Newspaper Page Text
I NEEDS THE S?WT OF, . ISw &&L (U ,- " ' iCw
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-WILLIAM J. BKT1X
Hew to the Line.
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, OCTOBER 17, 1896.
WILLIAM J. BRYAN,
For PresidaUwl Electors'.
ROBERT C. LUND,
JOHN J. DALY,
HENRY W. LAWRENCE.
WILLIAM H. KING.
For Judges of the Third Judicial
ALBERT G. NORRELL,
A. N. CHERRY.
For the State gmt-.
MAKTHA H. CANNON,
DAVID O. BIDBOTJT, JBi,
GEOEGE A. WHTTT AKB
BENJAMIN A. HABBOUB.
For tae Hoase of BepreseHtati'
BVEBETT W. WILSON.
EDBETHA.X. LA BABtME,
GEORGE KOMNEY, JE.,
JOSEPH E. TAYLOB,
BOBEBT W. SLOAN, -
For Coaaty Attorney -WALDEMAB
DAVID C. DUNBAB.
THOMAS P. LEW83.
JAMES C. JENSEN.
HASOABET A. CAINE.
STEPHEN H. LYNCH,
For Assessor .
BARNEY B. QUINN.
CHASLBS S. -WILKES.
An anonymous writer, over the
name of "An Honest Democrat,"
published a letter in last Monday's
Tribune, in which he undertook to
boom the two Republican -candidates
for district judges, Street and
Bitchie, and alar the Democratic
candidates. Norrell and Cherry.
This writer calls himself an 'honest
Democrat" bat k aaaaaaed to back
his statements with his sdeatity,
but desires to make the public
think he is "tones." Aa honest
man never shirks frosa bearing the
responsibility of hi words by the
assumptioa.of afalee name.
Whenever aay man coeaes before
the public with the saif-baposed
cognomen of "tenet," joa can
bet ten to oae he k a rascal aai a
coward. "Waeaever a seaa Tashes
into the papers to atvaek the char
acter or repatatiea of sack aaen as
A G. NorraU aad A N. Cherry,
it is wall that fee aaoaKi bkw -truenaase.
no Daatoaraiatall, bat evidently a
partisan Repafeikaa. He talks
aboat a wsj-artkaa jadkxery, bat
seems to orarloek tfcat the pres
ent jaacas, Srj aad JMfc
wwe aMoiaH weetW
hoW as'i ahlipsM Vr a fVtiaaa
Oowann that tfeBT . JtOl
aafea'ta saUwc by a &&f
partisaa 3eaabftH sBftic
AM this talfeaheat aai-aati:
Iiua ;. m. MMaVal lllSTisa
iru- r kdraat lewl
aHY.aaaaaaaaaaat.Xal laalaaaVE h & JHWTT--
m . A skaaaaaei aBaaaflaiBaaaaaaa.
. . i - . la J haaaBaJr nflaaasaW T"
j"llj "-v v-v- ', . t.tj iihrwi annririi
put two active politicians on the
bench. If they had desired a non
partisan judicial ticket, why did
they not invite a few Democratic
lawyers to participate in their con
vention? And why did they not
puc at least one Democrat on their
ticket? His talk of non-partisan
judges comes with bad grace, after
what was done by the two Repub
lican, judicial conventions.
"Honest Democrat" says, "Street
and Ritchie -have been tried and
give satisfaction to the bar." Will
he or any of their friends tell us
what they have done since on the
bench, that exhibits any ability?
If holding a matter under advise
ment for months, or until after
election day, is a qualification for a
non-partisan judge, then one of the
above-named gentlemen must be
The Tribune writer makes a fake
assertion when he says Judge Nor
rell never tried a case in Utah, and
an "honest1' man should not resort
to falsehood to boom his pet candl
dates for this high office. But
even if his .assertion were true, how
many people ever heard of Judges
Street and Ritchie being trial
judges? The former had a partner
who ww the lawyer of the firm,
and the latter had a brother who
kept up the reputation of that
"Honest Democrat" is evidently
sore, because he sees danger of de
feat to a certain judge, who, he
feels might be of advantage to him
in his legal business; The facts
are and that is what hurts the
Tribune writer, the Democratic
candidates are in every way better
qualified to fill the office of district
judges than either of the Republi
cans named. Vote for Worrell ana
Cherry and we will have an able
THE GEORGIA ELECTION.
Jh 1872, twenty-four years ago,
Charles Sumner, whose remains
have crumbled into dust, and have
become a part of the monumental
elements of the universe, traveled
and lectured throughout the North
and the South to the colored people
urging and advising them to divide
on party liaes, and not to allow
themselves to become the slaves or
either of the great political parties.
But daring all of the intervening
years the great majority of the
members of our race have disre
garded the advice of Senator Sum
ner, who was one of our very best
friends, and when he passed away
in 1875, the negroes could not
comprehend the fact that their only
real friend belonging to the great
Republican party had disappeared
below the hbriaoa, and from 1865
to June, 1896, the great majority
of the race had come to the coa
clasionthat the party of greed and
gold had a right to own all of them
body and soaL
But since the cotored people ot
Georgia, aad of the other Sathern
States, have witnessed the mighty
Hwvemaats of he LjUjf Wlute Re-
Eablieaa B?T V Nortk
Sta, large aam.ber of them
have decided to vote the Democratic
ticket. They atiU remember the
treatment -whieh they receivedfroai
ifce sixty-iT asemaers or tae juuy
m;tfl. nf Tewaessee. Thor stiH
jfjsjemherthe faet that all at those
howitaarew treat tae K.
aUkaa eoaveaww .
fa take a
coadacted the Freedman's Savings
bank, which failed without assets,
and they still remember that our
poor brothers lost over three hun
dred thousand dollars when that
bank, closed its doors. The negroes
of Georgia, and of all the other
Southern States have also seen the
leaders o the great Lilly White
party, not only of the South, but
also of the North, mingling together
in the great Republican city of St.
Louis during the present year.
And they and all of the other mem
bers of the race who are scattered
throughout the civilized world, are
now willing to admit that the Lilly
White leaders of the party of
Lincoln and Sumner did not desire
to become contaminated with those
sons oi Ham who were delegates to
that great Lilly White Republican
convention, and when the colored
gentlemen realized the fact that the
Lilly Whites did not wish to associate
with them any longer. A large
number of them decided to follow
the advice of that eminent states
man of Massachusetts, who walked
and talked with them twenty-four
years ago. And we believe that if
Mr. Sumner could revisit this earth
again that he would shed tears of
joy and delight if he could only
mingle with the forty thousand
members of the downtrodden race
who worked and voted for that
matchless and fearless statesman,
William Y. Atkinson, the present
Governor of the great State of
FIAT MONEY AGAIN.
Col. Robert G. Inqersoll has
recently made a goldbug speech in
which he asserted that, 'the Gov
ernment could no more make a
dollar than it could make a bushel
of wheat or a pound of pork.1
This eloquent political apostate is
like a fiddle upon which enecan
play any sort of a tune. He has
doubtless forgotten many of his
former utterances on the money
question, wherein he was a rampant
howler for the free coinage of sil
ver. But passing by Mr. Inger
soll's present tune of inconsistency,
let us for a moment see if the Gov
ernment really does or does not cre
ate money. As a simple illustra
tion which all can understand, let
us lay down on the counter offpf the voters of this county, than
-.-. . a am I fTO. -. .. "T T jaa maniiinata
bank sixty-five cents worth of surer
bullion, and lay by its side a stand
ard silver dollar of the exact same
weight aad fineness, or of even a
little less by reason of use and
wear. Every banker will take the
silver dollar and call it thirty-five
cents more valuable than the un
coined bullion, because ofthevGov
ernsftent fiat, or creative power.
Agaia, let us lay down one dol
lar's worth of gold ballioa, which is
said to be worth as much before
coining as aftstwan. By tbesde
of that gold bullion (coined or- un-
coiaed)r, lay dowa twenty-one coined
Bickers, contaiaiag bflt a aaajl
fraction, of tae opaa.Hseroial value ot
the gojd. Byary baaler, merchant,
basiaess saaa, or every sensible
child, wiU pfrfer- the akkels, la
ctase of the vary saaall aasoaat of
fiat, or of crsatiTe power given them
by tae uovaraatesii, we it aw
tbea a legal taadarto the ajaoaat
of twty-five aaata m oae pay
aeat. Ifrt is ataraly the will of
the people awswT iaio law. A
Mrtafa aaaatHr e jrofcL or saver
js wiUedtr the people to be a dol
lar, aaa it assqiw , um
Jar. lafarsoU K HT ftther HeSla
ler geWjaf saotatafaHy. eiMbovart
a reply to
Newark (0.) Stove Manufacturers
Promise an Increase of
10 Per Cent.
Newark, O., Oct. 5. It has
been many days since a factory
notice promising increased wages
has been seen in this vicinity, but
the employees of the Central City
Stove Works here today were noti
fied that in case of Bryan's elec:
tion an increase of 10 per cent, in
their wages would be given.
THe company's president, C. W.
Cunningham, has been a life-long
Republican, while the heaviest
stockholder, W. N. Fulton, al
though a banker, is an enthusiastic
silverite. Nearly all the employees
are Republicans, but all are Bryan
President Cunningham said to
day that the reason the promise of
better wages was made was that the
company felt confident that free
coinage would stimulate business,
especially in the West, where the
trade of the concern largely lies.
He cited the fact that moulders'
wages before silver's demonetiza
tion were higher than they are to
day, and pointed out how all manu
facturers of stoves voluntarily in
creased wages in 1879, after the
passage of the Bland aot.
The above is only a small sample
of what will occur when Mr. Bryan
is elected. The enterprise of the
Central City Stove Works, is to be
commended, but it is nothing more
than they and thousands of other
factories will be compelled to do
next year if free silver is success
ful. Labor of all kinds will be in
demand and wages will not only
advance 10 per cent., but in many
instances will double what is being
paid now. .
It is not at all strange that the
working men and tbe plow-holders
all are in favor of Bryan and sil
ver, and that the moneyiloaners
and bondholders are opposed to
If every man
will vote as his
conscience dictates, -vre will .Jjpe a
million majority for the peopfe and
prosperity. Let the spirit of "76"
arouse every voter to do hjsTfltity.
THOMAS P. LEWIStv
Or all the candidates on the
Democratic ticket, there is no one
more worthy of the united support
JJHjtBtU A". JJCHIO, uui wuuim
forsherilf. He is a clean, honor
able, pleasant gentleman, and a
true friend. His remarkable race
twp; years ago, when an avalanche
struct the whole Democratic party,
shows his popularity and strength.
No one knows Tom Lewis but to
respect and honor him. He will
make a model aherifE, and we wax-'
rant lie will run the office for al
most ore-half the expense of the
oresent ineusabent. Vote for T,
?. Lewis, and save the county
i,00Q per year.
Txax k no middle groand in
this casapaige. Toa must either
Tote for Bryaa and thereby help to
bahd ap the country, or vote for
McKialey, aad by that act declare
that we have progressed far eaoagh,
and it bow the tisae to adopt the
Bethcds of Eaglaad aad the bal
aace of Earoae.
Wasin8tow. Jaf ersoa aad Haa
cook were oalled Tories, laaatios
aad.reeals,ljy tha British platoc
racr 130 vaars aeo.- The aaate
1 eroVd wkk the Haana-MeEaley-
AaHriCae WamiUUsa, UW . Jmj..
Jryaa, Seaater Teller, aad all free
: surer auvosai wwi wi,
he aea aad Topaaiatioaisei. Hsseerr
1 .-..-.a.T. 1- T g M
fVC T. "
MOYLE, ZANE COSTWAN,
Attorneys and Counskiaors-at-Law.
Deseret National Bank Bldg.
4 DICKSON, ELLIS I ELLIS,
Rooms 612 to 515 Progress Building.
BAY YAM COT
507 McComfck Block, Salt Lake City.
FERGUSON H CANNON,
333 Constitution Building.
FRANK R. MARGETTS,
603 McCornick Block, Salt Lake City.
H. L. PICKETT,
as Litigation a Specialty.
nd 82 Commercial Building.
Nos. 81 and
Reference, Commercial National Bank.
L. M. ARMSTRONG,
A.TTOXXTT JlXO COTOXXAB AX LAW.
CHERRY & TIHM0NY,
Booms 08 and 04 Commercial Block.
Salt Lass City.
POWERS, STRAW AND
Attorneys and Counselors.
EAGLE BLOCK. SALT LAKE CITY.
naWMJaS & GRlTCHltOW,
Booms 25-27 Hooper Block.
J. L. RAWLINS. X. B. CSITCHLOW.
S. W..TBWAB.T. C. B. STEWART.
yT McCornicpdBc, Salt Lake City.
mmeird Block, Salt Lake City,
" PI 1?aafa TiMIW.
Z. D. HOOX.
BASKIN & HOGE,
140 SOUTH MAIN
Commercial Hock, Salt Lake City, Utah
A. J. WEBER,
3408 Wasbiagtoa Ave Ogdca, Utah.
SAMUEL A. KING,
First Natioaal Beak Bailding,
' From $12.00 up.
4M Ctaatitatism Hag .
SALT LAKE CITY.
HARSIS i I1LSM,
NO. IS WEST
'sxcowa aowTH st.
Wholesalers and Retailers oi
218 SOUTH MAIN STBEET,
SALT LAKX CITY, UTAH.
K. K. Thomas
0. R, MEREDITH,
TETOK FACTORY. : : :
Bicycle aad Trunk Bepairi&p.
29 E. First South
TheMajestic Oil Cooking Stoves
Ar now within the reach ot aU.
Take adrmntigs of tbeea price:
One-Burner 8tCT W.0O
Two-Boroer Store 8.00
Three-Burner Store 8.50
The only safe, reliable aad odorieaa oil store
mad other axe experiment. The Majet!e Oil
Cooking Store la better, cheaper and safer than any
gasoline stor. W hare reduced the price of
Tta IW Uteii M to-
When boTlng get the best and cheapest.
H.DIMWOODEY FURHiTURE Co.
!)TF! ATi'Krafl Z2T
And Upholstery Goods, etc
Bloyele and Baby Carriages.
Best Goods and Best Prices. .
11 AND 13 MAIN STREET,
SALT LAKE CITY.
Sole agents for Touman's Heir Tork Hit That
We also carry Stetson's and
other fine hats.
W.PJoMe Mercantile Co.
1SS Vf1n Stxset.
HATS, CAPS k GENTS' FURNISHINGS.
Office under Deseret National Basic
TELEPHONE NO. 142.
Why not boy the best there Is for the
money on the market.
The Shoe Builder, manufacture them.
SB W. TIBST SOUTH 8T. SALT LAKX CTrX.
28-80 Main Street
Lowest prices for Family supplies,
Dry Goods, Shoes, etc.
Wiscomb & Co ,
The best place for Family Supplies.
58 E FffiST SOUTH ST.
o Telephone 571 o
313 Haia St, Salt LakeOty,
DAY, EOWE & Co., Props.,
Dealers ta Meats, Groceries, Fish, Poal-
try and Provision
MT7Ti"D'D MASCTACTDBaa or
ahd coxrscnoHiBS' scryLiss.
Jofcfeer ot Kats; ate. TeUjewse SM.
lit a West Tfle, SaU T CMf.
TJtali Poultry and
Produce Commission Go.
- rfMW.FWST SOUTH ST
LAKE CITY, UTAH.
WALTSS L. FSKS,
MEWMAM-HOTT SHOE GO,
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