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j ( Thursday, October 6, 1904.
jf' .REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
. For President:
I !! THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
i For Vice-President:
K CHARLES W. FAIRBANKS.
AMERICAN STATE TICKET.
I'M For Congress Ogden Hiles of Salt
j. , Lake.
W, For Governor William BT. Ferry of
,W For Secretary of State Walter
' l James of Millard.
For Treasurer William W. Arm-
f m strong of Salt Lako.
Pf For Auditor Lew-is B. Rogers of
r f Salt Lake.
t 11 For Attorney-General Samuel Mc-
j, Dowall of Salt Lnke.
Ik . For Superintendent of Public In-
l struction Isaac N. Smith of Cache.
Brother Smoot and Brother Cutler
.& can afford to take a trip out of the
State, as the bishops are on duty.
Does not Chairman Spry intend to
l".if make those Mormon Democrats also
vote for Roosevelt and Fairbanks?
j 1 Take the children to the Fair, where
P li candidates will tell you how nice and
rjf V bright-looking your Utile ones are.
jj 1 It Is now very evident that Brother
i; j. Moyle must go 'through, the campaign
ij without a kind word from Brother
ffij1 No good conference visitor will think
of staying away from Sunday's meet
lngp, as then will be no horse races on
Ujj that day.
Many visitors at the Fair give the
S$ fine exhibits all the attention they can
j,r,' during a hurried walk from the gate to
the race track.
I Apostle Smoot has gone to Nevada to
lf meet Senator Fairbanks, though, ns It
j";!; Is conference time, he bas many pollt-
leal duties to attend to here.
Wjj Still, no prudent Gentile will take the
jjs chance of offering President Smith for
jjl-jj some of his real estate a price greatly
!j above what it Is worth.
ill Will Brother Wilkinson, of the St.
jjffj George paper, be made to see the error
psj! of his way of reporting sermons Just
Vj as they are preached ?
i'iJ. It was thoughtful of Mr. Cutler to
if go to Reno, so that Senator Fairbanks
, could' onjoy, without further delay, the
vj pleasure of meeting him.
Hjj! i1 It is a comfort to be told that the
i v:j Russian military experts and critics arc
fl;5 unable to size up the war situation at
j&ii the front. That Is what is the matter
with oil of us.
p Doubtless. Brother Cutler will take
jl'iit; advantage of his trip with Senator
M Fairbanks to ask about Republican
lli' principles, In which ho has become
Hlt1 much interested.
H'i ':l Church authorities will admit, how-
Hi ) 1 ever,' that no Mormon should have real
tpjM estate transactions with Gentiles wlth-
Hp-Y out turning In a certain percentage of
Hri'W tne ProIlt t0 tnc church.
Hn1 Some of Chairman Spry's Democrats
Hj. In Cache, "It appears, are making a fair
Hiliy division, giving Judge Powers their
H' promises and preparing to give to
H if! Brother Howell their votes.
Hj';j Ovlng to the devotion of Republicans
H'1(j in the American party to the National
H,j! Ropubllcan ticket,' Senator Fairbanks
H; '.'j may rest assured that Utah will give
H:-aj that ticket a large majority.
HlJ And so the La Follctte ticket wins
V'bj "m Wisconsin. According to tho ruling
of the court, the statute Is plain, that
V If i when two or more conventions are
J?; held and tickets nominated, the pa,rty
committee which has called the con-
B jij 'vehtlon and the one wlth'Whlch that
v committee acts and the results of which
i v It certifies, must be taken as the
B'i;; straight party convention and ticket
i!t .This statute, therefore, compels the
party to line up at the direction of its
H 1 1 committee; the committee, once It is ap
pointed, is the master, not the servant,
of the party. The decision causes the
withdrawal of Samuel A. Cook, the
anti-La Follctte candidate for Gov
ernor, which no doubt means the with
drawal of that whole ticket. The situa
tion, then, resolves Itself Into this In
Wisconsin: that the Spooncr wing is
recognized by the National party, its
delegates were admitted to the National
convention, and It has the National
committeeman; while Governor La Fol-.
lotto has the regularity In the
State and the opposition within his own
party to his candidacy Is withdrawn.
ALL HAIL, SENATOR FAIRBANKS!
The Tribune welcomes to IJtah today
an Illustrious citizen of the country,
United Stales Senator Charles W. Fair
banks of Indiana, the next Vice
President of the United States, and, if
all the slgnt? do not fall, the tmcccssor
of President Roosevelt In the White
Houwi In 190S. t
Senator Fairbanks is one of the great
Republicans, and . when he was nomi
nated on the party's National ticket,
with the great leader, Mr. Roosevelt, at
its head, the party gave to the country
Ideal candidates to run on an Ideal plat
form, and thus advantageously appeals
to the voters for their suffrages.
In Roosevelt and Fairbanks, the Re
publican have a ticket that represents
Jn the highest degrcec all the principles
and policies that have made the coun
try great and prosperous under Re
publican rule; and their standard Is full
high advanced, not only In those
principles and policies, but in the char
acter of the nominees.
Jn connection with the visit of Sena
tor Fairbanks, It may not be out of
place to recall an Interesting Incident
which has recently excited considerable
discussion, and that Is the question ap
to whom President McKlnley preferred
as his successor. Col. John J. McCook
of New York, one of the famous "Fight
ing McCooks" of the Civil war, says
that Prefldpnt McKlnley favored Sena
That the senior Indiana Senator has
long been considered of Presidential
size is Illustrated by the almost
unanimous" demand that he shall be the
Republican candidate In 1908.
Col. McCook's version of McKinleys
attitude Is all the more Important his-
. r II.. ...v.nn nr,l,U.r.,l In .nnnAtlnn
with assertions of close friends of the
late Mark Hanna that Hanna was never
a Presidential aspirant, and that his
real choice was Fairbanks.
The close relations between Mr.
Hanna and Mr. Fairbanks were demon
strated many times, and noticeably
when tho former was seized with his
fatal Illness. At that time he ap
pointed Mr. Fairbanks to look after his
business In the Senate, and for several
weeks the Indlanlan performed the
functions of Junior Senator from Ohio
Jn addition to those of senior Senator
Those who miss hearing Senator Fair
banks during his brief stay In Utah
will miss one of the events of the cam
paign, and will do themselves an Injus
tice which they will always regret.
PROOF OF CHURCH INFLUENCE.
If there Js a .single member . of the
Mormon Church who does not know
that the Church Is exercising its Influ
ence in politics and in all other tem
poral affairs, as freely as In the days
pf Brigham Toung, then that member
Is wofully Ignorant or entirely out of
harmony with his quorum.
Probably the only person In Utah
who doesn't know that' the Mormon
Church Is In politics up to Its very eye
brows. Is Apostle Penrose, of the Des
eret News. The Church has to keep
things secret from Penrose. He Is a
new apostle, and, like President Smith,
blats out everything he knows.
Penrose Is the slavish victim of Ignor
ance. He doesn't even know that
Apostle Smoot has become the active
political boss of Utah. He hasn't
heard about Cutlery yet, and the cam
paign may end before the apostolic ed
itor finds out that Cutler Is the Church
l ins is very suu.
Penrose hasn't been an apostle long
enough to know that apostles can't go
around ordering bishops to arrange the
vote of their stakes without direct
counsel from the apostolic quorum.
But even Penrose may live and learn.
Penrose may think that Smoot Is dic
tating politics to Mormons merely to
please himself, but that's because Pen
rose is one of those Ignorant Innocents,
who never heard of Thatcher or Rob
erts, and doesn't know anything about
the rule of thumb that governs the
apostolic quorum In politics.
Why, possibly Penrose may Imagine
that Smoot Is spmebody, and Is boosting
the Church Republican ticket because
he Is a great politician Instead of a
mere twofen selected by the Church to
carry out orders and elect Cutler by
the Mormon vote,
Penrose ought to wash windows. He
takes to soapsuds.
After a while Penrose will find out
when his Jayness as an npoBtle has
worn off and he begins to feel ns Inflat
ed as Apostle Dowle that 8moot Is
one of those "living beings" in Utah
who Is "ordered, required, compelled to
vote for any measure party or person,
contrary to his own choice, under
threat, obligation, anathema or fear of
consequences" for refusal to obey tho
dictation of the Church.
If Smoot didn't do Just what he Is
doing, how long would he last as an
Not as long as a paper collar In the
winter resort conducted by Satan yet
Thatcher lasted longer than that, but
Thatcher was a man of ability and
Smoot is only a false pretense.
But Penrose doesn't know any bet
ter. He raves about slavish victims,
personal contamination and hugging
vipers until ho imagines that every
ore believes him. He ought to take
absent treatment for an Imagination
like that, but these fresh apoBtles be
come so Inflated with their own Im
portance that they stop eating salf. al
together. Probably Penrose will go on think
ing that Apostle Smoot Is not carry
ing out the direct orders of the Mormon
Church In the present political cam
paign, and that he's a bigger man than
old Thatcher and can do things In poll
tics without the aid and consent of the
Mormon Church, burthen Penrose Is
such u fossilized, example of modern
mlsllts, that he will believe anything.
But If he believes that. Smoot could
or would do anything without Instruc
tions from the quorum, nobody else
Poor, Ignorant, flabbergasted, half
gagged Penrose! Isn't he a dandy old
SELLING TO HIS ENEMIES.
And now that the Deseret News and
President Joseph F. Smith have had
their tragic hour over the utterances of
President Smith at St. George, as re
ported by a friendly paper and as
evaded by themselves, there Is ample
opportunity for a little laughter to fol
low the tears.
Of course President Smith said what
he Is reported to have said- We all
understand that. And of course the
News and President Smith are going
to continue to modify and mollify, in
order to spare the venerable gentle
man from a renewal of the criticism
abroad, of which recently he had a sur
feit. But the really amusing part of the
situation, which now follows the sol
emnity of utterance and denial, Is to
be found In the attitude of President
Smith toward Eome of the other "ene
mies." Not many years ago, a. sugar factory
was started Jn Utah by the church
leaders, and the followers believed that
this was one more step toward their
enfranchisement from the rule of the
"enemies," the gentiles, who refined
sugar at Williamsburg and who manu
factured sugar from beets at Oxnard.
The sugar factory became almost as
much an Institution with the church
leaders as was the Zlon Savings bank.
it was at once proniaDjc 10 me owhcis
and a protection against the wicked
selfishness of the trust. It kept the
money at home, and It was supposed
to maintain the price of sugar at a
point commensurate with the cost of Its
production. , , .
Sell this Institution to the "enemies"
of the church leaders, sell It to the gen
tiles? Perish the thought! President
Smith, who was president of the sugar
company Incidentally and as a matter
of unselfish devotion to the cause of the
people, had never sold an Inch of
ground to the gentiles, Ills "enemies."
And of course he could not contemplate
the sale of all or any part of this bene
ficent manufacturing and real estate
holding Institution, the sugar com
pany, which had been erected as a bar
rier between the plundering hordes of
worldly "enemies" and the grocery de
partments of the Z. C. M. I. and the
house wife's sugar bin!
But a wicked tempter came along In
the shape of an offer from the trust for
one-half of the stock at a price amount
ing to at least two and one-half times
as much as the whole of the stock had
originally jcoet, lean dividends. What
could the dear map do under these cir
cumstances? Here was an opportunty
to despoil his "enemies." Surely he had
not maintained the price of sugar to his
followers at such a tremendously high
point as that the sugar stock wa9 worth
any such figure. The factory had been
built and had been conducted In order
that the people might have sugar at as
low a price as was commensurate with
the cost of production, and so that the
fanner might have as high a price for
his beets as was commensurate with the
selling price of sugar. Surely again, he
did not permit his factory to enrich It
self at the expense of either the farmer
or the sugar consumer among the peo
ple of Utah. And surely, therefore, one-
half of the stock could not liave been
worth two and one-half times as much
as the original Investment, after only
nine or ten years of operation. That
kind of thing might prevail among the
gentiles and the "enemies," but could
not exist under the direction pf Presi
dent Smith; and so here he was between
two demands, one the perfectly
righteous requirement to despoil his
"enemies" and the other his reluctance
to part with one Inch of real estate In
Utah to the gentiles.
The Tribune forbears a description 'of
the long and painful struggle In his
mind. The reader may pause to reflect
upon that hour of agony.
However, at last he yielded, and one
half of the stock was sold, for at least
two and one-half times as much money
as the original cash Investment, leas
dividends; and, the remaining half vas
retained and still worth two and one
half times as much as the original In
vestment, less dividends. And now the
price of sugar In Utah Is regulated by
the "enemies," the gentiles; and the
farmer gets for his beets only so much,
and the sugar consumer pays for his
sugar Just so much, as Is commensurate
with the requirements of an Institution
which must pay good dividends upon
practically five times as much as the
Is It funny? Anywhere elre In the
United States It would be.
Anywhere else In the United States no
one would understand the exquisite re
finement of mind which enables a man
to say that he never sold an inch of real
estate to his "enemies." the gentiles,
while at the same time he had eold to
these same "enemies" a mortgage on
every beet farm in his State and a lien
upon tho wages of every man who had n
family to support.
The Tribune begs the Deseret News to
favor the world with one of its clever
editorials saying how this article Is an
attack upon the religious and business
rights of the mass of the Mormon people.
SOMETHING TO REMEMBER.
Men and Women of Utah, don't for
get to register.
There are three days In October when
you can Insure your right to vote by
registration October 11, 12 and IS.
Don't forget these dates. Cut thorn
out and paste them In your hat.
If you don't register, you can't vote.
Register early, and give others a
The good citizen registers on the first
day and takes no chances of losing his
If you can't register on October 11,
be there on October 12, and If you slip
up on that date, don't miss October 18.
Only three days in October.
Be sure to get your name down If
you are out of jail. Then, If you are
not. there, your friends will know where
to And you.
THE WOE OF A DIRECTOR.
The Tribune has no desire to parade
before a curious world the sacred griefs
which gnaw the souls of men; but there
Js a case of such character as that a
public knowledge of Its extent may do
good to the afflicted one and to all man
kind, If the suffering shall be understood
so that the world may bestow adequate
Hon. Joseph F. Smith undoubtedly
mourns whenever he 13 brought In
to contact with his "enemies." HJs re
fusal to sell one Inch of land to them,
Bhows his desire to keep them at a safe
distance. How It must bite into his
very heart to sit on a board of directors
with wicked gentiles like Harriman and
Gould and Schlff and Stlllman and
Rogers and other great financiers, who,
with him, control the destinies of the
Union Pacific! Not even the fee which
is paid for attendance at meetings, not
even the passes which are extended to
the families of directors, and not even
the courtesies which are lavished by
other railroads, can possibly assuage his
gnei. iet tne people mourn wun mm
In his tribulation. His very soul doth
abhor the contact; and yet duty calls
him to this high place and he must
obey. The imperceptlbllity of the duty
to other eyes than his own adds to his
grief, as it also enhances the sacrillce
tvhich he has made.
It Is a prodigious labor for even a
diplomat and a hero to be the only man
upon a board of directors who holds the
Other members as his "enemies." All
of the rest are in accord with each
other, at least upon terms of sutllclent
amity that they call each other business
friends and associates. He alone is In
the house of his "enemies" when he sits
with Oliver Ames, Horace G. Burt,
Thomas P. Eckert, Louis Fitzgerald,
George J. Gould, E. H. Harriman, Mar
vin Hughltt, James H. Hyde, Otto
H. Kahn, Charles A. Peabody,
Henry H. Rogers, Jacob II. Schlff,
James Stlllman. and WInslow S. Pierce
on the board of directors of the Union
As he goes to St. Louis with some of
his family; as he goes to New York
with others of his family; what
righteous rage must illl Ills heart every
time he draws that Union Pacific an
nual and shows It to the conductor as
authorization to pass Joseph F. Smith
and family over the lines of the great
highway! How it must remind him of
the hours of torment spent by him In
directors' meetings with his "enemies,"
one or two of whom have signed the
There are many sorrows in this world
which are unavoidable; there are many
sufferings which men might escape If
they refused the call of duty; there are
some sadnesses which may be In part
assuaged by public sympathy. We feeel
that the position of President Joseph F.
Smith belongs to at least two of these
nlaSMOK. TTrt (nfprK thft hnnrrf nf
rectors of the Union Pacific because he
feels that it Is upon him as a solemn
obligation not to refuse this call to
a directorate, as he has never re
fused any other call of a similar
character; and he deserves and will
doubtless be helped by' the tender and
thoughtful sympathy of a whole com
munity In the agony which he under
goes, wedged In. as he must bo, between
a wicked gentile like Harriman on one
side and another wicked gentile like
Marvin Hughltt on the other side at tho
It might bo suggested that a remedy
for all the 111 Is not to make and Insist
upon having eighty-two millions of
"enemies" In the United States; but we
leave all ratiocination on that point to
the esteemed Desert News, which can
argue the question In ' two successive
sublimated articles to the satisfaction
of friends and "enemies" alike, if only
they can be Induced to believe what It
"No Popery" riots are surely out of
date among Christian nations; and
when the stupidity takes on the form of
an attack In ought-to-be progressive
Liverpool upon tho Protestant Episco
pal bishop of York, who walked be
neath a sliver cross borne aloft, the ab
surdity and Incongruity of It all ought
to have turned the hostile demonstra- i
tlon Into a Joke. But It Is ill Joking
with a mob, though one may well
wonder at Its earnest absurdity and
laugh at Its ridiculous motive.
Another raise In the price of dia
monds Is reported. We think this is a
eood time for tho newspaper boys who
have been storing up diamonds all their
Uvea to unload. It la possible, of
course, that another advance might be
declared later on, but the profits that,
arc already In sight ought to be satis
factory, for we all know that the news
paper chaps are not greedy, and are
willing to lot others make something,
too, in case of a further raise. Sell off
now, boys, and take chances"on the dis
covery of new diamond mines'.
THE BOND AND THE FREE.
The loaders of the churph now find
that the political manifesto ties their
hands while It unties the hands of all
the minor officials and the lay members
of the church. This la as It should- be.
In all other churches In the country
It Is the expectation of the people and
the usual practice of the clergy that
men holding high ministerial positions
shall not engage in partisan political
work and shall' not aspire to political
ofllce. This makes for the betterment
of society; the higher respect of the
people toward the clergy; the more
willing acceptance by mankind of spir
itual Instruction, the uplifting of the
clergy beyond the possible chicanery
which sometimes attends upon political
How much better for the dominant
church In this State If It would coincide
with the general practice and adhere to
Its own written word, observing that
word with strict regard to Its own hon
or and with deference to tho sentiment
of the country!
All the special political woes of the
present time in Utah have come from
a disregard of that pledge. And res
toration of political safety will only
come with restored obedience by the
leaders to this solemn requirement,
which they bound themselves to ob
serve. When the leaders of the church gave
out their political manifesto they prac
tically pledged themselves to refrain
from political activities, thereby Insur
ing that church Influence would not bo
Intruded into politics, and they an
nounced to their followers that the mass
of the people were not Involved In this
proscrlptlvc pledge. Why do they now
seek to reverso the apllcatlpn of the In
hibition, leaving some of the leaders
free to engage In political strife and
ambition and trying to hold the mass
of the followers In bond to obey these
leaders? They thereby attempt to
loose the men who were tied and bind
the people who were free.
The American party of Utah will fight
along the lino of the political mani
festo, and endeavor to keep out of poli
tics the proscribed class and to keep In
politics the great mass who, by that po
litical manifesto, were left free to act
as American citizens.
!j S. D. EVANS, j
U Undertaker & Embalmer. n
I Open All Night. Tel. 364. I
The extended insurancj claus:
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have record of 22 cases of extended Insur
ance after premium payments had ceased,
which resulted In sevcnty-Blx thousand
dollars bcnellts paid to policy holders In
cash. Our policy agreements arc con
tracts, they are promises and perform
ances. Such Is th9 record. 55th year, do
ing business In 3S SlntcH. National Life
Ins. Co. of Vt. (Mutual.) Geo D Alder,
general manager, 201-205 McCornlck block,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
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