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KXLYir, No. 131. SaXiT Liaks Cittz", Utah, Thursday Moigststg, August 25, 1904. 4 io phges.Fivb Cents. BlU I Testimony in eroi!iloo Case, if Was an Interval When It One Watched the II Store. B.i rpells Under Oath of the EJking Figure Which Pled B the Neighborhood. taking investigation on the part fcoroner's Jury, Investigation Basted during all of yesterday Ho, brought out still more Kftbe idea of murder In the Vcr feisi. Witnesses told of the Kfbefore the shots, a struggle Koi& frightened them; and other m& told of the fleeing murderer, Eslght of whom was caught as ld the Interectlon of Fourth Khd Second South, and sped B&e former street. Erney Says 'Foul Play." Klrd the suicide theory as un K'Jmtd Assistant County Attor fcibretsen at the conclusion of Ky afternoon's testimony. "I am m'ot course, to give out a definite Bst this time. The investigation Kit over But all evidence thus Bra polnts to the fact that the gun Kiln Vermilion's hands. In the Kfof anything to discredit it we K4 weight to1 the testimony of a who saw a man fleeing from the Ha! of the store. No motive for Vjtas been shown, absolutely Ktf course no motive for murder Kg shown So we must go ahead Kfe'out an Idea of motive on which (conclusions. Under these clr K" while I can make no state KSnltely, I can say that It looks Kngebretsen rigidly questioned lctE3. The more material wlt Brre questioned almost as close fleugh on cross-examination. And V hot alter their statements. mi. Hazel "Was Positive. KjH. Hazel told the same story 'Ku given In yesterday morning's 'regarding the man he paw run Wipfn 'he direction of the drug wtl on the sound of the pistol He was positive that he saw this id described his movements as jjfone niio ran as fast as ho fayo and Odcll testified as to fr8)- Both said the scattering 'wrecks on the face showed the 9$ raust have been fired from Wfe of several feet. Bees Hesitated After Shots. Smith and her daughter Cora, Peterson, Smith and the other S?.the cond floor of the block the drug store Is situated, told 'unda of running feet, and of a Wtun 0t the pIsto1 shots- All of Kr. td before going to the top .jjJrs, whence they could see the mTne first of them did not at Position for nearly a minute Maot$ had been fired. jMjp P. Attlas, a close friend of to14 ot tne latter3 good Krfand.L0f n,s usually cheerful iml . rs befre the tragedy. CfLsl adjourned until this WlodayClOCk' U wU1 probabl' jftjs Were Not Stolen. meiM, ye3lerday that the keys ftr Lin th0UKht to have been iBn?i v drue 3t0re were re T,Sb.l Benny Search- The Thl I em 1Ip near the Salt ,Jm druggist had evidently lost KFal ,u, rlurn wa9 noL made ln ilon hnd Inserted a lir5n "V Which led to SfKS C,C' Thls ad rmillon that m mnnn as to show M ukH V a "Return and no JjcdndvertiEemenL iEYED H,S ORDERS, jft Collision Results Thirty Mpve People Injured. Uz: 'road near Plttsford. S bSi.f T 25 pcpl rc Nnod..3C?0I:i,dl90b'ypd orders jrulta. Thn L.n ,3w,tch, with ifcWl both cS?l"s,on haPPCned cntativesou Santa Fo. Watrln nV58111 win start gction over the a"rointi in e lo IB them for r on tne road a"d S be S move which RuhTt J '-.UJbBiJ ieir to Russian Throne Christened Imposing1 Ceremonies at the Peter hoff Palaco in Presence of Great Throng. ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 24. The christening of the heir to the Russian throne took place this morning at the church of the Peterhof palace with Im posing ceremonies. A procession of glided coaches accompanied the infant prince from the Alexandra villa to the church. After the metropolitan of SL. Petersburg had administered the sacra ment to the heir the Emperor Invested the latter with the Insignia of the order of St, Andrew. Immediately thereafter the ringing of church bells and the fir ing of a salute of 101 guns announced tho completion of the ceremony. In Excellent Health. Tho Empress left her bed yesterday for the first time since the birth of her son. Both Bhe and the Infant are In ex cellent health. Their heir welgha about ten and one-half pounds. The Czar today Issued a lengthy man ifesto on the occasion of the christening of the heir to the throne. It i3 intro duced by the following message to the people: "By tho will of God we, the Czar tind autocrat of all the Russian. Czar of Po land, Grand Duke of Finland, etc.. an nounce to our faithful subjects that on this, the day of the christening of our son and heir, the Grand Duke Alexis Nicholalevltch, following the prompt ings of our heart, v,-q turn to our great family of the Empire, and with the deepest and most heartfelt pleasure, even amidst these times of national struggle and difficulties, bestow upon them some gifts of our royal favor for their greater enjoyment ln their daily lives." Benefits Enumerated. The various benefits bestowed on many classes are then enumerated at length. One of the most complete pro visions relates to the entire abolition of corporal punishment among the rural classes and Its curtailment ln the army and tho navy. IT f FOOD ATJONOPAB Famine Threatens Big Gold Camp. Goldfield Is in Like Condi tion, Due to Heavy Rainstorms. Eailroad Is Washed Out, Traffic Is Suspended and Supplies Have Bun Short. RENO, Nev., Aug. 24. As a result of the washouts Monday afternoon op the Tonopah and Carson and Colorado rail roads the mining towns of Goldfield and Tonopah are threatened with famine. They are situated ln a mountainous country and the only method of secur ing supplies is from the Tonopah road. Before it was opened they received sup plies by pack trains, but since then the towns have grown to such proportions that the demand cannot now be met by such methods. Tho washouts of last week and the week before left them almost destitute of food, and they are now confronted with famine unless relief is speedy. Prices here have risen to enormous amounts. FINNS MAY RETURN HOME. Czar's Manifesto Allows Them to Visit Native Land. ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 24. Tho Czar today issued' a lengthy manifesto on the occasion of the christening of the heir to the throne. Permission Is granted to Finns who have left their country without the sanction of the authorities to return within a year. Thoso returning who are liable to mili tary service must Immediately present themselves for service, but Finns who have evaded military service will not be punlBhed, provided they present themselves within three months of ihc birth of the heir to the throne. Seventh Day AdventJsts Meet. NORTONVILLE, Kan., Aug. 21. Tho National conference of the Seventh Day Atlventlsts met here today, with over 300 delegates in attendance from all parts of tho United States. The con ference will continue until August 29. President Post of Chicago is in charge. Lleut.-Gov. George H, Utter of Rhode Island Is one of the delegates. BAR HARBOR, Me.. Aug 23. Count CnsHinl, tho Russian Embassador, was seen at hbi summer cottage hero to night, but declined to discuss recent events at Shanghai, , HELD TRAIN TO SA1A LIFE Fast Express Stopped on Bridge, Engine Strikes a Man and Threws Him Into a , Bay. Passengers Take Hand and Rescue Follows After an Hour's "Wait on Trestle. NEW YORK, Aug. 24. A fast passen ger train outward ' bound from Jersey City on Its way to St. Louis, was held up more than an hour on the trestle over Newark bay while a man who was wnlklng on the track and had been knocked into the water was being res cued. He "was a tramp. Another tramp, an alleged burglar, a newspaper report er, an oysterman and two travelers fig ured ln the rescue. Threw Man Into Bay. Half-way over the bay the engineer saw a man a few feet ahead directly In the train's path. He blew the whistle, but before the echoes had died away the locomotive grazed the man and hurled him Into the bay. The train was brought to a quick stop. Passengers about to retire sprang to the windows. Out ln the ba,v a black form was? visi ble, making feeble efforts to keep afloat. A man, coatless and with no shoes, said he would save the injured man. He dumped and swam toward him. He succeeded In keeping the head of the in jured man above the water, but could not make his way back to the bridge against the tide. - Aid was necessary, and Charles Cameron of Smith Center, Kan., appeared in his night robes and dived Into the bay, but the three could not beat against the swift tide and an other passenger volunteered. On the suggestion of a woman the signal cords were cut from six cars and tied togeth er. The last volunteer took along one end of the line, but it parted when those on the bridge tried to pull the swim mers aboard. Oyster Boat Called Into Use. A reporter then suggested going to the end of the bridge for an oyster boat. The engine was uncoupled and dashed away. "With the reporter and an oyster man at the oars, a dory' w'as soon on the scene, and, after nearly an hour's work, tho swimmers were rescued all In good condition except the original cause of the trouble. He was hurried to a hos pital, where he will soon recover. The first volunteer was arrested when he got off the train at Elizabeth, an alarm having been telephoned several hours previously from Baj-onne charg ing a man answering his description with having committed burglary. APPEAL TO ROOSEVELT. Deported Miners Bequest President to Intervene. DENVER, Aug. 24. A petition has been mailed to President Roosevelt ask ing him to Intervene ln behalf of the men deported from Cripple Creek last Saturday night and protect them ln their return to the district The petition Is a voluminous affair, and includes a personal statement of John H. Murphy, general counsel for the Western Federation of Miners, the affidavit of Thomas H. Parfet, ono of the deported men, who claims that he was badly beaten by members of tho mob, and a sworn statement of his phy sician to the effect that Parfet Is suf fering from Injuries that may result seriously. The whole case is based on the alleged abuse received by Parfet at the hands of the mob. Affidavits and preliminary papers ne cessary to the commencement of crim inal actions against alleged leaders of the mob have aleo been prepared and forwarded to the District Attorney of Teller county. The affidavits are signed by all the men driven from the district last Saturday. WILD DISARM VESSELS. Russia . to Take Action Regarding Warships at Shanghai. PARIS, Aug. 21. There Is reason to believe that a decision Is about to be ta ken providing for the voluntary dis armament of the Rusalun cruiser Ask old and the torpedo-boat destroyer Gro zovol, now at Shanghai, and tho Rus sian cruiser Diana, at Saigon. This will be done primarily to avoid interna tional complications and will have the effect of reducing tho Russian strength by three strong units, but tho Russian authorities consider that this will be offset by the avoidance of the possible capture of the vessels named by the Ja panese. The final determination in the matter has not yet been taken, but the tenden cies are strongly indicated. It Is ex pected that the action to be taken at Shanghai and Saigon will relievo the caiws of international significance and practically close them. A dispatch to the Temps from St. Petersburg sayo the Askold, the Grozovol and Diana will be disarmed If Japan will give the powers a Tjpcclflo promise not to attempt thereafter to seize them, , ,. . .. . u , . . ... u WATCHIN8 HOMESTEADERS Special Agent Looking After Those Who Don't Comply With Law. Special to Tho Tribune. ROSS FORK, Ida., Aug. 21,-Spcclal Agent Capol, of tho General Land Office department, was In town today getting affidavits! from persons who know as to whothor those who hnd token up claims adjolnlngtho reservation, when that land was thrown open two yeara ago, hnd been living on them or not slnco then. Ho was not successful In gotting any Information hero, but wiys from a personal trip he made to some twenty or moro claims, only two wero occupied as required by law. Ho found on inquiry at theso two ranches that all the others had moved to town. Mr. Capol says he has always found It o remarkable thing that in Investigating homesteads, tho persona who haVo takon them up havo Just moved tho day beforo his arrival. Somo of the ranches that wero taken up at the opening of tho Fort Hall In dian lands have been proven up on and the rights of each homesteader to acquire title to his land will bo fully Investigated before same is given. Special Agent Capel was sent to Idaho some seven months ago from tho Wash ington office to Investigate tho report that timber was being cut on Government re serves. Ho has succeeded in shutting up several saw mills in that time, and quito a number moro are noi. doing business whllo ho is ln the country. 1 ILMMl' Eighteen-Year-Old Boy Is Slain. Murdered in His Father's Rsstaurant by Rflambar of Italian Gang. Killing Most Cold-EloodedTIan Hav ing Been Picked to Slay Young Man. NEW YORK, Aug. 24. Salvatore Bossoto, IS years old, was shot to death at his father's restaurant In Park street by Carlo Rossatl, 35 years old, today because he had disclosed to the police secrets of the alleged "black hand." The father was knocked down and choked into Insensibility by the slayer, who then ran down the street followed by a great mob. Italians to the number of 1000 later attacked the Elizabeth street police station, hurled missiles at the police and prisoner, hurting two detectives and one police man. They would have torn the murderer limb from limb If it had not been for the arrival of the reserve po lice from two station houses, who were forced to use clubs and fists and threaten to shoot. Murder Deliberately Planned. According to the police the murder was deliberately planned by an orga nized gang, which Is alleged to have been sent to Toronto for Rossatl, who arrived here last night. After his ar rival he was seen about Mulberry Bend with Itullans, and because of his im mense stature attracted attention. Bossoto is an enemy of these orga nized gangs, and his son Inherited his father's opposition to the lawless ele ment of their countrymen. When not studying music young Bossoto helped about the restaurant. Asks Police Protection. Several weeks ago he learned that the murderous gang about Mulberry Bend had planned to rob a number of Italians who were coming to New York and had engaged board over .the Bossoto restau rant. Young Bossoto went to the police and asked protection for the men, nnd an Italian detective arrested twelve suspicious characters, who were held until the men had taken ship for home. Out of jail the men determined on Bossoto's death. Ordered Prom Restaurant. Early today Rossatl entered the restaurant, und when approached by the elder Bossoto said he wanted noth ing. As Bossoto was about to close the placo he asked Rossatl to leave. The latter became Insolent and refused. Young Bossoto, who was in the kitchen, heard his father and the man In an argument, and came out. Up to .this time the man had made no demonstra tion of violence, but the instant he saw young Bossoto, Rossatl took a pistol from his pocket, levelled it at the youth and fired. Boy Falls Dead. The bullet struck the boy between the eyes and he fell dead. Rossatl then, according to the police, struck the elder Bossoto with his fist, knocking him down, and started to run. but was cap tured beforo he had gone two blocks. "Bridge of Death." On Sunday the Bossratos found on their door the "bridge of death," a cabalistic sign of the Sicilians which Is said to be a threat of death. The elder Bossoto looked upon this as a Joke at the time. At the police station Rossatl said little beyond declaring he had shot In self-defense. Condition of the Treasury. WASHINGTON, Aug. 24. Today's statement of the treasury balances In the general fund, exclusive of the $150, 000,000 gold reserve ln the division of re demption, shows: Available balance, ?M6,5S7,130.; gold, $43,812,303. TO .Only Two Cities in Con test at Portland. Salt Lake City and Denver Want tha Mining Congress. Test Vote Will Bo Had When the Committeo on Credentials Submits Report. PORTLAND, Or., Aug. 21. Tho adop tion of the resolution modifying tho con stitution of the American Mining congress and empowering the body of directors to In future select tho places for holding the annual conventions has somewhat .changed the aspect of tho fiht for the convention being made for 1905. El Paso delegates believe that a majority of tho new board of dlrcctorG will bo friendly to tho choice of that city, however, and that they have lost none of the prestlgo gained with tho delegates with tho chango ln tho rules governing. Salt Lakers Busy. The Salt Lako and Denver delegates, however, contlnuo to buttonhole the dele gates and express every confidence that one or the other city wll lcntertaln the congress next year. Tho time when tho selection shall bo made is not fixed and it may bo at any time during the ensuing year that the board deems wise, allowing sufficient time for the preliminary work essential to the success of an annual con vention. Hence tho result may not bo known for 30veral months. Permanent Headquarters. Tho report of tho committee on bulld irgs and permanent headquarters elimin ated every other city from tho contest for that honor except Denver and Salt Lake City, and that is to bo tho consid eration of tho session tomorrow. As that will bo the crucial test of tho voting strength, tho report of the commlttoe on credentials will be received tomorrow morning, having been made tho special order for tho opening session of the day. Row Over Resolutions. Resolutions reported back by tho com mittee on resolutions to the convention precipitated tho first bitterness of the convention, and moro tliun an hour of tho forenoon session was devoted to de bato over resolutions reported back with recommendations that they bo not adopt ed. Tho resolution of T A. Riclcard, edi tor of tho Mining nnd Engineering Jour nal of New York, Indorsing the action of tho Postofflco department, was unani mously adopted. Committeo Is Criticised. Immediately thereafter a resolution by John Clcary of Washington recommend ing that tho same process bo required of patentees of agricultural and other lands as that domandod of tho miner, which was adversely reported, was again re ferred to the committee, after somo acrid comments upon the subject by Col. John S, Crawford of Oregon, Indorsing the resolution and criticising the attltudo of tho committee. Warm Discussion Over Alaska. Warm discussion was aroused over a resolution committing tho congress to an Indorsement of tho desires of residents of Alaska for representation ln tho Na tional Congress by ono or moro dologates. Tho resolutions committee recommended that it bo not adopted H. S. Joseph of Utah called upon the committeo for tho reasons for Its attltudo. J. T. Cornforth of Alaska made an Impassioned appeal for Its consideration, and P. F. Steele of Alaska, who Introduced the resolution, followed with nrcumcnts In its favor. Politics Mixed In. Secretary TalmoEO of Utah explained that the committee did not wish to mix political questions with the business of tho convention. Secretary Mahon np pculo to tho congiess not to reject the resolutions meant to benefit the industry as a whole. Finally tho resolution was adopted by a very largo majority. Candidates for Scciotary. Tho OreGon delecatlon has selected J. Frank Watson, the present third vice president, as their candidate for member of tho board of directors. Tho candidacy of Phillip S. Bates for the secretaryship will also bo put forward by tho delega tion, unless the present incumbent, Ir win Mahon. is a candidate for re-election, In which event Mr. Bates will probably withdraw from tho race, ns ho does not wish to oppose the former official. Plailed Incompetents. Col John S- Crawford of Grant's Pass, Or., dollvered tho only address of tho morning session, taklnc for his subject, "Tho Relation of Electrical Forco and its Conditions to Gcolocy " Col. Crawford unmercifully flailed the Incompetent mi ning engineers as a detriment to tho progress of the Industry ancT"a paraslto to tho hotter class of engineers who de vote their solo attention to mining. A. W. Glfford, secretary of tho Interna tional Miners' association, of El Paso. Tex., Is the selection of tho Toxas dele gation for ono of the mombers of the board of directors, oJhn Dcrn for Director. Salt Lake City will recommend tho re election of John Dern, as a momber of tho board of directors. Colorado will prob ably advance James F. Coldbronth, Jr., as Its choice for a member of the board of directors. Question of Proxies. There Is some controversy as to whether or not delegates have any right to vote upon tho question of permanent hcad quortersi unless such delegates are mem bers of tne organization having paid choir Initiation fees and annual due.H. Slnco the congress Is an Incorporated Institu tion, governed by tho laws of Colorado, under which It was cicated. an Interesting phase Is prcsnntcd, and If It Is finally held that only members having paid their dues 1 are cllsrlble, it will roduco tho voting strnegth represented. On the other hand, tho voting of proxies, If declared legal, will Increase the number. Opinions of the best counsol 1b being sought by interested parties to dccldo tho proxy problem. Situation at Shanghai. SHANGHAI, Aug. 21. In view of tho fact that the Chinese Ministry of For eign AffalrK has given the Russian war ships now hero four moro days In which to make repairs tho situation Is believed to havo becomo moro awlous. , Port Arthur Siege Bloodiest Since Sedan Pinal Asault on tho City Is Imminent Japaneso Confident of tho Result. TOKIO, Aug. 21. The final assault on Port Arthur Is Imminent. Hundreds of Japaneso guns continue to pour a de structive fire Into tho city and harbor along the lines of forts and entrenchments preparatory to tho infantry assault. It is evident that tho Russian lines havo been weakened and partly penetrated In the vicinity of Autzshan and Itzshan forts. Tho entire line of Russian defenses Im mediately about tho harbor are within rnngo of tho Japanese guns. A number of Russian forts and batteries contlnuo to be vigorous. Deathroll Heavy One. Tho Japanese death-roll will bo heavily Increased before they nre captured. The direction of the Japanese attack creates the Impression here that the city and de fenses on either side of tho harbor en trance will fall first. Tho final stand will be mado at LIaotIc3han. Japanese official channels of Informa tion remain closed and the Navy depart ment's announcement of tho striking of U mine by tho battleship Sevastopol and tho firing upon tho Russian forts by the cruis ers Nlsshln and Kasugn yesterday arc the only disclosures made for several days. It Is believed here that both sides havo suffered heavy losses and that tho final record will muko tho aiogc tho blood iest since Sedan. Japanese Are Confident. Tho Japanese nro suprcmoly confident of tho ultimate result. Tho loaders of tho Government await the outcomo ln calm assurance. The people are everywhere decorating streets and houses and erect ing arches and flagstaffs ln preparation for n national colcbratlon of the expected victory. MAY ISSUE ATTACHMENT. Chicago Justice Incensed at Action of Postmaster-General Payne. CHICAGO, Aug. 24. Postmaster General Payne may possibly be hauled across town here Friday afternoon willy-nilly, like one of his department's mall bags. Justice Hurley said today (hat If a showing was made to him that the Postmaster-General had, as re ported, treated one of the court subpoenas with scorn and refused ser vice from Constable Simon, an attach ment would be Issued for the Federal officer's arrest on the charge of con tempt of court. Justice Hurley was In earnest. 'I can do nothing," he said, "until the cose in which Mr. Payne Is wanted as a wit ness comes up Friday, but If It is then shown that he has treated a summons and a constable of this court with dis respect, I will order his arrest for contempt," STRIKE AT MARSEILLES. j Extensive Maritime Interests French Port Threatened With Dire Results, f MARSEILLES, Frnnco. Aug. 24. The strike of sailors and dock laborers hero has completely prostrated tho extensive maritlmo Interests of Marseilles and threatens disastrous results to tho city. Tho strike, which has continued Inter mittently for two years, has now becomo acute. It Is estimated that 18,000 workers of all grades refuse to load, unload or operate ships. Tho sixteen companies carrying on tho principal commorco ot the Mediterranean havo formally decided that It is useless to continue their ser vice and today began the withdrawal of all merchant ships. Tho Government has ordered a number of gunboats and torpedo-boats to take up the Mediterranean mail routes. Thus far there has been no disorder, but a large forco of troops Is ready to meet eventualities. Tho compa nies engaged In tho transatlantic service arc not afTccted. but the strikers are seeking to extend tho movement to Havro and other ports of departure for America. WANT FEDERAL TROOPS. South Omaha Packers Anxious to Have Uncle Sam's Help OMAHA, Aug. 24. T. J. Mahoney, one of tho attorneys for tho South Omaha packing Interests, today made the state ment that efforts wero being mado on tho part of his clients nnd their asso ciates to have Federal troops stationed nt South Omaha and along tho railroads leading to Omaha over which tho pack ors arc running morning nnd evening a chartered taln for tho accommodation of their present workmen. Tho packers' rep resentatives claim this course ha3 been de termined on for several reasons, ono of which Is that they cannot get Justice In South Omaha and that they do not wish to encumber the County court with a lot of cases which should not be brought there, and that by concentrating the strike troubles In ono court they would bo greatly simplified. WIFE DISAPPEARS. Ladles' Taylor Finds Wife Gone on Return Homo. TOLEDO, O., Aug. 24. When M. D. Avery, a ladies' tailor and horseman, returned from Detroit, where he had been nttending the races, he found that hlB wife was missing from their home, No. 611 Rockingham street. Some of the household effects and a sum of money from the bank were also gone. A visit to Mr. Avery's tailoring estab lishment on Summit street found the door locked. On It was a sign: "Closed for the Heated Season." A dauchtcr of Mr. Avery when ques tioned said;- "The facts are substan tially as stated. I do not know where Mrs. Avery has gone, but we suppose she has gone East." She Is the second wife of Mr. Avery, and two daughters by his first wife re sided with them. They, too, were ab- j sent from hnmQ when Mrs. Avery left, I Wells and Caller Seem 11 ' Confident. - l Remarkable Struggle v for Bj if Supremacy Puzzles 11 f Everyone. ifil Unknown Quality of Delegates Xeops fj i? Them Guesing Hammond May fj J rj- Bo the Beneficiary.- W 'B Late last night men who have been Is jj j ! skilled ln politics ln Utah sinco the or- SB l gnnlzation of the two political parties, filrVi'l admitted that the Republican campaign 111 ' ' i j for the nomination of a candidate for B ' r -' BBh Governor is one of tho most remarkable S i ! ! IhbI struggles ever witnessed. ffi' I'IFBBh Thcro Is confidence In the ranks of the Biff I Cutler and Wells men that mystifies Alt jj.j 1 every one. Unquestionably each iddo bo- If' j llcvcs It will win, but neither Is .so ccr- 9!''?h KBh tain that everything posslblo is not dono W 7 i j , . j J to make the situation doubly sure. Si i M i Hammond, too, feels that ho has the BMhl BBa best of the situation for the reason that 8 Ub he Is the second choice of fully 200 dele- : ,H gates, whose first preference Is for cither Jjji Lj 'H tho Govornor or the woolen merchant. fiWMll BBh And he has perhaps 100 votes by his own ST J j Tho struggle for tho temporary organ- I 'l, Izatlon was won by the Wells men at the jftrf li t mooting of the State committeo Wedncs- v 2ai ' Hi HBa day afternoon. W; ' f BBS Wells put up George M. Cannon of Salt j ' M Bfl Lake for temporary chairman, and Cutler 5f ' i BBa W. D. Livingston Of Sanpete. The vote fSi s Bfl stood 13 for Cannon to 10 for Livingston. Vj I!'- Tho Huratnond men voted ln this case iflfu r' with tho Governor, It Is understood. llltl il'i BBa Following Is the temporary officers for j .?', Hi Bfl the convention to bo convened at 11 o'clock IJj'j in'!; iH this forenoon: 1 & i i Hi KBa Gcorgq LI. Cannon, chairman. Salt Lake. jj fi y BSS George T. Richards, vice-chairman, tlliJ'.lii BBa Tooele. jj Is m Samuel Judd, vice-chairman, i Washing- n Wi'-1,' I BBfl ton. ' VLWi E. W. Robinson, vice-chairman, Cache. m Si, Hi Joseph W. Musser, vice- chairman, Wa- y n l1 BBa satch. a !. & I John C. Conllsk, vlce-chalr, Weber. II ' fi t W. H. Donaldson, vice-chairman. Carbon. a is i Mt BBa F. J. Ilondcrshot. secretary, Weber. ft I;'! Mrs. Lucy Clark, assistant secretary, ' H 1 , lB -Davis. Ji J J H A. W. Jensen, assistant secretary, San- I V! . HliBSfl pote. $,: i'lBS W. S. Marks, assistant secretary, Too- ' If . LBBfl cle. 1 f, ' ' J '.ftV Alfred Froyd, scrgeant-nt-arms, Iron. uiu !' li ! BBa Charles V Anderson, assistant sergeant- Hvl la'BBa at-arms. Suit Lake. B f jBBfl Virgil Kelly, assistant scrgcant-at-arms, uEm' ' Millard. IHr liH R. M. Scvy, assistant scrgeant-at-arms, & I) I Garfield. ' (1; ! Bsl Davis Hesa, chaplain. Davis. Q .j ;BH A spirited discussion took place ln front 1 j of the Cullcn hotel last evening, ln which it several prominent Millard county Rcpub- JH, I,; BSfl llcans participated. The subject was out- ( Ti : ; Bfl sido Interference, Bishop Thomas C. Cal- j lK 'tBBa lister held tho center of the crowd, and f 3rr iBBa among thoso who participated wero val- o , 'iBBa ter James and C. W. Watts, both randl- t W, .. !fBH dates against the bishop for the Senator- I'Jft .HlBfl lal nomination. Considerable feeling was JJH, i!sBfl shown, and there aro fears that this may ! Bfl be carried Into the voting booths. i I Tom Morris, one of Weber county's 1 il jjfBSfl best Republicans and most enterprising ! xl - i :H business men. Is ln tho city to volo for f ' i'i i BBa Governor Wells today. "I believe Weber l ' ''BBfl county will give the Governor fully 33 ' K.f i ' BS9 votes on first ballot," sold he. "I am ab- r'BSfl solutely certain of SO. After the first or j'Bfl second ballot, I cannot say, except that : r i'iBBfl these will not go to Cutler. Hammond is li ,tH second choice of nearly every Wells man ia. TH In the delegation. Cutler has but a few i'H votes in tho county." V iH " j ' til "I will Bccond tho nomination of Gov, if Wolls tomorrow," said Ferdinand Alder M of Manti at tho Cullen yesterday. "It will ' ' ilitH be in tho nume of Snnpoto county, and ' k ,L' we can deliver half the delegation to tho '( , '(-B Governor Cutler has the other half ot ' 'St. 11 the delegation. Gov. Wells Is gaining in ; ill strength down our way and wo aro going . ; ;i ''H to make a strong fiht for him." ' i I " V H Congressman Joseph Howell spout tho 111 ' 'J day at Cache county headquarters, sur- In rounded by his adherents. Mr. Howell ' t i- ,1 stated that all day long his friends among j o)i r H the delegates had beon calling upon him, i'r'H and he felt assured of their loyalty. So far as ho could learn, there was no '. tangible opposition to his nomination, and -. ( , he had no reason to feel any uneasiness ijjj . ) over tho outcome 1 8i, . C. A. Glazier, candidato for State Troas- ' : uror, was feeling confident f success jj iH , 'l when seen late ln tho afternoon. Ho has a in VtiH tho Utah county delegation and Is as- H&mV ' surcd of the Cutler strength. j Rli : . ' ' ? rI( 1 rH "Mr. Cutler will got at least twenty- aMI i '1 three votes out of the twenty-nlno San- Sal' V peto delegates," said W. D. Candland of iVt) U fl Mt. Pleasant. "Gov. Wells can't get to y &H I t fight In tho primaries. Sanpete Is almost jiliil 'I' to a man opposed to this third torm y Ifi j ' proposition. Gov. Wells has no support ill' i' beyond thoso men ho has appointed to 1 1U ; ' i 'H office" i Sf I ' ' ! Sri ' 1 The Drlgham City band will arrive to- 'far! ' '1 day to help boom J. A. Edwards for Audi- iiivV l tor. The delegation will moot the band ? , at tho depot and march to tho Edwards :l 3' i ' headquarters at the Kenyon. a 'f George Austin, agricultural superln- y If tundont of the Lchi delegation, Is ono of 1 Jj.' I tho Cutlor adherents who prodlcts a vie- j vj j tory for that candidate. "Our countv," fj Ji l ; ho says, "will cast fifty-four votes for U , il I Cutler." U h I 1 J. A. Edwards, candidate for State II I'.'X . Auditor, was entertaining delegates all jj w frH day at tho Kenyon. He expressed con- R HV'ftfll fidence In his success today, believing j i fi' L that Box Elder's claim for recognition a i' , j'.H would go unnoticed. "It is tho fourth j ! county in valuation, fifth In population. Q3l ' 1 Wo arc so situated geographically that 3lCir tho county ought to bo recognized," said iff "It looks bright for my nomination on f lj . . ' the first ballot," said John C. Cutler yes- a $jjk terday. i mW' ' t "Wo feel as heretofore." said Ed E3. 4 IjfF . I Jenkins, manager for the Cutler canv j '