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une Publishing Qnmpany.
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SALT LAKE TRIRUNE PUB, CO.,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
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Saturday, July 23.y 1904.
II Parker nnd the- West are not ac
quainted, but th West knows tho lte
publlcan candidate fur President very
Democrats tell us that Parker will bo
I elected, but they also told us In two
campaigns that Bryan Juet could not
Fooling that a worthy man should bo
the Democratic noniln.ee- for Governor,
the Hon, Jim Moyjf has decided to take
the nomination himself.
Did you appreciate the kindness of
the weather bureau In providing: com-
fprtable temperature that did not rise
I above 03 degrees yesterday?
Why should St. Petersburg doubt tho
latest news from the front, when It
bears the evidence of reliability, by
reporting a Japanese victory?
Great caro has boon taken In ihoos
ing directors of the Young Men's Dem
ocratic club, so as to keep Immature
youths under forty off the board.
Senator Gorman has been offered the
Democratic chairmanship because he is
regarded as one of the shrewdest of
politicians, and he has shown that lie
is by declining it.
These would indeed be unhappy days
for the Republican party If Democrats
could elect Parker by merely taking a
pencil and a sheet of paper and giving
him a majority of the electoral votes.
Drug store proprietors cannot see
R why any one should complain because
street drinking fountains arc di3abld,
when there are such handsome soda
fountains In perfect operation near at
Vwill Mr. Royiance protest In a !ra
tornal manner against allowing Mr. 1
Moyle to again become the hading
Ejemoeratlc victim, or will tho Provo
statesman selfishly withdraw from
H the f
If Mr. Pecry brings back from New
York a generous share of the money
given by Wall street to the Parker
fund, no Democratlo orator will "be so
ungentlemanly as to make his, cus
tomary remarks about the trust octo-
The claim that the Democracy Is now
a. "compact, fighting organization" Is
Well borne out by tho attacks Bryon
and other leaders are making upon the
H: party platform and nominees. It ly n
Hl' lighting organization much like that of
'the Kilkenny cats. 1
Cleveland was not nominated by the
Democrats for President, but Cleve
landl&m dominated their National con
i ventlon, and the man of his choice was
named. and yet, the Democrats would
Hl fain have the country forget the fear-
ful ClevelancLtlmes of 1892 nnd the suc
cicdlng years of hlr term.
The Democrats have nominally shak-,
en off the control of tho Popullsto over
their party; and yet, the sold plank
was struck out of the proponed Demo
cratlc platform, by a vote o 35 to 15.
( It took tho autocratic voice of one,
manipulated by Hill and Sheehun, to
restore that plank, so far as tho dlcta
tlon of one could do eo. And tlio Pop
Hl ! ullsts mostly acquieKce. nqmltially.
H! The country is now assured that the
Hj Democratic party haa regained its.
I - status; that it lo now "saf and owe."
Hj 'But -syho gives" this assurance? In the
West it is Bryan, Champ Clark, and the
, other "insane" leadora of the- past; in
, ( ' the South it la Carmack, Tillman, nnd
f ail the other irreconcllables, who have
fl heen the lendors of the Insanity eo much
i oomplajned of. And what is their teatl-
Hj1 mony worth?
H I" ' .
' . ' Senator Vest Is dying, after a long
Hj 1 I qnd distinguished public service. Ho
'J . was born in Frankfort, Kentucky, De-
1 cember 6, 1830, and graduated In letters
j and law in schools in that Slate. Tn
l 18s3 he removed to Missouri, and cn-
gaged in the practice of law. He
Hj i , receded without his State doing so, and
! r "was a wild-cat member of the Confed-
, t crate Congress, serving In the House
Hj ' two yearn and in the Senate one year,
Hj All this while his Stato was Ktlll in
j. the Union, He succeeded James
j1 i Shlelds in the U. S. Senate in 1879. and
!,f( was re-elected in 1855, 1S30 and 18D7,
When the term for which he was last
elected was drawing to a close, he de
clined, to be a candidate for TO-clcction,
his health being hopeless, and retired
from public llfft on March 4, 1903. Mr.
Vest was i keen partisan, an able man,
and of a kindly, courteous disposition.
Ho had a. multitude of htaumli friends,
and. will ba much mourned.
HOW MR, BRYAN HELPS.
Mr. Bryan's most recent declaration of
principles 1 probably d.eslfrned to fore
stall the cop lent? of J.udg,e Parker's
speech accepting the Democratic nomi
nation for President, and his letter of
nccoptnnce. Inasmuch as the Demo
cratlo platform was pllont on the main
Issuer, and weak on everything likely to
be promlnont In the campaign, and aa
Judge Parker's special supporters; rely
on him to plug the hales and to brace up
the weak spots, so Bryan takes occasion
to do like oorvice himself for his adhe
rents. In dpjng thlt, Mr. Bryan does not for
get to urge the income tax, which, be
sides boing unconstitutional by declara
tion of the United States Supreme court,
would be the- hardest possible tax to col
lect. Even as the New York million
aires "swear off" their personal prop
erly values, by the hundreds of millions,
so they would minimize their Income- re
turns till the tax would hardly be worth
the trouble of collecting It. and would
fall not upon the wealthy, but upon
those who have fixed .diaries. It is dif
ficult to see, therefore, why Mr. Bryan
adheres ro firmly to this unlawful and
impracticable proposition, ospoclally
since his party definitely refusjed to in
clude it in Its platform.
Another thing declared for by Mr.
Bryan ly the public ownership of rail
roads1: but he declares for 'It In a way
that is impossible. He would not have
the roads owned or operated by the Na
tional Government, but by the States.
That Is, he would break up the railroad
systems of the country into small links,
anil have a change of tickets and of cars
nt every State line, separate equip
ments in each State, and a multitude of
ofilcials, amounting to a new payroll, In
every State. It is not pecqwary to point
out the evils, the added cost, and the In
convenience of all this. And Mr, Bry
an's proposition, evidently an after
thought to avert this criticism, by no
meanp meets the point. He would have
Interstate commerce and transportation
regulated by Joint boards representing
the various States. But thlo would
merely accentuate the contentions
among the States on the division of
charges for through business; It would
creato State barriers that would afflict
every traveler and shipper, and be the
cause of endless delay and complication.
Besides, the Federal Conatit-ution ex
pressly placeB tbo regulation of inter
State commerce in the power of Con
gress. In this point, as on the income
tax proposition, it appears that Mr.
Bryan payji llttln attention to tho fed
eral Constitution or tbc ruiipgs of th,o
That he has somothlng of a grudge
against the latter, appears In his fur
ther proposition that the Federal Judges
ohall be elected by, tho people. But as
these courts arc organised and divided,
It ia out of tho question to have popular
clectlonSi nor is It desirable. It is al
ways, unwise to change a Judicial syatcm
vhen no one can suggest any Improve
ment on its workings. The Federal
Courts of this country, by their ability,
high standing, and tho personal charac
ter of the occupants of the bench, are
above criticism. It would therefore be
unwise to make any change in them,
oven If it were desirable. The Federal
Courts stand, ds a rule, head and shoul
ders above the State Courts, and under
the rule that a system Is to be Judged
by its resuls, it would be a damage to
the Federal Courts to adopt the changes
proposed by Mr. Brj'an.
With respect to the enlargement of the
power? and labors, of the postofllce de
partment, there are many who urge the
aoauion or tne teiqgrapn and the tele
phone service to the duties now per
formed by that department. JThe change
would undoubtedly result in a deteriora
tion of the efficiency and an increase In
the expense of the added services. But
In any event, it Is not a matter of poli
tics so much as of. economics, particu
larly as neither of the leading parties
has taken It up.
In municipal franchises, again, both
parties are agroed to a certain extent,
or. the propositions mftdo by Mr. Bryan.
The cities usually control their own wa
ter supplies; a. good many of them sup
ply electric lights to their people, but
Whether tho latter Is a,iv economy is in
doubt as yet. Few cities in. lljip country
have control of their street railway tier
vice, few furnish electric light and pow
er, and fewer yet build tenements for
the laboring men to live in, tax free and
at low rentals. In all those matters tho
question Is- not a party one at oil. but
only as to what extent the- city is au
thorized by its charter to proceed on
these lines, und whether as a bueipesa
proportion It Is right and feasible.
In proponing those things as political
principles. Mr. Bryan Is evidently desir
ous primarily of keeping- himself befpre
the public; and secondarily, of carrying
confusion to the Democracy as at pres
ent led, by showing to the peoplo how
far short of Us dutjt.thc late Democratic
Rational convention halted. Tho effect
will be to remind thft public anew that
to support the Democratic nominees
promises no advantage to the people,
and to show that the Democracy must
do much better than it has dpne, in or
der to bo worthy of support.
It is not a matter of much surprise
that the strike of tho butchers and
meat-cutters at the great planto la re
newed. No doubt the packers are to
blame in part, nnd no doubt the expec
tation of the strikers that they wore all
to be taken back Instantly, In a body,
was impracticable. But the great and
controlling ronton is that the strike
yields more money in various ways to
the dealors and operators for the pres
ent, than would the rcsuinptlop of regu
lar and legitimate trade. It is un
doubtedly a spqculailve strike, and tho
pqbllc. protection Ilea in ceasing so far
as, possible the use of mcnt, a thing
much easier to carry Into effect at this
sqason of ,the year than any othor. It
Is tho only defense tho public has
against belJif plundered. I
FOR VIGILANT SANITARY WORK.
Now Is the tlma when the sanitary
department of tho city should bo espe
cially active and vigilant. A few hours
of exposuro of garbage In the hot sun
of those days makes the mass putrid
and speedy removal Is necessary. The
garbage wagons should bo easier
renchod than thw are, and tho service,
more frequent. When offensive odors
come, from any place, prompt Investi
gation should bo made, and their abate
ment enforced. It is a tima when the
health and comfort or tic cuy can no
either made or marred, and every ef
fort of the municipal authorities should
be devoted to the making.
Sprinkling should be frequent; the
clouds of dust that nrI?o on tho passage
of a wagon, even in some of the ncar
In cross streets, are a nulsanco, which
sprinkling can easily keep down and
should do go. Disinfectants should bo
put In the sprinkling ivntor. and every
point available in scientific protection
should bo made use of, In order to pro
tect the people. "Eternal vlgllnnce Is
the price of liberty;" It Is also the price
of health, oleanllness and a right sani
tary condition for tho city. It has been
tho rule that Salt Lake City Is woll off
In this respect, but it is a rule that
must be constantly worked up to In or
der to be effective, and now, in tho hot
test time of the year, the most active
work, the most dlllgont vigilance, the
most energetlo effort, is required to
keep tho city up to tho propor mark In
cleanliness and in sanitary condition.
Regarding that so-called "back-bone"
telegram alleged to have been sent by
Judge Parker on the gold standard, to
the Democratic National convention, it
Is not altogether a winner, even In the
13ast. where It was meant by Messrs.
Sheehan and Hill to sweep the MehJ.
Mr. T. M. Banla, a Cleveland Demo
crat, treasurer of tho New York Life
Insurance company, announces that
bocause of that telegram ho cannot
vote for Parker, Ho regards the Hcnd
Ihg of that telegram, after the nomi
nation had been secured and not be
fore, as a "despicable" act of the Hill
order of cunning. "If Judge Parker
did not know," says Mr. Banta, "that
the platform contained no money plank,
he ought to have known It, for tho fact
was hero-lded over the country all day
Friday." and it was made promlnont In
the evening papers of that day. Mr.
Banta would have supported Parker If
it had not been for the trickery of this
curious telegram. We Imagine that
there will be a. good many who will re
volt, even in the East, at that telogram
under the circumstances and the evi
dent "play-for-a-sneak" that sur
rounded Its reception.
The policy of the Republican party,
as carried out by this Administration,
under the able leadership of Secretary
Hay. hao opened to the South a mar
ket for Its cotton In the Orient, which
in time is likely to prove- even more im
portant and profitable than the Euro
pean market. The inception of this
policy, the move which gave It vitality
and force, was tho acquisition of tho
Philippines. To that acquisition Is due
our interest in Asiatic questions. And
yet, In spite of the benefits conferred
on the South by that policy, blatant
demagogues dominate that section
with denunciations of "Imperialism,"
And this is "safe and sane Democracy!1"
As another proof of the claim that the
Democratic party is harmonious, com
pact, and in good fighting trim, Repre
sentative Hearst has served notice
through his New York paper upon
Judge Parker, that August Belmont.
Bourkc Cockran and that sort of per- 1
soqs aro not fit and proper men to man
age his campaign. It is hard to see
why not. Those men are objectionable
to the Bryan-Hearst wing, to be sure,
but that wing can hardly expect to con
trol the campaign aften having been so
completely routed In the framing of the
platform and the making of the nomi
nations, It will certainly be a surprise to the
world that "the biggest tree" is only
Just now discovered, It is a monster,
sure epough, from tho measurements
given 100 feet high, 100 feet around,
and SG.fcct In diameter. Why, a troe
Uke that is a great work, a monument,
a surpassing wonder. It Is well worthy
Of a trip to Ezhom canyon, Tularo
county, to ee, And there is this com
fort about It: there will be nono of the
wantonness of the old days permitted
to mar this giant of trees, but it will be
preserved Intact, and well guarded from
Tho Malacca, incident Is settled by
the complete backdown of Russia Tha
Is the correct solution of the trouble, no
doubt; though the contention at Con
stnntlnoplo that the Ruslanahlp9 that
escaped from the Black Sea through
false pretenses are pirates, Is not with
out merit. It Is certain that the old
and bold British ways of former days
would have so regarded them, and they
would have been sunk accordingly.
The Democratic parly In Its recent
convention In St. Louis, abandoned the
sliver brick, but It balked nt the cross
of gold until Sheehan opportunely found
that mysterious telegram, and it was
loo late to balk at anything
APOLOGIES THAT CONVICT.
From the St. Louis Glabc-pomocrat
The Now York World and a few of
the other Parker papers aay that even
If Parker and a Democratic House
should be elected in 190t, neither Par
ker nor his party could harm the cur
rency, because a Republican Senate
will be sure to be in power for the next
four years nt least. This sort of an
argument for the Democratic ticket Is
likely to be common from time on
w'nrd.Jjut will It help that party? Cer
tainly not. If a Democratic Prosldent
and House need a Republican Senate to
keep thorn from sending the country
clown to the silver bnsls and thla is
what this Domocratlc plea amounts, to
then national safely demands that
the Democracy be kept vory fur In the
minority, as It has been for tho past
eight years. Thu barrier which a Ro
pu'bllcnn Scnato can raise against the
dilution of the currency will obviously
be stronger if it bo buttressed by tho
election of a Republican Presldont and
House. All this Is elementary, but tho
apologists for Democratic tolly appear
to overlook It.
TWO PLATFORMS COMPARED.
From the San Francisco Call.
No voter has any doubt of what a
Republican administration will do with
respect to the maintenance of protec
tion and sound money, the extension of
internal Improvements, the upbuilding
nf and prosperity of all linos of Indus
try at home, tho enforcement of the
Monroe doctrine throughout thlB hemis
phere nnd the conservation of our na
tional prestige abroad. 'A reading of
the Democratic platform will, on the
other hand, disclose such vaguo decla
rations and promises on all these points
as will leave the render utterly at a
loss to understand what is the promlso
of the party or what could be expected
If It wore intrusted with tho government.
"Now, Elsie," paid the teacher, "can you
toll me what a panther Is?"
"Yoth. ma'am' lisped Elsie. "He Ith a
man that maktha panths." Chicago
TTIrwt nnnfftv Thfn TV(1 ilfililde not to on-
Second Doctor Yes. What do you think
wo ought to charge him for deciding not
to operate? Brooklyn Life.
"What Is your Idea of a truly good
wife?" asked tho youth.
"A truly good wife." answered the Cum
mlnsvlllc sage, "Is one who loves her Imfl,
band and hor country but doesn't attempt
to run cither." Philadelphia Inquirer.
Teacher Can any little boy tell me how
It was that David provullou against the
Pupil Mv pa says bruto strongth novor
1b in It with the feller with a pocketful of
rocks. Boston Transcript.
"Ho always scorns to be very earnest,
at any rate."
"Oh! very. Why. ho can say 'How aro
you?' and give you tho Imprejalon that
ho really wants to know." Philadelphia
RHYMES OF THE DAY.
A charming young lady called Geoghegan
(Whose Christian names arc less peoghc
gan) Will bo Mr?. Knollys
Vory soon at All Ksollys':
But tho date Is at present a vcoRhos'iin
Wo met beside a waste of waves,
But other inon wore thorc. you see;
And when I waved my handkerchief
'Twas Just a waste of waves for me.
There wns a young girl In Duluth
Who had what she called a "sweet" tooth.
So large did It scorn
That a gallon of oroam
Sufficed not to fill It, insooth!"
"Next Chrlstrnas I am Roln' to get a baby.
Ma told me," says tho little girl, and
"She says It will be wax or French bisque,
I certainly do wish It might bo twins."
j S. D. EYHNSj
I Undertaker & Embalmer. fj
M Open All Night. Tel. 364. I
Insurance is a short cut
To quick relief when a valuable life Is cut
short. New diseases are announced every
night, and new disasters ovory morning,
but Insuranco remains the same Kccurlty,
the samo dofensc. Kith year, doing busi
ness In 5S States National Llfo Ins- Co.
of Vt. (Mutual.) Gcorgo D. Alder, genr
oral manager. 01-203 McCornick Block,
Salt Lake City.
fLocatad tn Oakland'
Mills College and Seminary
FOR VOUNq WOMEN
Confors degrees and.
grant diploma. Accred
ited to the yniveraltles and
lcpdlne Enatcrn Colleges,
Spcll nivanrc Jo the Pin
Art and Lamrwagti, Thirty
olnth Yc4r. Fall Term Opcru
Auut 10, (904.
MRS. C. T. tCILLS, Prec.
Mills Collage P. 0., Oalllornla
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH.
A Christian institution, with Classical
end Latln-Sclentlfla courses. Board, fur
nlshed room, electric light and furnace
hcat.?lM for tho year. Tuition ?20, Ac
commodation for only freshman and
upphomore classes. ColloRe year opens
Sept. 7th. Address Dr R O, McNleco
UK Blolno Ave., Salt Lako Cll. '
L9 Marftoe Hfi, AiyJ
We will offset the upper tendcucj of the thermometer with cold facts as to bargains anflft
A good refreshing bargain makes one forget the weather. wki
Notwithstanding the time of year, last Saturday was a rousing day. A like business
gratifying today. 'jEf
The bargains in the glove section are
always attractive. Today's specials are . , , ,., lhU TUTcn -H TO) lB
m..;w Tne response to specials In this sec- n rfUMH M7fc
be cuts. tIon l8 overAYheimlng. The lines are al- a UOJUUViil iWlSUJgg,sr,
Ladles' long lace- lisle mitts, in black ways the neweet: the latent conceptions 22- nand bQ?G( Jn rcal ftC
and white, are reduced at? follows for one mark the specials. No old stock. and HnigQtor, m tan, black 'anJKf
l'L An exceptional line of pretty chiffon vnluct run jl
Sv n f dered edges; regular at 75c and 51.00, -
e vsIta fen 22s x': IHIsniry
Ladies' woven tip Bilk two-button Jft5 .. In odds and ends there are a fBLl
gloves in all shades can be had today aa Anthr ".Jr,", ph'fthatln bor- Pndd inducements
... black and white, each with satin Dor- fasj. bck hoee, the valut vHr
rouows: (lerfl anil hemstitched cs (r run 15c. 1-So and 20q. rK
$L5 fr M Sf.rfor.,u.C5 JVC m
f(S n f? an rp And otlll a third line of chiffon veil?. Some broken lines jn Infants' riB
5 WW tor d X gsci iffik'Sr frT" S.IS.iSE.'Slit p,nk' MiM
Se mMm fim 35c iX 'z:. 5? a..'c.awrf Jig
MEN'S WiRiIHjBNGSK SPECSAlJ
Men'o bathing suite, sizes to fit all. Men's Balbrlggan. light-weight Men's fancy hose, regular rriKil
4Pt??1?,'-! Saturday only-HALF underwear, Saturday only THIRD Saturday. Wii
PRICE.. OT?T7' 0 " t4Kfc&
Men's white and mixed summer ur1,
t'tt artment' Raturday Men's fancy how, regular price 75c Neckwear, washable. sellluS!
. . I" un-i . u ii and 51.00, Saturday (S(fv 15c. 2 for 25c, Saturday BJ
Men's, boys' and chiqrem'fl bolts, ' ulu , J)lvjj(2 only 5 for..... ..... , Mtr
Saturday only .THIRD OFF- , !3 Q 1 'RS
Ma2S &ri?VSr Made check gingham, and n oTMF
Lace- and Embroidery trlrr.rwBi'
Mado of gingham, chambray and lawn, Mado of fine lawn, trimmed down front Made of fine lawn berliHjK?
lace trimmed and fj? with open ombroidory, C7 trimmed with me- (jJS n JHRv!
corded, 50c, 75e. S6c. M. tucked cuffs and fancy f' nfi dalllons and lace V UR,
for CzssZ collar, $1.7p. for Li sS2 insertion. 52 for . . QJiy USK'
nfWTXPu r ' Tne rofw scarf p and square? are made of net Avith SijR?
(C ))VV w Nv nnd insertion trimmings. Many of the pieces aro worth 51,5'). T)V;,'
ii VV UUfQJq for Friday and Saturday nt the V);
remarkable, price, of 'InBSL,
250 full-size croohot bed spreads, worth Call at the Art Section.
c $ 11 o5 to $3 Csiflw&s Hfflfts foir ymk
EO dozon large and heavy cream Turk- Today only, the; ladle;? will have an opportunity to rtHhr
iah towels, worth 25o. rQ buy a Natty Lake Hat for ,., WE.
for, each , U ( ;
' MQ ARQAMS M MilLLIWIRX M
Children's Sailor Hats, In white, red, One line of special RtaH!r
brown and other colors; values from A line of Trimmed Hats, values from Hats; values from ?3.W lHl '
50 conts to $1.00, for Salur- 5) S 52.50 to $5.00; Saturday & for Saturday
day only; Millinery section d?2)(Q only
IX Is either sell these Hats now, o wing to the lateness of the season, or carry them over, and styles chanjH;
Tho Modem Store: Moderate- Prices for Everybody. -'Pfcei;
I DON'T WORRY
Notice to Business Men
and the Public.
WUen you get tfrod of, having yqur
lights and other electrical appliances
being fooled with by incompetents,
ypu'll profit by employing the C9lu.ro..
bian Electrical Supply Cov -who "pro
pose to raise the standard of work in
their line, whicb include? everything
electrical, All work guaranteed.
Call at place of business, 36 Rica
srds street, or 'Phone.
I SPECIAL. I
Anthracite coal, all sizes 1
Burton Coal k Lumber Co, f
66 W. 2nd So. 'Phono 80S. f
It Ask For Sweet's CarnatioK
Chocolates Dixie wit
h Pickaninnies Ife
ft ' Wbexi you visit 'S?;
6ALTAIR BEACH " m'f1
S OALDER'S PARK ft1
SALT PALACE 'flgSj
l THE LAGOON
: Sweet Candy Companpi
Successors to B1
?AW h&KE CANDY COMPANY, ' WRU
kWW A. 33. CHASE PUNBft.'
wW!MWlir)W ncti011 and wear, and OUKiJji;
lMltHNUr C0'KtHT pnyment makes it a possiPJWMgid t
WWII" home. !?t
mWS0m Vansant Chami)P
OS (Ai ?n. VA itV'PS 51 and 53 Mainj .