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Thursday, November 3, 1904.
Ill REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
MJ For President:
M THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
WE For Vice-President:
HI CHARLES W. FAIRBANKS.
Sg -fic Presidential Electors:
MQH E. "W. WAD EL
H JAMES A. MTN2R.
Ijfflg AMERICAN STATE TICKET.
Hi For Congress OGDEN HILES.
nffi For Governor WFLLIAM M. FERRY.
Bill For Seo'y of State WALTER JAMES.
STr Treasurer WILLIAM W. ARM-
ABU For Auditor LEWIS B. ROGERS.
Ml DOW AttorncyGenor;i'"SAMUEI-' M'"
II For1 Superintendent of Publlo .Instruc-
g rton-F. H. CHRISTENSEN.
IU AMERICAN LEGISLATIVE TICKET
Kl f For State Senators Sixth Senatorial Dls-
m GEORGE L. NYE.
Hfl IT D. NILES.
Mj GEORGE J. GIBSON.
Nf For Members Houso of Representatives
Eighth Representative District: 1
JAMES W. CAHOON.
W K. H. 1 NOP.DBERG.
B J. J. STEWART.
H R. G. SLEATER.
H A. V. TAYLOR.
H W. J. BAR.RETTE.
H J. E. DARMER.
N. D. CORSER. v
H L. N. LIGTITFOOT.
M - F. M. BENEDICT.
IH AMERICAN COUNTY TICKET.
H Salt Lake County.
HI County Commissioners:
U Lone Term II. G M'MILLAN.
U Short Term J. BOURGATtD.
Treasurer C. D. ROOKLIDGE.
M Sheriff JOSEPH II. RALEIGH.
I Clerk A. C. REESE.
Bj Auditor CARLTON M. MAUCK.
Recorder ANGUS M'KELLAR, JR. '
ounty Attorney HARPER J. DIN-
fll fiurv'oyor R. E. L. COLLIER.
Assessor P. J. ANSON.
B Justice of the Peace FRANK H.
Hj Constable C. B. PATTERSON.
AMERICAN CITY TICKET.
Salt Lake City.
"i. H. TWOMEY.
S. P. ARMSTRONG.
IH In a few days now, .Chairman Spry
H will have time to dream about other
H things than politics.
HOC course, quite a number of those
who pledge themselves to Powers and'
Moyle, intend to vote for them.
' Mr. Sutherland will also make 'some
remarks after the election, when ho
feels) to speak of ApoBtle Smoot's treat
ment of him.
I' H Itjs expected' that during the next few
H days many bishops will be engaged in.
:H the gr,eat educational AVork of lnstruct-
M ing the voters.
HHaa any citizen possessing more than
one wife resided continuously for the-re-aulred
time in the precinct in which he
proposes to voto?
I It is now understood that no Mormon
Democrat will be required to b& untrue
to bltf party, except for the brief, time
taken by him to vote.
H Brother Howell appears to be eatls
fled that a good many faithful iror-
mon Democrats will refuse to be
swerved from their duty to sustain him. j
IH' In the Salt Lake registration, the
H . American, the Republican, and the
ifl Democratic parties are all ahead. If you
H don't believe It, ask the county chair-
IH Republican and Democratic managers
H ' ' are still striving Id carry Salt Lake
Hi county, but some kind person should
Hj tell them that their efforts are bqlng
IRC As Brother Roberts did not wait until
H a night or two before election to eay his
n nice thjngs about Powers to the breth-'
H ren, will many remember his words fit'
H the polls?
IH , Though he has not been able to pay
H - much attention to the work of his
H woolen mills of late. Mr,' dutler hay
H been able to weave a few fairy tales
H to meet the country demand. '
I! H Smoot workers, in these closing days
M of the campaign, are manifesting a
H spirit of determination to assist Chair-
jH man Spry all they can in cutting up the
H campaign fund.
SjH , Judge Parker has takeh the stump,
H which will probubly prove to be a mis-
take, as has everything else ho has tried
In this campaign. After next Tuesday
he will sec that he made a bad mistake
In being a candidate at all.
JUDGE HILES AT 0GDEN.
In his speech at Bingham on the even
ing of October 13th, Judge Hlles proved
by the citation of historical facts that
tho dominant factor In the political life
of this State Is- a church; that this
church is- a business, political and re
ligious organisation combined; and that
no such It is inimical to American
methods, American principles, and
Last night at Ogden, continuing his
exposition of the evils necessarily at
tendant upon the domination of this an
tagonistic power, tho Judge spoke forci
bly and with critical knowledge, power,
and skill, on the political principles of
tho Mormon priesthood, and on their
methods of carrying out those prlnci
He demonstrated that those princi
ples are contrary to American idas,
sentiments, and principles of govern
ment; arfd he stated with perfect truth
and accuracy the main question, In
these words: "The whole question here
In Utah is, shall we live under an Amer
ican or a foreign government?"
His statement leading up to that cli
max is a strong presentation of tho
case, viz.: "Who shall be the next Gov-
ernor or Congressman from Utah is a
matter of little moment as compared to
whether he shall be elected to represent
American or foreign principles of gov
ernment. It is a matter of slight con
cern whether this or that railroad shall
In the next Legislature, secure or do
feat any legislation which may either
Injuriously or beneficially affect Its In
terests, as compared to the question of
whether tho Legislature Is master of
itself or has some other master unac
countable to the people."
That is the real question, and It Is ap
plicable not only to the Legislature, but
to every ofTlclai In the State, county,
city, and school district governments in
Utah. The dominance of the church Is
all-pcrvadlng; it leaves out nothing, It
omits no coign of vantage, however ex
alted or however insignificant. It di
vides its power with none, not even the
State; it allows none to be his own mas
ter. The allegiance required is unre
stricted, absolute, and admits of no ex
ceptions or evasions.
Judge Hlles made his positions abso
lutely clear throughout, and he fortified
them with evidence that cannot be
called In question. His speech deserves
a close reading by every lover of Amer
ican institutions, every one who Is a
well-wisher to Utah and to Utah's
growth and prosperity. That growth and
prosperity can, never attain its rightful
Increase until the peoplo arc made ab
solutely free In their politics, their bus
iness, their public schools, and their
In closing. Judge Hlles appealed to
tho Mormon peoplo In a peroration both
fervent and patriotic, viz.; "I nsk you,
Is It too much to hope that there yet
remains with the Mormon people enough
of organic life to rescue their church
and their creed from the body of this
death? Is It loo much to hope, that
there Is enough force of character
among them to compel this priesthood
to keep Its pledges and promises that it
will no longer Exercise control over the
political concerns of the neonle? T( is
In that hope, in that patriotic feeling
that Americans never ask for anything
but what Is consistent with universal
toleration in religion, and with liberty
arrd justice In all things, that the Amer
ican party of Utah expects the Mormon
people themselves to finally determine
that Utah shall be an American com
monwealth In feeling, in purpose, and In
desMny, as well as in name."
If is a great speech, and will well re
pay the reading. It is found in full in
Tho "New York Herald's election fore
cast gives the election to President
Roosevelt, even not counting New York,
which is put in the doubtful but prob
ably Republican column. Without Nc,
York, President Roosevelt Is given
twenty-eight votes more than enough
to elect him, or 257. With the doubtful
but probably Republican States he
would have 314 of the electoral votes,"
leaving Parker a worso beaten man
than Bryan was. The practical ac
curacy of the New Yqj-k Herald's fore
cast has always been admitted. It is
hardly conceivable that It would now
make a forecast like this, showing' such
a preponderance for Roosevelt, If there
were any real or serious doubt of the
outcome. The Herald also gives the
House of Representatives to tho Repub
licans, by a. good working majority,
which gives them the decisive control of
both branches 'of Congress".
One of the stupendous undertakings
of the year has just been put into use
in Greate!New York. We refer to the
subway electric railway line. It has
been about three years in course of con
struction, and now that it Is ilnished, It
must prove of inestimable service to the
people of the city. Every means of
transportation had ben overtaxed in
the demand for passage up town and
down town; but here is a means now.
which ,at once more than doubles the
facilities. Doubtless this improvement,
Great as it is, will vsoon bo overtaxed,
and a regular network of underground'
railways will be required.
The arbitration treaty between the
United States and France which the
dispatches announce as having been
signed, no doubt follows the line of
the like treaty between France and
Great Brlatin, and that in turn followed
the llno3 laid down In The Hague dec
laration. Disputes not urfectlng the
honor or Integrity of the nations ma
king these treaties which were urged
upon the nations participating In the
Peace Congress wore set as tit sub
jects for arbitration, nnd the series of
treaties to glvo effect to that recdnv
mendatlon are now bolng negotiated. It
is a proper sequel to the work of the
Peace Congress, but It Is noteworthy
that tho world has not been without Its
bloody and devastating war since that
Congress, though up to that time for
many years, the peace of the world had
been fairly well preserved.
WHO ARE THE DER1DERS7
"Obedience to the State Constitution.
That is Its platform and Its purpose."
In the foregoing terse sentences, is
described the mission of the American
parly of this State of Utah.
Who deride that mission and who
abuse the men and -women that havo
formed the party and that are rapidly
filling Its- ranks?
First, there Is a Senator of, tho United
States, who, being also a religious lead
er, should above all other men teach
obedience to the Constitution. We
speak of Reed Smoot; and wo challenge
him to show whero In any public ad
dress since the -1th day of January, 1S0G,
he has ever taught to his political and
religious followers that they should
obey those especial provisions of the
Constitution of Utah, upon which Con-
I gress granted sovereignty. On the con
trary, he has permitted the organ of his
clmrch, oyer whoso work he has some
right of control, to evodo and equivo
cate, and in every way known to the
cunning falsifier, to teach disregard of
the Constitution. This Is a man hold
ing, high dignity under theRepublic,
who sneers at the mission or the
Another is the Honorable George
Sutherland. He is ono who, In all his
early years, fought against tho domi
nance of the Mormon church; and now
for the sake of that faint and rapidly
vanishing hope of office a gift from the
church which ho once opposed bows
his pliant neck beneath Hk yoke and
dares not speak as a freeman. George
Sutherland has been a member of Con
gress; he is a lawyer; ho aspires to be
United States Senator. Instead of
wasting one word of derision upon the
American party, whoso sole object Is
to preserve the sanctity of the State
Constitution, 'he should be a power in
safety In politics, prosperity In busi
ness,and perpetuity of Statehood here,
are all dependent upon obedience to the
Constitution. Ho sneers at the Ameri
can parly nnd he hopes that his master,
Apostle Smqot, will reward him with a
high ofllce, In return for his degradation
of self In this great civic warfare.
Another in tho Honorable Brlgham H.
Roberts who states that ha does not
wish to see old Issues revived here. He
well knows that they are already re
vived; that the Mormon leaders had
made the Issue before the American
party was born. He knows that since
Statehood tho church has laid Its heavy
hand upon his head and has threatened
to crush Into nameless, shapelessrdust
all his earthly ambitions and his eter
nal hopes, if he would not yield. Ho
knows and his own testimony before
Congress shows', that the pledge upon
which Statehood wis granted has been
violated. And he sneers at the Ameri
can party becauso It lifts high the
standard of constitutional sanctity and
wages war for the liberties of men,
And others are the Honorable Joseph
Howell, the Honorable John C. Cutler,
the Honorable Clarence E. Allen, the
Honorable W. H. King, and the Honor
able Plenty of Others, who know as woll
as The Tribune does, that the Mormon
church leaders have been a law unto
themselves since Statehood was
granted; that they have defied the Con
stitution and their own solemn pledge;
that they stand now in defiance of the
country: and that freedom will never
be established here until the church
shall take its teeth from the throat of
the State. These men do not go be
fore the people and teach the simple
doctrine of the American party, name
ly;, strict obedience to the Stale Con
stitution. By their afilllations they
equivocate and evade and raise false
issues; they sneer at the party; they
abuso its leaders; they vilify te mo
tives which have actuated the Xmeri
can men and Avomen who have Joined
together here to hold the rights, of
American citizenship and who have de
termined that the sovereignty of this
State shall not be delivered over to the
possession of on ignorant ecclesiastical
Some of the men who should stand as
the strongest defenders of constitutional
sanctity are lending dlreot or Indirect
support to those that violate the Con
stitution and are tendering submissive
alHllatloiijto a hierarchy, which needs
no law except the brutal self1 will of an ,
uninspired leader. Some of the men
who should be in American ranks aro
sneering at those citizens who. seeing
the danger of tho commonwealth, have
offered themselves as political hostages
for Its safety.
This situation will not long endure.
Tho power of the United States is
aroused, and this Nation will see Justice
done. Every American of the United
States will glory In the principle of our
fight and In the Integrity with which we
wage it. It Is becoming known to peo
ple In othr parts of the Union that all
tho American party asks for Is obedi
ence to the State Constitution; and It Is
becoming known, too, that uucli demand
was not made until the leaders of both
national' political parties In this State
had connived with the church leaders to
make the Constitution a dead letter.
The American parly will not holdNtho
balance of power this year; It may bo
small in numbers, but behind It stands
the majesty of. a people never yet de
feated in a great moral purpose, The
Hon. Reed Smoot and the Hon. George
Sutherland and the Honorable Plenty of
Others will some tlmo realise that tho
Americans of the United States arc de
termined to vindicate the rights of the
American people in Utah and establish
this for all tlmo as an American State.
In that great day of American triumph
their sneers will come back as curses on
IT HAS?" A VERY BAD LOOK.
If no better defenea can be made for
Superintendent Jones of tho county in
firmary, than was pecnented In the
church organ, then all that has been
charged; of mismanagement, Imposition
on tho county, and Illegal and waste
ful expenditures of public money must
stand confessed. Indeed, the most of the
allegations rest on the solid basis of the
ofllclal ( vouchers, and cannot In the
slightest degree be questioned.
What Is this defenso? It Is merely the
old story of tho man who replied to
those who testified that they saw him
steal a piece of goods, that he could
bring a hundred men who would swear
that they didn't see him steal It. Sim
ilarly, Clerk Sablno Is made to select
certain parts of tho accounts and oven
up tho figures, whereas the whole ac
count is what must be taken. It Is not
the firms that didn't get tho trade that
must bo taken Into the account, but tho
firms thut did get IL The records show
that the Mormon houses got fully sev
enty per cent of all the county's trade,
and that the chief Gentile houses were
Also, when the Clerk shows that the
so-called Republican administration
was no worse than the preceding Dem
ocratic administration, we may accept
the statement as made, without going
Into the question at all. But it Is a case
of "A plaguo on both your houses!" for
under tho church dominance of both
parties there was not the weight of a
hair to choose between them. Both were
equally the tools of the grasping and
all-controlling church political propa
ganda. It is idle to attempt (o throw dust In
the eyes of tho peoplo by such chljdlsh
pleas as thaL Wc have constantly been
urging the very point that it makes no
difference In this election whether the
Republican or the Democratic candi
dates for the Commlsslonershlps were
elected; that the church politicians
uuiu iuiu mings as inoy cnose in elthor
case, and all for the glory of the tithing
ofllce and the relief of the church from
supporting its poor, as It makes loud
pretense of doing.
We have maintained right along that
this Is so In the nature of the case; that
-it is necessarily so. And now, Clerk
Sabine verifies the claim, and the News
prints that verification aa a defonso
from Tribune attacks!
The truth Is, that there is no escape
from the showings Tho Tribune has
made on the mismanagement of the af
fairs of tho county. That mismanage
ment has consisted In reckless extrava
gance, violations of the law in respect
to(the Itemizing of tho vouchers, Illegal
payments to employees whereby they
get pay for five days more In a month
than there aro days in tho month, per
jury In the rendering of such accounts,
favoritism to Mormon trade against
Gentile, and in a fraudulent claim
that a feast was given to the
inmates of the Infirmary when
v iiuujidiij- a icasL at public cost
to tho Superintendent's family and to
the editor of tho church organ with a
part of his family.
That this sort of mismanagement and
waste, this fraudulent and lawless man
ner of conductlng-The public business,
must stop, there can be no question.
But we have shown that It cannot be
stopped by the election of either the
Democratic or the Republican nominees
for the Commlssfonershlps. This is now
corroborated by Clerk Sabine of the in
firmary and vouched or by tho church
The only remedy, and this Is also the
obvious one, Is- to elect the American
nominees, Meajrs. McMillan and Bour
gard, who have no allegiance which will
provent them from fully protecting the
public and giving it a thoroughly good
business administration, and who are
also conspicuously competent and able
to do so.
AN INSTANCE IN POINT.
The pleasant little talk indulged In
by Mrs. ZIna Young Card at tho confer
ence of the relief society in Benson,
must be accepted, we suppose, as proof
positive that there Is no such a thing'
as the mingling of church nnd State "in
Utah. Mrs. Card called out by name
tho Republican candidate for County
Recorder In Cache county, told of her
faithful work In the relief society of
Cache stake, and Called on all members
of the society to vote for her on ac
count of that work.
The fact that this relief society is one
of a ilumber of such societies regularly
formed, in nnd recognized as a part of
the work of the Mormon church, that
all of its membership Is Mormon, and
that tho society is responsible to and
under the Control of the church au
thorities might give some who aro not
woll acquainted with the, adroitness of
ecclesiastical dodging, the idea that this
sort of thing is about the rankest kind
of church intrusion Into politics that
could be Imagined.
But no doubt the church organ could
sh6w to its own satisfaction that while
Mrs. Card might have been talking good
church doctrine Jua.t prior to tho plea
referred to, and also rlcht after it, Just
while saying thoso words she must not
be understood as speaking as a church
woman. It Is a distinction often drawn,
and one with which we aro all familiar,
but yet, while the ingenuity o tho ex-
planatlon is all that could be asked, its
candor leaves much to bo dcslrod.
tTo tho person of ordinary common
sonse, it acorns to be no explanation at
all, and those who havo consistently
opposed church intrusion Into politics
have uniformly refused to be satisfied
with it, Thoy will; of course, absolute
ly refuses to accept any, such explana
tion in this case, and thus earn anew
the pet church names as abusers and(
A CRUEL EVICTION NOTICE.
It Is a cruel eviction notice that the
church organ has served upon Incum
bents of offices and official positions In
What It says about the State Statis
tician and his work is truo onough; it
has from the first been understood that
this position was a peroonal "plum"
that Governor Wells held out to a
faithful adherent, who was neither ex
pected to do anything else than be a
faithful partisan; nor to be compe
tent to do any real work aa a statisti
cian. Nor has tho Legislature ever ex
acted anything of any account from tho
Statistician's office; It wouldn't have got
it if It had. Still, the peoplo pay tho
bills, and there should Tcally have been
f omethlng more worth while to show for
But there are competent officials in
tho service of thn Stntp. nnd thoro
would be no senso In ousting them. The
church might gain something by putting,
its tithe-payers In the places of thoso
competent officials, but the State would
suffer materially In the quality of Its
It Is, however, an exhibition of both
gall and stupidity to serve notlco on
those officials that they must put up for
the campaign fund to elect Cutler to
ofllce, and at tho same time to Inform
them that as sure as Cutler gets In he
will oust them and put otherpersons In
But the humors, malignities, and In
conslsetencies of a Mormon church
campaign are beyond all bounds; they
havo to be lived through to be appreciated.
"Grape-growers in the United States
may derive a useful hint from a
process as yet unknown on this side of
the water, by which wine-growers In
France nre enabled to market fresh out
door grapes all through the winter."
Says The American Inventor (Septem
ber 15): "The method, which is a
recent Invention, Is both curious and In
teresting. Bunches of the finest grapes,
when ripe In autumn, aro cut In ouch a
way that to each bunch a piece of the
vine five or six Inches long remains at
tached. From this piece the stem of
thpx bunch hangs an arrangement
which, as will presently be seen, is es
sential to the success of the operation.
A largo number of wide-necked bottles,
filled with water, arc ranged In hori
zontal rows on racks In a cellar, and in
the open end of cach-of these receptacles
Is placed a bunch of grapes that is to
say, tho piece of vhie stem Is inserted
into the mouth of the bottle, and the
grapes hang outside. The grapes do not
touch the bbltle, but are .supplied with
moisture through the vine stem, which
Is immersed in the water. In this man
ner 'black Hamburgs' and other choice
table grapes are kept fresh and perfect
through an entire winter." That is sure
ly easy to try, and ought to be tried by
some of the Utah grape-growers.
Surely the Republican campaign man
agers should bo grateful to the Ameri
can party, for without Its organization
thfy would never havo been able to
"pull the leg" of the Republican Na
tional committee to the large extent
that they have done, in getting what Is
probably the largest campaign fund
ever sent Into this State by any party
committee. If "money talks," tho Re
publicans ousht to be very eloquent this
Mexico Is putting out a new loan for
forty millions, and It Is all taken In the
United States, after a sharp competi
tion with European houses The bonds
will be Issued In denominations of one
thousand dollars, U. S. money, and will
ilraw four per cent Interest. About
two-thirds of the money will be used
to refund outstanding bonds, and the
remaining third will be used for harbor
works and other public improvements.
SS. O. EYHNS.l
I Undertaker & Embalmer. 1
I Open All Night TaL 304. H
S' 213 Stato St, Salt Lake City. E
GEO. G. DOYLE & CO, J
MODERN PLUMBING I
I HOUSE HEATING I
j TEL. 162. 211 STATE ST. I
Insurance is a quasi-public
moans by which Indemnity can be hnd a
competency secured, and a lawful aid
supplied when loss falls, that is to say it
Is ao described as wo do It. S5th yoa'r do
ing business In as States. National 'Llfo
Ins. Co. of Vt. (Mutual.) George D. Al
der. General Mnnngor, 2&I-20G McCornlck
block, Salt Lake City, Utah. ricK
About 35 suits laave bJn
In a, mistake, and rathi C
them returned the aanuji1 &
us a liberal discount. Si, T B
only. Regular price
?35.00, for 5 U0'
Amoskeas apron ftnnv.
fffflW Lonsdale twill muslin '
mMM eella for 15c yard, fT"c a
hts ior Iadier' Md e
SB YS' SUITS i I
Closing out a line splendid material flHHlftlfe'l?'11'
full of style fine wearing suits. Better j,
suits are not made at these prices: 4.50, rS)
?4.75, ?4.95, ?5.00 and some 6.00 suits, for - Wf
' " 1 , strait
All of our popular 3.50, 3.75 and 4.00 llr-'liil T?!
Suits, for U'il'A ' "S?1
(j j j jj
fj. With the World i
llilill raf Bre "to S
loXfWW IfeiJ I! Perhaps music is his forte. Ctajt fcj
Wfe5owJr select one of our fine pianos aii p kj
S3.-lr'V V -"P him a belter atart in llfe'tturf fed
f&Sm' a Dys have. "We have AX EAST Pi sWio
VZySfJ fefil MENT PLAN whereby It l por34fc fjcje
'vMitwSimS'i anv Parent to give nis cmia ci tL
'e'OI ' education. Will be glad to expUiSi g
"FsflLI 1 to you" lve us a call. , linbtr t
APRp Vansant & chambtrl
U Lj05 51 AND 53 HAD. 5'"
crofvR.oHT , v
1 Wo wish to call the attention of the trade to the tint (Ih,
new Elbart dry gin, made by the Wilson Whiskey Peo- BoS
pie. We have a largei-.stack ready for immediate ship Kufs
BIEGER & LI NT) LEY, j&d,
"The Whiskey Herchan ts."
, Ticket. ,
Eor District Judges:
CHARLES W. MORSE,
THOMAS D. LEWIS,
MORRIS L. RITCHIE,
GEORGE G. ARMSTRONG.
For District Attorney:
FREDERICK C. LOOFBOUROW.
As Well aa tho Proper Sight.
Jno. Daynes & Sons,
86 MAIN STREET.
GEO. D. PYPEB, MacaiR. ,
Thurs. & Friday, NovIKHS-ftaen
Special School Malta Prltor" tfgfj
,v T ?i?W
AND. HIS BAWpS
With Tabcrnaclo Choir and Grt Jga
-The Blorinod ideal of tto , gjthj
JOBS PHILIP SOUSA.CC'' j&Si
Eatollo Llebllnff. Soprano.
Jcsslo Straus. Violinist- jfHM,
Herbert L. Clarke1Corne,LU
Popular Pro5ranne.lnclBw ;
fiom "Parslfa?." , Cl
PRICES;-50c. , 3c. .KM fcS
Children, Kc; adulls, W- li!,
Seat on, sale at Theater. W m,
vomber 7. til 10 a. m--My. lr Cc