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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, September 06, 1904, Image 4

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page four ' THE SAJLT LAKE TKIBHSTE. tmoo, Bma
i 1 t t t
t Issued every morning by Stilt Lake Trlb
) uno Publishing Company.
1 Dally ami Sundny Tribune, one week.? ,?5
Dally and Sundny, ono month 1-00
Dally and Sundny, two months 2.00
, ( Dally and Sunday, thrco months 3.00
Dally and Sunday, one year 12.00
Sunday Tribune, ono year.. 2.00
Sunday Tribune, six months 1-00
Sunday Tribune six months 1.00 ,
' Soml-Wcckly Tribune, ono year 1.60
AH remittances and business letters
should bo addressed to
Salt Iako City, Utah, t
S C. Beckwlth. Special Agency. Solo
Eastern Advertising1 Agent. Eastern of
fice, rooms to 50. Inclusive, Tribune
Building. New York. Western office, 010
1 MS Tribune Building, Chicago.
No communication In relation to nuolt
catlon In or business for Tho Trlbuno
should bo addressed to any Individual or
pfflcor of this corporation. Matter relat
ing to publication should be addressed to
the Editor of Tho Tribune, and communi
cations relative to subscriptions and ad
vertising and other business ohould be ad
dressed to Salt Lako Trlbuno Publishing
Entered at tho Postofflca of Salt Lako
City as second-class matter.
I Trlbuno Telephone Nuniocrs.
Business Office Roll,
Independent, SCO
. Editorial Rooms Bell. SS4 3 rings
.. ..Independent, SCO 3 rings
J Mr. Llppman , Bell. 360
. Independent, 260
t Colonel Nelson Bell, C10
I Tuesday, September Q, 1004.
For President: i
For Vice-President:
' Do you regret that the batting; Rea
. con Is over, or are you -n "old-fashioned
1 1 Democrat?
Why should Brother Cutler have any !
doubt of his election, when it has been I
revealed to him that lie will win? j
Fosslbly a dark horse may be the
:. winner In the Democratic State con
( ention for the position of loser at the
' polls.
' i
IP.Ussian soldiers in their hour of de
feat can at least be thankful that they
have longer legs than have their pur
suers. As the campaign in Maine Is nearly
f ended, it will be almost Impossible for
Frank Cannon to carrythe State for
the Democrats.
Will Judge King return in time to
tell his party's State convention that
if it nominates him for Governor it will
( be against his will?
( 1 Butchers may strike in this country,
w ; but in Manchuria the Japs and Rus
' 'jy sians continue industriously at the
slaughtering business.
The Armenians are said to be rcsist
1 ing the Turks, with success. More
power to them! May they triumph
i over their oppressors!
i Primaries to be held this evening
J will probably be Democratic only in
I ramc, as there is no prospect that
there will be any fighting.
Instead of remaining to take part in
' the Democratic convention, B. H. Rob
erts has gone to- St, Louis. Brother
Roberts is a great admirer of the fair.
1 Col, Bryan asked the Democratic
, , National Committee to tell him where
t he could help Parker. He wanted to
i know, doubtless, so that he might stay
away from there,
I Even if Republicans are not pleased
with the nomination of Cutler, it does
' not follow that they will vote for a
Democrat for Governor. There is a
Socialist candidate In the field.
! Why shouldn't Salt Lake give ' a
k Utah county man the Democratic nora-
, ination for Governor, when a Utah
county man gave the Republican nom-
' Ination for Governor to Salt Lake?
It was a decidedly commendable pa-
rade and display, that made by the
I labor organisations In this city yester-
ij day The day was as pleasant as
- could possibly be desired, and every-
f thing passed off .in admirable form. It
) was not only a great holiday,' It was
j well and fitly observed.
If -'
t What is the good of a paramount is-
l sue that you can't make or keep para-
I mount? Take tho Democracy and sll-
!j ver. That party made silver the para-
mount issue for eight yearfe, and then,
1 in an effort that failed to make It the
) paramount issue again, barely succeed-
, (i ed In preventing the gold standard be-
' y Ing made its paramount issue. ' And
i ' yet, tho Democratic leaders" have the
, effrontery to claim the support of tho
" sliver men after thus deserting them
l, and adhering to a candidate who ex-
, p pressly stipulated for gold cr the con-
rl ventlon might go to thi devil.. And
j It did.
A' The agent of the Department of Jus-
j'1 tlce was In Utah a few months ago,
I looking Into the records of naturallza-
tion. Some irregularities were found,
I r but as far as the public knows, no ab-
!' aoluto frauds. were discovered, it is
'J different, however, In New York City,
Hj' a where a joint Investigation by the Fod-
Rj '( evsl authorities and the State Superln-
Hi j I tendtr.t of. Eiecvlcns has been made,
'J The latter official jr.alce? tnc public
j' Btatement that they found JG0O.0O0 had
been made within the last year by tho
sale of fraudulent naturalization pa-
H pers: that on these papers a hundred
thousand naturalizations have been ef
fected illicitly and illegally, and that
thirty thousand of. these arc in Now
York City alone. No wonder tho Dem
ocrats are high in their claims of what
tier can do lu N.tiw York thi3 year, for
that the bulk ot thfs fraudulent nat
uralization is in the Interest of the
Democratic party is affirmed with the
greatest confidence, and can well bo believed.
Though there is so little practical dlf
.fererice between the manner In which
the Republican administration is pro
ceeding In the Philippines and the way
Judge Parker says he would' proceed,
that it Js a negligible quantity, some ad
herents of the Democratic candidate
think they see a difference. The Re
publicans, they" say, do not see in the
holdjng of the Filipinos In virtually a
colonial position till they are able to
govern themselves, anything contrary to
or subversive of our American institu
tions or ideals. On the contrary, they
say, "Judge Parker, reaffirming what
dir. iticnarn umey nau said m a spcecn
at Boston, points out that the assertion
of a right to hold an alien, people In sub
jection, no matter how enlightened, hu
mane, and indulgent our rule may be,
is- totally Irreconcilable with the Decla
ration of Independence."
But our Democratic frlendo appear to
lose sight of the extent to which that
argument would carry them. If it Is
true that holding an alien people in sub
jection would be a fatal Inroad on the
Declaration of Independence, certainly
the holding of an alien race in subjection
would be as bad. And If It Is destructive
of American Ideals to hold a people in
subjection outside of the limits of our
boundaries. It Is much more so to hold a
people In subjection within our boun
daries. Tf there Is ar. Irrepressible conflict be
tween the Declaration of Independence
and the treatment we are according to
the Filipinos, how much fiercer that con
flict must rage between the Decleratlon
of Independence and our treatment of
the negroes In the South! Indeed, the
conflict In- the latter cose lo not confined
to-a battle with the Declaration of Inde
pendence, but it is also a battle royal
with the Constitution Itseif. And the
suggestion in the Republican National
platform that the assault upon the
Declaration of Independence and plain
violation of the Constitution that Is
manifest In the political treatment of
the negro by the Southern whites should
not be allowed to perpetuate, the abus;
of which the whites are now reaping the
benefit, of getting the political advan
tage for themselves of which they de
prive tho negro, is met with an outcry
that the Republican party contemplates
an Injustice to the South. That Is, the
Southern whites are reaping advantage
from their own wrong, demand
that this usurpation of theirs must con
tinue, and rail at any one who objects
to It. At the same time, they demand
that the Declaration of Independence
and the Constitution must be strictly
followed in the Philippines, though they
Ignore and contemn both at home.
Such glaring Impudence as this makes
the Democratic claim a wretched tra
vesty on common sense and common
justice. Every Southern State will vote
that the Filipinos must be given a def
erence and protection which they would
fight any man for proposing in behalf of
the negro who resides in the Southern
States of this Republic. Where Is the
decency of such a diverse attitude on
this question? How does it come that
the Southern white is so much exercised
I about the rights of the Filipinos, and so
callous to the rights of the negro? And
what claim has the Democratic party on
the consideration of the American public
viit:n i). mnes Huusianuutiy ine tooutnorn
position on this question?
But two or three years ago the coun
try was deafened with the outcries of
the Democrats and the anti-Imperialists
over reports that came of cruelties and
indignities Inflicted upon the Filipinos
by the American troops. But what would
have been said If there had come an au
thentic report of the Americans burning
a Filipino at tho stake? Especially what
would have been the Indignation just
and right, too If It had appeared that
the Americans had taken from the offi
cers of the law. Filipinos who had been
duly tried, convicted, and were awaiting
the execution upon them of the' sentence
of the court, as was done by whites to
negroes In Georgia the other day? In
shirt, what is the reason, that the Dem
ocrats and the Southerners, who form
the backbone o the Democratic party,
are so punctilious about the Filipino
and so ruthless toward tho negro?
The later reports from the wheat
fields of the old Northwest fully Dear
out The Tribune's opinion when the
wheat-rust scare was on, that the dam
age was grossly overestimated. In a
recent conversation Messrs. J. M. Han
naford, vice-president of the North
ern Pacific, nndF, I. Whitney, gen
eral passenger agent of the Great
Northern, agree that the crop damage
reports have been grossly exaggerated.
They declare from personal observa
tion that the grain tonnage of the two
roads will be ns large if not larger than
last year In the Dakotas and Minne
sota, and that in Montana, Idaho and
Washington the tonnage will be in
creased GO per cent. Doubtless the
next 'scare will be on corn, the report
to be that it is badly damaged by early
frost; but that report should be dis
counted by the fact that it is suro to
come whether there is any damaging
frost or not.
When insisting with plaintive tenacity
on the view that "protection is robbery,"
the Democrats dodge the proof. Thus,
while the worklngmcn of this country
were thrown Into idleness during the
Cleveland Administration, and in con
Fequcnce of the threats and menace by
tho Democratic party to our homo pro
ducts, the worklngmcn of the United
States drew out scores of millions of
dollars of their savings from the rav
ings banks of the country, in order to
live. Since the abolition of Democratic
abortive dealing with tho tariff, and
after the restoration of Republican pro
tection, the workingmen of the United
States have Increased their deposits in
the savings banks by a billion and a
quarter of dollars and have invested an
other billion dollars In life insurance.
When asked where the benefits of Dem
ocracy come in for the worklngman
and how it Is that "protection robbery"
shows such brilliant triumphs for the
workingmen, the Democrats shut up
like clama
The report of the Hon,. Eugene F.
Ware, Commissioner of Pensions, for
the fiscal year ending June 30, 100-1,
shows that the total number of pension
ers upon the roll at that date' was
99-1, 7C2P compared with 99C.546 the year
before, 999,645 ln1902, with 997.735 in
1901, and 993,529 in 1900. The variation
In the number does not, therefore, show
a uniform decrease, but Is governed by
the acts of Congress, and the regula
tions of tho Pension Office to some ex-lent
The number added to the pension list
by the operations of the Pension Bu
reau during the year was -17.04S; by
special act of Congress, 326. The num
ber dropped from the roll was '19,167, of
which -13,820 was by reason of death. A
paragraph following reads: "It is sor
rowful to contemplate that the. number
of deaths among tho soldier pensioners
of the year was 31,728; of these 30.070
were volunteers of the civil war." Tho
other 12,092 were widows, and the
widows or survivors of the war of 1812,
tho Indian wars, the Mexican war, of
the war with Spain and of tho regular
The nension mil ns .-if nmcnni mn,in
up comprises one widow of a soldier of
the Revolution, and1 two daughters of
such soldiers; one survivor of the War
of 1S12 and 918 widows of that war;
23C7 survivors and 3519 widows of In
dian wars; 5214 survivors and 7821
widows of the Mexican war; 238,555
army invalids, 84,218 army widows, 2230
navy invalids, 1153 navy widows and 606
army nurses of the civil war. under
general laws', and 433,552 army Invalids,
1G1.3S3 army widows, 16,455 navy Inva
lids and 7206 navy widows of the civil
war, under the act of June 27, 1S90;
11,946 army Invalids, 41S7 army widows,'
494 navy invalids, 202 navy widows, of
the war with Spain; and 7816 army in
valids. 2137 army widows, 1685 navy in
valids and 1094 navy widows, of the
regular establishments. These make up
the present total of 994,762.
A more condensed tabulation showa
3 pensioners on account of the Revo
lutionary war, 919 from the war of 1S12;
Indian wars, 5S56; Mexican war, 13,03s!
Civil war, invalids 090,792, widows 253.
960, army nurses 00G; Spanish war, In
valids 12,410. widows 4389; regular es
tablishments. 9501; widows, 3231.
The greatest number ever on the roll
was on July 31, 1902, when it reached
1.001.494, and on four dates in that year
It was over a million, that being the
high water mark of pensions as to
numbers. There are now 720,315 sol
diers on tho pension roll, 273,841
widows and dependents, and 606 army
The aggregate number of soldiers
in tho Civil war was 2,213,365. Of
these 475,237 served three years or
The average value of each pension
in 1901 was. for all, 3134.84; for the reg
ular establishments, ?173.09 under the
general law, Civil war, 5160.58; act of
June 27, 1S90, $110.69; war with Spain
The highest amount ever paid out
on account of pensions was In 1S93,
when it showed the Immense total of
5161,774,372.36. The total cost of the
pension syetem from the beginning of
the Government has been $3,279,214 -462
61. The payments on pension ac
count for the year ending June 30,
1904, amounted to $141,093,G71.49; cost
of making same, $3,849,366.25. a total
cost for the year of $144,912,937.71.
The number of pensioners in Utah
during the year covered by this re
port was 926, to whom was paid the
sum of $131,114.61. There aro pension
ers In every State and Territory, and
in most of the countries of the world, !
O.v-v.. ..u,iiUi.-i in aUy 0ne ror
elgn land, 2429. being in Canada.
There are 597 in Germany, 458 In Ire
land, 36S in England, 154 in Mexico,
103 In Scotland, 77 in France, 72 in
Swltzeralnd, 61 in Norway, 54 jn
Sweden, CI lp Australia, 46 in Cuba,
44 in Italy, ' 30 In Austro-Hungary!
33 in Denmark. 21 in Wales, 17 in Bel
gium, 16 Jn China, 15 in Russia, 13
each in Japan and Liberia, 12 each in
Chile and India, 10 in Argentina, 9
each in Bermudas, Greece, Nether
lands; S each in Peru and South I
Africa. 7 In Turkey, 6 each In Madeira
and Spain. 5 each in Brazil and Hon- 1
'duras, 4 each in Azores, Costa Rica, I
Hongkong, Jamaica, Newfoundland
and Panama; 3 each In Bahamas, Da- I
nish West Indies, Dominican Repub-
11c. and Guatemala; 2 each In British S
Guiana, Malta, Nicaragua, Paraguay fj
Samoa, St. Martin, United States of fi
Colombia, and Uruguay; l each In Bar-
bados, Bolivia, Comoro Islands, Dutch I
West Indie, East Africa, Ecuador,
Egypt, lale of Man, Morocco, Portu
gal, Seychelles Islands, Slam, St. '
Helena, and Venezuela, The total of '
the pensioners residing in foreign coun-
tries is 4865. 9
From he New York Herald.
The word chauffeur, meaning stoker,
was satirically applied by the French
to the driver of an automobile.
In Jefferson Market Police court yes
terday Magistrate Brcen expressed the
view that the supercilious attitude of
chauffeurs toward pedestrians and or
dinary drivers Is due to the "high
sounding" name of their calling.
"It seems to me," said the Magistrate,
"that it would be a good thing to
change the aristocratic name of chauf
feur to something plainer, like motor
man or driver. Then the superiority
will not be so apparent."
"Is your country place finished yet?"
"Oh, yes. Why. 1 havo already begun
alterations on it." Detroit Free Press.
She Jack played an awfully heartless
trick on Flossie.
He How's that"
She Why, thoy wcro ongaged, you
know, and last night, at the bal masque.
Jack made up so that Flosslo didn't know
him. IIo proposed and was accepted
again! Puck.
"Ethellnda's suitor represents ono of the
best families In Europe," Bald Mrs. Cum
rox. "No, ho doesn't," annworcd her husband.
"1'vo heard about that family an' it's a
purty good one. Ho misrepresents It.".
Washington Star.
Miss Bragg Mr. ilansom called to soo
mo lasi Tuesday evening.
Miss Snappe Yes, I told him you would
n't bo homo that evening. Philadelphia
"Do you pull teeth without pain?" asked
the sufferer
"Well, not always," answered the truth
ful dentist. "'About six weeks ago I
sprained my wrist whllo pulling a tooth
and It pains mo yet occasionally." Chi
cago News.
S. D. EYflNS, j
0 Undertaker & Embalmer.
j Open All Night. Tel. 364. 0
ra 213 Stnto St., Salt Lako City
Four-tenths in Mortgages
Well secured by Real Estate, three-tenths
In Government, State. City. County and
Town loans, one-tenth In cash loans on
policies, two-tentha In Real Etate, cash
In Banks and other ltoms as per state
ment. CGth year, doing business In 36
States. National Life Ins. Co. of Vt.
(Mutual.) Geo. EC Aldor, general man
ager, 201-205 McCornlck Block, Salt Lako
City, Utah.
Seventh Annual Engagement Here.
In Madeleine Lucotto Rylcy's London and
New York Success,
Ike mi Em
In Henry Arthur Jones' Latest Play, as
Successfully Produced at the Haymarket
Thealor, London, an entire season, and
shortly to bo given in New York for tho
flr3t time there.
"Joseph Entangled"
Prices 23c to $2.00. 400 seats at $1.50.
Stt$ '
S1.25, "S1.S0, S1.75, S2.00 ;
and S2.25. !
Made expressly for us, on
our own special lasts, for
Boys m& Girls I
338 and 240 Main St. 'Phone 695 I
" , C
Most I
Cutaneous .
Are avoidable, and the great I
thing to' cleanse the ekln la j S
ViaSFs Antiseptic j
Skin Soap I f
It Is perfectly adapted to the toi- j H
let, bath, shaylng, nursery, and l a
is healing and toothing to any ir- "
ritating skin disease. 1 ?
This medicinal toilet soap is I I?
prepared from the purest ingre- E S
dlcnts and possesses remarkable t ?
curative properties. 1
It sells for GO cents the box at
Where the Crj 1
Every lowered price advertised means a bargain. ,
(2!!rgsilii Dim QV(8o ; !
Ladies' double woven silk gloves in all shades are a special for Tuesday. One dollar and ' i
values will be sold at 75 conts; 95-cent values at 59-conts; and the 65-cent ones at 35. Black ij: I
;" ' thread gloves aro lowored from 35 cents to 17. Misses' silk lace mitts' in black and whito are iw
10 cents instead of 20, Ladies' puro sHk mesh gloves in white only will attract attention at
ductlon from S1.25 to 60 cents; 75 to 38. Ladies' long black silk gloves which aro regular at s' '
for 95 cents. Long lnce lislo gloves in black and white for 15 rather than 35 cents. Misses ff it
' gloves in all colors, which are reasonable at 25 cents, are offered at 10 cents. You couldn't as f' '
i better bargains. t '
tagfflias nim Wminig- Pnjro S
For tho first three days of tho week Hurlbut's Scotch wove, Saxony bond, Parisian wove F i 'Mtt
Vallum, Girard wove, Kara linen, and manyother high-grade lines of stationery will be sold -ff I ,
price. at haMiSfr
Chlnaware is rold in the Basement at little prices, the same as those others thatMrnw c0 ,, EjL
to that portion of the store. n PtyWjE ft
Parasols arc being closed out at half prices and the ones slightly damaged display service wn k iK
at reductions even more pronounced. ' " d" 65 tnKi:
While mothers are giving thought to getting (.he children 3'
read' for school it is well to consider the lines which we Mjjji
carry shoes, caps, dresses, clothing and innumerable articles.
lb Mil li I III i I II I I I i I l.iiiin I il Hi III . . Kl
; iY 1 Back to School
i i At l '
I "m! I ler-' It Is September again and your
j B boy must have some good school
I clothes. At Barton's store you can get ,
i I Stair ' CLOTHES
I J ' The satisfying kind, with all the I
j y ; style features to please the boy and
! . the solid, substantial wear the parents ;'
j Ir-ttrtKj.1 i.r i.i j--j-i i-agrnmfl always insist upon.
I School Suits at $2.08, $2.50, $3, $4 and $5 :
! ' " I
imaginary Economy
""l Sme pcoplG nay more nn a piano
jjltlr 1 ,S worth to bo aure k ls rISht. Insur-
iwMIl RnCe 1S a plea,ant nai"e for that. Other
tw-gn people pay less than a piano Is worth to
j?77 lUillf bG sure R ls cheap'' a waste of money,
g) terms to suit you.
Ill yTSB Vansant & Chamberlain,
JLjmml 51 AND G3 MAIN.
-'-''je Ift
j! ootooio ISTe oooooo K
H. 3 TP 1. ji
For School Opening. I
. 5
Friday and Saturday, September 9 and 10 i
1000 Bojs' Suits, age 3 to 16 at,
a Suit K y5
1000 Boys' Suits, age 3 to 16 at, fan? Wf ' I
aSuit $2o75
1000 Boys' Suits, age 3 to 16 at nr I
aSiiit -.- $3.75 I i
500 Youths' long pants Suits, age M
14 to 20 at, a Suit etfS 7 J I
This is less than the cost price to manufacture S ?
Mullett's dot hing Stor f
"M " I i Will HI ill II MP.iMlL.jtt.iL)Hl.Y;CT llll I.fclll iHIIJiUtjU iWnl Hn i
"Where CosS:rad:ors Most, Bo
iUlVoAoot 5VaWU bre" carry every- I ra
pent's Builders- Hardware, Cement Workora'Pin Sgh.t' Aent3 for Sar- i1 ?
Stone Masons' Necessities. Starr oil's line toDlin.fi po,!J' Br'cklayer8' and 1 S
ard makes. Remember our guaranloo bSco with -,n,V,merou" oer staml- $ i
funded If you aro not satlBflcd B lth evrythlne sold. Money "c- ( t
King Hardware Stoveo ' i
PHONE 748. tO)
JBmmTrHmriTTitB WitlMJlULJ -10 , iL j
take advantago of new Ideat
thine new Is offered for sale ulfl
buy it when It's bolter than
formerly used. K,
's a caso In question. ' flR
VTho light's better, doesn't buTst!?
oxygen of tho room and cUaB'
what your gas does. fl
Wo'Il wlro your residence, or b'Kmf.
kind of electrical work for jiiEL1
perfect and safe manner and 6
ploaso you. IKJ
I. M. HIGLEY & m
Electric Wiring and Flxlcrti K.
100 East First South. T!erte
The Largest, Most SanB
tary and Best CreamiM
I Makes
i butter!
- Our now quarters juat ca
pleted, new building and sfl
machinery throughout '( lTi
0 j it
1 Faost Creamerf p
t & Supply Co. !
i All Dealers. ,
; 551-3-5 WEST THIRD S0UI1
t-s.v-ii-.j Wit W!pt'
Why not buy a Piano that efcjj
niemrer of the family can P'C
We have meth!ng new.
in and see It. Wo will arrtrJTi
terms to suit. 'Kt;
Carstensen & An5on Co.:
(Incorporated.) : Afaj
Templo of Music. j Ij
Successors to Dnynes Mu?!: Ci, Jjf
j M
Manufacturer ot j
"; nnd dealer In Jewel-
' ry. diamonds nnil rt nto
olhor precloi3 stones. n,.Jj lJ;
particular attention to a. tr, t:
watch ropalrlng. Are n
pared to do nJl work In ""j-tti, J
us wo carry & full nssortmc-
material. St
259 SO.MAlNST.j 1

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