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6 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1903 ;Mgl
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Wednesday, September 22, 1909.
I Usually the ideal and the income
dou 'I match.
Been able to pet thoroughly rested
up since vacation?
Maybe Peary can also show that he
flawed a bread wagon up there.
Scientists say that baldness is caused
by a microbe. J)o microbes pull hair
out i handfulls?
Another advantage that Cook has
ovev Peary is that the atmosphere up
'hero didn't turn his head.
It will be diflicult to believe that
either is an. American if he didn't bring
away a souvenir of the pole.
Don't ask Smoot whero he got it, if
3-nu arc at all charitablj inclined. 11
makes lum rub his neck so.
When you hear a man say, "0, I'm
all right I" you can go to betting that
lie hasn't told you the rest of it.
It's mighty easy to slide down hill,
but it's worse than a distinguished
definition of war to get to the top
a ga i n .
"Dry and uninhaljited.' ' is the scien
tific verdict conccrninii Mars. Will the
prohibitionists profit by this "horrible
At last it seems to havt; dawned
upon Uie vision of Chief Forester Pin
?hot that simple little warning, "Keep
off tho grass! ''
Doctor Cook sedms still to have tho
tipper band, inasmuch as Mr. Pcary
conf esses that " there's a. nigger'' in
his own woodpile.
"They are still polygamaling in
t'tah.': says the. Memphis' Commercial
Appeal. Go up, brother, to lite Bee
Hivo house and say that.
Among the .other flags which Mr.
Peary says lie ; left at the pole was the
"flag of peace." Kcgret to say that
he must have' loft it somewhere.
As you would be advised b' the
"prophet," there is one excellent qual
ity in a political apostle, in that he
may bo called in at convenience.
However, the hankers havo it. to say
for themselves that they were not so in
considerately neglectful as to ovcrlool:
tho question of postal savings banks.
In the matter of living, the consumer
appears to be up against the curious
situation of paying two prices for what
ho cats without anybody getting any
money out of it.
It would have been much better for
the saints who helped to start the
sugar industry in Utah if they had
insisted upon their stock being priuted
Hj upon waterproof paper.
If Commander Peary is going to koop
his late promiso to also find the south
pole, let's get him and Sliacklcton to
Hj gether to scrap it out first, and then
Tvo won't need to care a whoop which
j one of 'em beats the other to it.
Hj Not only do "the brethren" accept
any old invitation to go out and 'Make
something;" but if you watch their
business transactions closely 3fou -will
discover that they arc not a. bit par
ticular as to whom they take it from.
H Now comes an Italian astronomer
fl -who says that lie can prove by the
moon that Poary didn't do it, because
the' moon was not visible lo Peary at I
tho time indicated. Thank the good
Lord. That cuts out the man in the I
moon as an expert witness. i
THE GREAT HEARING TODAY.
There will begin in-this cijy today,
porlujps the most important hearing on
railroad late questions ever had in the
United Slates. Mnny of tho questions
usually raised in like hearings will
come up for consideration in this, and
there will bo some entirely new, which
though hi a way local, are just as 'ap
plicable and just ns local in a large
'number of interior cities as they are
here. And the hearing . had in Salt
Lake, with I he determination which is
to follow as a result of thai, hearing,
will apply all through this region, to
all of the mid-continent cities, and to
all the reail roads.
Salt. Lake's case has been made out
with great rare and comprehensiveness:
it. will be presented in a most forceful
manner, and will unquestionably mark
a precedent of the highest possible im
portance in all this form of conten
tion and official determination. The
lease as broughi together and formu
lated, chiefly by Commissioner Bnbcork
of the Commercial Club's Traffic. Bu
reau, is one that looks impregnable; it
is difficult to think of any way of im
proving it, impossible' to forecast tiny
tlnw in it or point to any point not
The case is one of immense impor
tance to all of the railroads thai do a
transcontinental business, and is of tho
highest importance to the entire com
munity lo all this mid-continent re
gion. Salt Lake is particularly inter
ested in it because it hopes from this
hearing and the conclusion of the Inter
state Commerce Commission on tho
fncts and arguments presented, lo ob
tain very important commercial and
financial relief; we are asking not lo
be charged more for freights from the
East than the Coast rates, but less;
we are asking proportional rates on
eastbound freights from tho Coast. The
freight charges havo been in both direc
tions cruelly unjust to and discrimina
tive against Salt . Lake " hitherto: the
same to a 'considerable extent has ap
plied to most of the cities of this in
terior belt; and the relief thai Salt
Lake asks and expects lo receive will
bo a relief that will be common to all
of tho mid-continent cities.
Tho hearing will be in the "Federal
Court room, above the posloffice. We
urge Salt Lako's business men to bo
present in as large numbers as possi
ble, in order to impress tho Commission
with their sense of the importance that
they feel as to their heavy interests at
stake in this hearing. It means, if we
gain our points, as justice indicates
that we should, lens of thousands of
dollars a year to this community in
freights saved from the exorbitant
charges which the railroads have been
making; it. means a fair show all
around, with special favors to none,
and especially with no undue railroad
favors to Coast cities. Those cities
have a tremendous advantage as it is,
in seagoing freights; that is enough;
they should not, have also what amounts
practically to seagoing freight rates
on the railroads to the disadvantage of
cities in- the. mid-continent. A square
deal in railroad freight charges ex
presses in concise form what Salt Lake
City is contending for. and it will be
our effort in this hearing to show to
tho Inlorstalo Commerce Commission
that we arc entitled to this square deal,
and that not to have it is a gross in
justice, not only to Sail Lake City, but
to the whole of the mid-continent region.
ATTORNEY DININNY'S RESPONSE.
We trust that every voter in the city
has read, or will read, the response of
City Attorney Dininny to the request
of the City Council for information on
thc-slot machine case, as it so clear, so
comprehensive, so strong and candid a
stalcmenl of the whole matter thai it
is a delight to read it.
So far as tho action taken up to
this time is concerned, the ruling of
Justice Hanks, claiming that this slot
machine case is not like the one de
cided by .ludge Armstrong in the Dis
trict Court, is ontirely inconclusive.
Justice Hanks claims sufficient differ
ence to make this form oE slot machine
come in a different and inoffensive
class, not a gambling machine at all.
The issue is squarely raised. The com
plaint in -the suit against, the individ
uals who are officers of the city set
forth the fact of the seizure of the
machine; the answer recites the reasons
why tho machine was seized, it denied
tho value of the machine as set forth,
otherwise than as a gambling device,
asserted the duty. Of the city chief 'of
police to enforce tho law against such
machines, recited the lawngninst them,
and set forth that tho defendants, as
officers, were merely doing their duty.
To this , answer a demurrer was filed,
tho meaning of which Mr. Dininny ex
plninsto le an admission of everything
set forth by the defendants. But a de
nial that the answer is sufficient which
puts the reasons fairly and squarely,
whether this machine is a gambling de
vice or not. is a begging of the whole
question; there was nothing left there
upon for the defendants to do except
to appeal from Justice Hanks 's de
cision, when he sustained (ho demurrer
to tho answer. It was idlo to under
take another anowcr, because that is
the only answer that can be made; and
tho sustaining of the demurrer to that
answer shut out all ooportunity to pre
sent evidence or get at she facts and
apply tho law to thorn. x
In tho District Court, however, it will
bo different; tho case will come on for
hearing, testimony will be taken, the
law will be considered and applied, and
a. determination upon tho case will bo
had. The Huslainipg of the demurrer
by Justice Hanks simply amounted to
this, that he declined to take testimony
or consider the law in connection with
tho facts that might be developed.
The answer was in fact a complete de
fense, and the demurrer lo it should
not have been sustained; the main ques
tion as to whether this form of slot
machine is a gambling device must be
decided b"foro any final . action can
be taken. This is in a fair way of de
cision now. upon the appeal, and Mr.
Dininny has made the whole matter as
dear as crystal through his response.
GOVERNOR JOHNSON'S DEATH.
: The death of Governor Johnson of
Minnesota is a misfortune to tho oonn
try. He was a promising public man:
he would probably have been a candi
date for the Presidency, with a fair
chance of election; his' mind was
vigorous, his sentiment:! were firmly
seated, and he took broad National
views on all public questions.
This may possibly be disputed by
those who antagonize Governor John
son's objection to the sectional tariff
bill. By them lie has been accused of
sectionalism because he objected to the
injection of New tfnglnnd sectionalism
into the tariff law. and the framing
of a law with exceptional advantages to
the New England manufacturers. Those
who accuse Governor Johnson of sec
tionalism because of his objection to
this statutory sectionalism, havo I heir
levers reversed: it is not the one who
objects to sectionalism that is a sec
lionalist. but those who write into the
tariff law undue favors fbr one section
as opposed to the interests of other sec
tions of the country.
Governor Johnson's plea was not for
sectionalism, but ' against it. Those
who imagine that in upholding Now
Kugland sectionalism they are taking
the National view, and that others who'J
oppose them are sectionaliBls, are mis
taken throughout; they gel hold of the
wrong end of the matter. It might
just as truly have been pleaded, in
f fief !( wifl nlirnli'fl lv ihi Southern
slaveholders prior to the war, that those
who opposed shivery wero sectionalists,
whon, in fact, thov themselves were
the sectio'nalists, because they under
took to make the slave system, which
was a mere sectional system, a Na
tional systeiiK Those who proteslcd
against that, sectionalism took the Na
tional view, not the sectional view: so
the slaveholders were sectionalists
when they charged this upon those who
were in rcalitj' Nationalists, just as
the New Knglanders now arc sectional,
when they get a sectional tariff bill
passed, and cry out against those wlw
opposo their sectionalism.
Now, with respect to Governor John
son and his objection. He found a bill
framed on sectional lines and protested
against it as a sectional measure. To
say that in doing so he was himself a
scctionalist is to reverse I onus and
facts. Tn no other direction did Gov
ernor Johnson show his broad National
spirit, and understanding of National
questions more distinctly than in his
protest against that sectional bill. It
was the height, of injustice to charge
him with sectionalism because of his
protest against sectionalism: and we
have no doubt that he would havo made
this abundantly clear, even lo his
enemies, in time, could he have lived.
But he is dead, and it remains for
those who admire his views upon this
subject to vindicate him from tho at
tacks of the sectionalists who would
try to prove that they arc really Na
tionalists, when cver3' voice raised in
New England considers New England
as the Nation, and everything that
helps New England, should, in its
view, help tho Nation. Other sections
have, however, outgrown this, and take
a broad view of this matter; and it
is' highly unbecoming in' anyone who
is a real scctionalist lo assail another
for uttering what is in fact a real
National idea and principle. There is
altogether too much sectionalism in the
country, it is true; but that sectionalism
does not pertain to those who protest
against it, but to those who insistently
inject it into our laws and undertake
to make their own special views which
pertain to their section of the Nation
alone, apply throughout the country, to
the advantage of their own section and
to the oppression of the people at
The Nation can ill afford io lose such
stalwart men as Governor Johnson of
Minnesota. He held precisely- the sort
of view that must prevail in this coun
try if we tire to remain a Nation, as
we certainly arc. Tho country needs
such men as he was, and is the poorer
when ono of them dies.
I FALLIBLE TESTIMONY.
In his tabernaclo sermon on last Sun
day Apostle Orson F. "Whitney stiid
something that ought to suggest to him,
and to his fellow believers, a possi
bility or two with respect to a much
discussed subject, and ono that con
cerns them to a deep degree. He re
lated the following circumstance, as wo
find it in the report of his sermon print
ed in tho Dcscret News of Monday
Tho speaker then told of Ids attempt
to t-U tho truth and statu the facts in
writing his History of Utah. "Ono day,"'
wald he, "I called on an old veteran who
was at death's door, who said, 'I want
you lei any of me 1 brought the first cow
that ever crosaod the Rocky nlountalns.'
I eald to him that is a very interesting
Item If true, and he sent for his wife lo
brlnK hl book where, he had recorded his
story some time after he came to the
valley. I thought it best to consult other
Journals, whure. I found a complete census
of the pioneers which Included among
animals 10 cows, so that his story was
not accurate, though the mun'n honesty
could not be doubted. I mention tlioso
things to show tho valuo of human testi
mony." i'ct there is no doubt that Apostlo
Whitney has muny times drawn the
attention of tho saints to the fact that)
David Whitmcr, for -instance, testified
to his dying day (although apostate
from the church) that he saw and heard
the things claimed by him as a wit
ness to the Book of Mormon. And Mr.
Whitney undoubtedly has had no he si
tauci' about telling his people thai the
storv was unquestionably true, because
David Whilmor was an. honest man.
nnd that ho made his testimony
the more- binding because he had never
repudiated it, oven to tho bed of death.
Without, question, too, Mr. Whitney
would bring those circumstances for
ward "to show tho value of human tes
timony. " but with an opposite intent to
that characterizing his similar obser
vat ion of last Sunday.
The subject is not worthy of discus
sion, particularly, bill we mention it
simply to show that a thing is good
or is evil, morely as it fits or is mi
suited to tho purposes of the. Mormon
FILTHY POLYGAMOUS PLEAS.
Time has not yet drawn the cover
ing of fofgotftllness over the roci-nt es
capado of one Elder Alpha lliggs. a
Mormon bishop's counselor who mar
tied a young woman of this city in
polygamy within tho past few weeks.
Nor has the attitude t.f the Deseret
News in tin; ease been lost to "memory.
Rather than to cast the slightest, re
flection upon its favorite polygamous
cult, the church organ chose to deny
The Tribune's assertion, that the Higgs
case was merely another of the inanv
now polygamous cases that had occurred
since the issuance of tho manifesto, and
ono which, Jiko all the others, had been
incited by belief in the leaching
of (he cull that tho "principle" of
polygamy is just as trno and godlike
no.w as it over was. Rather than to
attach any blame to the inultimatrlmo
m'al cult of (ho Mormon church, the
News' came boldly forward with the
assertion that it. was a sitnplo case of
moral perversion, casting a most filthy
imputation upon tho young woman in
tho case. Bui the church organ lias its
priestly precedents lo guide it in its
conduct toward this, particular couple,
boeauso it has always been Hie practice
to besmirch the individual, and especial
ly the woman, in order to protect the
bod3' of ,lho cult, otherwise polygamy
could nbt havo survived for so many
3'oars in. the midst of Christian, civiliza
tion. Perhaps tho most unclean insinuation
that was ever utterod against .Mormon
women was thai omitted 1)3' Apostle
Orson Hyde, in a sermon which he de
livered at the Salt Laho tabernacle on
March IS. ISoo. Wo find the report of
it in the Journal of Discourses, volume
2, page '20S. He was speaking upon
tho subject of morally generalh-, and
espec.iall3' dilated upon tho "immoral
effects" of conjugal union between
Gentiles and Mormons. Expressing the
sentiment of tho polygamous cull
(which always greedily coveted all the
women in the hind), he so hated to see
a Mormon woman marry a Gen
tile man that he felt im
pelled to frighton (ho Gentile
by the most .villainous threat that man
could possibly utter; and he did this
regardless oT the filth which was there
by cast upon his "sisters in the gospel
of Christ,'- as ho otherwise would des
ignate them.- In tho 'midst of his re
marks upon this subject he said this, as
it may be found in the record hereto
But If any of you v outsiders have a
Mormon wife, who became a Mormon be
fore you married her. and you married
hor with your eyes opened to the fact, I
cannot promiso that your happiness with
her will always be uninterrupted.
Thore are two principal nasty insinu
ations in that. The first is that in the
event a Gentile man should marry a
Mormon woman, it would bo the effort
of the priestly polygamous cult lo se
ducc the woman into betra3il of her
husband. And the second is that Mor
mon women were readib susceptible to
the seductive whisper. Could villainy
go much further than that?
Now, if Higgs would do all liumanitN'
hereabouts a favor for which the citi
zenship hero would owe him an ever
lasting dejit of gratitude (excluding
the poh'gamous cult from that citizen
ship, for not a member of it is a citi
zen in honest deed) he would come out.
of his hiding and tell the truth concern
ing his case. The Tribune does not
hesitate to say that Higgs will not be
permitted to do this, however, for tho
reason that his fear, of tho law is an
infinitesimal quantil- compared with
his dread of the vicious polygamous
cult. Nor do we stop to think twice
beforo asserting in most positive tornu
that if the polygamous outfit desired
the presence of lliggs in Salt Lake City
to meet any charge that might bo pre
ferred against him, as truthfully fitting
his offense, tho cult could produce him
within flj few days. But the cult is
afraid, and Higgs is afraid of the cult
and he will not appear.
Charit3' maj cover a muHitude of
sins; but when you sec a beggar buy
liquor with tho money you gavo him
in response to a piteous appeal for
"something to gel a meal with," you
aro convinced thai charity is incapable
of covering itself, among tho others.
"Look at your tax notices," croaks
the Deseret News. Well, whore's tho
joko, except on its priest-ridden county'
commissioners and its church-controlled
school board? If thcro's a concealed
"joker," point it out so wo all can
Wo just can't bring ourselves to be
lieve that tho Mormon prophets have
been authorized to speak to mankind
as the "mouthpieces" of the Almight'.
Wo ask no more of them than they
would require of us when wo demand
that t'hoy show tho papers for it.
It is announced that the Immigration
Commission will "put up barn against
immigrants,-" In all likelihood the bars
will be well patronized, too, if tho
right, sort of stuff shall bo sold ovor
O A 3 T O R I A i
p Nature at Her Best ftpi
y Mrs. 'L A. Miller of New York is conduct- j
f&n infJ a demonstration this iceek. wiR
f Could any corset be more exquisitely beauti- ft
ful? Coiddj any corset give more genuine j
comfort, sitting or standing?
Could any corset be in more perfect accord t4 j
with the fashions of the hour? , ju !
fWe make you, madum the fgE- v
wearer, the judge. And ice iFSa Mm
know thai your answer ivill i' i-U I
I fS ayyeG la f 'L0Usands of other dds- y? j
criminating women who have found in the j
Gossard, absolute corset perfection. s
?y?r This perfection is not accidental nor inci- Vf?b
mjp dental. It is the achievement of the perfect- Wjj
ed methods of the New School of Corset Be-
yfih sign from which emanates the Gossard. Jp
n Nature at her best is the ideal of this New
f School of Corset Design. This ideal is real- '
ized by methods that leave nothing to the Hhm
judgment of the operatives. Every seam r
fnik and gore is placed w-ilh scientific precision. , sl j
'fnm Every bone is located ivith the accuracy thai M m
obtains in adjusting the balance wJieel of at "s !
fine ivatch. .
Yvyj3 Model A is the extreme of long corset ele- WQ, i
- KJ 0ance and lny C0Viet comfort. It moulds ''
Jo5 . the generously developed figure into lines of imh
natural grace. The beauty of its sculptured uuS
jkA habit back is instantly recognized. The hy-
jCjp gienic construction of the front lacing fea- ;
r ture is endorsed by physicians. Instead of JJp j
pressure it gives support to the organs. It- r j
i allows full diaphragm breathing; easily but Mfe j
surely compels a correct standing position;
TTfib gives poise to the figure and grace to the car-
P riage: M
We should be pleased to-have your judgment xr
!mg on the Gossard models for Fall. Jrfo
fr. Mrs. M. A. Miller, an expert corsetiere, uD
trained under the tutelage of the New School ft
Kfln methods, will be in attendance. She will fit sjB j
r you personally and advise you as io the r (
ye model that will give greatest charm to your & j
type of figure. 1 jjjjjg
OFFICE OF THE -COXSTKUCTING
Quartermaster, Fort Douglas,, Utah.
August 25. 1000. Sealed proposals in trip
licate will be received at this orifice until
10 a. in.. September 2G, 1909, and then
opened for the construction of roads, side
walks, etc.. air Fort Douglas,. Utah. Plans
and specifications may be seen at this of-
lice. United States reserves the right to
accept or reject any or all bids. Envelopes
containing proposals should be marked
"Proposals for Constructing Roads. Side
walks, etc.," and addressed to Kenneth P.
WllPams. 1st Uleut. and Acting Quarter
master. U. S. A.. Constructing Quarter
master. Ft. Douglas. Utah. w3:i!3
OUR COAL U
is being stored by discriminating TJwt,
buyers who know tho best and '$ki
whoro to find it. W &
SOCK SPMNGS ft
STILL IS LEADER. 3
Central Coal k Coke Co., 'IgjS
10 West 2nd South St. I gjjfl
Phones: Bell Ex. 35. Ind. 2600. '
SaK Lake Theatre fe
(fn. I. Pyper. Man.isri jrjfi!
Thi-n- Nlcc'its nnd Sat'irda'- Matinee, -'
Jtr-glimhiK THURSDAY, SEPT. 23 IfO!'
Charles Frohmnr. Presents , t'
BSLLIE BURKE ;!
' In the. exquisite t'onirdy Sfi!
"LOVE WATCHES." Ky f
Dy It. de Fler-s and G. do. PaHInvct. '
adapted by Gladys I'ngc r.
Pricvs r.Oe to SL'.nO. f-VaU now on 'tM
Uoth phones "5GD "WW0
Advancod Vaudeville. ffiLr
MATINEE TODAY AT 2:15 Bp'
EVERY EVENING 8:15
Marsar.-t Fealv & f . rtr
ai.'itilu us ,vi Abl -v t ,fffg
Frank .1. Cnnroy. On. I,e M;iJr" Co. &Sp
Six AmtM-Ii-an Dam-erf
"The Girl P,chlnd the Vfll." ,
Charles 11. Weber fgU.
Scbettier and Stafford 035?
The KInodrome Orphimn Orchestra IjiW31
Matinee prices 15e. 25c. 50c: e'en- Ifsl.1
in? prices 5c. 50c, 75c. SB't
CoiMlai Tliealre I
THE BIG SUCCESS ij$J
"He College Widow" p
MATLNBK TODAY, 2:15 1
TONIGHT, 8:15. W1
Next Week "LENA EIVER3." fjr$
------ - r:: 'zt
A. Pwcnson X ("oinpaiiv feal
Jn the rioarins; Farce,
"HELLO, BILL" 1
Prices T.-jp. r.Oc. 'Joe. Matinees sijo
Thursday and Saturday. A'i . ,ns re
served. Hjc and 50e.
NEXT WEEK: "QUO VADIS." H$
Tonight and All Week, ftel
WILLARD MACK STOCK CO.. jm
Including MTSij CI,AN(M IE I OFG- tap
I,AS. In a .Sumptuous Fredm tlon
of David Ilelasco's Great Pljy. mm
"THE GIRL .OF THE GOt-DEN iM
Magnificently Mounted, Splendidly raft'
And Still Another 52 Show at Regular USx.
.Grand JT-k-es. W
Evenings, '-Tie. .-()c, 7Hc. Matinees, Eg.
Wednesday and Saturdav. L'jc Z0v. Ir?,
Get seats early. Avoid disappointment, jjjfcj.
Next Week: "THE OTHER GIRlT" ftt!
NATURAL L1THIA WATER. SMs
"Makes Everything Good." ' PStUi
F. J. Klesel & Co.. Ogden. Wll
Rleger & Llndlcy. Salt Laks. W'fei
jj 11 hi Him 11 t'g.jwvr. w 11 , I
j duly Two More Weeks of the 1 1
j Big Removal Sale - , J I
1 " In making preparations for the Biggest Fall Trade in the his- ' I
I toiy of our experience, we have determined to offer you Bargains -vf 1
I that will popularize our store and make our high quality and low I
! prices known TO EVERY ONE. It won't be our fault if you don't I
I look prosperous this year. Come to our store, if you can, every day I ;
J you'll see Bargains that will mean many dollars savings to you. I Jge'
Bargains In Every Department 1 1
I NEW FALL SUITS AND OVERCOATS FOR THE LITTLE I j
1 FELLOWS AT VERY LITTLE PRICES. I 6'
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