Newspaper Page Text
'.rf . T
if page Fotro SALT SjAKS TRlBinraf Wednesday morsixg, jcly 27, woi,H
' liaued every morning by Salt Lako Trlb
,1 une Publishing Company.
J TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
' , il)Qlly and Sunday Tribune, ono wck. .
J Dally nnd Sunday, cno nionth
, Dally and Sunday, two months
Dally nnd Sunday, thrcp montha "
Daily and Sunday, one yar nn
'j Runriay Tribune, one year f V
.ft Sunday Tribune, elx montho J-
V Heml-Wcpkly Tribune, on year .'fr
All remittances and business letters
should bo addressed to
! SALT LAKE TRIBUNF3 PUB. CO..
Salt Lako City. Utah.
8. C. Bcckwlth. Special Arrency. Soln
Eastern Advertising Agent. Eastern or
1 Ace. rooms to CO Incluolve Tribune
,1 t Building. New Tork. "Western office. 610-
; C12 Tribune Building. Chicago.
1 1 N'o communication In relation to publl-
, -tlni In nr buslne for The Tribune
i should be addressed to nnv Individual nr
; officer of this corporation." Mnttcr relat-
. 1 '"K to publication phould bo addressed to
th Editor of The Trlhune. and communl
1 cations relative to subscriptions and ad
vertising nnd other buMnefls should be ad
dressed to Salt Lako Tribune Publlchlnsr
i .. l-Htered ot the Postofnc of Salt Lak
' '., City bs necond-clnss matter.
j Tribuno Tolophono Numbers'.
' HuelneF OfflcA , 3V)
. Editorial Rooms 5843 Rln
f Wednesday, July ,27, 100-1.
I Does Prof. Hyatt think that this Is ft
1 corn country and greatly In need of all
Seeing that the Japs are bent on
traveling: still farther, the Russians
have given them some more passes.
Senator Davis Indignantly denies that
i he Ih to be married, not wishing to ap-
' foar untrue at present to Miss Democ-
I Some young fellows who had colc-
1 brated in their own free way, doubt-
j 1 ; leps felt as old as any of the Pioneers,
j yesterday morning.
1 Perhaps the Democracy will contend
that It Is taking campaign money from
the trusts merely for the purpose of
weakening the. trusts.
Jim Hill has declared for Parker, as
Jim cannot think that President Roose
velt Is a safe man, since he broke up
the Northern Securities combination.
Bryan says he will vote for Parker,
but of course the thought oC doing so
may make him so Pick on election day
that , he will be unable to go to the
I, 1 Baseball leagues" In thla region will
probably never be entirely satisfactory
until some way is devised to make It
impossible for any team to be at the
Probably, the lady named as the
1 bride-to-be of Senator Davis was made
I as angry as he was by the report that
f ' , they were to be married, as It gave her
( age as 70.
Eastern and Western Democrats
are thoroughly united 011 the money
question, to the extent of believing that
,, there should be a generous distribution
of campaign funds.
Democratic forecasters persist In put
ting Idaho in the Parker column, but
a large majority of the voters of the
' Gem State know another column In
which it will look better.
I Algeria thinks it Is developing oil
, welly, and is developing an old region
:, !i that yields good Hows of crude oil. But
. after a while, It will llnd that the de
l velopment was for the Standard Oil
( company, or elee for the Russian con-
; solidated monopoly, these two concorns
J ' having apparently divided, the world be
lV tween them.
Ij J ' The gold received . by the United
! States assay office at Seattle during the
fiscal year ending June 20. 1004, was $17,-.
270,509.30. The imports of gold from the
customs districts of Alaska and Puget
' ' Sound for the nine months ending
, .March 31, J1904. were $11,236,700 from the
i former and 3,979,303 from the latter, a
total of $15,216,005. This was probably
1 all depoalted in the United Stales assay
; , office at Seattle. The San Francisco
I t ,J mint does not report the receipt of any
l sold froir. Alaska, but a million dol-
larf, in Australian j;olf- Is reported 10
, 1 be on the way there. About seven mll-
j ;j Hon dollar a year of AuBtrnlian gold
I , comes to San Francisco.
..j Some comment, mostly Ignorant and
I . ( i Ill-directed, has been made upon "the
j - (j i July deficit." But there is almost al-
!' ways, a July deficit, and this for two
reasons; lirst, because July, being the
' beginning of the fiscal year, revenues
' can be postponud, and come- In slow, and
I ''') It is tho dull season In dutiable Imports;
M I Jind second, ap It Is the opening of the
i j fiscal year, the new appropriations' be-
1 come available, and there are heavy
' 1 1 'j drafts on the Treasury. In twenty-six
111 yearS thorc nave been buL four Julys I
' there was not a deficit. So that I
I j.l there is nothing to worry about In a
I ji, $ July deficit, no matter how large It may
I J jl.lt be. 0.'he money taken in July on ap-
( 1 K'jjl proprlatlons cannot be taken again, and
' ! the outlook for the rest of the year is
I '' I j J- by that much relieved."
AA The Japanese appear to be making
' r BOOcl neadv''av In their campaign in
!l r tjiV' ManchUrla, and if they succeed in
j' il flanking the Russians' left wing, as
1 j1?. t,luir efforts seem to be directed to do-
r ; J'!, ln&. and cutting and holding the rall-
, j; ' way, then the Russian forces ought to
J,,; be practically at their mercy. At the
i'4, samo time, that Japanese view which
't J5i expresses , the idea that Russia In her
. K attacks on the commerce of the neu-
H! natlon8 I0 trlving to stir up a
cloud -of contention under whloh sho
can make ueacc without hmnllllallng
herself solely to Japan, is too .sanguine
v. vlow, Russia is by no means at the
end of her tether yet. But lot the Jap
anese annihilate Kuropatkln's army,
and then there would be room for al
most any sort of a backdown.
A SECTIONAL CAMPAIGN.
Hon. Thomas Tuggart has been made
the chairman of the Democratic Nation
al committee, and Urcy "Woodson of
Kentucky, secretary, the latter with
power to designate such jtub-fleretarles
aii he may desire. The chairman was
required practically to abdicate his
functions In advance, by the regulation
adopted providing for centers of finance
and activity in Eastern cities,. In fact
entirely independent of the chairman,
and Indeed of the committee Itself.
The reajxjn for this is In plain view It
is, that the Democrats of the East In
tend to make a wholly stcllonal cam
paign. They will spend no money In tho
West or In the South; In the former,
because they consider the game not
worth the candle; and In the latter, be
caure thero Is no need to do to,, as the
I South Is Democratic without any effort
at all; they don't even need to bother
about a campaign down there, and
might as well count their electoral votes
for Parker now. as to wait till Novem
ber next. The old central West is alto
practically abandoned, though a enow
Of fight will be made in Indiana and
This narrows the scene of Democratic
activity practically to the States of
New York, New Jersey, Connecticut,
and West Virginia. By Carrying these
States, with the rolld South, they would
have 221 votes; and either Indiana or
Illinois, or any other fifteen votes, would
give them Just enough to elect.
It Is, then, a mere sectional campaign
on the part of the Democrats, and a
very narrow, limited section at thot,
covering but a small area ajong the At-'
lantlc coast. The West is not to be con
sidered, though if It would throw a bou
o.uet In the shape of the electoral vote
of Montana or Nevada, that bouquet
would be deftly caught, with the usual
stage smile. The- Democrats of all this
mountain region, however, have the cold
sholder turned to them, most frigidly
and It looms up as big as an Iceberg
They may as well make up their minds
first as last, that what "soap" they use
In this campaign they must furnish for
themselves, and that they, ns well as
their fellow Democrats of the Middle
West and South, will continue so far as
the Democratic National programme Is
concerned, from now on to hold and to
deserve the name of "the great unwashed."
THE REPUBLIC'S FOREIGN COMMERCE.
The exports from the United States
for the fiscal year which ended June
30th, last, were greater In value than
tho exports of any former year In the
history of the country, save only the
fiscal year 1901. For the year just
closed, the exports were valued at
$1,-J60,S29,5S9; for the year 1901 they were
$1,487,764,991. The excess of Imports
over exports amounted to 5470.0S4.45C.
The total foreign trade of the country
reached the great figures of $2,451,671
623. The imports, $990,745,OS4,were great
er than any other year, with the single
exception of 1903. The total foreign
commerce was greater than ever before
known in a single year.
The exports of manufactured goods
were something near twenty million
dollars In excess of the exports of man
ufactures in any former year. The
exports of domestic products from this
country for the year just closed, are
greater than the domestic exports of
any other country.
It is a great record of the Industry
and effectiveness of a mighty people
working under free conditions as to
themselves, and under Republican pro
tection from the Inroads of imported
labor from tho world at large. The
conditions In this country have made
the people the most productive per
capita of any people on earth; they
work to more advantage, have better
tools, the most Improved machinery ;
they have more lndlvfdual energy and
elective Initiative than any other
people. They have made their own
conditions, and are wo?Klng under
thc.ni. The result Is splendid In every
way. And the people will take care
that the conditions us they exist shall
not bo. changed to their disadvantage.
The Democratic chiefs now In control,
with the backing of tho St. Louis con
vention, contemptuously kick the Demo
cracy of the past eight years, and brand
it as "unsafe and Insane." In returning
to the Cleveland idea of "safe and
sane Democracy," these leaders not only
spunv the Democracy of the Immediate
past, but take pains to cover It with
opprdbrlum. And this on the very point
which the Democracy has recently de
clared to be specifically Republican, and
that those whd accept It are vjrtually
Republlcans. So that from both sides
of the Democratic faction strife conies
I the testimony that the Republican Idea
Is the only safe and sane one now be
fore tho people.
Col. Daniel Read Anthony, who is re
ported to be dying, was at one time one
of the noteworthy men of the country.
He wis born in South Adams, Massa-
chusetts, August 22, 1S24. so that lie is
close upon his SOlh birthday, lie was a
herplc figure In Kansas In the early
days of "bleeding Kansas," firm, un
daunted, mooting the aggressions of the
border ruffians, with a firmness and
courage which eventually flung them
back, over the border, beaten and dis
mayed. He established his Leaven
worth Times in 1S57, a free soil paper,
and throughout all tho troubles and the
disunion raids, he was outspoken, bold,
defiant for the Union. He was Lieutenant-Colonel
In the Union army 1S62-3,
has been Mayor of Leavenworth twice,
a member of the Kaneae Legislature,
postmaster- for twelve years, Government
Director of the Union Pacific railroad,
and always a forenioot citizen. About
two years ago, Col. Anthony visited1 his
folk at Fort Duchesne, Utah, and It was
hoped that Ik- might come to .Salt Lake,
but he liad not the time. He was a bor
der editor nnd publisher for nearly fifty
years; was a fearless, able, kindly gen
tleman, and hlu death will be deservedly
and widely mourned.
A FEDERAL INCORPORATION LAW.
At t)ic tenth annual meeting of the
Commercial Law League, at West Ba
den, Indiana, yesterday, the Hon. U.
L. Wllgus urged! that a cure for much
of the friction and uncertainty In the
present status of corporations lay in
the passage of a Federal Incorporation
law. Tho Idea is by no means new, and
It lookR like a procur development of
commercial 1 law. The Constitution
places the regulation of Interstate com
merce within tho discretion and power
of Congress; but the courts are con
stantly confronted with the fact that
the corporatlonn arc all State affairs,
and subject to the control of the States
giving them thoir charters.
Rllf In (hit. .In.- n r ,1 'r.s ..-l.v.. I I. s.
hulk of the commerce of the country is
Interstate commerce, when the Federal
courts have to do with a multitude of
questions growing out of that com
merce. It does seem anomalous that tho
basis of all procedure Is the charter
granted by some State, and subject to
the supervisory control of that State.
In such legislation as It may enact. In
deed, It Is curious, in view of the Con
gressional authority explicitly granted
In the Constitution, that one State
should have the authority to grant a
charter for any concern to conduct busi
ness In another State. When one thinks
of this constitutional grant of power to
Congress with respect to interstate
commerce, It would seem that It was the
clear Intent that tho Nation should be
the power which would have to do with
this Interstate commerce, from first to
last, Including the chartering and regu
Mr. Wilgus holds that the National
legislation proposed would be In com
pleto accord with the fundamental
Ideas of ouc Government; that theFed
eral power would be undoubtedly fully
within the Constitutional provision, in
passing such an Incorporation law. Wc
believe In this that he Is altogether
right And it Ib unquestionable that
the passage of such a law, and the re
quirement that all corporations doing
an Interstate business should Incorpo
rate under It, would vastly simplify the
whole matter of dealing with combina
tions, truBls, and monopolies. For a
concern which has Its seat In but ono
State can't bo much of a monopoly, so
far as the country at large Is con
cerned. But a concern doing an inter
state business under a Federal charter
Avould be directly and specifically under
the regulation of Congress, and could
be easily reached. Besides, the situa
tion then would be logical and correct,
whereas now It Is Illogical, erroneous,
and extreniely difficult to control. j
THE IMMENSE COST.
The expenditures 'of the French Gov
ernment have Increased In the ton years
.from 1S94 to 1904. from $657,608,900 to
56SS,OS3,600. an increase of $30,171,700. It
is the puzzle of the French statesmen
to get the necessary money from the
public to meet the growing demands
of the state, and the sources of taxa
tion seem about exhausted. A nation
of about half the population of the
United States, France expends as much
as this Republic does, for national pur
The Boer war was a tremendous
drain 6n the resources of Great Britain;
but a' war that would tax Frances
resources even to a like extent would
cauew the nation to face bankruptcy.
No wonder the nations of Europe dread
war; not because of its destructlve
hess to human life, but because of Its
money cost. But anything which will
stop the belligerent outcry is welcome.
Just now, Russia is Taxing hpr re
sources to the utmost in her war with
Japan, and Japan Is getting down to
bed rock In the struggle. After a
while, the United Stutes will be the only
nation that will be able to afford the
cost of a light, and it will then be the as
signee of the nations.
A "sure enough" calling and busl- c
ness vocation has at last been found I
for college graduates. The President of E
the Brooklyn Rapid Transit company
wants all he can get of them for con- 1
ductors and motormen. His reasons f
are; "They are courteous and faithful,
and they possess intelligence. Our
trainers can 'break In' a college man li I
about half the time It takes to Instruct 8
the general run of applicants. More-
over, they are attentive to' their duties
and show a decent amount of regard J
for the Interests of the company."
After this, who will dart; to say that I
It's no use to go to college? E
The culamlty shriekers and the knock- E
ers who for political purposes would like 1
to see the country go to Democratic I
smash, will not be able to have much I
pull this -year. The contrast between i
the last Democratic Administration and H
the Republican Administrations' which B
have succeeded It Is too striking toescape I
the notice of the dullest. Besides?, the I
worklngmen now have &o much greater 1
a stake In the prosperity of the country 1
than they had had then, (when in fact I
there was no prosperity, but distress I
everywhere), that they cannot possibly I
listen to the man who merely wants
office at tflJr expenw, 4 "
THAT "'COURAGEOUS" CANDIDATE.
From the Philadelphia inquirer.
Parker was scared out of his boots,
and who can blame him 7 That tele
gram was the act of a political crafto
man. It was not the final play pro
pared In advance In. a campaign which
was founded from the very beginning on
deceit; it was the frantic attempt of a
man looking absolute disaster in the.
face to save himself. Regarded In any
light possible, there was nothing courag
eous about It.
RHYMES OF THE DAY.
There was a young lady in Crete,
V ho wouldn't wear shoes on her fete; .
"If I did, I'd JuHt die!"
Sho explained, with a sic,
"For it'G perfectly dreadful, this hcte!"
OLD FRIENDS DUE.
Tho campaign Is on with the Issues that
ISach party I ready to lick;
"Pro Bono Publico" will rush Into print
And "Veritas" answer him quick.
Now York Sun.
WHAT'S TO BE DONE?
She sent mo back my lock of hair,
Sho sent me back my ring.
She sent mo back my letters there
Wcro fifty lied with a string.
Sho asked mo to return each note
Of hers. What's to he done?
Of all tho letters that sho wrote,
I haven't kept e'en one!
SONNET OF A FARM HAND.
How glad I am to bo a tplior where
There ain't no smoke to mukc vour col
Gosh! how that oun does beat down on
my back! '
Where every prospect pleases, and the air
Is always pure and bracln' I declare.
My tongue feels olmoat dry enough to
Git up, there. Fan, or I'll give you a
And all you have to do Is to laugh at care.
I pity them poor slaven that work awav
Up there In town geo! how my head
Whllo I am out hero, slngln' glad and
And what they earn the soltlsh boscs
I've saved six dollars since tho first of
And seems ns though my blistered back
S E Klsc-r In Chicago Record-Herald.
S. D. EVflNS,!
H Undertaker & Embalmer.
g Open All Night. Tel. 364.
b 213rState St., Salt Lake City, jj
It is conceded that
Arfnultants llc longer than other people;
and they llvo ulder too The are Inde
pendent, they are free from care and ap
prehension Tho lax gatherer, the Bulls
and Bears of tho stock market, have no
terrors for them. They have no assess
ment chills, nor Investment fever. They
always have money in the bank, as info
as they live. ns long as they live. Kth
year, doing business In 31 States. Na
tional Life Ins. Co. of Vt. (Mutual.) Geo.
D. Alder, general manacor. 204-205 McCor
nlck block. Salt Lake City.
I ENTIRE STOCK E
(Men's Suits I
I Values S12 to S18, choice I
I Values S20 to S30, 1-4 to
1-3 OFF . '
Boys' and children's clothing, 1
1-4 TO 1-3 OFF. E
STRAW HATS, HALF PRICE.
S Rowe & Kelly Co. g
j 132 MAIN ST.
a One Price. Plain Figures. j
k ! Manufacturer of 5
3 " t and dealer In Jewel- N
I ry, diamonds and 3
! other precious stones. Wo pay u
particular attention tn nrst-class
watch repairing. Are well pre- a
pared to do all work In thai lino. 9
ns wc cany a full assortment of
259 SO. MAIN ST. I
Cramp, colic, cholera morbus fe
diarrhoea, dysentery and other j
stomach and bowel troubles are g
cured by R
We can recommend this prepa-
ration. Your money back if It E
falls. - p
Dayton Drug Co. I
;,. S ( Eaek.
The old colonial kind an interesting bit of furniture for the
hall, quaint, unique, and a fine timekeeper. We have only
three left. A chance, if you want an odd piece lo grace your
SMk (SHEkpncMB (3
mpimun,mii miii itnn wfM.ujirf. mini rfr"ii il'ilHufcil'H i 1 i 1
Tho Modern Store Moderate Prtce3.
h Ask For Sweet's Carnation It
j Chocolates and Dixie ;
it Pickaniimis i::
X When you visit , , t
:;t SALTAIR BEACH' - ' ?
:: . -CALDEJR'S PARK t
ft SALT PALACE '
Jf THE LAGOON H
ji UTAHNA PARK
I Sweet Candy Company I
I" Successors to ff
;; SALT LAKE CANDY COMPANY, 9
t -H 4 H M t M I I I M M- M M - m4Ht ' t ) I I t I I H I I I I i t ft
HM n I 1 I II H I I I h t I
;""""n 1 11 "' ' ' i nrrr
There's No Game
fw fj JrtV T b taken wnen- buying an
JB A- B' CHASE PIANO.
-jMHBBiSWB'lllI action and wear, and our plan of
IBSlr copyright payment makes it a possibility in any
ciMSSffi Vansai & Chamberlain-,
f ili laiiiiinmTTi ! i i ii i
I MESSRS. I
D. B. BARON & COMPANY
Formerly of Bingham Jimioi, and
After July 20th will be known as
- rm hi n w.lijiuh- hii imMi 1LSBa3BBaa M
OUR ENTIRE LINE OF LADIES' AND MEN'S
WE ARE CLOSING OUT. H
THE MOORE IhoFcoT !
258 SOUTH MAIN ST. ' j
I wflljz JaVes Labor, TemperhnTt
Tfck KINGSFORD'S 1 f
m MP! SILVR GLOSS STARCH I I
ith ' 1 A -rV) bdyto,t- Sold by ill dealers. hlbnthas 1 g
VI I ll till I 11 OOWCOO STARCH nrrn.v U 9
f,Jm iff nhsr4r J
In metals are in our jeweS
shops. Your old gold anj"
jewelry may bo made Q Mf
Into the latest creations Mf
jewelers' 4art in 0Ur up-tME
Reasonable Prices. JlKy
Monarch Kalleablo IaMl!
Kangc at your own price,
Till out the coupon, de-fic
J posit it; in tho tin box In Jlffi!
our west window. 'WefKj
open the box at 8 p. ffl.
Saturday, Sep. 3, 1904. ' W&
My Bid Is
$ hd'.i II )ffiingfclfe
& THE POPULAR HARD-fifti
WARE STORE. IKulfi
27-29 W. 3rd So.
for all lines of work can be purcBrcs
hero at ".short-circuit prices."
Wc carry a full stock of all thing! (j-,'
ed for wiring, bells, tolenhories, triK,. ,v
and light and heating npparatm. ftHE"
The goods, which aro from thi1MF tit
manufacturers, are of modern dedpWbal
cellent material and perfect conawB! j
I. M. HIGLEY & K
Electric Wiring and FlxlurtJ.fc!i. I
103 East First South. TeltpbcwJ Kj'
1 CUT GLASS- Kif(
I We have 50 pieces wnt
I handsome Cut Glass mt
the Lyon & Co. stayy
which we will close ouKtit
at half price.
'Phone G5 for the correct tlg.
I Another good feature
D of THREE CROWN1 jgH
M BAKING POWDER
Q helps the baking and
never disappoints, Many jfE?,
I cf the best ccoka say It SBEte
E Is the BEST OF THE M.
I GOOD ONESi What do
I Made In Salt Lake by Bfej
I. Hewlett Bros. Co.