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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 28, 1907, Image 1

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k, ( ' 1 j picco real sato of yotira,
glxXXVI., NO. 14. weather today Fair. 'SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 28, 1907. 12 PAGESFIVE CENTO l
ler Holds He Has No
ity to Go Behind
Papers.
ADVICE OF
Y ATTORNEY HILES
)n Fusion, as Ar
hy Harry Joseph,
Pill Stand.
to. the decision of City
Morcton in the objections
is to the naming of 6. G.
fusion candidate by the
ilicans, the whole fusion
arranged for both church
jsion Master Joseph will
Mr. Morcton filed his de
oJcloek and notified the
ted or interested by it.
holds that the objections
ent and that the recorder
ind the form of the papers
to ascertain the authority
mting committee or the
ions of the candidates
a is regarded as settling
estion, as if any of tho
ee nominating certificates
, the law permits three
d and euro defects. The
irse open to the objectors
jsion names off the ballot
injunction in the District
the recorder putting them
iter Joseph whooped Sun
when lie learned the de
order Morcton. "It is a
" he said, exuberantly,
told him Saturday night
But Mr. Morcton deserves
ng his duty so promptly."
afecision of Recorder More'ton
t ins duly made In writing to the
t le name of George G. Smith on
! inl ballot as candidate of the
1 lunlclpal ward, on the Repub-
3 Bt, was filed with me as city rc-
4 October 23th, 1907, at 9:30
j Cites the Statute.
. ion 332 of the Revised Statutes
tAte of Utah of 1S9S. it Is pro-
Jfirtsuch objection Is made, notice
Bwll -forthwith be mailed to all
.dates who may be affected
j','JMdrcsslng to them at their re
rjiypostofflce address, If any. or
ifealdence as given in the cer
:.? nomination
fflcer with whom the original
-jS: was filed shall pass upon the:
is'! Cisuch objection and his decision
Z-J final provided that he shall de--K:,
lobjectlon within at least fortv
J.Ji ira after the same Is filed, and
w, tjon sustained may be remedied
ieT cured upon the original certifi
er: any amendment thereto, or by
'9:: f' certificate within three davs
4ff$lobjectlon Is sustained."
pW'Jsed by Honorable Ogden Hlles.
3torney, that the "City Recorder
3,fipiso authorized bv law. and It is
3-f jhls duty to go behind the face
i l!f ers before him 10 decide or de-25:f-ny
disputed question nf law.
Sjj'jjo contention of parties shall
2t:hl8 only duly and function Is
--jfA e Papers on their faces con.
?olS10 Slalls of the State of
jvarc In giving my decision nn the
:lKsnl0hv Mr- M Morris to
: JSSf 4r- ?rsSc G- Smith being
;t-.rfon the official ballot r.s eandl
sfeiouncilman for the Second mu
C'tk" on tho RePllb,ican ticket:
:S wh,' there are some defects
l,npat? .f minatlon of
-JSni?mlfh tlie acknowledge
sftSl!f,Mi th Pneclal committee
jKJ1, " psiny of th Second
tlXY1' namlnT said George G.
5t:SlM .iMom,ncs for lh(? two-year
t: Pflll the acanry caused by the
t.st Charles E. Davey. vet the
-rjtWcate of nomination and the a
i5''!!mePu R,vc ,n substantial com
JiSlr rc t0Tm Provided for bv the
lfe'"g to elections in Utah.
'fllKiWi s. not w,th,n tl,e luti'
s-Kt0iiV,e.r,ty rf:f,orler hi passing
St$e objections to decide, on the
JSjvKlCpilUy of the special campaign
i'l'ffniri RPWlean party of ih"
laKKPjrtPrt nl to go outside their
si-namc a Democrat as a Fusion
""-?c:"rKl0i deS!,le whether said
i . .? emccrat or n Ro-
e R)Ut that R wou d bo a matter
Ptermlned by the courts
. Smith Goes On.
Sfr&S,die Uia.t 1 woW not be
-CSfcSla,lnlns.ut,,e "hJectloriF. and
"SB9 ,tl,e offlclal l,n,ll ofthe Kc"
?sKSr.ly ns nomhiee for councll-
plFPfd venra to be voted for at
2p.'SP7. e!ect,on 10 ,)c lleJd N'ovem-
3f -T. B. MORETON',
Efl'g City Recorder.
MTATE COMMERCE
mjmimm delayed
liS W3 0c.t .27-Thc Interstate
'on , nnd . transportation of
Eastern field, wl,ich was to
reBiiiuod at Columbus. O,.
''SfiOI.' i ? 4becn PstPoned to
3'fEm,ne(' dftte.
li'tim1 11,0 co'iimission ro-
Hsnffappcal from .T. P, Morgan &
jecAj Postponement because the
- :lftav h,rc 0f "embers of tho
ggflg18 hl-'e" subpoenaed.
ij;;feirl3a-uk3 010803 To"J-
ll'fni nlt8. fishe(l a two dnvs'
4i& nn A5eatl Kentucky last
SJM nbo J& Slivered before
ttt ?hp l-Prefiidont delivered flf-
Ml
IIIEISE INTEREST 111
CLEVELAND CAMPAIGN
Struggle Between Tom L. John
son and Congressman Burton
Is Growing Exciting.
CLEVELAND, Oct. 27. With only one
week coming' for active work In tho cam
paign, tho Cleveland mayoralty contest
Is overwhelming: everything' else In point
of Interest in connection with the elec
tion in November.
The record-breaking registration has
been a matter of surprise to polltlcnl lead
ers generally, and election experts are
now kept busy trying to analyze Its
meaning and probable effect on the In
terests, respectively, of Muyor Tom L.
Johnson, who Is seeking a fourth term,
and of Congressman Theodore E. Burton,
Republican nominee.
The registration has reached a total of
H3.000, which Is nearly In excess of tho
normal vote In city elections. The pre
dictions being made by political leaders
as to tho result of tho election vary
according to the political feelings of those
making them. Republican politicians are
sanguine that the big registration augurs
that Republicans hitherto out of lino with
their party locally, who did not vote at
all, are back In line and ready to vote.
Thej' point to tho fact that the biggest
Increase In registration has hoon In the
heavy Republican wards. Mayor John
son and his assistants, however, are
equally sanguine that the increased In
terest in municipal affairs as shown by
the big registration Is clue to his posi
tion on the question of lower street car
fares.
PRESIDENT SPENDS
BIRTHDAY QUIETLY
WASHINGTON, Oct, 27. Today is
President Roosevelt's forty-ninth birth
day. No celebration mark'ed the event,
lie did not depart from his customary
Sunday programme of worship, work and
recreation. The day was spent at the
"White House fireside in a quiet family
rejoicinjr. Congratulations in large
numbers by mail, telegraph and tele-
Shone were received at the White House
tiring the day.
President Roosevelt attended church
service iu the morning. In the after
noon, in a downpour ot rain, the Presi
dent, accompanied by the usual guard,
went out for a long cross-countrv walk.
Tonight the President received the Hun
garian club of New York in the east
room, whero the visitors extended tho
Chief Executive their congratulations.
It is the custom of the Hungarian club
to visit Washington on President Roose
velt's birthday to pay their respects.
SCHEDULED EVENTS
OP PUBLIC INTEREST
Events whic)i are expected to engage
public attention this week include a
conferriicc at Atlanta of the Governors
of several Southern States over the op
erations of the new State laws reducing
passenger fares; the congress of aero
nauts to be held in New York City; a
conference at St. Paul on Monday of
representatives of the switchmen of
Northwestern railroads with the officials
of those roads to discuss the switch
men 's demands for increased wages, and
the State and city campaigns in prog
ress in several States.
The marriage of Miss Louisa Mar
garet Paget, daughter of Gen. Sir Ar
thur Paget and granddaughter of the
late Mrs. Paran btevens of New York,
to her cousin, Ralph Spencor Paget.
British Minister to Siurn, will take place
at Kingston-on-Thames, England, Octo
ber 2S.
CRUSHED TO DEATH
AS AUTO OVERTURNED
CHTCAGO. Oct. 27. James Rcddick.
chairman of the Republican county cen
tral committee and public administra
tor, was instantly killed early this
morning by tho overturning of an auto
mobile in which he was riding, near
Libertvville, a suburb of Chicago. Mrs.
Roddick, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Taylor
and Mr. and Mrs. William Wells, "the
other occupants of the car, escaped with
only slight injury. The accident was
duo to the skidding of the automobile
on a muddy road, which caused it to
upset in a ditch. Mr. Reddick occupied
a rear seat with his wife, and although
she was thrown some distance, he was
caught beneath the tonncau and crushed
to death.
SOUTHERN STATES TO
DISCUSS RATE PROBLEMS
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27. With the
object of arriving at an amicable solu
tion of the pending rato problems in
Southern States, a conference will be
held in Atlanta, Ga., next Thursday,
in which the governors of Alabama.
Georgia, North Carolina and perhaps
Virginia will participate.
What is desired on the part of all
parties concerned is to secure, if pos
sible, a uniform passenger rate in these
States.
Explosion Ktlls Three.
SANTA BARBARA. Cal.. Oct. 27.
Three men were killed at Santa Maria.
In this county, yesterday afternoon, by
the explosion of a charge of dynamite
with which they were trying to dynamllo
the casing of the Syndicate oil well. Tho
dead men are; Clem Kaoke. Albert Bryan
and Dudley Hart.
? AMERICANS, REGISTER 4-
v TUESDAY!
,
v Next Tuesday, October 29. is
I- the last day for voters of Salt v
I- Tiako City to register. It is iui' v
'V porlant that ever- American r
I- registers on this day, as n full v
! registration insures victory,
Take time Sunday to inquirn
! where you must register and
! make your arrangements to rog- !
inter. For information, call
! American headquarters, tele- !
5 phones -looG. I
.J..JJ...J..t..J-J..t,Jt.J..J.A.jJ-tJ....j.
I ONE THING "THAT FrTgHTENS HIM! . I
I
T . , . ......... , . .....
RIVERS AND HARBORS
CONGRESS DECEMBER 4
CINCINNATI. Oct. 27. The official
call for the meeting of the National
Rivers and Harbors Congress has been
sent out by President Ransdcll of
Louisiana and Secrctaiw Ellison of this
cit3 The congress will assemble- at
the New Willard in Washington on
December 1. The call is specific in its
declaration that no special project for
river or for harbor improvements will
be considered. It will stand for a broad
policy b.y the National Government for
all improvements recommended by the
board of engineers of the army to tho
Congress of the United States. It is
the design and purpose of the National
Rivers and Harbors Congress to demand
that a more liberal proportion of the
revenues of the government desired
from commissioners shall be expended
in national channels of trade and trans
portation, the amount heretofore np-
Eroprinted-for such improvement having
ecu about 3 per cent.
I
Montana Pioneer Dies,
HELENA, Mont.. Oct. 27. Isaac H.
Morrison, a pioneer printer and publisher
of Montana, died early today at Oils
ranch nenr Helena. Of late Mr. Morrison
had been prominently identified with min
ing Interests.
AMERICANS, REGISTER
TUESDAY!
Next Tuesday, October 29. is
J- the last day for voters of Salt r
4 Lake Citv to rcgistor. It is im- !
b portnnt that every American 4
4 registers on this day, as a full 4
4 registration insures victory, -b
b Take time Sunday to inquire ?
i- where 3'ou must register and 4
-r make your arrangements to rcg- -r
4 ister. For information, call 4
4 American headquarters, tele- r
'b phones 4556. r
r t f y
CONFEDERATES DEMAND
ONLY SOUTHERN TEACHERS
NASHVILLE, Tcnn., Oct. 27. At a
meeting of Forbes Bivouac, United Con
federate Veterans, at Clarksvillc, a
resolution was adopted that it was the
sense of the bivouac that for the pub
lic school, the school commissions
should never select a teacher, either
white or colored, who has been edu
cated in the North.
FINANCIERS OF DENVER
FEAR NO DANGER
DENVER, Oct. 27. Financial men of
this city express tho utmost confidence
that all clanger of serious results from
the money stringency in Now York Is
now passed and that conditions will right
themselves rapidly. Charles B. Kounze,
president of the Colorado National bank
and also president of the Denver Clear
ing House association, said tonight that
the recent trouble in financial circles of
New York had had no appreciable effect
on business affairs of rienver and Colo
rado and that none was feared at any
time. He expressed considerable satis
faction when referring to the manner In
which moneyed men of Now York grasped
the situation there and In this particular
he spoke the sentiments of bankers and
business men of Denver generally. All
seem confident now that the trouble ns
far as the likelihood of a panic Is con
cerned Is entirely over.
Bank Consolidation.
HOUSTON. Tex., Oct. 27. Tho
Planters and Merchants National bank,
capitalized at $500,000, and which, ac
cording to the last statement, issued in
August, reported deposits of $11,000,000,
has been absorbed by the Union Bank
and Trust company. Tho consolidated
bank will continue as a State institution.
WHY THE AMERICAN PARTY SHOULD WIN
(REASON NO. 24)
The Tribuno yesterday called attention to the intolerance of the men who now composo the Smith dynasty and
who are doing all they are capable of doing to make necessary the maintaining of the American party in the
political field in Utah.
It was shown that non-Mormons are under the ban whero the church loaders can rule, and that the Gentiles
are more than generous with tho members of the dominant church. It was a powerful lesson. A remarkablo show
ing. It was an indictment against the church politicians who aro crying, "Religious intolerance" against Ameri
cans that ought to convict them of tho most shameful prevarication. It is a thing that should be rebuked by every
Gentile and every fair-minded Mormon in the city.
And, lest we forget the known opposition of President Joseph T. Smith to tho coming into this state of non
Monuons, let tho old-timer remember and the nowcomer know that at St. George, Utah, during the conference held
in the temple there in September three years ago, he delivered an address which was one of tho most astounding
utterances that bigoted leader ever voiced. He was ciiiotcd In the Dixie Advocate, published at St. George, September
22, 1904, as having said:
"THE GENTILES ARE COMING AMONG US TO BUY OUR HOMES AND LANDS. WE SHOULD NOT
SELL TO THEM NOR AID THEM, AS THEY ARE THE ENEMIES OP THE KINGDOM OF GOD. SAID HE HAD
NEVER SOUGHT TO BE A VAST LANDOWNER, BUT HAD NEVER SOLD AN INOH OF GROUND TO, AN
ENEMY OF GOD'S WORK."
The Advocate is published in a community whore thore was not a handful of non-Mormons. It was and is a
strictly orthodox Mormon newspaper.
President Smith denied, when confronted with tho statement in one of his own church newspapers, that ho
had used the -word "Gentiles." He claimed ho had said "pharisces." Of course, tho explanation did not explain.
There is no difference between "Gentile" and "Pharisee" in tho bigoted churchman's vocabulary,
Now, suppose Joseph P. Smith wcro loft frco to run this city as ho desires? Would it boom7 Would it grow
in population? Would it over bocomo a great metropolis? Would his own people over bo ablo to turn their property
into cash at groat profits?
The American party was organized to teach by example the fact that tho application of the same American
pluck and energy in Salt Lako that is employed in other parts of the United States will bo a great thing for Mormon
as well as for Gentile. That tho Gentiles aro not onomios of Salt Lako and Utah, but that they want to persuado
the churchmen to join thorn in building up and developing this country, that all may sharo in tho boneQts of tho
enterprise.
This work of education is progressing. Thousands of Mormons havo alroady gained through Amorican rule.
They havo had plenty of work and havo soon their holdings in real ostate grow into flguroo that havo made them
comfortahlo for life.
Such things as these win Mormon support, True, it Is most all quiet nupporb, but it Is effective. And with the
aid of tho liboral Mormon3 this city and Stato will booh become, as aro other cities and Statos, truly American, and
uncurscd by the blight of such bigots as tho present iutoloraut hoad. of the dominant church,
mi m mi of
dEMIiut EMS.
Commander Who Will Take Our
Fleet on Cruise to Be
Honored.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27. Tho great
battloship fleet which is to make its way
from the Atlantic to the Pacific will
probably be commanded by a Vice Ad
miral, and that odicer is now Rear-Admiral
Roblcy D. Evans. Of course, this'
is conditioned upon Congress giving its
sanction to tho proposal that will bo
made by tho President to establish this
new rank in the nnvj'. Conditions now
are believed to be moro favorable than
ever before for this project. Rear-Admiral
Evans is going to sail in com
mand of the most powerful fieot that
ever gathered uudor tho American Hag.
Not only thnt, he commands moro bat
tleships of modern type than smy other
naval officer in the world, and tne only
country whoso blue pennant floats over
a more numerous fleet of all kinds of
warships is Lord Charles Bercsford, and
he is of greater rank than a Vice-Admiral,
being an Admiral, like Dewey.
On tins cruise the American fleet is
to touch in many foreign ports and is
to exchange courtesies with foreign
fleets in several places in Brazil, Chile,
Argentina and other countries. The
American commander, supposing he is
to Totain his present title of Rear-Admiral,
would bo outranked, for the
navies of all these countries coutaiu
oflicers of the grade of Vice-Admiral.
which would make the American com
mander's position humiliating.
It would be pointed out in Admiral
Evans's case that not only is he by li is
remarkable service entitled to this ad
vancement, but any objcctious to the
creation of this new grade that might'
be broached in Congress might be over
come by pointing to the fact that as
Admiral Evans retires next August, tho
office will be of short duration.
ONE KILLED, FORTY
INJURED IN WRECK
DALLAS. Tex., Oct. 27. Missouri.
Kansas & Texas southbound passenger
train No. 207, heavily loaded with pas
sengers coming to visit 1 ho Texas State
fair, collided with a freight engine while
running at full speed seven miles north
of Dallas early todaj'. Fireman F. C.
French of Dennison was instantly
killed and forty or more persons were
injured, some of whom, it1 is thought,
cannpt recover.
A Telief train bearing the injured re
turned to Dallas this afternoon, and
those most seriously hurt were hurried
to hospitals, while those whoso injuries
were of a less serious nature were at
tended b3' the company's surgeons, who
met the train at the depot. Those most
seriously injured arc:
T. E. Lusk, Jackson. Mich.; seriously
injured about back, with internal com
plications; may die.
Samuel Nolen, Roysc, Tex.; leg brok
en in two places.
Adelaide Ray, colored, Dennison j in
ternal injuries; may not recover.
Bob Slaydon, engineer of the freight;
back, head and spine hurl.
SERIOUS FIRE CAUSES
HEAVY LOSS IN NOME
TACOMA, Oct. 27. Nome had an
other serious fire Friday, one -involving
a property loss of about $300,000, ac
cording to a cable-telegraph message
received by .Tafct. Linderbcrg of the
Pioneer Mining company. The Second
avenue office building of the latter cor
poration, the best structure of the kind
in the town, wns completely destroved,
at a loss of .o0,000, including $-1000 in
currency.
The office of the. Nome Water com
pany, the Shake River Grocery com
pany, the telephone company's building
and the residences of Thomas Bycr and
Joseph Brown, the Little Creek mining
magnate, were destroyed in whole or
part. Byer's residence wns tho finest
in Nome". The fire burned four hours.
No particulars are given in the message
as to its origin.
NOVEMBER DISBURSEMENTS
WILL REACH $68,000,000
Special to The Tribune.
BOSTON. Oct. 27. There will be
$GS,000.000 disbursed during November
in dividend and interest payments. Up
to the present dividends of $21,197,928
have been declared, and the interest
pavmonts amount to .-pl4.17S.459, a total
of $Go,376,3S7. Dividends yet to be de
clared will bring the total to $08,000,000.
The largest dividend payment will bo
bv the Great Northern. $4.SG 1.093 ;
Northern Pacific follows with $2,712,500.
The two Hill roads total $7,573,593.
The Pullman company will pay $2,
000,000. and the Amalgamated Copper
$l,r3S,879. Tho largest interest pay
ment is that of tho United States Steel
corporation, $5,052,100.
BANK CASHIER FOUND
SLAIN IN HIS HOME
AKRON, Ohio, Oct. 27. Frod A.
Boron, cashier of tho Dollar Savings
bank, and ono of the most prominent
men in I he city, was shot and instantly
killed in his home this afternoon. His
family was away, and a servant girl
returned to the house shortly after 7:30
o'clock and found him lying on tho floor
doad. Tho coroner's jury and the po
lice were summoned immediately, and
a message was sent to Mrs. Boron in
Cleveland asking her to come homo at
once. The police suspect foul piny. The
directors of tho bank stato that his
books aro in first-class condition.
No Statomont by Oortelyou.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27. Secretary
of tho Treasury Oortelyou roturnod hero
from Now York last night. Tho Secre
tary was soon at hi3 homo todnj', but
doclincd to make any statement rogard
ing financial conditions, except to say
that ho will not roturn to Now York.
liM THE IN I
PIHI! PANiC I
Other Leaders in Financial IjH
World Unhesitatingly Sub- H
mitted to His Guidance. H
HEAVY DRAIN ON CASH I I
RESOURCES WELL MET I I
Process of Getting Back to Nor- !
mal Conditions Will, of H
Course, Be Slow. !
NEW YORK, Oct. 27. The chaotic j ,1
conditions which existed at ono time - j
last week in New York had entered ''fl
upon improvement before tho week i ;H
ended, and confidence was growing that 'M
the worst had been seen. A man was i 'M
found who could ride in the whirlwind j H
and disregard the storm, and by common i; ;H
consent the leaders in the financial H
world subordinated their actions to the H
guidance of J. Pierpont Morgan. With
affairs thus submitted to the direction Til
of a central intelligence, much was al- ill
ready gained for a readjustment. Th j !H
position began to define itself as th-3 ISH
dissolving elements in a solution are- (ffll
made to crystallize around a center kH
Tho situation that began to emerge was Kl
found not so hopeless as had .been hH
t feared, the prevalent features, indeed, fll
having risen to the stage of unreason !?H
and hysteria among depositors in tho itH
institutions which wcro subjected to 'HH
runs. However lacking in reason, tho ol
condition thus precipitated was sufli- llfH
ciently serious, and tho various indl- KH
cations of this wore striking and often ul
sensational. The pressure on credits, ill
even in the expanded condition to which If H
they had attained, had become severe,
every barometer having reflected this jlH
for many months past; tlH
Drawing Down Deposits. IH
The events in New York resulted in jH
drawing down iu tho deposits of banks, l
thus diminishing the very basis of tho 1
volume of credits. The consequenco tH
was a violent coushuction of credits, H
which proved a-blight on values whero uH
it touched. The task confronting tho IB
financial generals in New York was to jg H
limit, as far as powible, the field of
operation of theso constructions of
j credit. The Secretary of the Treasury H
, came into co-operation with the great
, capitalists of the country to supply BH
resources for meeting the crisis. SI
Tho requirement was a heavy one, v HH
. owing to the contagious nature of the
financial fright and tho general move- 21
mcnt which lollowed among bankiug in- jlH
stitutions to fortify themselves oven be- il
yond their needs. Millions of ready H
, money had to be thrown into the vaults II
of the trust companies which were sus- 1H
taiuing a run. while demands were made mU
on the banks bv other trust companies
which had funds on deposit with tho II
banks. As tho great depositary center l
of the country, New York ba'nks are l
subject to similar demands from all over
tho country during a period of threat- JlH
cuing monetary conditions. The conse- !l
quence was tfiat credit in certain de- SI
partments of the 11101103 market was IH
practically paralyzed. This was true of uH
operations in the stock market, where oH
a condition of deadlock had developed SI
by Thursday which was only broken by lil
the offering of $25,000,000 on call when
tho traders wore in greatest need ,of it. jjH
Will Take Time to Cure. H
It is not expected that affairs will SH
subside immediately into placidity after MH
so violent an upheaval. The lopping off vjjH
of offending members of the nnancial H
body has made wide progress, and tho
removal of a threatening factor in the
New York banking situa'riou is viewed M
with gratification by all frifiids of solid- l
ity and safetv in banking. Even groat-
cr gratification is fell, over the opening HH
of the way to reform Now York trust jjl
company situations. Orderly co-opera- kI
Hon and mutual assistance among theso AH
powerful institutions are in themsolves l
important achievements and notable ad- jH
ditions to the fortifying of the whole IJH
financial fabric. Theso measures have
sprung up full-grown out of the week's )
situation. Provision for systematic in- (
formation of the actual condition of tho ((
trust companies aud periodical repjvts
of this to their own central authority,
in the manner of the clearing-house com- .W
j Index to Today's Tribune jjl
.5. Departments. Page. ipH
Intermountaln 2 4 jH
- Editorial v :l 7
4. Minus T :mM
Domestic. LjH
.!- Prospects that this week will F.H
- show further Improvement In iM
-j. financial circles 1 v lM
J- Much Interest manifest In contest M
Jt. between Tom Ij. .Johnson ami -j lM
Theodore E. Burton for mayor- tm
1 allv of Cleveland 1 f lM
.. Congress will bo neked to rulse y VH
.. rank of Rear Admiral llobley ... IH
.- D. Evans to Vice Admiral 1 v
't Local. !'
A Recorder Morolon overrules ob- U
5- lections to Fusion :,y" V l(IH
I. Mormons exhorted to pay tithes v S
i. and not sciulrm- T
j. Tuesday Inst day for rcslsinilloii v
X TelcpmpheV' union "expels three
4. member for returning to work.. 12 M
.t Sporting News. H
JL F E, McOurrln wins blatc Golf -1-
Championship :'',7i T 31
X Vnterloo cup cvont Is postponed H
J. to Tuesday,.. .10 ? lH
3. Golden receives nrst lesson in f
cold, feu t ......... " j H

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