|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
ADVERTISE IN I PRESS FULL ASSOCIATED I1E DISPATCHES UTAH WEATHER FORECAST EXAMINER for the price it charges, it is the best advertising medium INDICATIONS ARE THAT THE WEATHER WILL BE FAIR AND WARMER IN SOUTH; THE CITY THE EXAMINER REACHES THE COUNTY AS WEIL CITY. OUR A- - THE SUBSCRIPTION BOOKS ARE OPEN TO ADVERTISERS IN VOL III NO. RAIN IN NORTH SATURDAY; OGDEN n7 CITY, SATURDAY UTAH. 'he toil franrh.iie grab trut. THE FIELD NOVEMBER MORNING, ruga PRICE up . PORTION. SUNDAY RAIN. FIVE CENTS I UNITED STATES HOLDS THE RECORD; "Mr. Knot today, a biblic official who occupies a big-- ; ;ii.n-iu the 1'uiled States governm, ;ii an.l mho of should roprewent the ..im of pan, the United States vegu..: into a baa dragged his high partisau campaign and ini-- i a personal attack In a local sltuuiuisi lu order to nerve his corporation i:.av.t-- i lout year Mr. Ryau through Mayor McClellan, poa a. ti.rd attack Indecent libelous aad uhiu gmcra-men- t me which the United reun-Tiiis In :he in; Jr. year stopped Mr. Ryan puts forth these wine indeic Leaders of Both Parties Confident of Success Making Whirlwind Dashes From Place to Place Strenuous Work Echoes of yes-- i tnr York. Nor. ferday't deveLtilmenia In '.be politic! situaikm In thl slate wore .beard on every aid today In tbe comment of political leaden' on tbe Richard ('raker Interview and the speech of Secrenight. tary of State Root at Utica Frwb Interest era a mined by tbe publication of a letter from' WV J. Brysu to Bird S. Coler, borough president of Brooklyn, In which the writer expressed the hope that all Democrats would support William R. Haunt for governor. These things and tbe further fact that both Charles E. Hughes and William R. Hearst, the caadldatea for governor ou the Republican and Democratic-Independenc- e league tickets, respectively, were once Bur stubbornly to content ground for the city of Grenier New York, brought tbe political imei eat to a fever pitch. T might Mr. Hughes and Mr. Hearst give their attention to the voters of King and Queens counties, both making whirlwind daahea from place to lat place In order to carry out tbe details of the long program mapped out for them by their respective campaign managers. Mr. Hearst was elated to peak at thirteen different meetings in Island City and Long Brooklyn, Mr. Hughes Queens county, while night campaign called for equally atrenuoua work. Bealdea meetings bn rangad for the two gubernatorial candidates, both parties held numerous ralHis throughout Manhattan In the Interests of candidates for less Imoffices. Everywhere there portant ware crowd to listen fo the various and political enthusiasm speakers meed the highest pitch. Mr. Hughes left rtlca early today for New York city. Rn route he made stupe at Schenectady. CatakllL and Nawhurg. At the former place he made three speeches, in two of which he spoke directly to many tnousaada f workingmen, sppealtng to them to anpport his party In the coming election a His taut speech outside the city of Greater New York was made at Catakllt In the afternoon, where he addressed an enthusiastic meeting at the town theater. Immediately afterward he started for New Yorli. Reaching this city at d o'clock, he took hut n brief rest before entering upon the Hat of meetings scheduled for lng New York In Brooklyn and Long Island. It was late In tbe night before lie concluded. Reviewing his upwtata campaign tonight. Mr. Hughes expressed satisfaction st. the prospect of Republican sucres and declared he was gratified "with the hearty support nf the organisation Republican throughout the atete. He ndded that the support of old line Detpocrais wap probably the most elgplflcant' of the campaign" and that K was now simply of a question of getting out the vote. Mr. Hearst was forced to rest during the day, but of the serious condition of hi throat after Mat nightspeech-makinHe resumed his ikbors tonight, however, and was whirled about Brooklyn and Ixig Island In an automobile for speeches at pinny place. Ill first appearance waa at Watson ihcKter, Brooklyn, where an enthusiastic crowd awaited him. Mh Hearata iolr showed the effect of hi vigorous campaign and when he (ommenced his first address tonight V found difficulty In making himself heard by thoe in the rear- of the fea-M- re - up-sta- theater. Henry B. Martin, national secretary of :he American Anti-Truleague, tonight gave out r. statement lu which ' men l of ilwlare the York are using every effort to anti-trlu- the party at this election ef thq crew, who are trying t" urn the honored organisation of J(T-ro- n and Jackson into a political corporation for the proflt of one mill. lionaire and his partners and rii llrerat-Miirpli- y : hire-llLg- Audiences Enthusiastic. with the result that this evening larger and more demonstrative crowd than liefore turned out to hear the candidate. There waa much euthual-asm- . cheers, music aud red fire. In hla speeches tonight Mr. Hushes cote red the ground gone over lu his previous addresses, not falling to attack the sincerity of hla opponent, William R. Hearst, and urging hla auditors to vote for a safe, aane and honest administration of state affairs. The first meeting waa held In Long Island City, Mr. Hughes hurrying from there to Elinhurat, where he spoke briefly, as he did Immediately atlerward at Richmond H1U. These three meetings over, he drove rapidly to Brooklyn, where he made hlx addresses In quick succession. Mr. Hughes reached the Grand Cen-tistation at G o'clock tonight, and was at once driven tn Long Island the City. During hi tours candidate covered some 4,(Hhi mile, visiting all the larger cities with the exception of Albany. Today's stop at XewbuTg had not been scheduled, hut was hastily arranged at tbe Met moment and proved one cf tbe most enibualaallc receptions of the trip. An nnusually large surrounded the candidate's crowd train, and' led by former Btate Chairman Odell, cheered vociferously aa Mr. Hughes appeared. Ae the letter stepped out upon the rear platform he wae thus Introduced by Mr. Odell: Gentlemen, Governor Hughes. Tbe crowd replied with cheers, and Mr. Hughes spoke for several moments. When he reached New York tonight Mr. Hughes was somewhat fatigued, but believed himself In good trim for the evening's work. Oacnr B. Straus, who will be the ext secretary of commerce end labor Id President Rooeerelt'a cabinet, preceded Mr. Hughes at the Uederkrans hall, Brooklyn, meeting. In the course of hie speech Mr. Straus said: "Thl la Friday night the beginning of opr Sabbath, devoted to holy work. I would not have come to you on thla evening had I nut believed that the Issues of the campaign sere of no serious nature that It was mr duty aa an American cllisen to present to you the great moral isauea at Make Issue o vital to the people ef this free Mnd that It la the nature of to present them In the light that they appear to me. Mr. traua proceeded to discuss the original government under the Judge of srael. which, he said, was a pure republican government and carried Moser to Saul for a period of e - holy-wor- on-fra- S50 year. Mr. Straus bitterly assailed the alliance between the Independence league and Tammany Hall. Speaking of W. R. Hearst. the Independence league and Democratic candidate for governor. Mr. Straus said: "The foundation atone of popular government la the will of the people yes. the good will of the people. Mr. Hearst, dav in and day nut through the multiplied editions of hla papers, not only Incites the people against their government, but also plants discord between our great industrial force by Inciting the laborer against hla employer. How shameM. how outrageous, how unpatriotic, bow treasonable were ble attacks upon the martyred president. McKinley; ibey are unparalleled In the history of out rages against patthe riotism. And hla attack greatest private citizen of tbe world, whose name will live in the history of our country, as long as there shall be a decent regard for sincerity and for patriotic devotion to duty upon Grover Cleveour great land have been shameful, scurrilous and have outraged every sense of decency, of fairness and of regard for the chief maglatiate of thla nation. In conclusion, after an extended nominee, eulogy of the Republican Btrsuea appealed to the voters u cast their rote on election day as Theodore Roosevelt will cast his for Charles E. Hughes" The hour was late when the candidate reached Brooklyn, but he found hint. large audiences awaiting followed Mr. In the speeches that Hughes touched upon the question of uin Beth Parties Confidant, leader of both parties tonight their professions of 'absolute ronflileflce In the outcome of Tuesdays cltfclr- hsllTtlng. Timothy Woodruff, of the Republican state commits declared he waa perfectly sntla-l:- 'l with the prospects and predicted ;o: Mr. Hughes n sweeping victory-he other hand. Charles F. Murphy, ii.ler of Tammany, reiterated hla transit facilities throughout the borthat Tammany would poll Its ough. and his remark concerning the T'i! ote for He:.rt, and that he was Brooklyn bridge crush found sympaf'l.'Mrni the Democratic candidate thetic response. The condition of transportation In "rd be elerted by a large majority. this city are a shame," said Mr. out a Hughes, and I purpose to findmethod HUGHES RETURNS TO quick' v as posslbe the proper of proceedure and whether legislative Is necessary. NEW YORK CITY or administrative action That action so far as It is in my power aa governor to procure It. will be to give Brooklyn what it needs. taken Ground hpeiks geveral Times Covers Mf. Hughes voice gave evidence of of Former Speeches Attacks ' tonight, and when he bad comfalling Hearot's Sincerity. midpleted hla last address, past hoarse. was be exceedingly night, f, n : New York. Nov. 2. Back tonight his third and final up state tour, '' rl E. Hughes. Republican candl-fo- r governor. plunged Into the ""ti hght and between 8 o'clock and "''Inight addressed three meetings in li'jxen county and nix In the borough ' Brooklyn. IV'iUe Mr. Hughes had been away home Republican eupportera r had kept tbe p'litkvl pot boiling. Hughes and Hcarst Candidates Doing INDICTMENTS FOR PEONAGE. Atlanta. Ga.. Nov. 2. Five indictments for peonage against well known manufacturer were returned by the federal grand Jury here today a the result of a special investigation by Assistant Attorney General Charles Russell of the department of Justice In Washington. Those Indicted are F. PEARV REACHES FARTHEST NORTH one bill; Jean Reinbold, two billa. and H. L. Ziegler, two bills, all of Newman. Ga. The Investigation waa Instigated by the complaint of a number of German Immigrants, who were induced to coiue south by the southern Immigration bureau of New York, under promise of employment In a furniture factory at Newman. HEARST IS GREETED WITH ENTHUSIASM Addresses Largs Crowds Bays He la Opposed by Corporation- Republican and Democrats Alika. With failing York. Nor. voice but determined spirit. William R. Hearst, gubernatorial candidate on the independence league and Democratic tickets, started out tonight to fulfill the program mapped out for him by hla campaign managers. The schedule called for thirteen addrcaaaa before as many audience in Brooklyn and Queens county. At hla first appearance, however. It waa evident that New 2. the candidate had severely overtaxed hla vocal organa, aad later bo was reluctantly compelled to abandon his expressed purpose of rewarding all of the thoueands who had turned out and watted patiently to hear him. Wherever the candidate did go, however, he met. with enthusiastic receptions. Crowds cheered hla appearance at many places, and other crowds Mm and did not, that hoped to cheered for him Just the same. Tbo opening meeting was held at a theater In Brooklyn. Mr, Hearst waa Aha tint speaker, aad U was-plaithat It waa an effort to pitch hln voice Mgh enough to reach all the big audiences. The candidate, however, found voice enough to pay hla respects lo Richard (Ynker, whose recent cablegram to Senator V. H. McOarren waa construed as a condemnation of Tammany Hall's endorsement of Mr. Hearst a candidacy. Arraignment ef Root, Secretary Ellhii Root, who last nigh:, attached Mr. Hearst at Utica, also came In for n severe arratgnmnef. Mr. Croker and Secretary Root, the speaker declared, had furnished the moot convincing evidence by thetr recent expressions that the corporation elements of the Democratic and Republican parties were united In their opposition to him' because of hla onslaught umb illegal business combinations. Following tbe theater meeting Mr. Hearst addressed briefly an outdoor gathering and then spoke at Visitation hall. Hera he cut hla remarks short In the hope that hla voice would hold out until he had at least acknowledged other greetings. Before hla arrival at this gathering the audience unanimously adopted a resolution disapproving of the aetkm of President Rouaevelt In permitting hi views of New York state politics to he made public by Secretary Root. The resolution were Introduced J. Boulton, register of King's county, and, after quoting front the Secretary's speech at Utica, concluded: We deem It due to the dignity of American citizenship that we should resent this flagrant attempt at federal dictation to the electorate of thla state, and that we should make known to our servant in Washington our view of hla interference.' Mr. Hearnt's fourth address was made at Prospect hall, which lie reached at 10 o'clock. Here several thousand people, many more than could get Inside tbq auditorium, gave him a rousing welcome and vlgorously applauded hla remsrka. At this time the candidate's voice had improved, and he had no difficulty ,ln making himself beard. Mr. Hearat departed from hla prepared speech In one instance to reply to a question from the audience about Murphy. Mr. Hearst said: "I went to Buffalo with 212 votes outside of Greater New York, and Murphy nor no other bom would have dared to oppose me. Generally throughout the evening Mr. Hearst confined himself to a eel speech, substantially as follows: Corporation Backing. 'T was attacked last night by Mr. Croker. who claimed to represent Democracy, and Mr. Rout, who claimed to represent Republicanism. I know nothing that ha tended more clearly to show the truth of my statement that in this campaign corporation Democrats and corporation Republicans were united in support of the corporation lawyer at the head of the corporation ticket. Mr. Croker, whose ice trust mayor I drove out of office, endorses McCar-re- n aa a noble example of corporation Democrat. Mr. Root, corporation attorney for the Metropolitan Traction company In the Jake Sharp hriberr cases, and for the whisky trust, the tobacco trust, tbe steel trust, the sugar trust, tbe gas trust, the watch trust and the Insurance trust, endorses Mr. Hughes, cotporaion attorney for the lighting trust, the ship building trust,tbe New York, Westchester and Bos- hi It la natural that Mi Hoot, sho defended Hone Twemi. the nioi corrupt politician of hla day. bliould Join the moat corhands with Bom rupt politician of the irrenl day, lu support of Mr. Hughes. It Is natural that Mr. Root, who appeared for the Metropolitan Traction company lu the Jake Sharp cases, and sho was himself accused of bribery bv four men. who testified tinder oath that he had given them money for their votee. should unite with Pat tick McCarren. the professional briber of the Htandard Oil company, the gas trust and the Brooklyn Rapid Transit, to support me. Mr. Hughes and to opp'-s- New York, Nov. 2. The I'riroJ now holds the record id "inn - ed. "I see how Mr. Rool, the corporation lawyer and employe of Thoms F. Ryan, can endorse George B. McClellan. the political puppet of Mr. of the trusts but can Mr. Root endorse tbe theft of the elect lm Ryan and. errand that boy Mr. Root serves, in New York City and the crime by which the right of citizens were outraged and the llbertlei of citizens evervwhere threatened? Mr. Root objects to my opposing Senator Knx. "I have no personal hostility for Knox, and I do not think that I have ever met him or seen him, but I do know that when I sent him documentary evidence that absolutely convicted the coal roads f criminal combination of crushing out Independent coal mine owners he pocketed that evidence and refused to act for two years, although hla United States district attorney, Burnett, had reported to him that thl evidence sustained' all my charges against the coal trust, and warranted their prosecution, and although he recommended to Knox that the government institute proceedings against those roads In the eastern district of Pennsylvania.I waa finally compelled to proceed: outside of the attorney general's of- fice, and brought my evidence liefore the Interstate commerce commission, and because of the interminable delay of the Interand Inndequrte state commerce commission I Introduced the railroad rate bill lu conparty-takegress. which the IRepublican credit for. positively assert that tbe Republican party stole the greater part of my Idll. and that they would have had a belter bill if they had stolen all f Mr. Root objects to my criticism of Thomas Taggart, and goes over from the corporation side of the Republican p'rn H- a: di'ttnt:. until. This t mander ; wus niiiiu:i-.--- by . Com- H iIkti K. Henry of the I' S. usty. Tbo antrepid Arctic cxplmvr tailel to lesrh ilic north pole. n In' had ciiiitldi-ntlhoped to do with In . the reiiHtriicli-sperm' l liooieveli, but he peuetrsitd nearer in the lade than the Duke ot Ahrtitiu' , expedition, which had l the Hi degree. 34 minim-- . Wlinl Coniuiaiufi-Peary did uud hie experience during the year in the frozen unrih arc rather hricily inr. In a rerta'nly vividly Miiumari.ed conimunlrutliin received tonight by of Herlirri I,, llrlrigeman. Act - club. This ihe Proud of Hia Enemies. "1 hare said I am proud of the enemies I have made, and i am prouder or nune than I am of Elihu Hoot, Bom Croker and Pat MrCamw "You know this man Croker Is fighting me because I fought hi ice trust, mayor for betraying tbe people, and drove him out of office. . You know that this man Hoot is ophate fought the posing me because-corporations that own him. the sties' railroad trust aud the whisky trust, the steel trust and the sugar trust and the gaa trust, who employ him. And you know this man McCarieu is opposing me because I have fought the Standard Oil trust and the ga trust and tbe Brooklyn Rapid Transit. These men and other corpmstlon tools like them are the beat proof of the truth of what 1 have said, that the men who are trying tu defeat me lu thla campaign are the men who hare been trying to rob you for years. He objected to my opposition tu District Attorney Jerome, and he praises Jerome aa fa Democrat of independence above ell other.' I haveI no personal feeling against Jerome. have opposed him hecauae he has been faithless to the people end liae betrayed the people's confidence. Mr. Hsot objects to my opposition to McClellan aaAaPs him J worthy heirlo an honored Babied "I say that McClellan hia stolen the office he uow holds, and he knof that he liu stolen It, aud (hat the proof of hla theft I In those ballot iboxes, and I challenge him now to allow those bailor boxes to be opened and those votes to be honestly count- 87 Degrees and 6 Minutes is lu-li- Arctii-record- r p.t 1 : "Hopedale, laibiador. tin follow-- X. F.. XeV. HiMmetelt Jlridgriuan: 2.- . Twilllu-gaie- I. - Herbert wintered north coaat (iranllatid, somewhat iierili Alert wlu'ei quarter. Went n iril, wIMi aledgiw February tla ileckla and ( by open water between 84 and 85 degrees. Beyond K.i lee, degree aix day. Gale destroyed cache, eut off coniuiiiiiicaiinn with riipiHirtlng bodies and drifted due raai. Reached 8? degree, ft minutes, north latitude over Ice, drifting steadily Returning, an- - eight Drifted eastward, delayed by dugs. open water, reached north ensst Grant land in .Iraltened enndiilon. Klllwi musk oxen aud returned alimg Greenland roast to ship. Two parties driven nil north Greenland. One rescued by m in starving condition. After one week recuperation eu Rumvlt dodged wrest, completing north eunst Grant-lanand reached other land, near lunth meridian. Homeward voyage Incesaaur battle with ire, storms and head wluda. Roosevelt inngnlflrent Ire fighter aud sou boat. No deaths or ilineas expodltlun. I Signed t 'TKAIIY." After furnishing to (he Aniociaieil he content- - of Commander Pies 1eary's report, Mr. Uridgeniau ssid that the receipt or any uewa from the explorer now was quilt a -- nrprlse tu he had supposed it had him, become too late In the season for Comuiauder Peary to send news of hi vcniure. Mr. HiIdKenian added dial the messuge -- poke for Itself, and that since he did not know more of the remits or ('ointnsnder Yury's effort to reach ihe pole than the public did, he could hardly comment upon the dispatch. There was liu le doubt, however, be Mid, that (Vininuuider Peary was coming home. This seems to lie borne out by the milling of the disIs a patch. Hopedale, or Moraviuu mission station on the ea- -t coast of laihrador. Twllllngste - a port on the east coast or NewfoundMr. Brltlgeiiiun said the land. was probably mailed by Peary from Hopedale to the most accessible cable point. to hsve hla plsnned Peary headquarters ilGu miles north of Kablue. From that Capepot nr be planned to make his actual In the pole, a distance journey a dew I of Ice of Sub miles, and snow. Tills final dash lie export ed to make In a niontli or six week from tbe time he loft lieu dquai-- l era. Mrs. Robert E. Peary, wife of the commander, haa lieen Hjiemling the past summer fn Maine. In an Interview liefore be left New York, Commander Peary expred great confidence In the sucres of tbe venture. He explained that nearly all the men accompanying him were members of former Arctic rxM-d- l lions and thoroughly fanillliir with the work ahead of them. After outlining his route to his winter headquar'eis, Coin luarder Peary said: We will remain In these qiisrii-runtil February 1. lltbd. and thi-the dash for the pole, about fidd miles. In the parly that will tie with me will be hut two while inert one a physician. On the trip there will lie a sledge for naefa Eskimo and from six to eight dogs to each sledge. Each of of the sledges will list" 'i"" pounds . M dog food, ships' blscup anil lie a I reveler's only Instrununts theodolite, a pocket sextan: ami u chronometer. Although I am convinced I lure is no animal life in tbe ratin' ry. we will carry two light rifli s. My garb will lie dem skin coat and cap. bearskin trouseix and sealskin laxita. This is my ninth trip m the and sickiies Arctic, ami. bur-iliother cetiiingeiif bii. 1 wl!l give the pole the hardeii iry it lias had yei. I thtee si King hope to win. Then- are t. the Rnu-epoints in my fa .or: Fii-l A i ctlc isial velt. the inosi tiowerf-.imy knowldco over linilt: gained by nlnetwn years in ilu- At ctlc, and. third, my knowledge of the Eskimos and how to h;ind!e tnen,." Asked what g.anl It aoubl do if he Mr peaty said . found the j "It will ois-- up three million STtare I : Huffi-ntha- men-sag- Coni-mend- ari-oa- s s t'-s- l poll-ticia- The point a p-- le. n Roosevelt Has Asked Utah to Endorse Him by Electing the Republican Ticket-- Will in- - remlii-i- l Peary. k.G, piuced him 2t:i miles from the pole. I'oiiii'iiiiiiier Henry's polar liu- - KisiseiiP. left New York on her long journey in seaieli of the mirth The Uimseii-l- t puli, July 1'i. iluwu him built III Mu I in-- , a ml io New York, while sli was rcftite.l iicfoti- alerting. The vessel, for which were furnlslii d by tbe Irene fund of Ntw York, was designed by Naval Architect Y. K. Wlnuut punicu-larlcost for Aretic expedition. had a shout slim. null. The lloosr-vcl- t crew of twenty nieu under 4 'a pi. Harl-letVow mamler Peary did not go with the ship from New York, hut joined her iHter at Sydney, Cain Breton. when she Wsik on roul and additional supplies. The Kunaevcll left Sydney. July 2l. Pile was next at lkiiiiliiii. I jlirailor. July 2. from which Miint she crossed to Grren-l,iml- . The vessel was next heard from ill Ktali. North Grnrnlund. Pile pasaed I'Hpe York. Auaust 7. ami readied F.lali August lli The exiMMlilion'a auxiliary steamer Erik in the meantime In I sill MIS hull vlsitod settlement and secured tiuilvew ami1 dg for tho explorer and turned them over to Ihe Itoosevelt on Auaust 13. At Klah the Roosevelt overhauled her machinery, took on husnl the last supply of coni from the Krill mid thenre proceeded nnrih with Eskiiiii on lo the number of t wrin y I lire isvard and about 2wi dogs. 1 y Grant-lan- d . to lend bis aid lx these injunction pruemdug." Secretary Metcalf waa closeted today wtlt Japanese Conaiil Uyeda, Attorney lievilli. Commissioner of in'mlaratlon Mari H. North. Justice llenisiiaw of ihe supreme raurt and lillhen and Rims of the United Misim circuit court of apiw-alx- . Ihe lt of the coiilereuee waa not made public, although It was slated that the law pergUmug lo tbe case waa gone over In a general way. toruuy iu thla city IMs-li'U- -l Ju-m- -e re-u- t. BSYAN GREETED BY 1 URGE AUDIENCE Characterize Taft aa tha Salsetad Successor ef Roeeeveit Anewere Bonaparte and Fairbanks. Omaha, Neb., Nov. S. W. J. Bryan spoke tonight at the Auditorium in tills city tu a crowd which put standing room at a premium even lu that, vast building, and one which greeted every telling pulul lu hla address with Vigo roil applause. Mayor Dahlman presided at (lie nine ting. Dcsplls Ihe tact that Mr. Bryan had delivered nine speeches In aa many towns la ihe non hern pari of the slain Unlay, he waa la good voice and showed ao sign of fatigue. Air. to Meant Hryan referred speeches made by Vice President Fairbanks. Secretary Bonaparte and Secretary Taft, dwelling especially on the speech ms ile. bv Konretary Tafi at Omaha night before last. He polntsd out that all of them referred to tha - OVERWHELMING VICTORY g party to defend the national chairman of the corporation wing of the Democratic party. ! I have no feeling against Mr. Taggart. I hate opposed him bea cause he conducted gambling resort where women and children were allowed to play. This gambling house has iieen closed up by the Republican governor of Indiana. I have opposed n Tagaart because be is a corrupt and rcpreseri's Belmont and Ihe corporations on the Democratic committee. I haw opposed him because he stands In oppoi:ion to honest Democrat and honed American citizen everywhere. I have oppoto-I'arker. Williams. Woodruff. Towne. Csnnon and others onlv when they hate opposed the people! and I always will oppose them when they oppose the people. I do liot conduct my campaign or my newspaper arm; ding to my personal prejudices, hut for the Interest of honest citizen. Finally, 1 say that the same recog. nixed and unwritten rule that makes the President of the United Sls'es the President of all the people, and unknown of ahwilii'i-l.'- t not of any faction or section, should that have heui eepai ateil fi:n 'he apply to the officers of his administration, and that when Elihu Root, secre- known world for The previous iror-- i lYir t hi point tary of state of the United States, drag his high federal office Into, a nearest the pole sk made by (apt. mate election and Into a personal and Cagnl cf the Duke id Ahr.txz: Italian non ii, partisan attack he degrades his office 1 expedition, who lesebed s,j or within 237 ala' me mite of 'he pop-- . tq bis own level." pen-ons- Wintered in Gale Destroyed Cache and Cut Off Communication With Supporting Parties Encountered Storms. people. B. Cole, Point His Ultimate cent and slanderous attnek through hla corporation attorney, iluuugli a niau nito is arill hia faithful servliei. though In public office uiM paid by the TOR THE REFORHERS Provincial Municipal Election Hava Also Resulted In a Rout for the UbaratK - Uuiilun. Nov. 2. The triennial elections of the Ixindon borough ooimcil have resulted In an over helming ilrtory for ihe miinlcipsl niformera,v who, iu some of the boroughs, The wiped out the Prcgre-slve- s. vlctore were formerly known aa the rnlonlsl aud represent iucluda parly, and the Progressive the Ubi-ra- l and Labor parties. After several year of progressive regime, taxes luring which, it is were Increased to abnormal figures In C'lnsequenee of huge expenditure- -, including palatial workhouses. Turkish liHilis fur workmen who did not use r them, and olnb hiMisea and other luxuries, the borough coiiiicIIh are onre again great strmiglndda of The anil figures are not yet avallalile. hut up to noon tmluy the abso-liiiel- stifl-llii- Tnr-hylsn- i. won had municipal seats, the Prugre-slv- 22, es lhor 810 and the trust question and while reoogniuiig (lie Inipan a of Abe subject presented no remedy. Ale ridiculed Mr. Bon, aperte's suggest luu that ibat tha Important thing waa to keep; the . Big trusts from crowding out the llUht oiiia, tbe secretary haring compared the big truatn to hogs that erowd tbs little ones away from (he trough. Mr. Ilryan said lie was reminded of the lady who was trying to Impress upon her little boy the Bufferings of the Christian martyrs by abowlug him a picture of lions devouring the Christiana. Tho boy looked at the picture a moment and then pointed to one corner and Mid: Why, there' la one ptsrr little lion Hint la not getting a bit. gee ret ary Bonaparte's concern, said he, sente tn Its (hat some uf the small trusts are not gelling their share. He characterised Secretary Talt as the selected of President Roosevelt, but charged that though the serreiary had lieu exposed to all the reform which the president advocated. he had not caught auw of them. He characterized tha secretary speech aa a defense of tbe trusts and an apology for them rather than a denunciation of them, saying the only warmth the secretary manifested was When he Insisted that they should be regulated ra l her than destroyed, Id familiar Mr. Bryan then argument in favor of the prohibition of private monopoly as a substitute for regulation. He also discussed sucw-easo- and Independent, randldati-- 77 out of a total of 1,302. Th- - provlnela! iiiiiuloipal also have resulted in a ropi for the IJlierala. The campaigns In tbe provinces were mostly ranendted on pulit-Icjisrly lines. Ineiuiiplete reisiri have sustained flmw lhai tbe and H net n- -s of 33 have a net that the gain of Ml. The labor party hna a net Tafts reinsrk upon the Philgain of 8. In lnidon the liUir parly ippine question and ucrused him of even seem to have fared rtiuilldate duet tin" autuguiilHlIc to the Siutcrtlng worse than the Progressive, but tiny uf and to the hate made small gains in the prov- declaration ideas of Ahraham Lincoln. ince. Mr. Bryan's apeaklng oilay began t Wayne al J I'::!", lie spoke also at Wakefield, Emerson, Pender, Bancroft., ATTORNEY GENERAL Oakland. Tekamnb and Blair, at Uumha at 7:25 this evenAIRING JAPANESE arrlilng ing. The tour etnlirg tonight. Included Nebrasthirty towns In north Attorney General Moody Has Instruct- ka. He was ev, ry where greeted by ed Dietr.ct Attorney Devlin to large and enthusiastic audiences. Lend Aid. Tomorrow Air. Bryan will spMk at IJnciiln on the subject of Dreams. having reference to a speech made In Lincoln rerently by Senator Beveridge K.in Francisco. Nov. 2 The gov- of Indiana In' which he called Mr. haa t.:keu Bryan a drew mi"'. ernment a HuaM this uf city Japanese 1iep lo in their fight in serure sumlaslon i flan Fraiiclfivt. ihe public srb'Hiu. uf SECRETARY TAFT 1lilteii Stiles Attorney General Mil Unlnsl llain M'sidy liy instructed SPEAKS AT POCATELLO t Ststi-- i lri( viorney Rotierl T. Ijevtin to iemi hi aid to Attorneys It. M. Flnkeit and Muujj Mlyakawa. ri the .la;iane-- e comniuiiltv. in Reviews the Efforts That Have Been Put Forth in Favor of Law the injiiiic ioii procet dings that have and Order. been brought in the circuit court m cuiniiel liu- b'.sid of education u allow the .lapHnesi- - children 1r 'tuer Iotalf-llo- , of the elty to which t!.e Ida . Nov. 2. Before a any whits children are admired. nis;rlct crowd that parked tlic laigest hall In city tonight, Serieluiy of War Taft Atioiney Devlin refuses lo d!i usa the drliY-r-an address on ijye eubji.-cthis lau-s- : onler 11 nfe-- all to Secieiai'. Metcalf, who i uf "Law anl Order lu Idaho." Hlt here eM he had ramie to Idnho at represen'.ipg P siui-nt i quest of The.Hlure Roosevelt. the Proceeding. Miyakawa Suspend rta ed ni - President but as a citizen and Aitarney Miiakusa that lie had gone liefore the iircul' loiei of right and Justice and law. He court and requis:,d that proceedings aiHtke of the efforts that have been lusiliuti-put forth hv the President in the by him be suspended of labor and then look up the r.uit ol i!ie invest lga:jn now ina'ituied by 'h- qni sitons. saying the national IsMie was whether President Rooseof pommerce and alior. if have gl-- e, velt and ihe Republican congress had Mr. Fickert and dene anything or filled t do Ihe coiiei to -- iili' iid pr-iling which (hem In said Mr. Miyakawa. "Tiepi w ef of the. confidence ,,f the pra In lh hand of the teprevPa'i'-the lira governmeu's and ui t ii thev pie. tis expreee,! in the election of i'.t'M. have miirluded. would he unwls-foThe ire'ic iu MhIio. lie eahj. i us tn couiimiH th:s fight In 'lu court. A Kornev Gcniial Moisly. hu iCor.'inued on Page Eight.) ever, haw ins'mcterl dific: a m4' LI)M.-ral- s a Uonei-rvatlvv- Her-rota- indeis-ntlenc- we-te- rn - D-- - que--tlo- ns i Rno-rve- h- srre'ry he-ti- nny-tiilu- g rse H-- You Vote to Please Roosevelt?