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HI 6 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 8, 1012.
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1 Tuesday, October 8. 1912:
IF I Four weeks from today the bit: con-
I test will bo settled.
S An Eastern man has announced tlif
I brcceding of a tinjjlcss bee. .Ami what.
m shall our rheumatics do now?
i The "straw vote" onthiisJasta arc
If ,,us.V now. But they should recall that
if f straw vote is merely straw, after all
1 A Westerner is said to nave eloped
I with a widow and eleven children. He
19 must be a J?oosovolt man, strong. on
ijj anti-raco suicide.
I A Now York .iudpo has decided that j
! I 5 no court can prevent a woman - from
il napcrinp: at her husband. That's a dc-
jl H cision that ought to be recalled.
"nalf-bahed Republican." is. what
8 ! Prcsidont Taft- calls the Progressives.
Full-baked Populists, as a name, .would
4j fit some of horn more perfectly.
J? Xew York hotels aro. heginnin;: to
; j charge specifically for bread and but-
j ,rr tn ponls a plate. Another ?vi-
(U'tico of tho increased oust of living,
' Tho editor of the Desorct Xcws
would bo quite at home in Birmingham,
1 j; Alabama, where the "fair directors des-
ignato a day afl "press day, dog day,
and donkey day." ,
1 Tho campaign in Kansas i3 not with-
I out humor of a prim sort. A paper in
1 that State says that' " Governor :Stubbs
I is the greatest Statesman Kansas ever
I provided." Which isn't much if pot
H , Tho Boston Globe sayt: "The water
HI congress in session at Salt Lake City
IK is not niado up of Prohibitionists." So
mm o; tlioy are all in favor of tho pro-
mU hibitton of droughts; and this 'isn't a
HR "dry" town.
mm When Bryan estimates that Wilson
will carry every Stato in tho Union, he
gets into tho Senator Dixon class, who
Hi claims practically tho same thing for
HI Roosevelt. But it is Taft who wjll
really rako in the votes.
Mrs Gertrude Athorton advises girls
HI to wait until they aro about thirty 'bo-
foro gcttiug married. Winch may .be
Hj the literary view, but it is not in cbn
i sonance with physiology, with nature,
Bj with practice, or with morals,
Tho advico of Secretary Wilson that
the people should cat mutton instead of I
Hj1 beef becauso it is cheaper, doesn't sdem
H to be taken kindly by tho Eastern
nowspapors, which seem to think that
H beef at any price is better than ntut-
Hg ton at no price at all.
B The testimony before tho Senate
B committee- as to contributions by "big
H interests" to the Itoosovelt canipaign j
B fund of 190! is a complete ovorthrow '
B for Colonel Roosevelt and a conspicn-j
B ous victory for Senator Penrose Xo
B wonder TJoosovolt in his own testimony
f showed a peculiarly vicious aniimii!
B H looks as though tho United States
B might bo able to render as good service
in Mexico as it has been rendering in I
jj Nicaragua by sending in a atiflleient
p force to break up the savageries of !
, tho Zapatistn murderers; It, seems I
fl : foolish for Madero to rest supuio. as j
1 ho seems to bo doing, in the face of!
H: i,flo Zapatista sa-vagcrios. j
Hj ' The Xew York Democratic State i
HI 'platform indorsed Governor Dix. say
H ing of him: "The administration" of I
B Governor .John A. Dix has been ofH-1
; cicnt, clean, and econoniicnl, :iud has!
materially advnncl the reputation xnd'
B j prosperity of the -State." High praise, i
, Whv, then, did the convention which J
Tailoptcd this fervid indorftniont. of Dix. j
not renominate himf Ho certainly dc-1
served the rcuominutton iT tho indorse-!
ment was true. '
H' Governor Wilson makes the direct
B i' charge that the steel trust i behind
B the third j)arty, and baekjug Koosovelt
B There must be good proof of it. rs well
B as a general understanding, to justify
B1 one Presidential candidate making thnt
B charge against another. Wo fully bo-
Bi hove its truth, but to prove it' is an
fther matter; and we trust that Oov
crnor Wilson will be ready with the
B t roof ihcn it i railed for, as it vt
doobfealy will "be at the same tinif that
liis Ananias club- membership is con
I THE TIDE IS STRONG.
J Tho summing up by President Taft
j of tho political situation, as -carried in
1 The Tribuno's .dispatches yesterday
I morning, coincides exactly with the
1 general reports that como from every
where throughout the country. The
! President is confident that the tide Is
! running strong toward Republicanism,
i and that the Republicans generally are
I getting- back iuto the ranks of the
1 party and will cat thoir votes as here
I toforo for tho party nomineei. This is
exactly what over" indication points
to, from tho Atlantic to' the Pacific.
The fire of Rooseveltism is getting
burned out, and the people aro com
ing to their souses, realizing that tho
institutions of the Republic are di
rectly threatened by the Roosevelt up
roar, and thai if we would preserve
tho Government aiwl institutions that
we have lived under for so long in
their pristine purity ?nd popular
strength, wo must reject the new and
destructive doctrines and hold fast to
that which is old and safe.
There can he no question in tbc mind
of any one who is keeping in touch
with the general opinion of the coun
try, that Roosovcltism is d3'iug out,
and that, the Republican partv is again
claiming' and receiving its masses of
voters who were in danger of straying
into the byways. Rooseveltism is a di
rect menace to the Koppblic. The peo
ple arc not only coming Id sense this
generally, but the cxposuroB of Roose
velt's character, his twistings, his turn
ings, his unreliability, his falsehoods,
all shov him to be a man in' whom the
people 'cannot place their dopondonce.
And his cause is even worse than his
It is not to be wondered at, there
fore, that President Taft receives the
flood of letters and mesages thai he
doc?, showing the return of -the Re
publican masses to the ranks of the Re
publican party. That was no more
than was to be expected, and it is
exactly what the President has reck
oned on fr6m the first. The indica
tions arc all as described by the Presi
dent, and before election day wo arc
fnllv persuaded that the Roosevelt fires
will be burned oui.
I A, REACTIONARY CONFERENCE.
The Mormon conference, which
closed in this city on Sunday, was de
cidedly of a reactionary character. Et
appears that the church leaders ure
not yet ready to give up their control
jn temporal affairs; and the last day
of flic conference was given up alto
gether to the enforcement of (he doc
trine that tho members liiust. obey tho
counsel of tho priesthood in temporal
as well as spiritual things.
Tho occasion for this ebullition of re
actionary assertions of a control which
xs really imratnialWc,' .and "which is
also offensive and dangerous when ap
plied in a republic, appears to have
been the remarks of Elder Brigham
IT. Roberts on Saturday, which Presi
dent Smith took occasion to supplement
and controvert immcdiatcPy upon their
utterance, and from thenceforward the
tone of tho conference was rcactionar',
and ovcry speaker was required to give
in his adhorenco to tho vicious doctrine
that the priesthood has the right of di
rection in all things, and that it is
dangerous for an individual to act
upon his -own .iudgmcut in any matter
of consequence, temporal or spiritual.
When any question of that kind arises,
it i his duty, it appears, to apply him
self to prayer and to ask counsel of his
superiors in the church, and having
naked this counsel, he is in danger of
being rclogatcd to utter darkness, as
one speaker expressed it, or as being
"lifted up in pri'dc," as Apostle Joseph
Smith .1r., expressed it, a condition
which 'is, of course, utterly reprehen
sible aud much to be censured by those
who wish to reserve to themselves the
right of counsel and direction to all of
their followers in every coucorn of life,
if he disregards that counsel.
It is interesting to note that at the
very time that this injunction of sur
rendering personal opinion and liberty
of judgment and action to tho guidance
of the priesthood is inculcated as tho
chief duty of the Saints, there is running-
right along with it an apparent
admission that every individual in the
church is absolutely frco to take his
own coursu according to his own judg
ment. Tho impossibility of doing both
of these things appears to be lost sight
of in the turmoil of tho contention.
But upon cooling off and looking the
matter squarely iii the face, tho im
possibility of reconciling this complete
freedom of personal judgment and of
action in the individual, with the claim
that every individual must stibmit to
the guidance of his superior in tem
poral as well as civil affairs, must bo
plainly evident to every one. Qr;-is it
meant that in the language of the
older time, "everyone can go to hell
if he wants to,"' ami will surely go to
hell if he sets tip his independent judg
ment against the eounael of the priest
The claim of the president of the
; ckurch that his counsel is God's conn
sol is not sufficient to reconcile the
contrariety of terms involved in the
I two propositions that an individual is
, abt-olutoly free to take his own conrse j
jand also that every individual in the1
elmreh must snbmit to the counsel ami
'guidance of his ecclesiastical superiors.
it u a matter of curious intercut to
i sec that the modt rndical claims of the
j past with regard to tho power of tho
priesthood over the individual- members
of! the church is reasserted in quite the
ojd form and with quite tho old posi
tivcnnss and insistence. We mnv be
allowed to hope, however, that this is
! the expiring gnsp 0f the truculent au
tocracy of the priesthood, for it is a
position iuioib' to be maintained
Ja'ong with the position whith the Mor
mons .ronstantlv ashert of their invi
J Mdtnl freedom; ami it is also impos
sible of practical application iu n mod
ern enlightened republic liko ours.
Wo confess to a good denl of sur
prise at tho arrogant roiteratiou of
this old-time priestly authority over
tho members in the way of guiding
them in all their affairs of lifo; for
there has been so much of the other
side presented recently in the writings
and public utterances of those claim
ing to speak for tho church, that it had
boon taken for granted that the old
time nutocrncv would never more be
openly asserted in behalf of tho
authority of the "prophets, seers and
revelators" over their followers. But
it appears that the hope iudulgod in
that the old idea of autocratic direc
tion of all things had beuu abandoned
was too optimistic. That it must be
abandoned is a matter of course, and
that the old and contrary view uphold
ing the theocracy should be asserted
vehemently, positively and by a large
number of the loading authorities of
! the church, one after tho other, and
all to the .same purport, on the last
d:iy of the semi-annua general confer
once of the church in the year 1012, is
an nnachronism hard to explain. .1 list
as we were getting along so comfort
ably, in jiarmonv and good will, and
with the idea that tho old abuse had
passed away, we have them flung in
our faces again iis something not only
important but obligatory; aid the same
old threats made that those who dis
obey arc to be" put under tho ban as
of old. Progress does not seem to mean
anything under these conditions, and
advancement is arrested at the very
point wheu it seemed to be getting a
HE MIGHT AS WELL QUIT.
If Colonel Rooseelt were a man of
any line feeling, if he were a man of
keen susceptibilities, ho would bo cut
to the heart by the developments in
tho investigations of tho Senate Com
mittee. He has been loudly proclaim
ing his antagonism to the trusts, to
tho "interests," and to everything that
is oppressing the people. And now it
is shown beyond the shadow of doubt
that the trusts rallied to his support
with substantial unanimity in 1004. The
only thing that he could do was to
sputter that they did not ask any
thing from him. But there has been
no claim that they asked anything.
There has never been, as Mr. Morgan
nxnlainod. anv idea of setting any defi
nite reward for tho immense, contribu
tions that the big corporations gave
to the Roosevelt campaign fund of
1004. As Mr. Sheldon said, those con
tributions amounted to 73V-J per cent
of the total amount contributed, al
most three-fourths of the whole. Mr.
Morgan put in $100,000, the Standard
Oil a like sum; Mr. Perkins got $MS,
000 from tho life insuranco companies;
Mr. TIarriman raised from the big in
terests $230,000; and so it wont. The
testimony was very direct and posi
tive, and it covered Roosevelt with
confusion in utterly demolishing all
the claims, all the statements, all the
aflirmations that lie had given to the
The Roosevelt pretense that the
Standard Oil contributions had been
returned or wore to be returned was
denied by Mr. Archbold, and Roose
velt called Archbold a liar. But M.r.
George R. Sheldon, who succeeded Mr.
Bliss as treasurer of tho National Re
publican Committee, expressly, testi
fied that Mr. Bliss turned over to him
tho list of contributors with the. $100,-
000 from Mr. Archbold thereon a.s con
tributed and never refunded. Roose
velt expressed surprise that .Mr. Mor
gan had contributed so largely to
his campaign fund,- but it was impos
sible to deny Mr. Morgan 's testimony
that ho had done so, cspcciall as the
Sheldon list also showed that Morgan
contributed $100,000 to the Roosevelt
fuud that year. Tt showed also that
Mr. Prick contributed a like sum, and
George .T. Gould also $100,000. These
sums were testified to by Mr, George
R. Sheldon as the amounts that Mr.
Bliss, his predecessor, had shown him
in his report. A receipt from Treasurer
Bliss to E, IL Uarriman for $50,000
proved the TIarriman contribution,
which Roosevelt had heretofore denied
being received by the National Rcpub
Further fortifying the TIarriman side
of that story, Mr. Charles A. Peabody.
uow president of the Mutual Life In
surance Company of Xew York, tes
tified that Mr. Ilarriman asked him
to contribute to the 1901 Roosevelt
fund. In the conversation between
him and Mr. Ilarriman, Mr. Peabody
testified that Hnrriman said that he
had been to Washington and that the
President wanted him to raise money
for the campaign, Ilarriman stated
that he was giving $50,000 and hoped
to get the rest, which Mr, Poabodj' un
derstood to be in all $2-10,000. While
Peabody and Ilarriman were together
on that occasion, Ilarriman talked over
the telephone, and at Peabody's in
quiry said he was talking with Hamil
ton McK. Twombly of Xew York on
tho same matter. Tins seems to be
very positive testimony that Mr. TIarri
man was asked by tho President to
raise this fund, as HnTriman always
maintained and Roosevelt deuicd, and
that he was so asked on a visit he had
then recently made to Washington.
There would "appear to be no reason
why he should tell Mr. Peabody that
1 he had been asked to raisu this "money
unless the. fact .was that ho had been
asked to do it. Tho proof soc'ms to
be absolutely overwhelming that Mr.
liarriuinu was telling the truth in all
this business, and thnt the denials of
' Colouel Roosevelt aro untrue.
I When Colonel Boosevelt testified, he
appeared tp In btirprised that the tes
timony had been so full, so explicit,
and so convincing against the denials
that he had made, and in favor of the
statements made bv Mr. irarrimnu, bv
Senator Penrose, and by others On the
A candidate for tho high office of
President should be above anv
suspicion of double-dealing, of treach
ery, and above all of falsifying the
record. And yet there appears to be
no doubt but that Colonel Roosevelt is
guilty of all these things, and that his
side of these controversies has uttorly
collapsed. It is surely time, that he
removed himself from the public gaze
as an offense to the public conscience,
since his cOntiuued candidacy is a re
proach to tho honest citizenship of the
MORRIS MAKES THEM SQUEAL.
The surprisingly loud an,l long wail
which vas carried iu the Smoot organ
yestcrda' morning directed against
Xephi L. Morris, shows that Mr. Mor
ris .must be doing immense damage to
the Federal bunch. So far as the gen
eral public had observed. Mr. Morris
was conducting a rather quiet cam
paign, without nny specially sensa
tional features, and was doing fair
work for the local Progressive cause,
although, of course, it is impossible to
do much for Roosevelt, because of
Roosevelt's antagonism to our form of
government and his hostility to tho
But. on the local issue. Mr. Morris
was making use of the material which
the Federal bunch had supplied him so
abundantly by its vicious and arbitrary
course in this State. Having had
control of everything for mauy years,
the Fcdcrnl bunch now all at once
wakes up to a sonse of tho fact thut
tho people aro deeply discontented
with it, and that its steam roller pro
cesses, both in political campaigns
and in civil administration, arc re
sented ny the public as the most dia
roputablc form of arbitrary govern
ment under proteuso of Republicanism
that was ever inflicted upon a long
suffering people and party. Mr, Mor
ris has emphatically called public at
tention to the miserable work of the
Federal bunch in its administration of
the civil affairs of this State. Ho has
shown that tho people lose and that
favored individuals gain largo profits
through the maladministration of tho
public funds, and through favoritism
in preference for public office and pub
Under iho vicious administrations
controlled In tho Federal bunch, the
people's burdens aro continually in
creased. Mr. Morris has been able to
expose tho utter fallacy of tho claim
that tihe State taxation is reduced,
when, in fact, although there is a de
crease in tho tax rate of half a mill, this
is more than onset by the enormous
inflations of assessed valuations
throughout the Stale, and especially in
Salt Lake City. This city "has been
oppressively discriminated against right
along in tho taxation imposod by the
Federal bunch, but tho impositions of
that bunc,h have been carried to every
county in tho State. The only differ
ence is that it is somewhat worse in
Salt Lako than in other places.
Tho maladministration of tho Federal
bunch agencies has given Mr. Morris a
woapon heavy and kcon, and ho is using
that weapon boldly, skillfully, and
strongly in his addresses to the voters.
Mr. Morris has not created the condi
tions ho complains of, but finds thorn
created by the Federal bunch, and in
pleading for tho relief of the peoplo
from tho injustices, extortions, and tho
vicious administration of tho Federal
bunch, ho exposes with fairness and not
in any way malignantly tho abuses, the
viciousness and tho effects of those
abuses in their evil exactions upon the
And for this Mr. Morris has the
volcano of mud thrown upon him that
usually is thrown out upon any citizen
who happons to incur tho wrath of the
vicious organ of the Federal bunch.
Many a first-class citizen has been the
victim of that shower of mud, but thoy
all have tho consolation of knowing
that it is easily washed off, and the
public gives a clean bill of health to
every one so abusively assailed. So
that Mr. Morris has no causo to worry,
since the mud bath has boen passed
through by many good men beforo him,
and doubtless ho will emerge from it
with a dean bill of health just as
others have done in a like case.
But it is surprising that tho bunch
should not have sense enough to know
that in making such a tremendous
upronr about Mr. Morris's campaign
they are certain to help him ton fold
more thaii they can hurt him. Mr. Mor
ris is evidently making hoadwav, and
the peoplo of Utah will be gfad to
sec that he is inflicting such blows
upon, the bunch as to bring forth tho
prolonged and agonizing squeal that
tho bunch organ emitted vestcrday
JUDGE JOHNSON WINS.
In the case of Jndgo Jacob Johnson,
protest against whoso certificate of
nomination as Representative to Con
gress was filed by Mr. Joseph, we
think there can bo no two opinions on
the point that Mr. Tingey, Secretary
of State, took the proper action. The
certificate of nomination being regulnr
and fully meeting the Jaw, there being
no real evidence in support of tho chal
lenge against the filing of Mr. John
son's certificate of nomination and
placing him on the ticket, whilo on the
cpnlrarj- Mr. Johnson submitted posi
tive evidence against certain charges
that had been made public, tho case is
altogether in favor of the ruling made
by Secretary Tingey.
As to the point whether tho conven
tion did wisely in nominating Mr.
Johnson, and as to the other conten
tion that it might have nominated
somebody else who would have been
stronger. alMhoso matters have noth
ing to do with the caso as presented
to Mr. Tingey. Ho simply found the
certificate filed in the usual form -without
flaw and, prima facio, entitled to
tho usual acceptance. Nothing really
appeared against this, and if Secre
tary Tingey had refused to file the cor
tificate of nomination nnd pursue the
usual course he would undoubtedly
have been justly blamed and blame
worthy. For, to endow anv official
with tho power to oversee arid perhaps
override the work of a nominating con
vention would be to invest him with an
autocratic authority extremely danger
ous, and that might easily bo subject
to tho grossest abuse.
In this view of the case the public,
as well as Mr. Tingev. is to be eongrat
nlatcd upon the decision arrived at bv
the .Secretary of Htate; for any other
decision would have a"umcd a power j
impossible to maintain. j
$ $ $ $ if if if
Y NEWLY RE-OP EN ED Y
1 NEWLY RE-STOCKED f$
Really the new stock which if
w was purchased for the new store Bargain WD'
,L Basement including a new silk and dress
rju goods department. jmNJ
if if if if if if if if K
iP THIS IS J
A BOY'S jHf
WMm STORE W j
iMMEEMMm And tkey are beginmag to rccog-'
IWjpP nlze tlc act' to- toys, liftle;
3 toy, young men buy their clothin
men So you sec it is .1U0 a man's
Well, it's all over. I,
IOI Let's get down to business and have
that heating stove question settled
before it gets too cold TO BUY A ,
I Is the only answer to that question I
BECAUSE THEY'RE BEST.
The 4aff hake I
I Salt Lake Engineering Works
ee General Foundry and Machine Work
Having1 greatly increased the capacity and efficiency of our
EES plant, by the recent installation of additional modern ma-
EE chinery, we earnestly solicit the continued patronage of our EE '.
Ejr many customers and friends. EE
H ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY EXECUTED AND IN THE S
EE BEST STYLE OF WORKMANSHIP. EE
EE Ore and Rock Crushing Machinery, General Mine and Smel- EE .
EE ter Work a Specialty. EE
H MAIN OFFICE AND WORKS,
Fourth South and Sixth West Streets. s
ORKGON SHOET LINE TIME CARD.
EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 29, 1912.
Depart. Dally. Arrive.
7.1K A "Rft Ocdcn. Mnlad. Denver. Omnhn, Kanaa Q-OH A 1T
.ID AVI. . city, Chlcano. Son FranclBco. Ely and in- V ,&J X. IU.
8fin A M Oprdcn. Jvopan. Pocatello. Boise. Ashton. 1000 P M
-UU jti.. XIX. . intermediate Montpollcr. Oolnir . Al.UU Jr. 111.
9:00 A.M.. Motor flyer, Ogden. 5:00 P.M.
10:00 A, M. . Ocden and Intermediate polnti. ' . . 6:50 P. M.
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C Ticket Office. Hotel Utah. Telecihono. Exchmngs 15. ,
On Salt Lake City
Real Estate WA
No Commission Charged m
UTAH SAVINGS & E
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, B All -work guaranteed. iM
I REMEMBER US. ;Wi
We Treat You Right
H Office hourt: 0:30 a, m. to 6 p. nift
The Denver & Rio GrandM
Effective May 19, 1912.
Provo, Mantl. Waryavalo S:00a.j
MldvaU nd BlnRbam 7:45a.:
Denver Chicago and Cast.... 8:35 a.l:
Park City 8.20a..
Oitden and intermediate- polnU,10:35 &..
Ocden. San Franclnco, PortluniT 12M0 p.',
Onden, Snn Francisco. Portland 2.H5 p.;
Mldvafo and Bingham 2: p...
Denver, Chicago and East .... 6:20 p
Provo, Sprlngvllle. Tlntlc 4:50 p. 1
Denver, Chicago and East .... .. '00 mi
OEden. Portland and PoattU ,11:10 p.,j
K ARRIVE DAILY. 7!
Ogden. San Krancloco. Loi b
Angelei S'10 a.
Tlntlc, Sprlngvllle, Provo 10J20 n.'i
Bingham and MldvaU 10:30 a..i
Denver, Chicago and East... .12:2a i.t
Osdon and Intermediate points 2:10 n.(i
Dinver. Chicago and East ... . 30 p. j fc
Ogden Ban Francisco and West 4:5a p.
Park City and intermediate Si
polnt5 " 3.00pjJ b
Bingham nd Mldvale 5:30 p. i
Provo. Mantl. Marysvalo 6:30 p.'
Ogden. San Francisco. Portland 0:50 p,,
Denver. Chicago and East ... .10:65 o-1
Phone, Wjtatch 2578. r i
ANCHOR LINE STEAMSHIP
VEW YORK, LONDONDERRY AJ
GLASGOW. XEW YORK. PAI J
URMO AND NAPLES. v J
Attractive rates for tickets between J y
York and all Scotch. English. IrlMi. C
tlncntal nnd Mediterranean .Point" , '
perlor Accommodation, Excellent Culil
Efficient Service. Apply for RerY? .
to Ior.nl nxent of All' hot Un" " '.
DERSON BROTHERS. Gfneril A gen j
Chicago, 111. a