Ing Wyeth's Sago and 8ulphur Hair
Remedy. Apply a little tonight, and In
the morning you will be agreoably
surprised at the results from a Blnglo
application. The gray hairs will be
less conspicuous and will be restored
to natural color.
Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur also
quickly romoves dandruff, loaves tho
scalp clean and healthy, and promotes
the growth of tho hair. It is a clean
wholesome dressing which may bo
used at any tlmo with perfect safety.
Get a fifty-cent bottle from your
druggist today, and see how quickly
It will restore the youthful color and
beauty of your hair and forever end
tho nasty dandruff, hot, Itchy scalp
and falling hair. All druggists soil
It under guarantee that tho money will
be refunded if you are not satisfied
after fair trial. Agent, A. R. Mcln
tyre, Drugs. (Advertisement)
CEDAR CITY IS
Harry Leigh, a prominent merchant
of Cedar City wan in Ogden yester
day, lie was well pleased with Og
den and stated that unquestionably
his company will do business with
some of the jobbers and wholesalers
of the city.
Heretoloro tho Cedar merchants I
have dealt almost exclusively with
Salt Lake houses, falling to fully
rcallzo what Ogdcn had to offer in
the various lines, such as furniture,
hardware, farm machinery, dry goods,
etc. Mr Leigh had occasion to visit
some of the manufacturing Institu
tions here and he was greallj' In
terested. The Leigh Brothers conduct a largo
department store at Cedar City and
their sales extend over a large terri
tory in Iron and Washington coun
ties. The future for southern Utah Is most
promising says Mr. Le!v;h. and It Is a
question only of time when tho coun
try will come In to its own. Iron
county of Itself is a veritable Penn
sylvania in natural resources in Iron
and coal products and Mr Leigh Is
f tho opinion that at some time Co
dar City will be a Pittsburgh.
Brigham Young platted the city for
'manufacturing, the streets running
north and south having been origin
ally made very long and narrow. A
few years ago tho Cedar City blocks
were three times as long as those in
Ogden and only about half as wide.
This has been changed somewhat re
cently by cutting avenues through
the long blocks.
There arc a number of largo recla
mation companies operating in that
section and rapid strides aro being
made Quite a number of Ogden men
are interested near Cedar City and
in the neighborhood of Newcastle, the
farming of that section belnjr done
on both Irrigated and dry lands.
Mr. Leigh says that the people In
the south want electric roads and
they hope tho tlmo 1r not far awav
when trolley wires will be strung
from Ogden to St George, the templo
I "Ity of "Dixie land." A number of
I electric plants are In operation at this
I town and there Is ample oiportunlty
i Tor the establishment of more. The
I little town of Paragoonah. with a
. population of only about COO. has Its
I electric light and waterworks sys
tems. Much street and sidewalk pav
ing has been done In Cedar City and
1 other places aro equally progressive.
The Democratic executive commit
tee will meet Saturday evening to
mako deflnito plans for tho speaking
campaign which will be Inaugurated
In tho near future.
The canvass is nearly completed
and tho chairman and secretary will
bo occupied from this time until" elec
tion day In arranging for speech-making
and in the distribution of literature.
aead the Classified Ada.
District Forester E. A. Sherman Is
In Salt Lake today conferring with
Foroster Honry S. Graves respecting
questions pertaining to forest affairs
In this state.
Forester Graves was called to Boise
this afternoon, which prevented him
spending any time In thla city. He
went through to Salt Lake early thlB
An effort is being made In Salt
Lake to get the forest service to co
operate with the city commissioners
In the protecting of tho Wasatch wa
tershed so as to guarantee a better
and more efficiont water supply. Tho
foresters are Inclined to help Salt
Lake In this matter and it Is likely
that definite plan3 to this ond will be
Gives Instant Action
A. R. Mclntyre, Druggist, 2421
Washington avenue, reports that A
SINGLE DOSE of simple buckthorn
bark, glycerine, etc., as compounded
in Adler-1-ka, the German appendi
citis remedy, stops constipation or
gas on the. stomach INSTANTLY.
Many Ogden people are being helped.
DIX IN FAVOR
OF A CLEAN
At the meeting of tho executive
committee of the Republican organ
ization of the county la3t evening, a
commltteo vas appointed to arrange
the Itinerary of spellbinders in the
county during the campaign. ( Those
named are Samuel G. Dye, Judge
Nathan J. HarriB, Captain E. T. Hu
laniskl and George Halverson.
The committee will proceed imme
diately to arrange for political speak-
Chairman Edwin Dlx states that ho
is going to handle tho campaign in a
"business-like manner and that he
will Indulge In no personalities, nor
attempt to belittle any man on tho
othor ticket, he Is a.vcrse to exces
sive campaign funds and says that
If tho other parties would agree to
It, ho would bo In favor of abolishing
tho old iplan of collecting funds from
the candidates and, In turn, do away
with the "spoils" system Under the
present system of conducting cam
paigns, he Is greatly In favor of mak
ing a public accounting for ever'
dollar received for campaign and
OVER A LADY
In police court this morning. Wil
liam Kelly was given a sentence of
10 days with an additional 30 days
added to insuro safe keeping until
the condition of John Denies can be
Kelly is the man who knocked
Demes to tho ground on Twenty
fourth street and Washington avonue
last Tuesday afternoon. Denies la In
a bad condition, the doctor stating
that he has concussion of tho brain
in the court roam this morning,
Kelly stated that tho fight was caused
by his being ordered to keep away
from a fruit store conducted by
Denies, becauso ho had been paying
attention to the lady clork. In the
quarrel which followed, as they were
walking down tho street Kelly alleges
that Demos was about to striko him
when he hit the man first, knocking
him to the sidewalk In such a way
that his head struck with great force.
It is possible that a more serious
charge "will be placed against Kelly.
Demes Is out on ball and is being
cared for at the homo of a friend
WHERE THE EVIL CAME IN.
How did the poker game come out
at your girl's house?"
"I was nearly killed. I hold four
aces while the old man held a pair of
nines. Ho won."
"Why. how's that?"
"He had them on his feet"
When a woman drives a horse why
does 3ho whip him with the lines?
Finest ever, bushel $1.15
Greening apples, the real thing,
for this week only,
French and Italians, tho best,'
Pickles, quart 15c
New, 3 for 10c
26th and Wash. Phone 91
(Continued From Page One.)
knowledge of any one else so con
tributing." Talked With Cortelyou.
Mr. Pomereno asked about "confer
ences" with George B. Cortelyou. Mr.
Morgan said he talked with Mr. Cor
telyou In 1907 over the financial sit
uation but that he recalled only one
conference over politics.
"Did you talk with President Mel
lin of the New York, New Haven &.
Hartford railroad In 1904?"
"Did you talk with representatives
of tho big insurance companies about
th0 political situation during that
"I can't toll you; I talked to many
people. Many people came in to Bee
mo every day."
"Do you remember any conference
of big financial Interests on the quos.
tlon of whom the IntercBta would
Bupport for president?"
"No, I remember no such confer
ence." "When was it first determined that
tho financial interests would support
tho Republican nominee?" asked
"I never had any conforenco on
that point." returned Mr. Morgan.
The 5100,000 contribution was again
brought up and Senator Pomorene
asked whether Mr. Bliss waB collect
ing any special fund.
"No; that was tho contribution wo
would make It the regular course if
we were especially Interested in the
campaign." said he "We made tho
samo contribution In 1900."
Were Especially Interested.
"Were you especially Interested in
the campaign of 1904?"
"Yes, wo were."
"Was Mr. Harrlman especially in
terested in that campaign?"
"I really do not know."
"Were the Insurance companies es
pecially Interested in this campaign?"
"I do not know, thero waB never
any concerted action by me with any
of the insurance companies In tho
matter at that time," said Mr. Mor
"Of course Mr. Perkins -was direc
tor of the New York Life Insurance
company and ho probably talked with
me about their Interests, but I can't
remember any specific conversation."
Pomerene asked whether Mr. Mor
gan had any talk with Mr. Harriman
at that time about the effect of tho
campaign on the railroads.
"I do not remember any but it Is
not at all unlikely?" answered Mr.
Morgan. He know nothing at all of
any contribution by Mr. Harrlman nor
"Did Mr Harrlman over tell you he
had a talk with Mr. Roosevelt about
railroad Interests?" asked Senator
"I romember no Buch conversation.
The financier hero interrupted tho
examination to say-: -
"Mr. Chairman. I want to make a
statement right here."
"I want it distinctly understood.
Morgan said, emphatically, "that J. P.
Morgan & Co. never made a dingle
pubscrlrtlon to any election with any
promise or expectation of any return.
In anv shape or manner, and we never
made'a subscription unless we thoug.il
It for the best interests of the gov
ernment and the people. '
Had No Communication.
"We uoer had a communication
from any candidate, we never had an
application from any candidate. Tho
only Interest wo had tas in the wel
fare of the public. Wo never asked
any committment, we never expected
any returns, and we never got any.''
"During thld campaign wae there
any Intention on your part to support
the Democratic campaign?" asked
"1 never heard of It If there was,
replied Mr. Morgan, smiling, "If we
had thought the election or a Demo
crat was for the best interests of tho
country we -would have contributed
to hiB campaign."
Mr. Morgan, responding to another
question about "a conference" said
that ho thought he "would have been
likely to know whether thero was a
smal conference of largo financiers"
looking to the election of Colonel
Roosevelt but he had no Icnowledgo
"Did you, or Mollln, or Mr. Harrl
man call on any of the financial men
In Now York In the Interest of the
Republican campaign this year?"
"I don't think so; I never heard of
such a thing."
"Was thero at any tlnie any con
ference among financial Interests
looking toward the nomination of a
Democratic candidate that would be
suitable to the financial Interests of
"I know of nothing of the kind."
"Were vou at the ofTlcc of tho Un
ion Pacific Railroad company In
Never In Office.
"No, I was never In that office,"
replied Mr. Morgan.
"Did you over meet Mr. Harriman
and Mr Meliln In Mr. Harrlmau'B of
fice to talk over these matters?" ask
ed Senator Pomereno.
Mr Morgan responded he never had
been In Mr. Harrlman's office and
verv soldom had talked with Mr. Har
rlman In that campaign about tho po
litical situation Ho Bald hb talked
with no one representing the "na
tional nominee" except officers of tho
national committee. He said Chair
man George B. Cortelyou caiv into
his office "several tlme" and tnought
the visits wero before the contribution
"Was anything said by Mr. Cortel
you as to the amount they desired
"1 don'L think thero was any hint, '
replied Mr. Morgan with a chuckle. "I
think they would have taken any
thing they could get"
The committee and spectators jolnr
ed with Mr. Morgan In a laugh.
Under quostlona by Mr. Pomerene
Mr. Morgan reported he had been giv
en to understand that the Harrlman
IJ240.000 fund vraa being rnlaed for tho
state committee, but was being given
to tho national committee,
"You understood that though In
tended for the Htito campaign the
contribution would aid the national
campaign, did you not?"
"Oh, certainly." said Mr. Morgan.
"Do you know the amount of mon-
ey the Republican national commltteo j
was trying to raise?" I
"No, I never asked. My occupation
was gone whon they got from mo what
Mr. Morgan said 530,000 was all 4
that was given to the 190S campaign, 1
one contribution being ?20,000 and an- I
other 510,000. 1
"Those contributions wore all under N
tho direction of Mr, Perkins. I apeak
of those because I remember them. I
don't know what Mr. Perkins may fl
have given" a
Had No Conference. H
Mr. Morgan said ho knew of no
conference of financial leaders in Now U
York to decldo whom they would sup- H
port for president In 190S. When J
Senator Paynter took up tho lnvestl-
gation Mr. Morgan moved his chair
up to the commltteo table and, rest-
lng his elbows on tho edge, ho leaned
toward his questioner
"Did you not remonstrate to any
ono when tho 550,000 contribution wa
made that tho $100,000 contribution
had bocn pretty liberal " aBked the
"Oh, I did that originally," said Mr. !
Morgan, laughing. He added that
"when they came for the 550,000" ho
had "gotten used to it and did not ob
"Did Mr. Bllss and Mr. Cortelyou
express any gratitude?"
"No, I never experienced much grat
itude In this connection," returned
Senator Paynter referred to Mr.
Morgan's remarks that he had been
interested in "only what was good for
"Ian't it true that we often think
that what we want Is best for the
country7" asked tho senator.
"I don'," replied Mr. Morgan, laugh
ing. "I often want a thing that I
think I ought not to havo and I try to
get ovor wanting It"
Mr. Morgan said tho second con
tribution of 550,000 was brought out
by "tho fear of the effect a DemoT
cratlc victory In New York would
have upon the country."
Morgan Is Excused.
Senator Clapp then asked the usual
formal questions as to any further
Information the witness might have.
"I know of nothing further," said
Mr. Morgan. "I should be most hap
py to give tho committee any infor
mation I have."
"You ma; bo excused for the pres
ent," paid Senator Clapp.
"Can I go back to New York?" tho
"We'll call for you If we want you,"
said the chairman. "You know you
are entitled to your expenses for com
ing down here."
A general laugh wont around, the
committee and Mr. Morgan Joining
heartily. "I guess that will be all
right," he said, as he shook hands
with the senators and paused to thank
them for their "courtesy," Ho did.
not wait to sign the necessary vouch
er for his expenses aE a witness and
left the building with Mr. Sattorlee.
Charles H. Duoll followed Mr Mor
gan on the stand.
Duell on Stand.
Mr Duell knew of no contribution
of John D. Archbold under that name.
Ho knew there had been "several
contributions of $100,000 each," and
that tho insurance companies each
had given $o0,000.
"Did you know any members of the
Standard Oil company bcsldo Mr.
Archbold, who contributed to the 1904
campaign?" asked Chnirman Clapp.
"J think H. H Rogers contributed
but I don't know the amount"
Mr. Duell said Treasurer Bliss told
him that In 1S9C all the banks and
most of the trust companlos In New
York City had contributed to the Re
publican national campaign fund, that
in 1900 fewer of them had contribut
ed, and In 1904 still fewer.
Judge Duell said contributions in
1901 were collected by E. T. Stotes
bury in PGnnsvlvania; Charles G.
Dawes In Chicago; George Von L,
Mcvor, now secretary of the navy,
in New England, and Andrew Mills in
Now York. Othor contributors he re
membered were- Dr. David Jayne
Tl 111. former ambassador to Germany,
S2.000: Whltelaw Reid, ambassador to
Great Britain. $10,000. United States
Steel corporation, $10,000,
"Was there over any refund to
RogoiB or Archbold or tho Standard
Oil company?" asked Senator Pom
erene. "I nevor heard of any refund and
I never heard of any receipt," said
To the "Harrlman Tund," Judge
Duell thought Mr. Harrlman had giv
en $50,000; Senator Depew or H.
McK. Twombley ?50,000 and 7.IC Mor
gan Jofl.OOO Ho did not know the
Judge Duoll said ho had been man
ager of Colonel Roosevelt's pre-con-ventlon
campaign In New York tills
year but had handlod no funds. Tho
commltteo adjourned until tomorrow
at 10 o'clock whon Colonel Roosevelt
is to be a witness.
Washington. Oct 2 Four contribu
tions of $100,000 each from John D.
Archbold of the Standard Oil com
pany. J. P- Morgan and company, H
C. Frlck and George J Gould wero
made to tho Republican National
campaign fund of 1904. according to
records of tho late Cornelius N. Bliss,
which passed through the hands of
George R. Sholdon, treasurer of the
1908 Republican committee who tes
tified yesterday before the sennto
It Is a pleasure to know that we
can bB of assistance to you whon
buying new apparel. We know that
you will appreciate this accommo
dation because wo do not advance
tho prices. Wo sell to you Just
the same aa If you paid cash hero
Without exoeptlon we are show
ing one of the finest exhibits of
women's stylish apparel In the
city. We want you to come In and
2345 Wash. Ave.
No More Furnac Troubles la
IT IS not necessary to put up with uneven tompcraturo, eiccs6lvo V ' , H
cool bills, poor ventilation, ond. other probhnia of. honia heating. ', jH
I Take sUps to remedy than. ' v
Today tomorrow at latest, come to our storo on street H i i
and lot us show you all tho details of construction which havo made I M
Campbell's Winter-Chaser Furnace famous. It is woll worthyaurwhlletoox- I r'
amine this perfect equipment for vontllatlon as well as hoat. We can rasteil f ' H
Campbell's FyTnace I P
to give heat in 24 hours -in ono short day wo will givo you the comfort and 1 M m.
I nbsoluto satisfaction which you can get with no other equipment. 1 W fir.
And tho Campbell iaraandthe Campbell Service m tho best security off-1 I'
I you can possibly have. The company stand bnck of ug, and. wo stand back 1 m ', 1
D of you to see that tho Winter-Chaser per- j67&3Sf3S ISZs Jr l'i 1
E forms what wo say It doc3. jjKJwTrl( d K ' .J
B Corns and eramlno tho Fnrnaeo In our etor. rKy. J VJfc hgiaireU Wt-l if
B 5eo oryourelUta many advantazM tho larsre l RMnzaHGfei-Brir--, Xi 1
fl air-chamber; tho nntraoca door in Uo roomy I Whi OBmS&WJ KfA "Tl Bn U
Jacket tho IS etllon reitrvolr tho patent hczt- A wl tSfPlfl-- IKwW I IR4 '. II
P retainer and all tho points that make for 53P$iici!iHli'l8 ' RfH O BS: ' 1!
economy In dcctori bills as -well n In rati. JTTmI PV.M ' IHi V ' ' 11
1 TboWIntcr-ChnsoHimodebyTlioCainpbell fCasKaJl'' Vl fCS?5 ' ''
Heating Co. o Deu Woinei. la., export heattaff TSK2SSwrVjl WrU i B ' I I
onctneert vrttb iia experience of. thirty years in 1 yjGTvyyT. v -VT B ,1
1 tho butlnesi. Come m and Investigate. rSjnrnSwvSJw 8! B-
NEWMAN & STEWAET "SflvJ W
PHONE 2286 glD ' K
, K I
A Home Inlertor in Medicine Hat flH
FOR SALE BY Wf
GeOo A. Lowe Company H
2326 AND 2328 WASHINGTON AVE.
I FIRST NATIONAL BANk'I I
I OF OGDEN, UTAH 'jH
U. S. DEPOSITARY M
Capital 150,000.00 'B.
Undivided profits and surplus 350,000.00 ! B
1 Deposits 3,500,000.00 i Hj
ft David Eccles, Pres.; M. S. Browning, Vice-Pres.; G-. H. Tribe, i '-l
S Vice-Pres.; John Watson, Vice-Pres.; John Pingree, Cashier; -H
I Jas. F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. ' jV
committee Investigating campaign ex-
That fund of $210,000 was rained at
the request of H. H. Odell," said Mr.
Sholdon, "and turned over to his com-
mlttee In Its ontirety. Mr. Bliss rcc- j
ords showed It was entirely apart
from the funds spent by the national
Mr Sheldon's statements were '
made during a lull in a day of wrang- t
ling between Senator Dixon, manager
and Colonel Roosevelt's political ad
viser and members of the senate com
mittee. Mr. Dixon charged the com
mittee with concentrating its activi
ties on the Roosevelt campaign fund
and Ignoring all other candidates.
Republican and Democratic alike.
Commltteo members heatedly de-
nied this, declaring that arrangements i
for tho Investigation had been left I
entirely In tho hands of Chairman
Knapp, a strong supporter of the na- '
tlonal candidate and that managers
for all candidates had been sub
poonaed. Morgan to Appear. j
J. P Morg3n will appear before the
committee today lo be questioned as
to his financial participation in the
1904 or other campaigns. Based on
demands made by Senator Dixon yes
terday, CharleB P. Taft may be called
to tcsllfv as to his contributions this
year In" support of the president's
campaign for rcnomlnatlou. Senator
Dixon declared j)o had heard that the
president's brother spent $000,000.
Published statements of Governor
Wilson and Senator La Follette that
they did not receive ?70,000 campaign
funds from Charles R. Crane, testified
to bv E H. Hooker, will result In the
calling of Mr. Crane as a witness at
an early date.
Statements by Chairman Clapp and
other membors that these men had
been summoned did not silence Sen
ator Dixon's demands nor his assertion
that Colonel Roosevelt was not get
ting a "squaro deal "
aThe charge brought a sharp re
tort from Chairman Clapp, who said
the statement reflects upon tho one
I member of this committee who is
friendly to Colonel Roosevelt.
The fund handled by Senator Dix
on was largely contributed bv George
W Porklns, Frank A. Munsoy and
Dan Rl Hanna. The aenator said ho
tried to distribute the burden equally
among the three men, and thought
each had given about $25,000 while
William Eno gave $10,000 and others l
$46,000 In Addition. (
Tho fund of 5IC.000 was In addition, ,
he said to the $103,000 handled by
E. H.I Hooker at Now York for tho
cltv primary fight and the New York
branch of tho National Roosevelt
committee and the $102,000 glve-n, by
William Flinn In Pennsylvania, Tho
amount donated by Mr. Perkins, Mr.
Munsey and Mr. Hana were also lu
addition to the contributions to tho
Now York fund.
Attompts by Senator Pomereno to
get tho nnmon of the Informants
brought on a bitter oxchango In which
"senatorial courtesy." was abandoned.
Twloct Senator Pomorene appealed to
Chairman Clapp to compel Senator
Dixon to give names of men who
knew about these funds. Senator
Dxon said what ho had stated was
"common rumor,1' and that ho had rc
cclvod much of his Information from
Roosevelt leaders in tho different di
visions where It was hard to pin down
Information to certain persons.
"I can't tell tbeae things in detail,
and you know that, when you ask
questions," ho added.
After Senator Dixon had admitted
he did not know what arrangements
tho committee had made for Invosti-
gating the funds of other candidates, D
Senator Pomereno charged tho M
Roosovelt manager with attempting WJM
to "slnnder the committee." feiW
Ready to Fight. tj l'
Senator Dixon's reforence to cam- jej
palgn activities for Governor Har- Hi
mon, who Senator Pomerene had B2
supported, intensified the feeling be- Bi
tween the two men. When Senator Bl
Dixon demanded of Senator Pomer- B
ene whether Governor Harmon had Bl
made a public statement of his ex- B
pendltures, tho Ohio senator half Kij
rose, grasped the arm of his chair, B -;
glared at the witness, and said B I .
"If you'll step outside, I'll answer B , '
thai." B !
Tho committee probably will hear B? t
today in addition to Mr. Morgan. IB
Judge Charles II. Duell, who was as- B ' !
slstant treasurer of the Republican R I i
committee in 1904. B lii
Congressman John Weeks of Mass- w Jjj
uchusetts was on the stand as to B jjj
campaign contributions of New Eng- V jl
land industries in 190S, previous to K gjl
the tariff revision of 1909 He said W i
ho had handled over $110,000 in na- ft ia
tlonal and state campaign funds that B H
year but that none of them came bPI
from corporations and none of it was j&lli
made as a result of tariff agitation. I li
He said he knew nothing of a re- V!
ported conference in Boston In 190S f
between Speaker Cannon, Represent- ' 1 1
alive McKinley of Illinois nnd rep- JJ
resentatives of textile industries of K jO
the state at which tho impending tar- & Mm
iff revision was said to have been Vlil
discussed. ffr-. mm
CONFERENCE WILL 1
OPEN TOMORROW I
General prosperity in Utah and the j
situation in Mexico are believed to fM
be the most prominent features of j1s
tho keynolo speech which President 51
Joseph Smith will deliver at the open- '' jg
ing session of the eighty-third semi- - 1
annual conference of the Mormon 1
church tomorrow morning. The op-
euing meeting will convene In tho ;
tabernacle at 10 o'clock and the con- j
iferonce will continue for three dayB.
In addition to tho three morning s
and threo afternoon sessions, there
'will be a number of Important spe-
Iclal sessions of Interest to various I
delegations. Representation Is ox- if;
(pected from more than 170 quorums w i
of the church at a special meeting to & &
, be held Sunduv afternoon at 430 ff H
.o'clock in tho" Assembly hall. The i
general conference of the Dcseret m
Sundav school union is scheduled for &'
7 o'clo'ck Sunday evening.- There will '.'1M
also bo sessions for the members who 41
arc in the mission field. WM
Some men do their best and leave WM
others to do those who aro second jjB
In white striped Madras. 2 for 25c fwt
Ctaett. Pebodr ft Co Mftfcgr "Urf