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Business Offico M.vv 350
Editorial Rooms Rings
Thursday, July 7, 1904.
I Perhaps some of the winners of lots
who havo not applied for deeds have
been out to see the lots.
Utah's delegates at St Louis are In
the band wagon; but, then, It isn't
much of a band wagon.
As his voice Is still In good condition,
Mr. Bryan doesn't see how the con
vention can ignore him.
"Will the Democratic orators. In their
ratification speeches, volubly commend
Parker for his unwillingneBS to talk?
I Is It possible that tho boys are to
waive their right to keep on making
Fourth of July noise until the Twenty
fourth ? '
Mr. Bryan, It Is evident, will not
have much pleasure at St. Louis; but,
being human, he will have a good laugh
on election night.
Good advice will be heard on Main
street on the evening of the Democratic
meeting there, as the Salvation Army
will be out as usual.
I Several Provo Democrats will be dis
satisfied with the work of Maj. Sam
King at the St. Louis convention, un
less he makes a few mistakes.
William J. Bryan and Grover Cleve
land, notwithstanding ;helr past dif
ferences, will agree as to one thing, that
a better man could havo been nomi
nated. Do the Democratic leaders who are
getting up a ratification meeting think
they can win any votes-tfy having an
other noisy time so eoon after the
I Though the Republican party can
see that It has much displeased Con
gressman Williams, It will be mean
enough to keep right on aggravating
him by conducting a successful cam
paign. There Is a noticeable lull in reports
from the war in the far EaaL And yet,
it may be an open question whether
we do not knov almost aa much about
what Is going on as we did when re
ports were more plenty.
The healthiest summer In Salt Lake's
history Is the verdict of the medical
profession on the present season here.
This, for a place which Is a natural
sanitarium and that should be the
healthiest city In the world, ought to
mean much. It is a great Inducement
to prospective settlers, people of all
ages, to have a city in view which is so
grandly favored in thin respect as la
Salt Lake City at all times.
I Traditionally, the South Is the ruler
and boss of the Democratic party, and
appeara now to be resuming her old
sway. Both the temporary and the
permanent chairman of the Demo
cratic National convention are South
erners, and whenever the Democracy
have had a chance to elect anybody to
prominent positions in Congress,
Southern men get the positions. Once
again, sure enough, "the South is in tho
I It is curious to note how flat the
nominations of tho Populist party have
fallen oh the public ear. Thomas Wat
eon of Georgia for President, and
Thomas Trlbbles of Nebraska for Vice
President do not combine in a strong
team, and it is not likely that they will
cut any noteworthy flguro In- the cam
paign. What a contrast there Is In the
Popullat position now, compared with
what it was eight, or even four, years
ago I How are the mighty fallen! Even
the poor old crippled Democracy re
fuses longer to even recognize affilia
tion with the party that has been Its
guide and director since 1296.
Peat briquettes are now claimed to
be the fuel of the future. The peat
is excavated from tho bogs by machln
cry, 1b put into heated drying cylinders,
then treated electrically and carbon
ized, a macs of black globules repre
renting the residue, and these retaln
ing all the valuable- properties of the
raw material. In this way a ton of
fuel can be. produced at tho very low
cost of $1.21. This prepared peat 1b
almost smokeless, it burns to the last
particle, leaves a clean, white ash, and
H there is no clinker. Sweden now uses
two million tops of the&e peat briquettes
yearly, and the attention of the world
ie being strongly drawn, toward them.
Immenue peat beds are known In Swe
den, and in the other countries border
ing on tho Baltic; Ireland is one-seventh
a peat-bog, there is a great peat area
In Scotland, and In many places In this
country the peat deposits are Dcemlngly
Inexhaustible. In AlaBka, the peat Is
illimitable, and convenient to tho coast.
It Is plain that Alaskan peat briquettes
may bo- made a source of fuel supply
to the west coast of this country! Ideal
in character and mercifully cheap. In
competition with peat briquettes at
(say) two dollars a ton, which would
afford a splendid profit for making and
transportation, coal at ten to twelve dol
laro a ton wouldn't bo looked at.
SECRETARY HAY'S SPEECH.
It was a brilliant speech which Secre
tary John Hay delivered yesterday at
Jackson, Michigan, on tho occasion of
the celebration of tho seml-ccntennlal
of tho organization of the Republican
party. At that place, on July 6, 1854,
the first general convention in the coun
try took squarely tho namo Republican
for Its organization. .Every other nnti
Democratlc convention was ready to do
the same, but Michigan's was first, and
there was no dissent among the other
States: all fell naturally into the way
of using the name, and there were Re
publicans by the hundred thousands
before any Republican organization had
been formally effected In their respec
Secretary Hay reviewed the disinte
gration of tho Whig party, the ferment
of the country on the aggressions of the
Blave power and its disregard of tho
compromises which both sides to the
sla'ery controversy had agreed to; he
referred to the indignation which this
caused, and to the determination of tho
North that this should be a free and not
a slave country; that the assumed right
of slaveowners to establish slavery In
all parts of the unoccupied dominion of
the Nation must be put down. The re
sult of that determination, the resist
ance of the slave-owners, the creat Re
bellion, the reconstruction, the settle
ment of the Issues Involved, nre re
viewed by Mr. Hay with a sympathy,
candor, and patriotic fervor that must
capture the public mind.
Following the events of the war and
the occurrences Immediately growing
out of them, Mr. Hay traces the work
of the Republican party In guiding the
Nation, in preserving Its high fame, In
fostering Its development and economic
strength, In maintaining its credit, pro
viding resources for Its needs, advanc
ing its standing among the nations of
the earth, and establishing It aa a pro
tector of the weak and oppressed on this
continent and on the borders of Asia,
and In every right and practical way
putting the country in the position, of
self-help and of neighbor-help all this
Is the glorious record of the Republican
In all that has been done In preserv
ing the Nation as a unit; In all that has
been - done in the protection, the ad
vancement, the fostering of the welfare
of the people, the guiding hand has been
Republican; the policies adopted and
enforced have been Republican, the re
sponsibility has been Republican, while
the advantage has been for all.
With such a glorious record, with such
mighty achievements, with such1 high
purposes and brilliant results properly
accredlated to the Republican party,
Mr. Hay had a theme worthy iof the
highest flights of oratory. That ho de
livered an address of such eloquence
and power as has seldom been heard In
the history of the world, and wholly fit
ting to the great theme, Is sure. Happy
those who heard him deliver It, and
happy those who are able to read It
while It is yet warm from the lips of the
Senator Fairbanksfollowed Secretary
Hay In a brief address, yet one finely
eloquent. He referred briefly to tho
fifty years' governments of the Republi
can party as "the golden age of the Re
public:" and paid a snlendld- tribute In
the services of that party and its illus
trious leaders. In the administration of
this party the Nation has rested secure
in advancement and power. No finer
tribute to the tremendous and benefi
cent work of the Republican party has
ever been rendered than- this from Sen
ator Fairbanks. His tribute to Presi
dent Roosevelt was both great and fit;
and his conclusion was a guide of con
duct in itself, for every voter, viz.: "Let
us take hence new Inspiration from this
hallowed spot, and prove ourselves
worthy of the virtue and courage of our
It was a great day and occasion, cele
The order by the Rio Grande Rail
road company for twelve thousand
tons of steel rails causes a good deal
of surmise. It is assumed that the
new rails will release the old, only to
have them laid in some other locality.
Among the probabilities for their use,
the long-talked-of extension from
Marysvale, Utah, over to the iron beds
is named, and is a very likely specula
tion. This order, Immediately follow
ing an order of large dimensions for
the Harrlman systems, will not only
mark a gratifying activity In Western
railroad construction, but ought to be
a material help to tho stagnant steel
market of tho East.
We. have received as a Government
print, a neat pamphlet which com
prises the brief for the defendant of
Col. A- B, Hayes, Solicitor Internal
Revenue, in the case of William J.
Moxley, a corporation, vs. Homy L.
Hertz, Collector of Internal Revenue
for the First Collection District of
Illinois. The case is on the question of
what Is artificial coloration In oleomar
garine, and the particular specification
related to the use of palm oil to pro
vide a certain color, and for no other
purpose. It Is an argument closely rea
soned, and appeara to be conclusive on
the point raised. It Is a pleosuro to
see the progress making by Col. Hayes
In his duties for the Government In the
Internal Revenue service, and the con
fidence reposed in him by tho higher
.officials, and by the courts, tho latter
going eo far in some cases as to take
his brief entire as tho Judgment from
tho bench. And thus docs another
Utahn score, and ocoro admirably and
THE DEMOCRATS BEGIN.
: The Democratic National Convention
'was called to order yesterday, In the
presence of a vast crowd which the
uncertainty of Its proceedings had at
tracted. From all appearances, the
Parker men were in a decided majority,
but the minority Is still seemingly firm
in resisting hlo nomination, and as long
as more than one-third of tho delegates
remain steady in opposition, of courw it
will bo impossible for him to win. If
thoijo who advocate his nomination so
strenuously must have him, they evi
dently will have to resort to the danger
ous expedient of abolishing the two
Hon. John Sharp Williams, the Dem
ocratic leader in the Houso of Repre
sentatives, wns selected by the commit
tee to bo temporary chairman, and was
expected to "strike the keynote" of tho
campaign. He did. And that keynoto
is ono of defense!, explanation, excuw,
denial. It Is to bo a defensive; cam
paign, not an aggressive ono, according '
to this "keynote." The hard times, the
panic, tho universal distress that en
sued on the election of Cleveland twelve
years ago, were not, he Insisted, caused
by that election, or by anything that
the Democras threatened to do, or did
do; tho trouble wasn't brought on by
the demonetization of silver, nor by the
oppression of monopolies or trusts, but
was the result of a universal, world
wide condition. This, of course, is an
explanation; but It Isn't the Democratic
explanation that we are all familiar
with. It marks a complete change of
uase by the party, provided the party
follows Mr. Williams In this, as tho
party's delegates seemed to do by their
The tone of Mr. Williams's opening is
flippant; it sounds more like what a
rough-and-tumblo debate In the House
of Representatives Is expected to be,
than a statesmanlike marking out of a
policy for a great party. It Is personal,
full of temporary allusions and drives.1,
and of light weight. And yet it was
catchy, sounded well, and called forth
enthusiasm. It Is much tho sort of a
speech as that delivered by Bourke
Cockran In the House, which set the
Democratic Representatives wild with
Joy, but which covered them with cha
grin when they had time to read it, and
reflect on Its real meaning and effect.
So with this speech of Mr. Williams; it
catches tho crowd with Its Jibes, but
when the delegates and the country
come to read and consider the tone and
substance of It, all will see that it is a
speech to cover or defend with, but that
It does not furnish cne slogan to win
Mr. Williams's speech Is very long.
It has a detailed review of and com
ment upon the Republican National
platform adopted at Chicago In June.
But It cannot be said to bo a masterly
review or criticism; that will come from
others. And yet that Republican plat
form is so solid, ro well grounded In
fact, historical verity, and practical ap
plication to American conditions, thai
the waves of rage, of criticism, and of
denunciation will beat about It In vain;
it will stand firm, triumphant, a great
work that not only shows the beauty
and strength of republican Institutions
and the glorious administration of the
affairs of this mighty country by a
party which shows how to do something
else than spit and grumble and com
plain, but that has repeatedly received
the approval of the American people.
There Is every Indication that the
Democrats are about to reverse- their
policies on most of the Issues that havo
agitated the country, as Mr. Williams
in his speech reverses the former Demo
cratic explanation of the financial panic
of 1893 and the disasters that came
upon the Industries of the country upon
the election of their candidate for Pres
ident In that year. Their position, then,
will be that of one who confesses to
continual and persistent error on every
thing of Importance In the past, a fer
vent protestation that they are right
this year, a denunciation of their oppo
nents for being right in tho past, and
an unrepressed longing for the offices,
that leads tho party to confess anything
and everything for tho past and profess
anything, and everything for the future
in order to get them.
But how will this sort of a campaign
strike the people of tho country? With
amazement and disgust, most certainly;
and as a perfect demonstration of the
fact that aa a candidate for tho admin
istration of the affairs of this great
country it Is impossible to lake seriously
the Importunities of the Democratic
It Is reassuring to be Informed that
the "Haytlcn Incident" is satisfactorily
closed. This incident, It will be re
membered, was the stoning of the
French and German Ministers, by mem
bers of the palace guard at Port au
Prince. It seems that the atone (or
stones) thrown was merely a gentle re
minder to the Ministers that the guards
were there "and don't you forget It."
There was no intent to express any
anti-foreign anlmuy, nor to hurt any
body, and ample apologies followed,
which were accepted with wine. The
first explanations, that the palace
guards, angry at a bank defalcation for
which they blamed tho German and
the French directors, and through
which the guards lost their pay, it ap
pears, were not the true versions; the
official versions, that Is; for probably
that first account was the correct one.
But it is well that all are content with
the official statement, even if it Is bo-
FARM LIFE NOT IN FAVOR.
From the "Washington Post.
Attention has been dlroclcd to tho
fact that not a single member of the
class which graduated from tho Massa
chusetts Agricultural collego thla year
haa. determined to ndopt farming as a
vocation. One of tho graduates has se
cured a position with an agricultural
paper, another has decided to engage In
horticulture, but all of tho others will
follow professions or pursuits that are
not even remotely connected with the
farming Industry. This situation Is es
pecially notable In the Massachusetts
instance, but It Is far from uncommon,
In a loss marked degree, In the other
A NEW DEAD SURE GAME.
From tho Kansas City Journal.
At Ryan, Okla., the game of apple Is
very popular among young people. This
Is the way it Is played: A young man
calls on his girl nnd takes along a small
red apple. At the proper time he tosses
the apple up In tho air. If It comes
down ho kisses tho girl. If It stays up
he does not.
"Pie, coffee and conversation," paid Sen
ator Piatt of Connecticut, "are tho three
ingredients that constitute a good dinner."
"And the greatest of thce Is conversa
tion." commonted n companion. "No, plo
Is the greatest," corrected the Senator. "It
excels conversation In that It always
comes to you with a point to It."
a, a h
A document In Fionrh recently was
placed at each United States Senator s
desk. Senator Tillman snld that there
woro not seven mon In tho Scnato who
would know tho Lord's prayer If thoy saw
It In French. Senator Hoar, who heard
thla guess, added: "Perhaps so, perhaps
so, but that would not bo because thoy
can't read French."
Edward E. Lee. a wealthy Baltimore
business man. has a fad for collecting all
kinds of coupons for prlzo tags. Recently
ho saw an advertisement announcing that
for a certain number of a particular tag
ho could win "a horse and runabout" Ho
collected the tags, forwarded them and In
a few days received 1 by express a tiny
roeklajr horse. He sat down and wrote a
:arj)fl0 letter to tho firm. "I acknowl
edge the receipt of tho horse," he wrote,
"but you failed to Inclose tho runabout."
In an early mall ho received this letter:
uiar air: wo nave your letter acknowl
edging receipt of the horse. As for tho
runabout, go chaso yourself."
At a reception given to Gen Chaffeo by
tho militiamen at Poughkeopslo the Gen
eral told this story: "Not long ago a sol
dier In tho regular army stopped me on
the streot nnd askd me to lend him a
quarter. 'Why. yesterday you receive I
your month's pay. did you not?' I ask.3
him. 'Yes.' replied tho veteran. "Where1
your money now?' 'It's like this.'
wont on. 'I left the post and crossed to
New York with that J15.C0. I mot a friend
and wo had dinner. I was mighty sur
prised when the bill was S. Then I bought
51 worth of cigars and we went to tho
theater .for ?l. After tho theater we went
down to tho Bowery and I spent $2 there '
'That's $15.' I replied. 'What happened
to that other CO cents?' Tho old fellow
seemed puzzled. Finally he answered: 'I
must havo spent that foolishly.' "
JoSu.r2 Xy.-'What was It Franklin
said? 'If you'd havo a thing well done' "
Tell your cook you like It rare." inter
rupted Subbuba. Philadelphia Press.
Jingle (to short, stout partyJ-Just had
such a good time' with that lady over
there. Awfully flirty, don't you know. But
now she won't even look at me.
Short, Stout Party (Jast arrived) How
funny! She's my wife. Scraps.
Unanswerable. Kelly Shure. Pat
you're too full to walk home. Git on a
Ryan Faith, if 01 can't sthand oop on a
soidcwnlk. hov.v th' dlvil could 01 sthand
oop in a throllcy-car? Judge.
"Ah!" ha cried, "now that wo'ro engaged
let mo proas you to my heart In"
"Don't loso yourself." said the summer
girl, pushing him away, "this Is no press
ing engagement." Chicago Tribune.
Maude See this ring? Archie gavo It to
mo the other evening.
Irene I thought 1 recognized 1L You'll
find it has a rough place Just under tho
setting that will make your linger soio.
RHYMES OF THE DAY.
AFTER WE LEAVE.
Before Sim Slices Ic.ft Pcrklnstown
Ho used to run the "old burg" down.
But after ho had moved awav "
IIo praised his, native place, they say.
Ho liked tho climate that It had.
Though once he'd thought that It was bad.
Ho bragged about the people thcro,
j-iio ,3iiuiiuiu men ana womon lair.
Though onco ho had despised them all
And called thorn slow and cold and small.
We think tho world's a poor old placo
And call it hard names to its face,
But, like Sim Slkcs. wo may somo day
Look back from far and far away,
And think moro kindly of the sphero
Wo rail at so whllo wo aro here.
S. E. Kiser, In Chicago Record-Herald.
"Oh, shame!" cried the neighbors, "shos
.What harm? Tho poor widow was lone
ly. She Xound the piano a solace, nnd then
She was using the black keys only.
Tho "Vltchski" Language.
Upon Siberian borders
Stood a Russian ill at cast.
He said: "Do I hear ordora.
Or did tho Goneral sneezo?"
IS. D. EYHHSJ
k Undertaker a Embalmer. jj
Opon All Night. ToL 364. K
m 213 State St, Salt Lako Qlty. m
Insurance is not so bad
an investment as somo would llko to
mako it, but whether goor or bad dependB
Homowhat on whore you tako It. In our
fifty-flvo years' work, the greatest com
plaint is, "wp did not make them tako
enough." Doing business In 33 States. Na
tional Life Ins. Co. of "VL (Mutual.)
George D. Aider, general manager, 20-1-203
McCornlck block, Salt Lako City.
A new shipment is jns't in, comprising plain
blues and browns in gauze .lisle with silk clocking.
I IPtte dS mi Se
The Modern Store Moderate Prices. ra
.m , wnw ...J
t H-H-H M M t"HHH llHH lH4Hr44-r44.
I NOTICE TO THE TRADE J
We beg to advise our friends, and the trade in gen- t.'.'.
eral, that we have changed the name of our corpora
XX tion to i XX
I Sweet Candy Company 1
There will be no change in the management. -f
It SAXT LAKE CAitfDY COMPANY,
JJ LEON SWEET, Mgr. -:
II , . SWEET CANDY COMPANY, Successors. "
i LOUIS SAEONI, Pres. II
ARTHUR SWEET, Vice-Pres. I"
LEON SWEET, Secty. and Manager.
k t i t -W M H4II M -M-H--HH- MUM -H-W-H-f
If You Are Gomg to Busy a Plan
Do it Now. Call at
V&ESiiil j Chamberlain,
51-53 MAIN ST.
Every piano you -will find thcro 'is worthy, and THE PRICES LOW
AND TERMS EASY.
I interesting oldsmobile Faefe, 1
p Don't buy an automobile until you have carefully read our M
t new: catalog. It tells many interesting things about the Olds- j
2 Its increased power, speed and size; increased strength t
H and weight of all its parts; larger gasoline and water capacity; j
1 larger seat; larger radiators. go
The absence of packed joints which leak and cause trouble.
p Its new safety starting device that retards the spark when
Wt starting handle is turned. ' Jm
f Its hub brakes and 3 inch double tube tires. j
Its "road efficiency" which exceeds all other runabouts.
ffl All for the same price $650.00. Eg
0X The Oldsmobile has a 5x6 cylinder developing seven proven
horse power, weighs 1,100 lbs., making the horse power per j
We have succeeded in producing a thoroughly reliable automobile f
r In which any man can safely invest. Its reliability has been proved, fej-
M Its simplicity and strength are the result of. 20 years experience in gas gj
encino building. &j
2l b Send for catnloc sbowlnc also ourTourlnc Runabout rffi
Ky 5750 00; Llcht Toancau. $950.00; Oldtmoblle Delivery . 'At
jfel Wacon, SS50.00. ,
W Free demonstration by ow nearest agvnt. m
M . "The best thing on wheels." ffn
,1 OLDS MOTOR WORKS," Detroit, Mich. M
1 OTRH MTMKSLE 0., i
'3f , 'Phone 2320-Y. ji
Prize danclnfr every Tuesdny and
Friday nights. Cash and costly prizes
will be awared for two-step and
ADMISSION TO DANCE HALL, 10c.
New and elegant In all its nppolntmonls.
250 rooms, single- or on suite, CI rooms with
bath. G. S. Holmes, Proprietor.
Carpenter & Jobber
H. F. 3V1LLIAMS. 2nd South.
'Phono 105J-Z. Job and screon work to or
der. Anythlrtr In wood work.
T TNION ASSAY OFFICE,
M S. HANAUER, Manager.
Removed to 152 South "W. Tcmplo.
SAMPLES EY SI AIL AND EXPRESS
will recolvo prompt attention. Analytical I
work a specialty. Sond for price Hot. j
You have alwayj meant to Wf
buy 6 STEINWAY Piano-. 11
! that jj your Ideal. You don't - MJ'
know how the Idea came to you 9m
that Stein-ways arc tho bcit. ffi
We can tell you. It U fll
PuhBSc pUnUon I
No one told you so. The gljfr
world lAyi so, and when the
Steinway go home you will j
know why better every drvy. U&k'
BOLD ONLY KY
j ClaytoD Music Co. 1
I 109 Main St Now Store.
j The Biggest i
jj Cam to Xagoon on the-j
C Fourth that has over "been.
thero on a holiday before. y
K Thoy camo on tho first train
i in tho morning, and many J
stayed until tho last train
l at night, a happy, well re-
J paid crowd. J
j? J". BERGEBM1AN, I
jj Xiessoe. '
!NATTJHE TELLS YOU I
TO GET GLASSES. ;
Do your eyoo Itch, burn, smart, M'i
blur, or pain you? Do pots float H
before your oyos? Do your eyeu It
hurt after reading? Do you havo If
headaches? Do etrong lights hurt HI
your eyo3? Do you ace double? Do Hi
your eyes fill with tears unnatu- mV.
If you have any of those troubleB Bl
you should havo them corrected Hr
Ka with a pair of properly adjusted Hf
ft! glasses. Wo guarantee all our Hlj
p 'Phone 1753-Iv. 75 TV 1st South SL H$
Spells Coughing. I
Spoils Coffin. 1
Cure the one and avoid the other H
t by using Hall's Cough Remody. For Q
5 sale by your druggist. H 3
K At Wholesale by Nolden-Judson H 1
Drug Co., Salt Lake, Utah.
1 L 6. Mansohoff
COMPANY I j
1 The Toggery Shop
I for Men. II
R ONE DOOR SOUTH of tho I i
i Vienna cufo. Call and look us - H J
C over H 1
0 IH)E G. RANSOHOFF, H
Manager. H I
m&Xtt&m 'In'ilt M Willi1 MjWWMfaBBM j
" flll Manufacture o t V I
ra f pj- and dealer 1 n " B. I
r Jewelry and dla- H
i rnonda and other precious stone- n
J We pay particular attention to j
flrat-claes watch repairing. Ar Q
4 well prepared to do all work In j
that Ibae, aa wo carry . full a H
Eortment of material. H i
259 SO. MAIN ST -
ESTABLISHED WX '
OH3T BUCKLE & SOU", 'M
Popular Tailors 1
C35 SO. JUMIT ST. M
2?. O. Box G8S. v8olt Lata Cfoy. S
Sliver Lake. Die Cottonwood Canyon. , i
OPENS JUNE 25. .1
Greatly Improved under new manage- J
mcnt. Dally staco via Biir Cottonwood 'M
Canyon and Park City. Terms, 52 and ,i
up. Special rates for oeoson and ta iff
Telephone 26 Murray Exchange.
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