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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 10, 1912, Image 2

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HI Charles P. Taft Tells Senate
HI Committee of Making Con-
tributions to Republican
Campaign Funds.
HI Testifies to Have Expended
HI S 1 77,000 So Far in the Ef-
HI fort to Put Roosevelt
HI Over Thrcl Time.
H A T ASHINGTON, Oct. 9. Charloa
Ta Cincinuati today
V' io,d thc sc"'lto committee in
vestipatins campaign fundB
that he contributed SloOOO to aid
m electing his brother, President
Tnft, in J90S, nnd that he had paid
.$210,502 this year toward the expenses
of sccuriiifr tho president's rcnomina-
B Consulting a memorandum book in
B which he had practically all items be
B (,vt1 sncnt for campaign purposes,
Bi Mr. Tait was on the point of telling
B I the committee how much the nomina-
B I tion in 190S had cost him, when Chair.
B man Clapp said tho committee had no
B authority to investipato tho pre-con-
B cotton campaign of that year or funds
B use ia tho election now in progress.
B Ir- Tafc 5aV- -1,s b.icct 'n R,nP
B into- the campaign was to see that if
B his brother was elected, ho should
B 14 walk into the White house free of
B any monetary obligation to anj' indi-
B vidnal, great' interest or corporation."
"On this baMB,' he added, "T was
Bn prepared to go tho limit. I believed
BH 171 F nrotncr was admirably equipped
Bui ,or '10 P08'1'00' believed, in his in-
Bfi 'cgrity, his fearlewmess. and T be-
Hi if hcved no one could bull-doze or use
KH him. The principal thing to bo ob-
B, viatcd was tho influence of any candi-
B at" of anj- monetarj' interest."
K Hanna's Big- Gift.
B Dan R. Hanna. of Cleveland, backer
of the Roosevelt forces in Ohio this
B year, as tho president's brother was
of tho Taft forces, followed Mr. Taft
B on the witness stand. Ho testified that
j he gave $177,000 to tho support of the
B Jioosevelt campaign for nomination
HI tbi s year. Of this sum 550,000 went I
9 to the "Roosevelt national committee;
B $50,000 to Walter F. Brown, manngor
BH of the Roosevelt Ohio campaign, and
1 another $77,000 to tho work of re-
1 oreanization in Ohio.
HI , The expenses of the fight of Speaker
gg Clark for the Democratic nomination
1 for the presideuc3' wero given by his
Bfi manager, former Senator Dubois, as
B .ii.i0.168. Senator Wateon of West Vir-
jfl ginia was (he heaviest contributor,
Bl giving $10,700, and William It. Hearst,
BI tC.6500 C0n'liu',0n3 "nounling
Rfi total contributions to the
gl original Clark fund, wero $4o,fMS. At
Hll o10 en( 0I" tno Baltimore convention,
fj Senator Dubois said, the Clark forces
Bl nfl'1 deficit of .-Mono, $3000 of which
Bl wns mn(Ie "P bv Speaker Clark por-
f! sonalJy.
H Lovett Testifies.
Judge Robert 5-:. Lovett, chairman ot
B Uie executive conimittco of the Union
B Pacific and Southern Pacific railroads.
H testified that Mr. TIarriman had re-
pealrdly told him President "Roosevelt
asKcd him to go to Washington in
H October. 1004, and asked him to
B "ss'st in gottiug funds to aid the New
iork Republican state campaign.
H .Former Senator Scott of West Vir-
B ginia, counerted with the national com-
mittee in J901, said Cliairman Cortel-
B vou "ttA doclined his suggestion to
po to 2(3 Broadway" for moro money,
Bi declaring that President Roosevelt did
i not want contributions from tho Stand
Hi ? v, ,ntcrcstE- Senator Scott ?aid
Bf u no nov' or 'i previous contri
Bj bntion irom a director of the com
HI ?Pny iLVn? hcen roturned. He
Bf bought President Roowvelt had told
Bl 0Vcr tolephonc that "Mr Harri
Bl nn 15 coming, and T'll sec if we cap
HI fih "mP moncy for ihc Ne' T-'ork
H ir9ther- ":itnccs included Maltho
B ! k ' , achusetts, who said th
icooicvolt primary campaign in that
B ' r ttns -VCJir tf05t $"1,436; W. T
Hi t, A '$T 'vfi3rh h,oen wont bv the
Hf LYiC Uh 0f ,P,ttg'K the' cam-1
I ?,RD ,n ytern Ponnsvlvania: C. G '
HI rl?TXa i f,Gtro,t' Tho ' raised $18,935 '
I Woui0 to campaign in Michigan:
Walter L. Brown o Toledo, ttoosc' ,
elt s manager in Ohio, who could not
ill h,Ch,uM?; IIarriman said he
fhf ri ,ho,rosevoIt campaign in
that state Mr. Brown said it had,
gone for "organization work" that
should not properly bo charged to tho
Roosevelt campaign.
Details Expenditures. I
.,M f.-Jaft tcftified that tho
oP.330 which the 190S election cost
i JSu-nt ,ft vXTl ot- what h" offered
fjd hlfibrtner in Njcuring the
- TlKorfc ?fii.RavV t0, Chairman
IV-f oC--ck Pf lM national committee
21,9,, of which Mr. Hitchcock Yc
'urncd $150,000 that it had not been
! ncccawry to spend.
To 11. A. Williams, who ran the Ohio
ampaigu. he gave $44fiZG; to Arthur
rTafii. wnmr"l his oxpendi-
tures for tho pre-convention this vear
B aa fHovr?:
To Arthar I. Voryg, for tho Ohio
rampaign, $64,800; to William B. Mc
H. iVi for tho DRtional headquarters,
'U.i,000; various items, $23,702: a
B total of $21392. s-o,m-, a
l Rof erring to tho 1D0S election cam-
1 PniRn,. Senator Pomereno -wanted to
mt know if Mr. Taft had "underwritten"
B certain expenditures in the New York
campaign with the understanding that
1 tno money was to bo ropaid.
(I m "No, thoro -was no such understand-
n Rv" aid Mr Taft. "I gave the
Terrible Suffering
Eczema All Over Baby'a Body
"When my baby was four months
old hl3 face broke out with eczema,
nnd at sixteen months of age, his face,
hands nnd arms were In a dreadful
state. The eczema spread all over his
Dody. We had to put a mask or cloth
over his face and tie up his handn.
Finally we fravc him Hood's Sarsapa
rllla and In a few months he was en
tirely cured. Today he la a healthy
boy." Mrs. Inez Lewis. Baring, Maine,
Hood's Sarsaparllla cures blood dis
eases and builds up the system.
Get It today In usual liquid form or
Chocolated tablets called SaraatabSi
monev, and I was very pleasantly sur
prised when Mr. Hitchcock returned so
much of it."
First $50,000 in Cash,
Dan E. Banna said he had boon
concerned in Stfnator Ia Follotto's
fight, and had never discussed the
switch of La Follette progressive
strength to Boosevolt. The first $50,
000 given to tho Itoosovelt fund was
sent in curroncv from Cleveland to
Now York on the telephone authority
of Mr. Hanna, who was in Aikon, S. C.
Mr. Hauna said ho had no knowl
edge of tho purpose for -which the
money went. "I can't give you any
information," he Baid, "except that I
don't think, outside of tho money T
furnished, much was apont in Ohio. I
may have sent two checks, each for
$2500, to Michael Gallagher, general
manager of my coal mines at "Mount
Pleasant, for use down in that sec
tion." The contributions to Speaker Clark's
campaign fund, as given by Senator
Dubois, came from many sources.
Among the contributors he named in
addition to William 7?. Hearst and
Senator Watson: Wilbur M. Marsh,
Waterloo, Ta., $2500; Sonator Stone,
Missouri. $5200; Judge J. W. Girard,
Now York, $25000; E. L. Dahonev,
California. $2500; Perry Belmont,
$200; former Senator Poitigrew. $800.
Speaker Clark contributed $1500 to
tho fund, besides making up $3000 of
the deficit.
Convention Cost $12,275.
Senator Dubois said tho Baltimoro
convention cost the Clark forces $12,
275; $4S00 was spont in work of state
organization, $1000 for speakers, and
$38,193 in expenses accruing at the
Washington campaign headquarters.
W. T. Mossman of Pittsburg, treas
urer of the Taft club of Pittsburg,
gave the committee a statement
showing receipts of $677,200 for the
Taft campaign in western Pennsyl
vania. The chairman of the club,
B. F. Jones. Jr., gave the largest
singlo contribution, $13,500. Senator
Olivor gave $7000; Joseph Lauehlin,
Jr.. $.5000; Henry A. Laughlin, $5000,
and D. T. Park, $4800.
.The largest itom of expenditure
given byMr. Mossman was ''to anti-Magee-Fhnn
committee for legal cam
paign oxponscs to elect Taft dele
gates, $3S,500."
Charles B. Warren of Detroit said
ho had collected Taft funds there. He
declared no beet sugar or other sugar
company had contributed.
If your children aro 6u-oject to at
tacks of croup, watch for tho first
svmptom, hoarseness. Give Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy as soon as tho
child becomes honrsc and tho attack
may- bo -warded off. For sale by all
acalera. (Advertisement)
Editor Tribune: You are generally
willing to afford space in your paper foe
those desiring a few llnns.
I would like to know If we are to have,
no more action about the city milk.
Thero liavo been, so far as ono can learn
through the press, thirteen samples taken
from wotronB since the new health office
was created.
An can be recalled, there was much
fault found with the product at one tlmo.
tho milk, being found pretty dirty, and
'UR.,0,be Presumed that conditions then
obtained as the result of Inaction, be
twoen Mr. Frazlcr going; out of office
and the weeks which followed before in
vestigation began again. It follows that
vigilance is neceesary or there would be
no need of appointing inspectors.
mht",?,Lr' T-vJ"rel went Into offlca fhj
milk had been brought up to a high de
gree of excellence. Is It still kept to that
standard, or has It deteriorated as for
merly? It doesn't se-m that thirteen samples
taken during th last five or nix weeks
ward: "Why Is this thus?"
Funernl services for Johanna Gus
tavo Rundquist. 71 years of age, who
m wt,heh0xn! 354 0 Btrcct' Monday
will be held at the Joseph William Tay
lor funeral chapel at 2 p. m. today.
Interment wil l?e ,n tho city cemetery.
Mrs. ftundqmst was a nativo of
Sweden. She came to Utah in .1866,
crossing the plains with the ox teams.
She Tvas the wife of the late Charles
J. Rundnmst. A. nephew, Antone Bone
veir. in Washington is hor only livinc
relative in America.
Motion for Discharge.
At the conclusion of the uking of tes
timony In th case of th stat arftlnit
Edward Ray. before a Jury n th frimt
nal division of the Third dUtrlct court
yesterday, attorneys representing Rav,
who 1 charged with a. statutory crime
moved that the Jury be Instructed to re-
tVar? 2.rer,,ct .l not Rl,,,.ty' The motln
as based on the ground that Ray had
formerly been in Jeopardy. Judge F C
Loofbourow took the motion under 'advisement.
I Why Take I
the Risk
The newspapers furnish al
most daily report of caaes In
which large sums of money
havo been lost aa a result of
insufficient experience In in
vesting money.
Why taio the risk of loss,
when you can obtain from
this company an ideal invest
ment Certificates secured
by first mortgages on Beal
estate yielding 6 per cent per
S2 Main St.
(Continuod From Pago One.)
are likely to noon come Into conflict
for the first time In actual war, for all
the Balkan states ns well us Turkey have
a number of export airmen. They alco
possess considerable aerial equipment,
Turkey recently acquired elpht mono
planes in France, two in England and
two In Germany, while others have been
ordered by tho Ottoman Rovcrnment in
England and Germany. Bulgaria owns
one monoplane and three biplanes and
the war dnpartmcnt In Sofia has Just
ordered additional machines from Ger
many. The Greek war department poshcbscs
six French biplanes and one hydro-aeroplane.
Tho Servian army docs not own
any machines, but several of its offi
cers aro flyingr men.
BERLIN. Oct. 0. A general war In tho
Balkans practically has been inaugu
rated In the opinion of both diplomatic
circles and the press in Germany. At
tho foreign office It io thought the atti
tude of tho Balkan peoples leaves only
the barest hope of the measures taken
by tho powers proving successful, as any
concesBlor.8 made by tho Balkan govern
ments would threaten the security of
the thrones of Bulgaria, Servlo, Monte
negro and Greece. For this reason their
governments dare not yield.
One of the leading Berlin banks re
ceived a telegram today from Belgrade,
stating that tho declaration of war by
Servla would probably be delivered Im
mediately. Servian troops, it was stated,
were being ruBhcd by forced marches to
tho frontier.
The Servians and Turks have already
come Into contact, according to the re-
port of a special coresfiondcrnt. J
Another telegram from Belgrade says
the reply of the Servian premier, M.
Pasilch, to tho Austro-Russlan repre
sentations, wan tantamount to rejection.
Ho declared that the Montenegrin dec
laration of war had created a new sit
uation which wan dcojslvo for Servla's
further action. The solidarity of the
Balkan allies, ho said, would be main
tained at all costs, and tho popular feel
ing In Servla was so strong it would not
permit tho government to depart from
the courso on which It had embarked.
Thoro was nlmost a repetition of the,
scenes which took placo on "Black
Friday," October 1. on the Bourse today,
under the conviction that a general war
in the Balkans was inevitable. There
was an all-around fall from two to eight
points, and tho slump was checked only
slightly Just before the clo?e.
Mobilization Rapid.
LONDON, Oct. 2 News from Sofia say
that the rapidity of the concentration of
the army has exceeded all expectations,
and developments will now be very rapla.
Everything- In connection with the mo
bilization was worked with Mi utmost
smoothnoas, ai d there has been a lack of
confusion at the. war office. Tho stock
market was somewhat more affected by the
Balkan situation owing to the weakness oi
tho continental bourses and principally of
Paris, from which selling orders were
rather liberal.
False Step Fatal.
PARIS. Oqt. 0. "A false step, a sus
picion and all Europe is aflame," says
the FIgcro today Hn commenting on the
Balkan war and the connection with It
of the visit of SergluB Sazonoff. the Rus
sian foreign minister, to Berlin- The
paper regards the visit of vast Import
ance, for It Is directed to the aJlaying
of any' suspicion's exlstlns: Jjetween Rus
sia and Austria. The mutual conference
of these nations existed on paper, says
tho Flgero. but was not enough. As a
result of M. Sazonoff's visit It is believed
that Russia will endeavor to influence
Servla, not to anger Austria by f.hq Inva
sion of Noviparar.
The French government learned today
that before the Russian and Austrian
ministers made their representations to
the Montenegrin government at CettlnJc,
the Servian and Grecian ministers had
visited the Montenegrin foreign office and
insisted that tho declaration of war should
(Continued From Pago One.)
brought tho child to hlB home a little
after 9 o'clock Friday night and left Im
mediately after borrowing tho coat and
veil, saying she was Kolng to join her
husband. Schneider said that the child
stayed at his home through the night
and that tho Inlows came to his home
about 1 o'clock in the morning, forty-five
minutes after the murder.
Black Coat Mystery.
The landlady of tho rooming house does
not remember how Mrs. Inlow was
dressed when she returned after taking
away the child, but she Is certain the
woman wore a light coat when she left
with Inlow about 11:45 o'clock. Inlow
carried a, suit case. The question arises,
did the suit case contain tho bla-ck coat
borrowed from Mrs, Schneider, and why
wax it carried thus?
Since the Inlows did not return to the
rooming house again and since the coat
was returned to Mrs. Schneider at 1
o'clock In tho morning, the answer to
the first part of the question is obvious.
It also becomes apparent that Mrs. In
low changed her coat after leaving tho
rooming house and before entering
Tvhit'3 car, if, Indeed, it was she who
hired the taxi. But that she did enter
TVhlte'a car about three minutes before
mldnlgbt, wearing a. black coat and light
veil, three chauffeur friends of White
aro positive.
A computing of the tlmo necessary for
an able-bodied man to make his way
from 7S East Second South street to the
scene of the murder, either by foot or
otherwise, shows that It Is easily within
the realm of the possible that Inlow, It
he did the deed, could have reached the
spot picked for the murder In tho time
elapsing between his departure from the
rooming house and the time when the
shots were heard near Ninth South and
Third East street, about 12:15 a. m.
Alibi Is Blasted.
As to the tlmo elapsing between the
departure from the rooming house and
Mrs. Inlown arrival at White's taxlcab, It
In slightly more than would be required
for a person to walk the throe blocks
down State street, along Third South and
up Main street to where the murder cai
was engaged. Meantime the light coat
had been exchanged for the dnrk coat.
"When confronted by the landlady with
hor positive statement, effectively blast
ing his alibi that he had remained In the
room until 1 o'clock, Inlow was crest
fallen and had llttlo more to say. The
landlady strengthened her statement by
showing on tho register that she had rc
rentcd room IS at 1 o'clock to other
That Inlow falsified when ho said he
spent Friday night at tho fair grounds
with his wife, remaining' thero until u
lata hour, becomes self-evident.
Concerning Inlowa alleged Inquiries for
White among other public chauffeurs
several hours before tho crime, tho land
lady sold she brw Inlow leave his room
and go out on the street once after rent
ing the room. ITe returned long before
Though refusing to discuss In any way
i at the Ume- his trip late Tuesday night
with Inlow. Chief Grant admitted that
he took Inlow to a re .llnghousc to In
vestigate an all-ged allul.
"Inlow claimed to have en;;jed a room
bo at least postponed. Their efforts,
howovcr, were In vain, and it is bellbVed
In diplomatic circles that Montenegro
acted at the Inntlgatlon of Bulgaria.
Tho representations of tho powers to
the Ottoman government probably will he
made by tho embassadors at Constanti
nople today with the feoblo hope that the
lire lighted by Montenegro may be ex
tinguished. Turkey Awaits Events.
Turkish government awaits events with
calm assurance, according to Noradnnil
ghlan Effendl, tho Ottoman foreign min
ister. In an Interview glvon to tho As
solcated Press today he said:
"We faco the future with perfect confi
dence. I should like to point out, how
ever, that tho declaration of war by Mon
tenegrins was made contrary to the prac
tice adopted by all civilized states. It
went against the stipulation of The Hague
convention of which Montenegro was a
"In tho first place, no attempt was
made to seok tho good offices of a third
party in order to find a means of avoid
ing conflict.
"Secondly, the declaration of war did
not set forth any real or tangible cause
for war.
"Thirdly, Montenegro opened hostilities
without granting the usual preliminary
delay and actually before the declaration
of war was prcsontcd to the portc."
The Turkish government has decided
to make a solectlon from among the
Greek vessels detained In Turkish ports
and will hold those best suited for mili
tary transport purposes and release the
Summoned to Battle.
CETTIN.TE, Montenegro, Oct. P. King
Nicholas has Issued a proclamation sum
moning the Montenegrins to go Immedi
ately to the assistance of their brethren
In old Servla, where, he declares, women
and children arc being maosacred.
"Montenegro has hoped to secure (he
liberation of the Servians In Turkey with
out the shedding of blood, but peaceful
endeavors proved unavailing." continues
tho proclamation, "and no other recourse
was left but to take up the sword.
"Wo arc assured In this holy under
taking of the sympathy of tho whole
civilized world, and wo will have the
loyal assistance of the kings of Sen-la.
Bulgaria and Grccco, and their peoples,
who have ranged themselves with the
Montenegrins like brothers."
The proclamation concludes:
"Montenegro is attacking Turkey not
from motives of arrogance, but Inspired
by a noblo resolve to prevent the final
extermination of her brethren."
Greece Reminded.
ATHENS. Oct. P. Representations on
behalf of the powers of Europe were made
to tho Greek government yesterday by
the Austrian and Russian ministers.
The conference was of a friendly na
ture, the Austrian and Russian ministers
declaring that It would be Imprudent In
the hlgbcEt degree for the Balkan states
to take any action against Turkey. They
; would by sc doing risk a great deal and
never succeed In obtaining for the Chris
tians In Macedonia any more than that
which the powers were determined to get
for them
Want Something Definite.
SOFIA, Oct. P. The Bulgarian cabinet,
after considering the Russo-Austrlan
note, issued a. semiofficial statement to
day In which It says the Bulgarian min
isters havo unfortunately failed to find
what they expected, namely, precise de
tails r.f tho reforms which the powers
have proposed to Turkey and of guaran
tees for their execution. Before taking
any decision on the subject the Bulgarian
cab'net will consult the- Greek and Ser
vian govuri'ments.
War Regarded As Certain.
BELGRADE. Servla. Oct. 3. The
French minister today made representa
tions to the Servian government similar
to those made, by Russia and Austria.
Everyone In the city regards war as
certain, and preparations are being
pushed forward rapidly.
and to have occupied it with his wife
for certain hours tho niirht of the mur
der," said tho chief. r gave him an
opportunity at once to prove his asser
tion. We went to tho roominghouse that
ho named and the landlady corroborated
his claim In some respects and denied It
In others I cannot reveal the name of
tho roominghouse in the case "
A dispatch from Pocatcllo last night
told of tho arrival thero of Detective
Georgo Chase of the Salt Lake police de
partment, bent on a secret mission con
nected with tho murder caso. According
to the dispatch, Chase Is socking certain
ore specimens said to havo been stolen
and disposed of by Inlow. Chief Grant
said last night that Chase was in Po
catello to look for loot said to have been
stolen by a negro in Salt Lake. His trip
has nothing to do with tho murder case,
according to the chief.
Inlow and his wife wero arraigned on
first degree murder charges and pleaded
not guilty before Justice of the Peace
Harry S. Harper yesterday afternoon.
Inlow Retains Nerve.
Held between two court officers, ex
hausted, verging upon collapse, the wom
an accused of luring Eddie White to his
death made her formal reply to the law
with a voice that shook nnd quevcrod
almost to inaudibility.
Inlow was far dlfforent. Almost phleg
mallcally he said "not guilty."
Tho arraignment took place at 3 o'clock.
In the custody of several detectives, the
Inlows were taken from the city Jail to
the courtroom by automobile. It was
necessary to assist Mrs. Inlow from tho
street Into the courtroom, where she sank
exhausted In a chair.
Before court -was opened, E. A. Wedg
wood, of the law firm of Thurman,
Wedgwood : Irvine, asked permission to
consult with his clients privately. They
retired to an ante-room and were In
consultation several minutes.
Inlow was first to plead. Iln made
a small matter of It. Mrs. Inlow did not
riso when her namo was called and two
court officers raised her to a standing
posture and held her while the long,
wordy complaint was read, accusing her
of murder In the first degree.
Both the accused were remanded tt.
the custody of the sheriff without ball
and wore taken immediately to the county
Jail and locked In separate cells.
Morris Speaks in Brigham.
Special to The Tribune.
BRIG-HAM CITY, Oct. 0. Nephl L
Morris, Progressive party candidate for
governor, addressed an audlcnco here to
nlgth which filled the local opera house.
C. O. Chrlstonsen opened the meeting
with a speech In which he touched the
national Issues in tho present campaign.
When the chest feels on fire and tho
throat burns, you havo indigestion and
j'ou need Ilerbino to get rid of tho
disagreeable feolinc. It drh'eB out bad
ly digested food, strengthens the stom
ach and purifies, tho bowels. Price, 50c.
Sold by Schramm-Jolinson, Drugs, flvo
good stores. (Advertisement)
Case Qoos to Jury.
TACOMA. Wash.. Oct. 0. Counsel for
John H. Bullock and C. E. Houston, ac
clused of conspiracy to defraud the gov
ernment on Alaskan coal contracts, sub
mitted the case for tho defense without
argument late today and the Jury retired
to deliberate upon a verdict. At a late
hour tonight it had not reached an
When you want a reliablo medicine
for a cough or cold tako Chamberlain's
Couch Kcmedy. It can nlways bo de
pended upon and is pleasant and safo
lo take. For sale by all dealorB.
Brother of Stake President
Arrives at El Paso With
Wife and Daughter.
Special to Tho Tribune.
Ej PASO, Tex., Oct. 0. Miles A.
Homney, brother of President Junius
Komuoy of the Mormon colonies, has
had enough of Mexico. Ho arrived
bore over tho Mexico Northwestern on
the last; train boforo tho rebels cut the
line and severed connection botwoon the
colonics and the outside world. Rom
noy's wifo was the victim of the at
tempted rebel attnek at Colonia Juarez
and was saved only by the heroic action
of his little daughter, who gave tho
Mr. Bomncy was accompanied by his
wifo and daughter and will remain hero
for the present, ire says that ho is
through with Mexico until order is per
manently restored. The only possiblo
way to hold the Mormon interests, he
says, is for the Mormons to return in
such large numbers and so well armed
that the rebels will not daro molest
them. Unless this is done, he says that
it is usoloss to attempt to colonize iu
Mexico at the present timo.
H. H. KoliJsaat, Publisher and
Editor of Chicago Record
Herald, Buys Out Rival.
CHICAGO, Oct. !). H. TT. Kohlsaat,
editor and publisher of the Chicago
Record-Herald, today purchased the
Chicago Intor-Ocean from George O.
Hinman, who "will retire from Chicago
Mr. Kohlsaat. according to an an
nouncement made this afternoon, will
take immediate chargo of tho Inter
Ocean. Important changes in the business
and editorial departments aro said to
bo included in the policy which Mr.
Kohlsaat has planned.
Mr. Kohlsaat was part owner of the
Inter-Ocean from 1891 to 1S03. Ho
became oditor and publisher of tho Chi
cago Times-Herald in 1SD5. The Times
Herald and the Record were consoli
dated in 1001 into the "Record-Herald.
Mr. Kohlsaat was with the Record
Herald until 1P02, when he withdrew
only to resume his connection with that
paper January . 1, 1010.
Mr. Kohlsaat severed his connection
with tho Record-TIcralri. He took active
charge of the Inter Ocean today. In an
announcement Issued over Mr, Kohlsaat's
signature, the Inter Ocean is declared to
be rcsular Republican in politics.
Army Orders.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 9. Ucillenoni Colonel
Sftmunl W. Dunning. Infntrr. I rrllpvvl from
dolall In Hie adjutant Ronci-al's Ocpartmcnt. (
fccllvo Oclobor 35, and will procnel to Governor's
Island. November 1 for nfslcnmenl.
MfUoonnl Colonol Cliarlca H. Harth. Twlflh
Infantry, la drtallo'l to All a vacancy In tho ad
Jutnnt poncial's department cffcrtlvo Octobor :!.
vice Colonol Samuel W. Dnunlns. Infantry.
Lieutenant Colonel Bvth will proceed o At
Mntn for duty os adjutant general of that de
partment. Captain William T. TAtten. Fifth Infantry, will
report to Colonel Georgo S. Yotinj:. Twenty-first
infantry, president of nn army retiring board
at Vancouver barracks. Wash., for oxnialoatlon.
Final Instructions.
Turkish povernmenl has dispatched a
courier to Ouchy, Switzerland, who
bears final Instructions with reference to
the peace negotiations between Turkey
and Italy. It Is understood that on his
arrival tho negotiations will bo brought
to a successful close.
Mrs. Blankenship Tells of Her
Restoration to Health by
Lydia E. PmkhariVs Veg
etable Compound.
Elliston, Va. "I feel it my duty to
express my thanks for what Lydia E.
Wxta.;- Pinkham's Vegeta
yeMpaj'a ble Compound has
done for me. I was
5 a sufferer from f e-
. male troubles and
glv iJSji WjS hafj been confined in
M , j ?M bed over one third of
mv time for ten
yCif months. I could not
MW do my housework
y? 'f?n?,r' spells so thatmyhus-
1 band could not leave
me alone for five minutes at a time.
"Now I have been restored to health
and it has come from taking Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. When
ever I see a suffering woman I want to
tell her what this medicine has done
for me and I will always speak a good
word for it" Mrs. Robert Blank
enship, Elliston, Va., Montgomery Co.
Was Helpless Now Well.
Trenton, Mo. "About two years ago
I had female trouble and inflammation so
bad that I was literally helpless and had
to be tended like a baby. I could not
move my body or lift my foot for such
severe pains that I had to scream. I was
very nervous and had a weakness.
"Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound has helped me to such an extent
that I think there is no medicine like it
for female troubles. I am up and able
to do my work again and I give you full
permission to publish my letter for the
sake of other suffering women." Mrs.
W-T.PuRNELL,S20-10th St,Trenton,Mcv
Bull Moose Candidate De
clares Governor Wilson Op
posed to Wage-Earners.
HOUGHTON. Mich., Oct. 3. Declaring
that Governor .Wilson opposed every ef
fective mcan3 of helping tho wage work
ers, Colonel rtoosevelt appealed bore to
night to the worltlngniHii and women of
tho country to support the Progressive
party. In the porit, Colonel Roosevelt
said. Governor Wilson has displayed "buI
len hostility to labor." He quoted from
speeches and writings of the Democratic
candidate in regard to labor and said
that Governor Wilson had made a "sud
den and violent retracing of hl steps."
"The Progreoalvo party." said Colonel
Roosovelt, "has dollberatcly embodied In
Its platform nn its moat essential plank,
'the suprumc duty of the nation' to He
cure Hoclal and Industrial Justice; and In
accordance with this policy It declares
explicitly that It favors tho 'organiza
tion of worlclngmen and women' and gov
ernmental action for their welfare, and
then gives In detail the many lawn for
this purpose which it Intends to secure
In both state and nation.
"Tho Progressive platform distinctly
states that in order to carry out its pur
pose to establish minimum safety and
health standards for wage workers, es
pecially women and children, It will In
voke the federal control over Interstate
commerce and the taxing power of both
nation and state."
To meei the heavy demand from far
mers and others throughout the state,
seeking the benefits to be derived from
extension work, the extension division of
the Utah Agricultural college Is com
pleting arrangement for twenty-four
"Farmers' Schools'' of one week dura
tion each. These will cover the state
from Cedar City on the south to Rich
mond on the north nnd will keep tho
extension staff employed steadily in the
field from November 4, when the firft
meeting opens at Cedar City, until March
21 of when the last meeting will
end at Castle Gate.
Kxperta in agriculture, slock raising,
dairying, home economics, woman's work
and other branches of country life will
make up tho facultj' of the itinerant
school. Exhibits pertaining to the sub
jects to he studied also will be taken
So heavy haa been the demand lately
throughout the state for instruction in
these matter; that the college authori
ties aro considering the advisability of
employing a special staff of toacherfi and
lecturers to travol constantly, spreading
the gospel of good husbandry.
Since he was last seen at his home at
1:30 p. m. Tuesday, no trace has been
found of Aqullla Merrill Tagcart. 11
years of age, non of IT. C. Taggart, n
guard at the state prison, residing in cot
tage No. 3.
Tho boy is dark complexloned, has
brown eyes. Ib sturdy of build, and at
the timo of bis disappearance wns
dressed In brown corduroy knickcrbockurc.
a gray coat and a gray cap. Anxiety
has driven sleep frnni the eyes of tho
distracted mother of the boy, nnd any
information concerning him will be gladly
received by the mystified parents. The
family telepliono number is Ilyland 14o-R.
In the name of IT. C Taggart.
Jaines IT. Sranlan of Roxbury, Mass.,
who was Injured at tlm time Flnloy Mar
tin was killed in tho accident to the
police automobile near the Soltnlr de
pot recently, is not expected to live. Ln
III blood poisoning resulted two days ago
from the fracture In Mr. Scanla-j's leg, his
chances for recovery wore believed to be
good. High rcvor and Irregular heart
action have threatened to end In death
at any timo for the last twenty-four
Hope of recovery Is entertained for
Ralph Morcton. 9 years of age, who was
run down Tuesday night by a motorcycle
ridden by Harold Goddnrd. Throe phy
cians and two nurses are caring for the
child, who Is at the Judge Mercy hos
pital. He was reported at an early hour
this morning to be In as favorable con
dition as possible, considering the seri
ousness of his Injuries, vlhlch Include a
fracture of the skull and another of the
left lower leg.
G. M. DcCalmouter. the musician who
attempted miicldc by shooting himself in
the left nido at Fifth South and Main
Htreets early yesterday morning, is said
to be likely to recover, his wound having
proved to bo less serious than was at
first suspected.
Paving Machinery Here,
The city commissioners and the city
engineering department were notified ves
terday that several carloads of paving
machinery and equipment belonging to
G- A. Homan had reached the city and
were being unloaded. Mr. Heman has
n number of paving contracts and has
been having considerable difficulty In
getting his equipment on the ground.
Woman Loses Purse.
Mn. C. IC. Quinn of S47 Green street,
reported to the police yesterday that sh
lost a purse containing $5 or ?fl on a
"Wnndamere street our. Mrs. Qnlnn said
that she Is In sor nrod of the money.
She thinks she saw a man pick It up.
but did not discover her Joss until too
Bank Book Is Found.
A bill book containing nnturnlir.a
fion papers' and a bank book belonging
to A Kackmeipter of Portland, Or ,
wore found by Patrolman Tripp near
the Oregon Short Line depot yesterday
and left at polico headquarters.
Gasollno Starts Blaze.
Fire started by the Ignition of gasoline
being used for cleaning clothos. caused
J2R loss at tho establishment of B. D.
Hashimoto. ni3 Twelfth Eat street, at
S:al a. m. yesterday. The nrrlvol of a
detachment from the fire, department
prevented further destruction No ono
was hurt.
I To Faco Husband's Slayer,
t Mrs. Thomas McGIUIk. widow of the
man who was shot to death by Alfred
'Sorenson In this city last April 20. will
arrlvo here today from Denver to attend
tho trial of the slayer of her husband
set for October 11.
Salt Lakers in New York.
Special to Tho Tribune.
XETW YORK. Oct. 0. Flanders: C. I.
Snow; Belmont. R. G. Patton,
Rummage Sale fl
in tho basoment of St. Mark's catbe-
drol, bejjinniiif' Saturday, 10 o'clock. 1
Dr. Harlman Writ!
Columbus, Ohio, .Inly lo. i
to many letters about mv rocon& fill
do on catarrh and con-Mipatiou, ft tl.
lo rnalce l.ho following statement lj!
Constipation is bneomiui: uioroi E
alcnt every luv. Nearly onp-ha f
the human laniily are troubled w 1
moro or loss. This fact presents' m
rioiifi complication in the troatms ti
chronic disease. w
Thirty yours ago when T was S
flcribinc I'eruuu every dav 0D (8
small fraction of the poopl'o noc I
laxative. But I have found by
ricuco that more and moro a laa i
must be used. i
eruna originally contained na I
ativo. clement. I used to prcscrib ff
laxative Manalin to be used in c a
laxative was needed. Th'13 uoeeasl 1
the patient buying two bottles ofi I
iciuo instead of one. At "
As constipation been mo moro'
oral I finally concluded to add aj f
tive elonient to Peruun. Tho nei S
ruua is made with a laxatrvjj in t
cut. Tho old Peruna (Ka-tar-no n
without a laxative. On that ac 0
somo prefer the old Peruna, som( jfi
for the now Peruna. L
The new Peruna is for pooplo I
have some catarrhal ailment arid
need n laxative. Sold at all ;, ?
stores. j g
The old Peruna (Ka-tar-no) A
those people who have somo cati i
ailment but need no laxative. ?
Thoso wishing to pvocure the oli -
ruua should address The Ka-tar-ni
Columbus, Ohio, for further pa
lars. (Advortisen
Between Knee and Ankle, J!
Loose, Leg Dark Red, Cut!
Ointment Entirely Cured Her !j
' v
100 Fuller St., Redwood. Cai. "Mj
year-old daughter tipped a basin q
water on bcr leg between knee and'l &
Sbo was burned so badly, in places aa C
as a man's hand, that the akin waa
Tbo appearance of tbo Irg was daA
I applied the Cutlcura. Ointment aft
nnd put on a bandage. I rcmovei
bandago twenty-four hours later, 6)
the water blisters, appilod moro Cai
Ointment and bandaged again. Th
did not come oT and I did this unti
was completely cured. I did not !
walk much until it, was healed. 81
nob complain after tho first day, and
tho Cutlcura Ointment was put on,'
as usual, Tho scars arc gone: Col
Ointment entirely cured her." (fi
Mrs. E, O. Chapman, Mar. 12. 1912;
. t
Spreading All Over Face. Sometime S
Gaston. Ore. "I had Itching and bu
spots all over my face. It came 6
rough places and Itcbed and burned i
tlmo. It was spreading all over nyj
Sometimes there were sore? aud they
red and inflamed I wasbr-d tbo aO
parts off with tho Cutlcura Soapjlj
applied Cutlcura Ointment I only
on throe times and tho sores were all jg
(Slf-gcd) Chas. Vahl. Dec 27. 1011. i
Cutiriira Soap and Cutlcura Olntmei
old throughout the world. Liberal ian
each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book,
dress post-card "Cuticura. Dopt.T, Be
if-Tendcr-faccd men should uno Ctil
fioap Shaving Stick. 25c. Sample freeS
I AitvmlgiMOrnl) $
WASHINGTON. Oct P. -Tho gal
mcnt's October crop report IssuediM
shows: 'rS
Corn Condition. S2 2; aero yleldjM
production. n.OlC.TOO.OQfl. )m
Sprlnp wheat Acre yield, 17.2;M
ductlon, 3.10,301.000: quality. 88.7M
wheat Aero yield, lfi.O; production
133.000. Il
Oats Aero yield. 3T.4; production
117.172.000; quality. 01.0. iff
Barlov Acre vleld. 23.7,' produ
224.tilQ.000: quality. Sfi.2. Vlf
Buckwheat Condition, S9 2; acrojl
21. -I; production, 18.000,000
Potatoes Condition. 85.1; acre t; 1
108. S; production. -J01.000.000. . i
Tobacco Condition. Sl.S: acr:
816.0; production. 074,000.000. A fe
Flax Condition. S3.S: aero yleldi
production, 29.000.000. j , . jf;
Rice Condition. S9.2; aero yield,.
production, 24,000.000 j, :
Apples Condition. G7.S. i
- a
Even a jj
Newspaper ;
Makes Mis tak:
ThlB was evidenced In this upacj w
terday. when tho printer run copy 1 j
we used In our ad three weeks ago, -matter
what mistakes others rnakl
can't mako any mistake by uslnsjjll
Coal in your furnace.
; t
W. J. Woletenholme, Muiagei i
Arthur McFarlano, Secretary, h
A cents for ji 1
Kine, Ilia.wn.thn, Black Hawk'
Telephones 21
Wasatch 713. 73 So.
Drs. Zirnmerman & Gindnifi
DENTISTS. Inc., 234 Mln fij
Over Leyson's, next to Royal 0
Satisfied Patients "Our Mott9J
Gold Crowns. 22 -K P g MA
Bridge Work, best 5901LKJ
Porcelain Crowns. r f
Sf of Tneth (beat) iViM
Gold Fllllnica 1 , .3ft
Other FlIllngB 25c. 75c anf
12 Yeara' Personal ProtectlVJ t
Guarantee. 91
Free Examination and AdvleJ-

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