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The Salt" XtAiDs TFKtnro; Wedkespy ojnyG, Jxjly k. 1904. k
Issued every morning by Salt Laka Trib
une Publishing: Company.
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SALT LAKE TRIBUNE PUB. CO.,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
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Business Office 360
Editorial Rooms 3S4 3 Rings
Wednesday, July 6, 1904.
I But how can you expect children to
be well behaved on the Fourth, when It
Is the good ones, chiefly, who get hurt?
Will not some Ingenious person in
vent a bomb or firecracker that will
make a noise that policemen can hear?
Sympathy for the Filipinos will be
expressed by the Democracy, and if
the Filipinos are polite they will reciprocate.
I Of course, the St. Louis convention
will not think of making a Democratic
platform without a couple of second
hand Republican planks.
When our Councllmen get back, will
they go around, about the first thing,
and note how the town" has suffered
because of their absonce? i
Failure of delegates opposed to Par
ker to unite, Indicates that they are
taking the sensible view that the nomi
nation is not worth a fight.
I Lovers of sport throughout the coun
try still hope that their confidence in
the ability of ilr. Bryan to bring- on a big
row has not been misplaced.
What tae platform committee at St.
Louis needs 19 a good writer who can
draft an unequivocal declaration, favor
ing free coinage and the gold standard.
Grover Cleveland may be for Parker,
but can he heartily approve the Idea of
using the suggestion of his own nomina
tion to scare delegates into voting for
While you are trying to think of
ways to help along the real estate
movement, dealers in property would
like to suggest that a good one is to buy
a lot or two.
I The Utah delegates to the Democratic
convention at St. Louis were given a
reception In the Utah building at the
Louisiana Purchase Exposition. It is
lucky that the State was so well pro
vided with quarters where this recep
tion could be had. Nothing of the kind
was present at Chicago, and the State
didn't even hire a hall in which to give
a reception to tho Republican delegation
I The trust era has evidently come to
I an end, as the figures conclusively
i prove at least, the era of blind trust In
trust3. The incorporations in this na
' ture of consolidations have shrunk for
the past six months to only about one-
seventh of tha capitalizations that were
I massed In the hey-day of trust promo-
tlons. And the Influence of a saner and
! more conservative era in financial man-
ngement must tell for Inflnate good to '
the country at large.
i The members of tho Cuban Congress
! have at last agreed to come together;
j but only for the purpose of making a
i divide of the proceeds of the bond sale,
j and to authorize the issue of another
j lot of bonds. A noted Callfornlan,
J member of an early Legislature of that
! State, anxiously Inquired, along toward
the close of the session, and after the
appropriation bills had all been passed,
how much money was left In the Treas
ury. He was told. "Then," he replied,
"Let's rake her!" And that legislator
has never lacked imitators since,
though they may not be as frank as he
was in stating his purpose.
"An Interesting phase of the cxcel
lent Hervice rendered by wireless te
W legTaphy in reporting the military and
naval operations of the war in the Far
East is indicated in the report pub
llshed In the New York. Times on tho
morning of May 1C," says the Elec
trical Review. "It will be remembered
Wi that the London Times has equipped a
W. land station and a vessel with the Do
Forest system. The report to which
W, we 1 refer, after explaining why, the
service had been Interrupted to some
Wl extent, for .several days, due to the
wishes of the- Japanese commanders
and to a storm, goes on to say: 'At
fl present, however, it is Inadvisable to
disclose our position.' The reason for
this secrecy is not given, but this does
not detract from the interest with
which we may read the dispatches,
fl knowing that they cohie from a reliable
W source, giving as accurately as possible
Wi the latest news, although we can only
speculate regarding the location of the
correspondent. It is not even necea
sary for those who receive his messages
to know -whcre he Is. Ho merely
throws his report upon tho air, as it
were, knowing that the receiving sta
tion will catch It." All of which, as
slated, Is of Interest; and It would bo
of even greater interest to know how
It Is that this news, coming from no
ono knows where, has so many out
lying stations, each of which promptly
' denounces as false anything that tho
central unknown and every one of the
other branches transmits,.
THE WESTERN PACIFIC.
That was excellent news carried In
Tho Tribunes telegrams yesterday, on
the Western Pacific. It Is now practi
cally assured, as It has been suspected
all along, that thl3 railroad enterprise
Is to be part of the Gould system, and
will give that system direct access to
San Francisco. As stated in the dis
patch, and as has been known here all
along, the Western Pacific has Its sur
veys through to this city, and It has
paid twelve thousand five hundred dol
lars into the State treasuries of Utah
and Nevada, each, for filing Its articles
It Is understood that there Is practi
cally but one line suvveyed in Utah,
and that brings the Western Pacific in
south of the lake; but the track might
run north of Grantsvlllo or down
through Tooele and Rush valley, turn
ing westward in the latter. Across Ne
vada there are several lines to choose
from, depending for the 'one finally
chosen upon the pass adopted to get
through the Sierras. For a while noth
ing was talked but that the road would
come through Beckwlth Pass; then It
was said that It would go seventy miles
further north and come through
Fredonla Pass. Afterward, tho Mono
Pass route was indicated aB the final
The latter undoubtedly would be the
better route; It Is considerably shorter,
and it could on the way hither tap the
great Tonopah mining district, and the
hauling of the ore from there to this
valley for treatment would assure a
great and paying local freightage.
But whichever route is chosen, the
established connection of Gould with It
makes It sure of construction, and that
is tho point of main Interest here; It
assures us of another separate route to
the coast, and Is a long step toward
making this city the competitive rail
road point which it ought to be, and
which its location Indicates that it
waa meant to be.
THE DAY AND THE DEATH LIST.
It Is great to remember the natal day
of the Nation in one's heart, and to be
thankful with every energy of one's
mind and soul for the liberty that the
citizens of this blessed country enjoy.'
It Is well to honor that high anniver
sary whenever It rolls around in the
passing of time. But is It well to en
gage In the noisy, perilous, and blood
sacrlflcing celebrations that have be
come the regularly recognized method
of expressing joy over the advent of the
day? As we have said heretofore, and
again Insist, we do not believe that it
Is well, or that such noisy, dangerous
demonstrations are either fit remem
brances of the day or that they In fact
evince any degree of patriotic fervor.
They are mere noise and license, and
we very much doubt If those who aid
and encourage this clamor would be
the ones to step forward in the coun
try's service in case of need.
The observances of Independence
Day on Monday were of the usual or
der, with the usual trail of blood and
destruction following in their wake.
There is never any danger, of course;
but always there are hundreds of peo
ple badly hurt, and many killed. The
gun Is never loaded, but the fall of the
hammer always claims Its victim. We
deeply sympathize with tho families of
the stricken ones at Ogden and every
other place, where the accidents had
such -dreadful results. We sympathize
with the afflicted, the maimed, tho
hurt, everywhere, .'But, why do they
thus imperil their lives?
In spite of protests, In spite of warn
ings, in spite of the certainty that the
record will be one of death, cruel
wounds, and devastation, the country
enters every year upon the same round
of so-called celebrations. Tho Chicago
Tribune la quoted as authority for the
statement that twenty-five lives were
lost in Monday's demonstrations In
this country, over thirteen hundred In
jured, and a hundred and seventy
seven thousand dollars', worth of prop
erty burned. Undoubtedly, these lists
will be very, greatly extended with
The country bleeds anew, literally,
every Fourth of July, apd this In the
name of a Joyous celebration of Inde
pendence declared on that day and
made good In a seven years' war. The
movement for a celebration more fit
ting and less bloody must surely soon
take on a strength that cannot be resisted.
An account of Prof. W. G. Atwater's
recent visit to Paris, published In
L' Abstinence, states that when M. Du
clause and a small number of physi
cians who had defended his theory of
the food value of alcohol welcomed him
warmly, and praised his courage in
stating facts that were opposed by the
public, he said In reply that the ele
mentary properties of alcohol were very
circumscribed, and that alcohol, after
all, was an evil aliment, which it Is
difficult to employ without danger.
Later he said: "We affirm that alcohol
Is an ailment, but M. Duclause affirms
that It is a good ailment, an excellent
aliment, while I say It Ib an evil ali
ment, a detestable aliment." His
French defenders finally concluded that
he had been forced to retract his earlier
opinions, which they had accepted and
defended aa flnaL The incident, we axe
told, "destroyed their faith In Ameri
can science and American teachers.'!
And not much wonder, either, for At
water's reply was nonsense.
IT WAS PARKER DAY.
It was Parker day yesterday at St.
Louis; everything seemed for a time to
bo going his way, and his nomination
early In the ballotlngs was confidently
claimed. And yot, after a meeting of
his opponents, a formal statement was
given out that Parker's nomination was
Impossible; that more than the one
third of the delegates, necessary for his
defeut, had pledged themselves firmly
that under no circumstances would
they vote for him. So his goose ap
peared to be cooked. Then the old and
ever new suggestion was made that the
majority might abrogate the two-thirds
rule, as It has the right to do, and force
Parker's nomination In that manner,
In spite of the stubborn third and more
who hold out against Parker. But to
do that would be to Inflame tho antl
Parkerltes worse than ever, and invite
It Is always a dangerous position for
a candidate to be In, to be so far In the
lead, and yet be short of enough votes
to make him secure; It Invites a com
bination of all the other candidates, as
well as his personal opponents, against
him; and ordinarily that means the de
feat of the leading man. And yet, as
Murphy of Tammany says, the cow
ardice of others may be the salvation
SIX MONTHS OF UTAH'S MINES.
The ore and bullion settlements, re
ported day by day, In the open mar
kets of this city, show a valuation for
the half-year, of $11,207,510. This be
sides the product of the Independent
smelters of this valley, of which the
value Is not known, but may reach close
upon four million dollars. This would
lndloate a value in the product of Utah's
mines for the first half of the present
calendar year of about fifteen million
dollars. That the second half of the
year will do fully as well Is beyond
doubt, barring the unforeseen.
The record of the mines as dally re
ported In the month of June showed
somewhat of a falling off from that of
May; but It was from a mere tempo
rary condition. The furnace record for
the month showed away above the
average, amounting to 11-1,000 tons
treated, in the smelters of this valley,
besides the record in the plants at Park
City, Bingham, Mercur, and the Clark
mill nt Ophlr. All in all, the prospect
Is practically secure for a record-breaking
production during 1001.
It Is a high tribute to the richness
and permanence of Utah's mines to see
their output thus increase year by year;
for this year's output will undoubtedly
excel that of any previous year, as last
year's product did in Its turn, and the
year before that, the same. It is the
conservative, business-like methods of
Utah's mining men that have made this
result. That this care and conserva
tism will continue Is well assured; and
thus we may reasonably hope to sec
Utah come year by year nearer to the
head among tho States In tho produc
tion from the metal mines.
It is this solidity of method and re
sults which has given Utah the high
standing as to Its mines, that it enjoys
In the business world everywhere
Whoever has invested In theso mines
Intelligently has reaped rich returns
The record of our mines In this respect
Is not approached by that of any othci
States. That this record may alwaj s
sustain It9 brilliance, and the mines of
this State always retain the favor they
have gained and their rich output last
for decades, Is eminently desirable, and
so let us hope It all may be.
U. S. DEPOSITS IN NATIONAL BANKS.
The withdrawals of special deposits of
United. States money from the National
banks, that were made to meet the ob
ligations In connection with the Panama
canal payments, are of much Interest.
The requirements for the purpose Indi
cated amounted to fifty million dollars,
and the withdrawals were general all
over the country. The amount with
drawn from banks of this city was $124,
000, and from the banks all over the
country It was $12,882,000, distributed as
Cities. Juno 9. March 2S. Decrease.
Los Angeles.? 230,000 $320,000 $ 90.C00
Fort Worth.. SO.OCO yo.000 10,000
San Fran ... 1,023.000 1,336,000 183,000
Minneapolis 278.00) 307.000 1.000
Dallas 355,000 479.030 91,100
Salt Lake,.-. 322,000 -116.000 121,005
Cleveland ... 1.C67.0C0 1,391,000 324,000
Indianapolis . 2,025,00) 2.G20.000 C95.00O
Portland .... C17.GO0 421.0CO 223,t'0j
Cedar Rapids fe.,000 63,000
Chicago 1,052.000 .1.43S.O0O 310,000
Denver ...... 031.000 6C9.0G0 C5,000
Houston 60.000 130,000 65,000
Detroit DS3.000 GM.000 S3.000
Dcs Moines.. 255.000 411.000 W.000
Columbus, O. 3S7.000 447,000 C0.000
Dubuquo .... GC.C00 70,000 10.000
Boston 3.821.000 5.212.000 1,391,000
Cincinnati ... 2,429,000 3.077,000 GOS.000
Omaha ....... 831.000 739,000 OG.OOO
Lincoln 85.000 S9.000 4,000
Louisville .... 2,029,000 2.41S.000 3S9.000
K. City, Mo.. 1,174.000 1,495,000 321,000
Wichita 150,000 100,000 10,000
St. Joseph . 174,000 1SI.0C0 10.000
Philadelphia . 3,011,000 3.932,000 971.000
St. Louis .... 2.313.OC0 3,018,000 705,000
Pittsburg .... 2,023,000 2,911.000 SSS.000
St. Paul 730.000 817,000 ' 87.000
Milwaukee .. 874.000 939,000 G5.C00
Albany 25G.00O 333.000 77,000
Savannah .... 71,000 53,000 .'lg.OOO
New York .. 23,227,(00 BS.179.00O 31,952,000
New Orleans, 42i),(XO , 4S9.0O0 CO.000
K. City Kan. 40.000 40.000
Baltimore ... 1,568,000 1.9S1.000 892,000
Brooklyn . .. 181,000 174,000 '".OW
Washington . S.SOO.OCO 2.S21.0OO 321,000
Those withdrawals were as a matter
of fact less than "was expected. They
leave considerably over a hundred mil
lion dollars of the money of the Na
tion, yet In the National bankSj
and a vast surplus in the Treasury that
Is ample for all possible Government
needs. And the great payment of fifty
millions, that would have strained any
other Government to ma"ko, Was made
by the United States without a ripple of
excitement In the financial world.
CAMPAIGN WILL NOT HURT BUSINESS.
From tho Chicago Record-Herald.
The coming campaign Itself will not
Injure business at all. Whatever Injury
there is will be due solely to tho super
stition of business men that Presiden
tial campaigns and poor trade neces
sarily go together. Tho merchants and
manufacturers of tho United States
ought to send this superstition to the
Umbo of all irrational beliefs. They
can do it by a campaign of education,
and the present summer Is an excellent
time to begin such a campaign.
PARIS EDUCATES PUPS.
From tho Philadelphia Press.
A school for dogs Is the latest develop
ment of the educational movement. It
has been established In Paris with the
obect of teajchlng, not letters, but po
liteness. The schoolroom la furnished
with chairs, tables and rugs, to give
the necessary "local color" to the sur
roundings. The dog pupils are trained
to welcome visitors by Jumping up,
wagging the tall and giving a low bark.
When the visitor leaves the dog accom
panies him to the door and bows his
farewell by bending his head to the
J. Adam Bedo of Minnesota has discov
ered a new description of tho process a
foreigner undergoes In attaining citizen
ship rights In thla country. Ho says he
was out In tho West not long ago. Ho
met a group of men who wero talking of
their different "nationalities. Among them
were representatives of a half dozen dif
ferent countries. Among them wero a
Scotchman, a German, an Italian, a
Swede, a Frenchman, and finally, says
Bede, ono fellow sighed for his skis In
tho mountalnu of tho Nordland and an
nounced that he was a Norwegian, but
had been "neutralized"!
President Hadley of Yalo tells of bomg
requested to lecture In a city some dls
lanco away not long ago. Ills train was
lato In arriving at iho place and ho was
earnestly concentrating his mind on tho
address he had prepared. Jumping Into
a cab he handed tho driver $2 and shouted,
"Drlvo fast" The horse started off with
a plimgc and kept up his rapid gait for
half an hour, going up ono street and
down another. Finally tho professor shirk
his head out of tho window and asked:
"Are wo nearly there, cabby?" "Dam
lino, mlaler," was tho astonishing reply.
"Whero did you want to go?"
While Secretary Hay was In tho coun
try last summer an Important piece of of
ficial business was pending nnd ho ar
ranged with Washington that any news
that might arrive about the matter should
bo telegraphed to him In cipher. Day
after day he waited, but no telegram
came. Ono morning, happening to go to
tho lonely little telegraph office, ho said
to tho operator. "I suppose you havo re
ceived no dispatch for me?" "Why, yes,
sir," the operator replied, "there was a
dispatch for you the other day, hut it was
all twisted and confused. I couldn't make
head or tall of It. so I didn't think it was
any use to send it up to you."
A singular case Is that of Valentin T.
Sellers, editor of a newspaper In Law
rence, Mass., who Is now undergoing a
sentence' of nlno months' Imprisonment
In the Salem jail for alleged criminal libel
Ho has not had a trial on tho charge, but
having been Indicted, and failing to appear
for trial, ho was defaulted. He appeared
voluntarily on tho 6th Inst., and asked to
have tho default removed. Judge Walt of
tho Superior court refused tho request and
Imposed tho sentence on tho ground that
by his default Mr. Sellers had forfeited his
right to trial Mr. Sellers disputes tho
sentence, alleging that ho has n constitu
tional right to a Jury trial. lie Is serving
a sentence for an offense which there Is
as yet no proof that he committed.
f Undertaker 6 Embalmer. I
H Open All Night. Tel. 364. f$
213 State St., Salt Lake City.
If you take time to insure
You must also take tho risk until Insured.
If you take this time to Insure, wo assume
the risk at once. Also Annuities. Endow
ments. Pald-ups and Survivorships. 65th
year,, doing business In 3S States. National
Life Ins. Co. of Vt. (Mutual.) George D.
Alder, general manager, 201-205 McCornlck
Block. Salt Lake City.
Sizes Up to 2.
Goodyear welt soles, regular
S2.50 values, in best vici kid.
(Stylo like cut.)
Tho crowds are coming our
OUR BIG CLEARANCE SALE
"happens very July." A sav
ing to you of 30 to 50 per cent
on any shoe or slipper in the
238 and 240 Main St. 'Phono 695
I Write aft HaM Me
We are taking stock this week and arc therefore anxious to disposes
I of tho remaining- lines of lawn waloto which were advertised last week
at half price. The broken sizes will be filled In with waists from our
regular stock and the sale continued throughout the week at half prices.
It is one of those sales that fully satisfy the ladies.
Lfuta9 SBirt Wmns& Site
I For the reasons mentioned above, our beautiful line of shirt waist suit3
become a bargain this week. They are made of striped and checked
taffetas, broad shoulders; the waists O T CT)
are trimmed and piped with green 11 I 1J n
taffeta. The regular selling prlco Is nlfyl I )) ))
$2-1.75, and they can bo had thla sp' i-i O Lb zs
week for j
l The Modern Store Moderate Prices. I
I NOTICE TO THE TRADE:
1 Wo bc-g to advise our friends, and the trade in gen- "
t;; eral, that we have changed the name of our corpora-
1 Sweet Candy Company I
f" There will be no change in the management
hi SALT LAKE CANDY COMPANY, I"
: LEON SWEET, Mgr. ;
f: SWEET CANDY COMPANY, Successors. I"
:: LOUIS SARONI, Pres. v.
ARTHUR SWEET, Vice-Pres. t--;
LEON SWEET, Secty. and Manager. J-
M IH M M M M M M U M-H M M M M 'M M M M M "
4-4 it M -H M H H H M 4 t H H H M M H M M H-4-
K ym SEMI-ANNUAL
A j SALE....
I E Will commence Friday morning, July
ffl llfc A ' j 8, at 9 o'clock sharp. Spring and
W Ih Tl STft summer stocks will be closed out at
J L01II lyfli cJ a great sacrifice. Our $15, $18, $20
I sJlllI "WILL BE IIT THIS SALE AT
1 I $9.50
H Remember the Date. B on Time.
ll ONE PRICE TO ALL, 45-47 MAIN STREET.
If Yoii Are Going to Buy a Piano
Do it Now. Call at
5B-53 MAIN ST. '
. Every piano you will find there ia worthy, and THE PRICES LOW
fjjjjf TERMS EASY.
I YOU i
I Hava Celebrated the I
We have just celebrated our X
t first year of business with you. 4-
T Ve find that through our friends j
nnd patrons we have been more T
I than successful. For another year X
f we say to you, WELCOME.
T Step In and wait for your car,
X as they all start from
j Godbe-Pitts Drag j
I Store I
BOTH 'PHONES. NO. 140. V.
Prize dancing every Tuesday and
Friday nights. Cash and costly prizes
will be awared for two-step and
ADMISSION TO DANCE HALL, 10c.
Carpenter & Jobber
H. F, WILLIAMS, 160 E. 2nd South.
'Phono 1063-Z.n Job and screen -work to or
dc, Anythlrg In wood work.
( Yowr Skin
1 Will Work
i But it needs some help,
jj Viall's Antiseptic Skin Soap
will keep tho pores active and
r tho body healthy. It may be
; used for medicinal or toilet pur
l poses. .It is delightful and re
j freshing. The skin is constant
ly ly clogging with impurities.
- This soap will cleanse it of all
t of them. A box containing
sft three large cakes sells for 50
Where the Cars
Any alck peroon who baa never used S
Llquosono should , wrlto the Liquid f
Orono Co., 458.460 Waboah av. Chi- t
cago. They will oend you an order on F
your drusjrist for a BO-cent bottle free. M
I If you will otato tho disease to b M
jj treated 2-H. G. F. E. t
eMB5 Sem" ;
You hove alwayj meant to W
buy STEIN WAY Piano- 9
I that i your ideal. You don't 9
know how the idea come to you
that Steinwaya are the beat j:
We can tell you. It is W
PukBSc Qpmion jjt
No one told you ic Tho ,W
j world lays 10, and when the W
Steinway goej home you will VSL
knew why better every day. Ill
BOLD ONLY BY 3L
Clayton Music Co. j
109 Main St. New Storo.
1 DON'T j
T Get an Idea that this Is a high- M
T priced atoro becaueo of its all 3
T round first-classness. W
t PUT YOUR HAT ON 3
And stroll down this way and tiko
9 a real good look through tho place.
Then you'll go away
WITH a fm
Definito Idea of what It is that
gives cautious and careful people
-- so much confidence In the store. m
g) It's all as slmplo n a
$ SHOEHORN. $j
a Wo aro particular in everything. ?!
Wo buy the beat drugs wo can 2ji
q And and disponso them properly. 21
! Fo it MILL i!
1 DRUG COMPANY fj
"Tho Druggists who want your
4. Corner Opposite Postofflce.
O Mall orders (solicited and given 9!
I The Biggest
1 Cam to Lagoon on the
I Fourth that has ever been
d there on a holiday before.
H They camo on tho first train
I in tho morning, and many
1 stayed until tho last train
I at night, a happy, well re-
1 J. BEBGERMAN,
n Lessee, m.
I NATTOLETELLS YOU jj
5 TO GET GLASSES.
is Do your eyes Itch, burn, smart, H
X blur, or pain you? Do spots float H
W beforo your oyes? Do your eyes M
f hurt after reading? Do you havo H
f; headaches? Do strong lights hurt H
your eyes7 Do you see double? Do m
your eyes fill with teara unnatu- H
$ rally? H
If you have any of theso troubles
Hi you should havo them corrected
V with a pair of proporly adjusted
I glasses. Wo guarantee all our
I RUSHMER'S I
j 'Phono 1763-K. 73 W. 1st South St.
Jyj Manufacturer of f I
R A P nd dealer in m
a v r Jewelry and dla-
R rnonds and other precious stone- H
t We pay particular attention to
hjj flrst-class wntch repairing. Are
well prepared to do all work in I
that Hue, as we carr7 a full as- HI
Eortment of material. IS
259 SO. MAIN ST I!
mu 4iM3F?z&&&w.4i lajaiKjr mam
ESTABLISHED 1271 .
J OHN BUCKLE & SON,
Popular Tailors 'm
235 SO. MAIN ST. -jjf
?. O. Box 68S. Salt Laics CBtffk'
Silver Lake, Dig Cottonwood Canyon. !
OPENS JUNE 25.
Greatlv Improved under new manage-,
ment. Dnlly stage via Big Cottonwood , a
Canyon and Park City. Terms, J2 and )
up. Special rates for season and to -,
Telephone 26 Murray Exchange. H
HYBUM NEILSON, Prop.