Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1963 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
Newspaper Page Text
H 4 GOODWIN'S WEEKLY
f went back to their work In Held and office and Hf shop and factory. Singing no songs of gladness 11 except that peace had4 been secured and that f every chain on the wrists or souls of men, had Hjj been broken. 2 Siuco then the great republic bis taken on a Hl majesty and power that old Rome never knew, and w the procession on Wednesday was of a few of Hf those who survived the war's ordeals, and their R exultation was only to renew some sacred, mem- HB ories and to rejoice over a re-united country. The H , manhood of civilization has advanced since Rome H was in her glory ,aud the world is every year H , breaking the chains that heie held the souls Hjj of men so long in tliralldom, for the truth has B. come to it at last that a free people are not Hj only the bravest and the tenderest, but the strong- Hi est, and that no divine rights attach to any H f vamount of birth, but belong solely to royal hearts Hf ' and brains. (The call of the wild from the sheet of Peet: Won't somebody please subsidize us? . It must be a long time between hash. THESE MAY STRIKE YOU AS FUNNY. Over a Greek boot-black stand on Main street, where among the half a dozen Athenians who conduct the place not one can speak English, there is a large sign over the door which reads: "WELCOME COMRADES." (,5 i fc5 Across the fiont of the building where the good fellows who compose the local order of Eagles hold forth, on West Temple street, there is a sign which reads: "FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES, Salt Lake Aeiie No. 67. WELCOME, G. A. R." And below the large placard is a sign which reads, "WELCOME, DAUGHTERS OF VETERANS." ut On Main street corner on Tuesday evening, two of the old veterans were discussing the pros pects for the parade the following morning, and their discussion became so animated that they attracted quite a ciowd, which found, after list ening for a few moments, that the dear old boys i KHQ9RfiaflEH9HfiiS5n9$9PHv a --iMnWMlSmmmmfflSmmmmmmw BflB BBBwKMJBBttHraBM3&wJBIBHB. 3fBHQBlBHiflHHHHHHHHKlK ?iMflHHHHHBH H BlHBiEflBBlBnaHHHHBKVjBW IsBHBKw liifaMHHHBHEKVflHHHBk tilBHHHHBHEl VBB HHHR9HlHHBni9HHHHHHHHHHl l$w3flHHHB "iiB T .,jSniflHBNBn2BBWBHHHBIflBHHHHHH 'StlSflHHHHHHf VAW JAflBiBHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHBBHHHHHflHk ""nnuMfrft 1iBBhHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHBHHHHHH BYfl HMHnBHHKiik. BMwB.jatyfc BBBBB bbsj iTlBBSiBBB93SffiK3B8B jipWIBBbiIBi tJUbBmBt 9 3HBVBriHiii4iftasKVBVBB && bBVBhVJ BBBm Hr .bVbKBbSbSbWwMbVL VBlBmF JWKrjSMBWjft mt, ffl&afi4 . !feiWBBB w , IBbH H bVBbVBbVBbVt bVBbVBbVBbVBbVBbVabVAbw f mBSBSsBb yBbhhIhBB bVH bWaVBbVBbVBbVBuVBbyBbVbYABbbBBbVBIbws MkjMuBBBSIIIISBBmKHSImMm bYBbV bW BL PaFiSSSiP jjiBBHJPBBB .ibVbbBbdHbhbhB j& 9BHBBH : , -- w WjgaRBmgim&L bbHbk .bhbbbbVbSbbbbH , hbbbbbb Hi Ibbbtbs i8r MnHsBnUflSMSinraKSiaBflHHBHK .AbVIhbSImbhbVbVIbk BbVbbbb bH jwsvwp .-SaHHMBBSHiHBnBiaESOHB ,:- .HBBHHsP!il!?SHBBBBBBB Xbbbbbh bbv HbV jtfp?w lM9QnBHffiHKMtiaKjHlnH9MBBBBVMBBHBB&- 4BBBBBESI'7J?tiraBBBnlBBK bbbbbhh BBH BBBB jCTmBHHBfl5ral& sSS?raHP' L. LBhhJBBBBb1Bm BhBBBBH bbh kiilBflHaF lEt BBniBuVflBBflBBBBBi BbbbbH bH IVAwbbbuJbhhBhBbahbbbIbbbb . udt '&' i k bbHbbbbbbk wAbbK bby IBBHBaHBBBBBBHBBBBHr & iHMttuipi i4 -! iHHBHHbbbbbbhF .bbbBi Bk Bbw?im RwilaYai f "VBk m -BBpBpBBEBBEBBpBpBiBSl 9bbi H ffJHBE!HHaMRi& mm sT ibbVPQHbbkP IiGbB BM IPJBHHHHyHHMniiflHHBBHB&&!l0a. HHHHHu9BSHHHHHl ? Jw$ ... mKmmmm H Archbishop Glennon of Saint Louts. were very much distressed at the width of the streets, because they could not quite figure out how, if they were marching in the parade behind a band and another section of the parade came up the other side of the street with another band, just how they were going to keep step. ' & tjt & Bill Applegate, who is a loyal American, but is not quite convinced that the war is over, and who incidentally halls from Kentucky, has a. I father-in-law who comes from a part of the coun try -several miles removed from the julep dis trict. So when the old veteran announced to the house of Applegate lhat he would be here for the. encampment, Bill began preparing for a proper reception. The old gentleman arrived on Tuesday morn ing, and when the carriage bearing him arrived, in front of the Applegate gate, and he stepped to the curb, the first thing he saw was a Confed erate flag, and the first thing he heard was Bill's phonograph playing "Dixie." Undismayed, and equal to the occasion, he walked right straight into the house and said, "All right, Bill, I'm hungry and tired and you can't scare me with that even if I did run once or twice wiien I heard it years ago." The revelations that have come this week from the investigation nf the dirty dairies that have boon thriving unmolested here for several years, arc extremely pleasant. In the past ten days several babies have died in Salt Lake from the effects of foul milk, and nu merous cases of sickness have been reported dur ing the same period. As a result, health officials of the city anc state have unearthed conditions in at least ten local dairies that would justify closing them, burning the buildings, confiscating the cattle, and prosecuting the proprietor of every one of them to the limit of the law. The death of three chil dren in the past week have been traced positively to two dairies selling milk in and about Salt Lake City, and the details of the Investigation that followed are nauseating. Isn't it about time that an end was put to the piactice of notifying these dairymen to clean up their places, notifying them again a few days to do the same thing, and then sending them two or thiee more notices, while they do nothing but raise their price and continue selling the poison Mr. Frazier, city food inspector, has done more in the past nine months to better the milk supply of Sait Lake than all of his predecessors in office put together, but that is no reason why he should continue to permit milk that is unfit for consump tion to be sold about the city. There should be but one course for him to pursue upon discovery of unsanitary conditions at a dairy. Close that dairy without an hour's notice, and keep it closed until it is thoroughly cleaned up. The poison milk is not confined to the small dairies by any moans. One or more of the lar gest dairying institutions In the city have been repeatedly warned by Commissioner Frazier that their milk is not up to standard. Close them up on the first proof of their un cleanliness. Keep them closed until they clean up, and if that isn't enough let them laiso milk prices fiom behind the bars. Too long has impure milk been sold in Salt Lake, and rhe time has come when the severest measures possible under the law should be applied. The first issue of the Herald-Republican will appear this morning, completing the assurance to any one who has had oven the suspicion of a doubt as to what will occur in politics here this fall, lhat the American party will win by an over whelming majority.