l page two THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE. otesday mqbsiho, September ,
I BIG CONVENTION
American State Ticket
to Be Nominated.
Prospects for New Party
Grow Daily as Organiza
Fairbanks nnd Dolliver Mooting Next
Wc-ik to Be Made Big State
"Without a doubt tho raiws mooting of
the men nnd women of Utnh who favor
putting in tho Held n Stnto ticket
through which tho people may express
Ij their disapproval or Smootlsm and
church domination in politics will bo
1 another outpouring of enthusiastic und
The meeting will be hold at Grand the
ater nt S:1G o'clock Friday evening. At
j this meeting a State and Congressional
I ticket will be presented for nomination
I and Indorsement,
At tho big, public mooting hold at tho
I Grand two weeks ago a committee was
I authorized to present to a futuro mass
mi-Cling a ticket to bo nominated- It
was deemed advisable to take this action
J in order to enroll such candidates that
! the personnel of tho ticket will appeal
J to all good citizens. This commltteo has
1 the worlc in hand and will bo ready to
report tn the nicotine Friday evening.
Besides nominating and Indorsing tho
State and Congressional tickets, other
Important business will be attended to
and several Interesting speakers will nd
dress the convention on tho alms and
nocds of the American party. Tho con
vention will be one of tho interesting
events of tho campaign and all who aro
frlendfy to the new party arc invited to
Tho county and city nominating con
vention will bo held during tho week fol
lowing conference. It Is necessary to
postpone the convention until that tlmo
owing to the Inability to get either of
Salt "Lake Theater has been engaged by
the American party for a grand rally on
November I. This will be made the
groat meeting of the American party
and wllL be tho last of the present cam
paign. Brilliant speakers will be brought
here nnd a programme of patriotic mu
sic will bo prepared that will stir every
Tho Islt of Senator Charles AV. Fair
banks to Utnh will be made tho occasion
for two great Republican meetings. One
of these, on the evenlnc of October G.
will be held at Ocdcn. The other will
be In Salt Lake City the following after
noon. The latter
Will Speak Here will be a monster
Afternoon of l)cn a,r meeting,
n TV -r J"1 here should
Uctober 7. bo such a change In
i the weather that
an out-of-doors mcotinc would bo im
practicable, then It will be held In the
Salt Lake Thiater. Both Senator Fair
banks and the eloquent Senator Dolllver
of Iowa will Hpcnk. Tho arrangements
for the meeting aro not complete, but the
probability Is that there wIM bo a fore
noon meeting at Brlgham City on the
morning of the "th proximo, before tho
Yict-'PrcsIdentlal candidate's parly
comes to Salt Lako City. The Salt Lake
meetlnc will be held early in the after
noon and there will be a short stop at
Fftrmlngton on the trip from Salt Lako
to Evanston. Wyo . where Senator Fair
banks has been billed to sneak on tho
evening of tho day ho will address tho
people of Salt Lake
Detailed arrangements will be Issued
by Chairman Spry in a few days.
It will not "be necessary for Senators
Fairbanks and Dolllver to take uo any
tlmo while in Utah to enlighten the poo
pie on the tariff question. Candidate
Cutler has set about to tell tho brethren
all they should know.
The preliminary meeting to discuss
plans for an. organization of the loyal
women of Utah who arc opposed to tho
domination of the priests of the Mormon
clnirch In tho afTalrs of tho schools and
tho politics of Utah, will be held at tho
parlors of the Knutsford hotel Thursday
nflcrnoon at 3 o'clock, Instead of Friday
as first announced. " '
The cbUnty committee of tho American
I A Nervous Woman
Will often feel compelled to stop th
clock whose ticking seems unbearable to
her. In such a nervous condition the
woman needs a building up of the entire
system. It is useless to attempt the cure
BBmzX tuc nervcs
SEmHTOlCiP T?C C 03115(1
WfJI I JSiM Prescription cures
( I flH V womanbr diseases and
. jBJ 1 the nervousness which
I HI H theycause, Itchangea
tyvM dries the drains
which weaken women,
heals inflammation and ulceration and
cures female weakness It is a perfect
tonic and nervine, trauqutluing the
nerves, promoting the appetite and in
ducing refreshing sleep.
1 "I tta so derrour hod to have some one by
1 ray side nil the time, even (u the daytime and I
1 nild hardly eat anything," writes Mm. Selma
U hncktou. of 495 Rice Street, BL raid. Minn 1 1
ff o.uit All tbe doctors and began takldyour med-
1 icinea; I gained right along. I am as well and
Hffi feci as good as. ever."
HE FOR WOMEN
WHO CANNOT BE CURED.
Hlj Backed up by over a third of a century
H of remarkable and uniform cures, a record
Hj RUcb a no other remedy for the diseases
H and weakneaies peculiar to women ever
Hl atuincd, the proprietors nnd makers of Dr.
Pltrce's Favorite Prescription now feel
j fully warranted In offering to pay $500 in
f legal money of the United States, for any
1 ease of Leucorrhca, Female Weakness, Pro-
lapsus, or Falling of Womb which they
cannot cure. AU they ask is a fair and
j xcanonable trial of their means of cure.
World's Dispensary Medical Asso
t CZATio.N, Proprietors, Buffalo, N. V
party has directed that John B. Moroton.
B. S. Rives and Arthur- Brown of tho
Commercial bank assist tho ladles In tho
Today tho Younc Men's Democratic
club expects a big crowd at tho barbecue
at Salt Palace. There will bo a speak
ing at night t
National Committeeman D. H. Pecry Is
booked to return to Salt Lako from a
vl6lt to Natlonnl Democratic headquar
ters "Wednesday. Some of tho local com
mltteo aro trying to convlnco thcmsolvcs
that Henry lias a bank roll Ui splto of
tho roport that ho was sent away
"If Henry Pecry did not succeed In ho
curlnc somo funds from the National
committee," remarked a friend. "It Is not
because ho has not been faithful and
zealous, From the time ho was elected
Natlonnl committeeman, llonry Pecry
has devoted his entire tlmo to the work
of getting Utah In lino for recognition
from tho Natlonnl committee. He was
ono of tho first to ohpouso the causo of
Ghnlrnmn Tnggart and tho election of
tho Indlanan Is due in a largo measure
to the personal efforts of Mr. Pecry.
"I pay. therefore, that If Mr. Pecry
did not rccelvo assistance for the Utah
organisation It Is because tho com
mittee considers the Stato hopelessly Re
nubllcnn and not because tho commlttoc
ilocs not have faith In tho Utah organi
zation or Mr. Pecry."
It would be Impossible to throw a stono
Into the Democratic headquarters with
out striking ono or more Domocrnla who
ha,vo no confidence In tho statement of
Apostlq Penroso that tho reason he did
not sny something editorially about the
Democratic nominees was that "ho for
got." Utah Democrats know that tho record
of tho apostlo editor for truth Is any
thing but good and they nlso know that
ho is In with Apostlo Smoot In tho effort
to make a high priest of tho temple tho
successor to Gov. Wells.
"l.r. r-, -tvilllntv. Cim-,. hni I'lvnn It
out that tho assurances of support for
the new "Republican" newspaper have
been very encouraging and that the par
tv will soon have a paper here that has
force. It Is added, however, that tho
new paper will not be started until tho
close of tho campaign.
Chairman Snry continues to confess
that his deal with tho "weokllcs," which
ho recently subsidized, was a monu
mental blunder. These subsldlzod week
lies do not begin to satisfy tho decent
Republicans who are afllllatlng with tho
Smoot wing of the party.
Republicans know tho chnracter of
both the sheets. They know that the edi
torial space In each has been "to lot" at
so much per Ineh. Therefore the work
of the "weeklies" has dono more harm
to the cause than good, and tho commlt
teo is attempting to got rid of the "sub
sidized weeklies" by establishing a "reg
ular" party organ.
"The manner In which tho subsidized
'weeklies' aro raving against tho senior
Senator and friends of tho American
party." remarked a mining man, "Ih re
ally pitiable. It Is also pltlablo to seo
the State commltteo depending on tho
nauseating stuff that Is dally drlvollcd
from these ill-smelling sheets. This, In
Itself. Is sufllclcnt to drlvo men and. es
pecially women, Into tho now party. Did
you ever seo a squnro .argument In cither
of these? No. The whole of the political
matter Is abuse of somo one. And the
public knows that If thu American party
committees desired the support of cither
of tho 'weeklies' that support could easi
ly be had."
"Some of the reports that have been
made by a few of our canvassers hnvo
been so favorable that the committee has
deemed it expedient to have other can
vassers go over tho abnormal districts,"
remarked Secretary Reese of the Ameri
can Party County commltcc. "We aro
making our work as thorough as pos
sible. All of the reports -will be care
fully checked and
Rosy Reports when tho reports
-f seem too rosy we
will hnve a rccan-
Canvassers. Vnss made. The
greatest of secrecy
will bo maintained as to the expressions of
the voters. It Is the Intention of the com
mittee to safeguard every Interest. Wo
know that many men and women are se
cretly with us for obvious reasons, and
these will not be made In any way public.
Conditions In Salt Lake are abnormal.
Manv vtiters are so situated that It would
be fatal to their Interests to have them
open to tho assaults of those who are op
posing the new movement. We shall hold
the reiorts of our canvassers In the strict
est confidence. But wo shall not ncccpt
all such as tho true expression of the
voter. We shall have competent men and
women to check the reports of our can
vassers and make such thnnges as arc
One thing that the now party movement
has already nccompllRhed; It has assisted
In - uncovering some Interesting cases of
polygamous living that will bo very Im
portant when the Investigating committee
of tho Senate reaches town. Thousands
of sharp eyes are
Interesting Facts watching tho offend-
Beino- ors- am somo sensa-
b , tionnl developments
Uncovered. may be confidently
expected within a
Speaking on this subject, one of tho
American party workers said: "We arc
not looking for these lawbreakers 1o mnkc
of them an Issue. What we want to cor
rect is a greater evil the Interference of
the priests of the church in the nffalrS of
the people and In the public schools. The
lawbreakers will have to take the conse
quence? of the reform we have Inaugu
rated. They will naturally be turned up,
for among those who arc pointing out these
offenders are reputable churchmen who
have long since declined to comfort or
shield the men and women who live. In
secret violation of the law against liolyg
amy. The women especially aro earnest
In this work. And the women of Utnh are
rallying to the new American movement
vith a zcnl that Is, not only noticeable but
which promises for tho American party
thl ultimate triumph of candidates for.
office who will abate tho lawlessness."
At the Salt Palace theater tomorrow
Democrats will put up a county ticket.
There are many candidates and there Is
a prospect for an interesting convention.
Some of the nominations will be stubborn
ly contested. Tho Herald hns already an
nounced that It will not support two of
the aspirants If nominated. This threat
has caused some of the loaders consider
able uneasiness. Promises of support to
one of these candidates arc Bald to havo
been in consideration for services ren
dered to the county commltteo, and thero
is no llttlo feeling engendered by the ulti
matum of tho Herald.
Leave of absence has been granted to
Republican County Chalrmnn J. U. El
dredge, Jr., from the County Clerk's offlco
which will hold good until after election. ,
Until he was chosen to Mil the place of
D. E, Elchnor, deceased, as chairman, ho
was secretary for the committee, having i
held the position since 1S9S.
Tho State Board of Health has granted
the same leave of absence to Secretary
Horace H. Smith.
The University of Utnh Is soon to be
come the scene of some lively political
conventions and rousing campaigns The
coming week will probably witness the or
ganization of a Young Men's Republican
club at tho Institution. The Democratic
students, not to ba
Students to Or- outdone, avow that
ganize Political the.y "'"J follow
nml 11 is even pos
Cluhs. Bibie tnat they may
attempt to forgo In
ahead so as to gain the honor which or
dinarily comes to all prime movers.
The work of organizing tho Young Men's
Republican club will probably be conduct
ed by Oscar Carlson, n young politician
who wns chnlrtnan of the county delega
tion which held a caucus at Iurrny In
order to enforce Its demands at tho re
cant Republican county convention. Ho
will probably be assisted In his work by
Karl Hopkins, one of tho political lights
of Mllford, who comes to tiie school with
tho double reputation of an organizer nnd
a stump speaker.
Tho movement for such an organization
has been 'growing at tho school for Borne
time, but Is directly the result of a letter
received by one of tho faculty members
from tho Young Men's College Republican
club of America requesting that he rccom-
mend somo person to whom tho work be
entru8tedi Oscar Carlnon was recommend
ed, and since then he has quietly been
fostering tho movement nmong tho actlvo
Republicans nt tho Institution.
Should the Democrats organize, a series
of Joint debates will probably bo arranged
nnd an election for presidential candidates
will undoubtedly be held In this event
prominent speechmakern from tho city
might bo Invited to address the clubs. At
any rate, the new movements aro arousing
considerable Interest among tho students
and causing no end of speculation. ,
A friend of tho American party, a prom
inent Democrat has wrltton this bit of
political enlightenment from ono of tho
counties of Utah:
"The Gentile Domocrats here, having
confidence In the Mormon Democrats,'
proceeded In tho reg
"Other Arrange- ular course to put up
, ments" Mnrlo In a ticket. Everything
, raents matte m wont alone nicely un
Ono -ftounty. m a ahort tlmo pre
vious to the unto
named for holding tho county convention.
At that tlmo wn had many Mormon can
didates for tho ofTIco of Representative,
but no Gentiles.
"Ax the Republican candidate Is a Gen
tile, we emleavorod to havo a Gentile to
oppose him. but were uimblo to find one
who desired to run. Things wcro In that
shape until the morning of the conven
tion, when wo received word that all the
Mormon parties who were so hot after
the nomination had withdrawn and re
fused to stand for It. They volunteered
the Information to tho Gentiles that who
ever thoy put up for the place should bo
6iw thnl wo would be Willing to seo de
feated. "The Republican ticket In this county
hns but ono Gentile on It, nnd they will
huvo to elect him Tho candidate for
Stnte Senator Is a Mormon bishop and' a
Smocrtlte. The onc-tlmo enthusiastic Mor
mon Democrats arc not now rustling very
hard for the Democratic ticket. Chair
man Spry hns evidently trot his hooks In
here, nnd there will be something doing
for the American party here between
now nnd election."
Tho "cold comfort" which tho News
savs tho American party Is receiving In
certain qunrters Is the "hottest stuff the
new party organizers could desire. Where
tho priests of the church go in the politi
cal campaign In Utah frc3h proof of the
needs of the American party Is easily
Congressman Howell hns so many sc
Cedcrs to deal with In Cache that ho Is
appealing to friends In Snlt Lake to help
him out. These Salt Lake friends cannot
save him. Ills only hope Is In tho priest
hood. A Democrat and a Republican were dis
cussing politics at the ICenyon hotel yes
terday. "I havo never scratched a Repub
lican ticket In my life," snld one. "but I
ain going to do so this year. I shall vote
for three men on tho ticket besides tho
''Well, that Is about my fix." remnrked
tho other. "I shall vote n mixed Demo
cratic ticket this year for a chnnge- I am
not an American pnrty man this year, ex
cept that I shall voto parts of tho new
party ticket Instond of my own."
Both agreed on this point also
"There arc many friends to tho Ameri
can pnrty In Pnrk City." remarked a re
cent visitor to the mining camps. "I un
derstand a mass meeting will bo held
soon nnd possibly sovoral county candi
dates will be put up. The personnel of
tho Republican and Democratic tickets Is
not wholly pleaslnir to Parkltes. Good
men have been nominated oh both tickets,
but some on each are not the kind to tlo
to this year."
A well-known Logan Republican writes:
"I am for this new departure with all
my heart. I have felt for vcara that to
all Intents nnd purnoscs Gentiles aro
practically disfranchised In Utnh, and,
not believing, in taxation without repre
sentation, I Object. All hall tho day
when this tyranny shall bo done away!
If In any way I can bo of service I shall
Chairman Bamberger has called a
meeting of all tho district workers In
Salt L.nko county for 12 o'clock noon to
day. The object Is to have a list of can
didates presented, so that In event any
objectionable -ones anpear then their
names shall not be presented to tho con
vention. The call has Incensed a number
qf workers nnd a hot tlmo Is promised.
Wyncoop Tells About Assault.
To the Editor Tribune: I have this to
say concerning the articles In The Trlbuno
Sunday and today In which my name
figures In the Sunday paper the story
wns correct with the exception that my
friend, who also talked with your report
er, misunderstood the locality where tho
assault took plnco. The reporter did not
ask me where I was when It happened
and went away with the Impression
gained from my -friend.
Regarding the story told by Troy, or
Cory, or whichever name he goes by, as
he is a stranger to me, I never having
seen the man before In my life to- my
knowledge. I have this to say, that it Is
utterly false and was flxod up to deceive
Now the fact remains that I wns
"slugged" by a man now reported to bo
Troy or Cory, In n gang of six or eight,
nnd thoy fix up a story which you accept
as trup without giving mo a chance to ex
plain the matter.
There Is absolutely no truth In the
statement regarding the meat and razor,
or In the statement that I was abusive,
to Troy, op Cory, or to any other man at
the time mentioned.
The truth I gave you In the first article
about the matter. 1 was assaulted on
account of the opinions In the County
Courunt nnd for no other cause.
Everything In my llrst story Is correct
with the solo exception of tho locality
where the assault took place, and that
portion I did not give out myself.
JAMES A. WYNCOOP.
September 2C, lOOi.
TJemocratio Delegates Elected.
SpeolnJ to The Tribune.
EUREKA. Sept. 20, At the Democratic
primaries held here tonight the follqwi.
Ing delegates were elected to attend the
county convention, to be held In Eureka
on October r Precinct No. 1. Edward
Lewis, John J. Harper, Frank Morley and
Joseph Hannlman; Precinct No. 2, John
Hupfer, John J. Pelgerrlm, Dave Cole
man and Mlko Tlshner; Precinct No. 3,
W. O. Adams, Richard Hayncs, P. J. Fcn
nell and Phil Sullivan.
Republican Candidate for Legislature.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Sept. 20. O. B. Mndscn hns
announced himself as a candidate for tho
Republican nomination for State -Representative.
Frank J. Cannon Is expected to arrive
home from tho East Wednesday aftor-noon.
TAG G ART COMING WEST.
Headquarters for Democratic Nation
al Committee to Bo Established.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2C It Is undeifltood
that Western headquarters for the Demo
cratic National commltteo will be estab
lished at French Lick Springs, lnd.. eany
next month, and In all probability will
be under the direction of Thomas Tag
gart, chairman of the national committee
From French Lick the campaign will be
directed In the States of Indiana. Illi
nois, Wisconsin, Ohio, Kentucky, Michi
gan, Missouri, Iowa and all tho far West
ern States where there Is a possibility of
winning electoral voli.
COAL AT PORT ARTHUR.
Reports Received Show That There Is
No Lack of Fuel.
LONDON, Sept. 27, Telegraphing from
Chefoo the correspondent of the Dally
Mall says; "Photographs received from
Port Arthur, which were taken as late
as September 14, show that pllc3 of coal
stacked on tho Tiger's Tail at the be
ginning of the war aro still there."
Some Contests fere
Nomination for Sheriff Was
the Bone of Conten
tion. Third Ward Delegates Said to Favor
John Holley for the
Democratic primaries held last night
were fairly well attended and In some of
the districts the contests were quite in
teresting. As usual, the nomination for
Sheriff was tlin Kiihlpot of dlsmitc. In
tho Third municipal wnrd the delegates
are said to .favor Johh Holley for the can
didate. Another Third ward cnndldato
who stands well with tho delegates Ib
Ben F. Johnson of tho Twenty-ninth dis
trict, who Is out for Justice of the peace.
The delegates elected arc:
District 1 H. C. McDonough. A. F.
Caldwail, Alex R Curtis, J. Garvo, Wil
liam Nhylor, George Pugslcy. William
Swan, Jam cm MofTntt.
District 2 B. J. Beer, J. D. Pardee, C.
R. Robblns, Miss L. A. Sudbury, J. R.
RobbIn3. George 1 1 til. Le Grand Young,
District 3 Rlego Hawkins, B. W. May
cock, John J. Gnllacher. J. B. Dalley, S.
II Calder. Mrs. S, A. Kenner, Dr. H. A.
Anderson, D. F. Collett,
District 4 R. II Slddowan. John String
fellow. Dr. Jcnkyn Thomas, M C. Ivor
son, T. A. Horn. Jr.; Henry Wcggclnnd,
Lorenzo Elggren. C. G Johnson, Oliver
S. Walsh, Walter Hanson. Herbort L.
Penrose, C. J. Faggorgren.
District 5 John Ilalvcrson. William
Waterfall, John Paradise. Hy Scoflcld, T.
Hodson. PUI1 Maycock. M M. Beaver. E.
M. Weller, E. II. Johnson, George String
follow. District C-C. K. Rowland, W. R. Fos
ter, George Klenke, N. G. Chambers, J.
District 7 Mrs. Llbblo Pratt, Mrs.
Elizabeth M. Cohen, Stephen Hays, C. W.
MIddleton. J. M. Cohen. W. J. Robinson,
M. II McAllister, John Long, Thomns
Pells. Dr. Joseph Williams. W. F. Sails
bury. District 8 W. A. Hughes. John Holt,
Joseph Barrow. George A. Whltakcr, W.
H. Wilklns, F. Margctts. Henry James,
T. M. Holt, Mrs. E. G. Holt, Mrs. A. II.
District 9 G. W. Goddard, Mrs. Anna
Meier, C R. Berry, N. J. Sheckell, II. S.
District 10 S. L. Movie, W. A. Fuller,
W. J. Sloan, Maurice Rllley, A. B. Snw
ycr, Jr ; A. Swenson. H. S. Fcrnstrom,
E. A Gregory.
District 11 B. T. Llovd. E. A. Walton.
J. IT. Walcott. A. T. Kline. J. S. Dart,
Edward Nisaon. George Braby, W. H,
District 12 T. C. Lewis, J. P. Mahan,
Joseph Mltcholl, Frank Fowler, J. G.
Smith. T. C. Lewis.
District IS Frank Davidson, Frank
Stanley. Ben LUcc, Harvey Green, Rich
District H-C. A. Carlqulst, Archie Bu
chanan, W. A. Mander, GcorgcVE. Bur
bldgc, William Marsh. William Simpson,
Dlstrlct"15 II. J. Walk, George Q. Mc
Keover. John Glvins.
District 10 A. M. Rudolph, John Sulli
van, C. J. Cengcen, C. J. Tunnlson, Miss
District 17 Hugh Watson, Alex. Wat
son, A. G Glauqtio, David Green, Ralph
Rogers. Dick Wetzel
District IS George G. Smith. Mrs. A. D.
Poulton. Thomas G Winter. N. II. Clay
ton. J. F. Croxall, S. E. Hamcr.
District 10 Richard Hartley, James Dln
woodey. John II. KIdd, T. R. Honne. X). S.
District 20 M R. Brothers, C. M. Jack
son. R. K. Thomas, J. A. Taylor, Arthur
S. Thomas. Mrs. John Shea.
District 21 Dr. Nunn, Thomas Osborne,
C. J. Larson, C- A. Houck. L. A. Young.
District 22 T. E. Taylor, Mattlo TI. Can
non, Georgo W. LeOs, J. W. Snoll, T.
Plerponl, II. Tribe. W. IT. Klnsell,
District 23 Byron A. West, Mrs. S. L.
Ventrcss, Rodney C. Badger. Mrs. Mar
tha West, John Almond, MIbs M. Von-
1 1 HS.
District 24 L. C. Johnson. A. M. Bu
chanan, James Hegney, J. P. Evans, E. S.
District 2.r E. C. Lewis, II. W Gulver,
Ben Gulver, Ben Gulver, Jr., Dan llow
elis, D K. Johnson. Frank Conrad.
District 2T Samuel I. Elton, John Allen.
Albert Fisher, Thomas H. Jones. R. E.
Currle. F. L. Ashby. J. L. Hutchison, II.
District 27 C. B. Felt, A. E. Hyde,
Thomns Matthews. Sorcn X. Chrlsten
sen, J. D. Fowler, J. S. Fowler, J. R.
Price. Hugh Rlppcto.
District 2S Richard A Margotts. D. O.
Wlllev, Jr, Phil Margctts, Joseph E. Mul
lctt, Sr.. A. F Barnes, I. R. Murgetts.
District 29 Benjamin F. Johnson,
Georgo II. Sheppard, Henry Arnold, T. B.
Sleater, George Ansteo, Wllllnm B. Neal,
John W. Jones. John C llaycst
. District 30 William Hayes, S. Katz,
Herbert Price. John H Back. J R. Whit
ney, John Christiansen, Mrs. Agnes
Branch, Axel Cednrstrom, William Kln
nerslei', District 31 J. Williams, H Selander, J.
E. Glbbs, R. H. Haslem, G. H. Berlin, H.
H. Waters, G. W. Tlmpson, W. H. Pitt, A
'District 32 Albert J. Scare. John D.
Rcld. Airred Dyer, Wm. J. Nowmnn,
Thomas Morris, Walter J, Lewis.
District 33 John Holley, W. D. Bowrlng,
J. II. Haslam, W. A. Hodges, Joshua
Scllcy, Brlgham Haslam, John S. Shaw,
District 34 D. S Wnllnce. A. J; Flint, A.
B. Margetts, B, J Haddock, Philip Pugs
lcy, John Oliver, M. Ridges, J. F. FTost,
Mrs. H. J. Haywood.
District 35 Brlgham Rldd, J. L. Nebe
ker. Dt R. Perkins. W. J. Hal), Geo. Stew
art. John Green, R, Griffith.
District 3C F. S Fcrnstrom, D. P. Felt,
D. M. Whltakcr, R. H. Bradford.
District 37 Georgo D. Py'per, F. C.
Moyle. C. L. Olson, F. B. Cook, W. J.
Korth. D. A. Swaiu Jr.; Joseph Laplsh.
L, II. Young. Mrs. D. W. James, Mrs.
A. J. Gray, Wlnlleld YoUng; district chair
man, F. C. Moyle.
District 3-S W. G. Nobeker. Ashby
Snow, George F. Felt J B. CuminOck,
John IT. Reese. J. L. Rawlins, V. L. Hol
llday, Frank R. Snow.
District 39 Richard W. Young. E. L.
Murdock. George Romney. Jr.; J. W. Bur
ton, Fisher S Harris, W. A. Shenard,
Mrs. Mary Luff, Thomas Adamn. A. C.
Ellis; district chairman, George Romney.
District 10 T F. Thomas, John T.
Calne. Nephl Y. SchoMold. David I. Lyon,
Mat, Thomas, John F. Burton, B. A.
Scare, O. P. Arnold, Jr.: Edgar-Howe.
District 41 Luclnn A. Ray, Joseph
Kimball, II. T. Ball, J. L. Burch. W. W.
Calder, 1. C. McCunc. C. V. Wheeler.
Wnltor J Col ton, M. S. Wooley, George
Ottlngcr; district chairman. H. T. Ball.
District -42 John Durn. William S. Owen. .
Oracn Allen, J. C. Dick. Mrs, H. D.
Hampton, J. R. Tuddcnham, Mrs. J. Fcw-
Hon Smith, E. T. Tnylor, W. J Tudden
hum; district chairman, Mra. J. Fewaon
DlBtrlct 43 W. H. Dale, W.- IT- King,
E. A. ITnrtoiwtcIn, James Maxwell, W. ,
W. Rny, Eugene Lewis, M. L. Snow, F.
J. Gustin. J. L. Priest; district chairman,
District 41 T. J. Donkln. W. C. Bow
rlng, Robert Morris. Frank T. Luff, Da
vid Cameron, AW Donkln; district
chairman, Frank T Luff.
District 15 John Cameron. S. F. Ker
shaw. R. H, Morris. W. II. Camerorf,
E. M. Child, F. 8, Phlppcn; district
chairman, George A Mills.
; District 4G-R. W. Dole. A. Ar. Brown.
AW R. Wallace, Dr C I. Douglas, Dr.
S. C. Baldwin, Alexander McMnstor;
district chnlrman, A. AW Brown.
District 47 Simon Bamberger, P. AAT
Mndflon, Frank Freeze, Isaac Sears,
John Arnup, R. AV. Mndscn, S. Jack
son; district chairman, B. B. Qulnn.
District 4S II. P. Henderson, C C.
Dey, C. P Overtleld. IT. Bamberger. Ed
McGurrln. C. II. McCoy, T. A. AVIUIams.
District 49-AW H. Bird, Thomas Mar
shall. O. P. Arnold, Sr.; AW IT. Brnmcl.
Thomas Homer, Miss Elizabeth Arnold;
district chairman, Thomas Homer.
District DO Richard P. Morris, Joseph
E. Taylor, Martin S. Lindsay, C. L. Han
nnman, O. J. Halversen, Charles R. Ped
ersen; district chnlrman, Richard P Mor
ris. District 51 AAMUIam Beattlc, AV. AV
King, Joseph Morris. M B. Cherry, G
B. Blnkely. Thomas AVIUIams.
District 62 P. F. Goss, E. Shulcr.
George Trackran, Frank Engler, Harry
Newmnn, J. 1. Hallo well, John S, Crltch
low; district chairmun, E. Shulcr.
DlBtrlct Gl M. E. Callahan, Andrew
Thompson, J. J Proctor, J. T. Ferris. J
A. Jones, Charlea Bird,
District S3 Theodore Toblnson, Orson
POWERS ON iSSUES.
Democratic Candidate for CongTess
Makes Striking Observations.
In a speech recently delivered by Judgo
O. W. Powers the following observations
Every well-wisher of Utah must havo
viewed with apprehension the campaign
waged with arrogance and with methods
both unwise and evei bearing, Lending Re
publican officials have declared to the
oters that If thej
Arrogance of wanted anything In
rrtni the future In a po-
t j Htlcal way they must
Leaders. attach themselves to
their fortunes. Even
the Judiciary was not overlooked, as was
evidenced by tho primaries and the con
vention In tho Seventh Judicial district,
where the most high-handed and ropre
hcnslble measures were resorted to, and
the man nominated for Judge, In n speech '
In Salt Lake City, filled with partisan ran
cor, denunciation and Invective, demon
strated that he was the representative of
a faction and not tho choice of the un
trammeled men of his own party.
And In such an atmosphere tho Repub
lican State convention moL It mot amid
tho clangor of stormy tongues giving
voice to bitter passions. Before that con
vention for the nomination for Governor,
thero were three candidates; ono of them,
an excellent nnd quiet citizen, uns the
open and avowed choice of the leader of
tho now dominant faction of the Republi
can parly. At that
tlmo he was so un- Candidate an
known to our polltl- TTnknnwn
cal life that delegates UiiKnown
to the convention aro xauor.
said to have voted
for him supposing they wore sustaining
his distinguished brother He had never
demonstrated that he possessed tho at
tainments thnt aro required of a Gover
nor: He wns a stranger to our public
life. He had followed the quiet avoca
tion of a merchant tailor, and his warm
est .admirers cannot clMm that he pos
sesses to any mnrked degree the attri
butes which a Governor of Utah must
Tho other candidates were men who
stand high In our public life. Hcbcr M.
AVells hns shown distinguished ability as
Governor of this State, and the people re-
cognize a most faithful public servant In
James T. Hammond. But I am Informed
that nclthor Ham
Cutler's Opponentsmond nor Wells be-
Distine-uished longed to the Smool
uisunguisneu fnctlon nor t0 lho
and Faithful. Kearns faction. Had
cither been nominat
ed, neither faction could have claimed it
as a victory. On a straight voto of the
people either one would have left Cutler
so far behind that ho would not havo been
known In tho running; yet both wcro cast
aside In obedience to tho wishes of the
dominant political faction, which even
sought to humiliate Hammond In his own
home county. However that may be, tho
will of ono man controlled the Republican
convention In Us nomination for Governor,
and the man whom he discovered and se
lected for office was placed at tho head
of the Republican ticket
Was this as It should be? AVas this
the method that ought to bo pursued? Is
this the method of tho party of the great
emancipator whose trust in the people
was such that he declared: "You can t
fool all tho people all tho time"?
No! The method
pursued was wrong. Methods
There never was any Pujgued WeT(3
man great enough -
and broad enough to Wrong,
do tho thinking for
any political party. Of all the States In
the Union, wo ought to refuse to be ruled
by the one-man power. In this hind where
the people control, no ono hns the right
nnd no man should bo allowed the power
to throttle free thought and free political
action and to demand and procure his
personal choice for office to bo selected
by his party. Our liberty deponds upon
the right or the lowliest to have a volco
and to be heard. The beggar In rags has
the right as well as tho millionaire In pur
ple. There must be no one-man power
in our politics and no matter how good,
no matter how nblo a condldato may bo,
If he Is tho creature of a "boss" or a fac
tion It is unsafe for the people to elect
AA'e are all well awaro that the Ameri
can peoplo will not passively submit to
political dictation. This fact tho domin
ant fndtlon of the Republican party evi
dently lost sight of, but It was soon
brought forcibly to Us attention. Soon
after tho Republican
Bold Threat of nominations wero
Chairman mado there was a
unairman , atormv B033loil of tho
.Spry. Republican State
wore murmurlnga of discontent, which
rapidly rose to angry protest. The chair
man of tho Republican Stato committee,
with an arroganco born of a llttlo fleet
ing power, proclaimed that for every
voto that was lost to tho Republican
tlckot he would securo the votes of "two
Mormon Democrats In the country." And
he further declared, with a boldness that
made men sture, that while tho Republi
can managers had failed to lead tho bolt
ing Hopubllcans Into their parlor, as tho
spider did tho fly. he would make
"other arrangements" In order that tho
Republican tlckot might be elected. I
have heretofore denounced theso Ill-advised
words of the Republican chairman,
words which added fuel to tho leaping
llames. I have asked him to doflno what
he meant by declaring that ho would
make "othor arrangements." 1 will say
now that these words, spoken as thoy
wero by the chief executive officer of thp
great party, will do more harm to his
Senator before the Senate committee up
on elections than all tho denunciations of
that Senator that can bo made by his
From his language I Infer that If the
Republican chairman could have his way
he would pull down upon our heads tho
very walls of our political edifice. His
atrango and arro- .
gant boast gives to Chairman Was in
me evidence that TMirinno
"Whom tho gods xurious
would destroy, thoy Hage.
first mako mad "
But tho rage of the Republican chairman
was as a summer zephyr compared to
Art Association, tells young women whs S$
do to avoid pain and suffering causec SS$
female troubles. i
1 1 s&ns
"Dear Mrs PrsKiiAM: T canconscieritiouslyTecommendLj &5C
Pinlcliam's Vegetable Compound to those of my sisters sutferis l?
female Avcaknes? and tho troubles which so often befall Avomen.'i w
fered for months Avith general AAreakness, and felt so Aveary that;
hard Avork to keip up. I had shooting pains, and Avas utterly mis d&
In my distress I was advised to use Jydia 12. Pinlcliam's Vcg thti
Compound, and ib avqs a red letter day to me Avhen I took the fta ,fJ
for at that time my restoration began. In six Aveeks I Avas a cl
woman, perfectly well in eA'ery respect. I felt so elated and hap b&
I Avant all Avomen Avho suffer to get avcII as I did." Miss Glila G. 3 i
359 Jones St., Detroit, Mich., Secretary Amateur Art Association.- pi c
It is clearly sliOAm in this younp lady's letter that Ly
Pinlcliam's Vegetable Compound Avill certainly cure the suff c u'
of women ; and when ono considers that Miss Gannon's le fcia (
only ono of the countless hundreds which ato aro conti
publishing in the newspapers of this countrj', tho great virtue of Afn 5
ham's medicine must be admitted by all ; and for the absolute cure of al ej, t
of female ills no substitute can possibly take its place. Women shott
this important fact in mind when they go Into a drug store and bes
to accept anything- that is claimed to be " just as good" as Lytlia B' &a
ham's Vegetable Compound, for no other medicine for femalel
made so many actual cures. 'r a
J l t! let:
How Another Sufferer Was Cured.
' Dear Mrs. Pinkiiam : I cannot praise your wonderful rei
enough, for thoy have done me more good than all the dootorsj ff
had. For the last eight years and more I suffered Avith female tie
Avas veiy Avcak, could not do my houseAvork, also had nervous
tration. Some days I Avould remain unconscious for a avIioIq (1 fi
night. My neighbors thought I could never recover, but, tha; l5.
your medicine, 1 iioav feel like a different Avoman. j
" I feel A-ery grateful to you and will recommend Lydia E.t
ham's Vegetable Compound to all. It has now been fouryeari c
I had the last spell of nerA-ous prostration. I only Aveighe'd i 3
eight pounds at that time ; noAV I Aveigh one hundred and twenty
"I consider your Vegetable Compound the finest remedy:
Thanking you many times for the benefit I receiA'ed from your mi
I remain, Yours truty, Mrs. J. II. Farmer, 2S09 Elliott AA'e.,St loui g
Remember Mrs. Pinlcliam's advice is free and all sidew k 1
aro foolish if they do not ask for it. She spealcs from thei sa
experience, and has helped multitudes of women. J
(frCflflft FORFEIT If wo cannot forthwith prodnco tho original lottera and ilgn
VnlllllD uTt testlmoulaLi, which wlU prove thoir absolute Komilnonefj. 5a,
J list I
the Arestcrn cyclone which the conduct
of tho dominant Republican faction
caused In the ranks of the Independent
Republlcano. The latter speedily and
boldly gave voice to their dissatisfaction
nnd they have organized a new and ac
tive party. They havo thrown down the
saye of battle. Thoy have declared their
erlevancc-s. and whether or not those
Grievances have foundation In fact. It
Is Idle to discuss, for the new movement
hns a following that Is respectable In
atrencth. It matters not whether tho
new movement Is a result of disappoint
ed ambitions or whether It. was born
from tho honest conviction that thero Is
a necessity for Its existence It Is hero
and It Is a factor for consideration. It
will not do to attempt to whistle It
1 toll you as ono who loves Utah that
the handwrltlnc; Is on the wall In letters
of llvlnp llKht, nnd that the time has
como for you to
Handwriting' read and to under
( on tho stand. Pf you want
trroii Utnh to advance,
wan. f yo want to leave
' a herltugc of- which
you can Iks proud. If you want to avoid
tho besom of destruction to our peaco
and prosperity, then beware of tho dan
To mo It Is unimportant whother this
now movement be entrlneored bv men
because of political disappointments or
whether It has been caused bv real, and
not fancied, grievances. It Is here to
be conslderod. It Is now a part of our
political life. Knowing the cnuecs that
have led up to It. we know the suocess
of the men responslblo"ior those cause
will perpetuate Its life.. I always
prefer to attribute honesty of purpose to
men and to women until tho contrary
appears, even whenT deem that thov aro
mistaken In thu course that they aro" pur
suing. Hence I do not charge that tho
men and women who aro sustaining tho
now movement nre Influenced In their ac
tion by wrong motives.
Dubois 'Asks Senator to Discuss Mor
mon Issue in Speech in Idaho.
SPOKANE, AVash., Sept. 26. A chal
lenge to Senator Fairbanks?, Republican
nominee for Arice-Presldent, to discuss
the Mormon Issue in his two speeches
In Idaho, was made yesterday by United
States Senator. Fred T. Dubois. Senator
Dubois's challenge. In the form .of an
open letter, follows;
Spokane, AVaoh., ' Sept. 2C Hon.
Charles AV. Fairbanks, Sand Point. Ida.:
My Dear Sir I see by tho public press
that you aro to make two speeches In
Idaho one nt Sand Point and one at
Rathdrum. Tho national Democracy has
the following plank In Its platform '
Wc demand tho extermination of
polygamy within the Jurisdiction of Un
united States, and the complete separa
tion of church and state In polll
fairs." ' i&j.
Judgo Parkor and Mr Davis
cratlc nominees for President an 4L
president respectively, fully andu Jf
cally Indorse this declaration Tl ,j
was put In the national ila
unanimous vote of the committee,
lutlons and by unanimous vote or,
cgates to tho natlonnl Dcmocrai
ventlon. It Is, therefore, a nation "rj-,
tlon; and I therefore courteous
firmly ask you to dellhc your p
this question. 'Si
Our Democratic State pbtfofm-
tho following plank: "We demand i
termination of polygamy ana i
cohabitation within the State ol
and tho complete separation otj
and state in political aaalra, .
This Mormon question Is a mo ia,
tant one to tho people of : is
havo scon fit to come Into the au.
I havo the honor In part o W
your brother Senator. 1 Ask taat
tho people of our State whetlier.y
tho declaration as contained in
form in -regard to nolygamj aw
ful cohabitation and church die Ui
Politics- . , .hM
A'ou wHl be confronted w tn i" .
question In Utah and In AVyoralB
nlso a serious question In W
Colorado, and all over tho Orl"
a national candidate our PWP
right to know your Views. InCI
you are engaged In dlsfiliss n gl Kg
and the Democratic national platf .
candidates. SIncerclyogA , J
Delegates Leave Hall J5
Democratic Platform Is
Special to" Tho Tribune. T'wtltr,
IDAHO FALLS. Ida
Democratic county convention
a stirring one. The 'nf30" M
National and State platformsfH
cnslon of much heated discus.
markable feature was thnntnIli
report of the commltteo on 'HBIf
whirh was unanimous, "a.AW
b. D. AVIlaon of BlackfooL PJMW,
rancher, who Is now anil wm., S
years living In nolygamj . a" Jj3i
and notoriously Known, Jhnt "ft j
came Into the convention prim m tw
light on the IwlSnt0Be3' 'J
tho convention failed to inuow .m
wero ready with a resolution w
It. Upon the adoption of J "S-jLJ I
report all of the Mmon 1
tho convention. A straigni j m m
Was then nominated. P
Great Saver! -llJI
' Fels-NaDtha is a mne''M
saves half of every
How mucli is your time' vn
Your strength, health, clftjn
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