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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, June 19, 1912, Image 8

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tttftc &alt lafee Tribune
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Fnlt Ia-Ko Tribune Publishing Company.
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Readers of the paper may ascertain j
the name of the local aent In any
City by telephoning: this office,
S, r. Rerkwith. Special Agency, Sole
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fice. Tribune BaUdfnff, New York; West
ern office. Tribune Building, Chicago,
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dressed. "The Tribune, Salt Lake City,
Matters for publication t "Editor
The Tribune. Salt Lake City, Utah."
Telephone Exchange 26-1.
When you fail to K"t your Tribune, tele
phone the city circulation department
and a copy will be sent you by special
Entered Rt the Postofflce at Salt Lake
City as second-ciasa matter.
Wednesday, June 19, 1912.
All Indications favor the view that
is now irainiurjr in sircnffth, thai the
people ol Mexico are ppttlnj; 1 i red of
revolutions, ft 's about time.
President Gomez promises to slump
our th6 insurrection in Cuba in ten
days. TAis. to ward off iDtervnl inn
by the Unitcr States. But if he doesn't
do it, then what ?
Complaints of the 8te.linr of auto
mobiles are beard in all parts of the
country, Tb "joy riders" set Ue
fashion, and as usual, fashion is eager
ly followed.
Th 'revolt." of Tim Woodruff
riidn '1 mako so U1U0& of a ripp'c as he
evidently hoped; and it carried only
his own vote. Mis quality of leader
ship seems altogether to have do
parted from him,
i Baltimore. th Pe.morratR insist,
Ibe trmporarv chairman rausl be neu
tral, li will be comparatively cav
to have, it there, hirer, the Democrats
have no tuch fierce personal wrangle
as is on at Chicaffo.
A stiff effort is being organized to
fight the tWO-tbird rule in the Demo
cratic National convention. But it w
not likely n win. Thai rule wan
adopted by the Jackson Democrats in
132, and ifi a fixed standard.
With Ol. Roosevelt on hand wield
! mcr the " bis slick," and Leader (for
mer Boss) Klinn at Chicago with the
famous "blacksnake whip," there will
be no lck of coercive hardiness to
appj ( arn- would-be deserter.
Tim Democratic delegates is the Ke.
publican National convention, particu
I larly VIr. Beney, snowed tbemsolves
immoderate aud licentious io speech
n the? undoubtedly would he in act
were they given the power.
Wo trust that the Eagles from Ihrc
Male , who ;ire Vro lor ihrir joint
convention, will have every faoilitv
for then' procedure, and thai their
sojourn among us will he ho pleaeanl
thai they wil he eager to come aqam.
The Powdei Trust hvis heen dissolved
by decree of the r B, Supreme ourt.
H "ill do business now us several com
panies, an l, as in I ho case of the Stan
dard Oil Trust, which has made more
money since dissolution than ever be
fore, it will probably enjoy hugely the
process of dissolution.
An enormous number of "campaign
I visibilities " are snggested, from a
recognition by the new National Com
mittee of 8 Roosevelt bolting nomi
nation a I the regular nomination, to
the KTinn proposition that the Presi
j dential electors in the Republican
Stale- ttc for Roosevelt whether he
is nominated or not. Tt is a year fer
tile in fakery, but ii is all plain fakery
jiihl the same.
The final action of the Utah Su
preme ' ourt. affirming the validity of
the judgment of death in the appeal
0t Thome, one of tho murderers of
kTaasell, will he cii received by the
public. Mr. Fassell wuh murdered by
Biley and Thorne op afarefa 20, 1010,
and 'he two murderers have been able
1o Btave off their deeerved punish
ment for morn than two years. It is
Mirch time th:M t''eir criminal careers
cauio to an end.
Topoko State Journal: "Politics,
in. )e d, make Mr;in;;c bedfellow;. Such
erstwhile trust-busters as Governor
Johnson of California, Governor Sad
ley of Missouri and Governor Stubbs
of Kansas, are running crracdh in Chi
cago lor George W. Perkins, organ
izer of the harvester :ri!.-t, a power in
the steel trust, and a rr nt partner of
the firm of J. Piorponl idorgan 4; Co.,
the father of most of the trusts."
San Francisco Chronicle: "There
bray be nothing iniquitous about a
I bird term, but it is certainly bare
faced hypocrisy t' pooh-pooh at those
wtmj denounce it and sav that there i3
iio cause for alarm in the same breath
that a perpteual Presidency is defend
ed as something desirable, In the Out
look fur liny 35th, a magazine edited
in part bj Roosevelt, we hDd the state
merit: 'There i no reason why the
people of the eountry should not con
tinue a President in office as long as
he serves them well." Perhaps the
Colonel did not pen this sentence, but
whoever did quite overlooks the fact
I that there is a verv excellent reason,
I to wit: The American people do not
want or nood a perpetual President,"
The first day's work of the Republi
can National 'onve.n(i0n in Chicago i
eminently satisfactory. The opposition
massed aaic.-d. Senator Boot, tho '1 aft
candidate for temporary chairman, and
Root won handsomely against that com
bined opposition. This shows that the
Taft forces are in control of the con
vection; tkev have the majority of the
delegates. It can fairly bo presumed,
therefore, that Taft's nomination is
reasonably sine.
The preliminary skirmishing was vig
orous, and the opposition lost no opportunity-
to press its case. But as against
steadfast majorities, minorities do not
The roll -al waa tedious, and tho in
tcrcM. manifested bv everybody in itj
was very keon. .Salt Lnko City thronged
the bulletin hoards, and displayed the
greatest political anxiety of the yoar
thus far, to keep track of the vote as
it was reported. State after State
The Taft forces stood firm for Root,
there was littlo wavering. The oppo
sition also stood firm, and the liue-up
as made on the vote as between Sen
ator Root and Governor McGovcrn can
fairly be assumed to bo a close index
of the standing of the delegates on the
Presidential nomination.
Senator Root with his 558 votes, be
ing 20 raoro than the half of all who
voted, is the forerunner of Taft, who
will cet the like vote.
Important, developments are likely to
occur today, The contention that the
delegates whom the Roosevelt m3n
agcrs affect to assume are yet in con
test, should not vote, is folly; they
voted, a; they had the right to
ote. They will continue to vote, also,
and the Taft conteatees "ill vote the,
Taft way,, just as thov have done thus
Thfl content between the Rooicrelt
and the Taft forces is something more,
than spirited; il is bitter. The evil
words hurled from the Roosevelt side,
aro words thai ought not t have been
spoken, and that are certain to be re
gretted. The people of the United
States do not take kindly to billing9
calo or extravagant abuse, nor to pot
house brawling in a great, assemblage
such as this convention. If anything
were needed to consolidate the Taft
cote absolutely, and at tho same time
bo disgust f ho American people with the
spectacle presented by such intemper
ance of Language on the part of the
Roosevelt shouters, tho proceedings of
yesterdaj an- well calculated thereto,
and also destroy whatever chances Col.
Roosevelt might have had, and in
I he. same degree to advance the for
tunes of President Taft
We look to see the vote Rs cast yes
terday substantially maintained
throughout the cons ent ion.
As to the threatened bolt, we assume
(hat tho danger of that is now past,
The Roosevelt delegates have gone into
the convention, have participated in
the proceedings, and have thus ac
quiesced in the organization. There is
nothing remaining thai i;, in I he least,
likely to give even a plausible excuse
for a bolt.
Pour yearp ago Col. Roosevelt was
on precisely I he opposite iido of tho
Southern delegate question from the
side he is m this year. At. that time
he WTole as follows to a l'rjond in In
diana: At present various effort arc being
made to c-t up bolting delegations from
the Southern States, and the meetings at
which these no-caJlod delegates are
uhoMn ne usually announced us non
ofnceholdera " conventions. A:, a. rule,
nan means, only to tar a.s it means any
thing, that they ace held under the lead
"f persons who wish to ho put In office.
but whose character and capacity are
such that they have nm been regarded
as fit to be appointed under thla admin
istration. In the?.- cases, be jt remem
bered, that The failure to Becure office Is
not the r-snli of the political action of
ihe men In iiue.-.tinn. On I he contrary
their political action is due to their fail
ure to secure office.
li see ma that those who ?ot up the
contests against Col. Roosevelt's pro
gramme four e,irh ago were unworthy
poiiu,-;,! scamps who had no standing
at home and deserved no considera
tion abroad. This .ear, however, the
Contests in those Slates are the es
sence oi virtuous effort, while those
who hold ici the regular conventions
are the brigands, thieves, and ruffians
of the Republican part v.
A curious light is shown up..n these
Roosevelt contests from the southern
stales in the Washington Times, which
is owned by Mr. Frank Edunsey, one
of the greatest sponsors for and sup
porters of CoL Roosevelt. Mr. Munsey
explaJhs that tho contests wero not
real, that they wore got up "for psy
chological effect as s move in practical
polities; it was necessary for tho Roose
velt people to start contests on those
aarly Taft elections in order that a
tabulation of delegate strength could
be pat oat that would diow Roosevelt
holding a good haud in the game."
Thai Is, it was all a bluff and a game,
although Roosevelt has been especially
rare in denouncing the word "game"
ah ii-ed in this connection. Still, Mr
Minie;. evidently considered the whole
matter a? a game, and the Roosevelt
contests i legitimate Huff 0 that
game As be explains, a table rhowing
"Taft 150, Roosevelt 10"' was a shock
ing confession of inferiority but the
tab!,, which showed "Taft SA, Rooee
velt 19, contested 187" looked a whole
lot better. And so, as Mr. Munsey
putr it in his pap'.-r
That Ik the Whol Story of the larger
cumber ..r Southern contests that wer
started early to the game, it was never
expected thai they would be taken very
seriously; they served a uaeful purpos.
eldlng then. In favoj of Aft - In most
caeee without r al drvtetoa.
Ami yet, ahen it came l throwing
: out those eonteeta, which wero con-
fessod fakes, what an uproar the
Roosevelt faction made! And neither
did his workers ceaso their effort at
any time to capture tboso Southern
delegations which are now pronounced
to be so verv outrageous. Tt is, they
claim, a shamo to allow Bnch delega
tions to come in and voto in a Repub
lican convention when thev have no
possibility of returning elcetornl rotes
from their States. But nevertheless, if
tho Colonel could have got those dele
gallons either by fair or by foul, he
would have rejoiced. The fact that
the National Committee, the Roosevelt
member! thereon concurring, voted to
throw ont. those contestants, made an
end of the Faroe which is bo freely
confessed by Mr. Munsey,
Another contention of Colonel Roose
velt's is that the bosses mustn't dis
pose of the Presidency; that it ig the
hich prerogative of the people to Bay
who shall occupy that office. This Is
a truism, admitted ,y everybody. "But
it is not admitted by everybody dial
Roosevelt is the people, and that every
thing must give way to him according
ly. Four years ago, however, he him
self, acting as the big boss, undertook
to dispose of the Presidency and, in
fact, did dispose Of it. Tt was Ihrough
Roosevelt's efforts that Taft was nomi
nated and elected. This Mr. Taft him
self confessed in B fervid letter of
thanks. Put how does it happen that
it was perfectly proper for one big
boss to dispose of the Persideney four
years ago, and that this year H Is such
a terrible outrage for bosses (unless
Ibey rhangc to hie side and become
'leaders"') 1o have anything to say
about the nomination of a President?
In a recent statement Mr. Btimson,
Secretary of War, stated that we are
not prepared for a war, which is Irue
enough: for the United Stales bar. nev
er been prepared for a war when a war
b'oke out, But an Eastern contempor
ary, combating Secretary Stim bob's ef
fort, to get, the. country at least some
what prepared for a W8JC that might
break out, state.-, that "we have always
managerl o pul no a. stiff argument
when the proper time came," meaning
therebv that we have been able to fight
our battles to a. successful finish, sven
though we were not prepared al the be
ginning. True, m part, but at what a
fearful sacrifice!
The. War of the Revolutiou dragged
on for seven yeaTB. The constant com
plaint bv Ue.ner.il YV a hm M op through
out the duration of that war was that
be had no adequate force, that the
country was unable, bv reason of its
lack of military preparation, U do the
worfe that its armies ought to do.
He was always short of men, and woe
fully scant of military supplies.
Therefore the war dragged and was
enormously more costly in lives and iu
money- than it would have been if prop
er provision could have heei made for
adequate armies at the beginning.
le the war of 1812, tho country
raado a shameful spectacle of il.selt
through its inefficiency, its inability to
strike any effective blow. There was
no military force adequate to the oocs
sion, the Slates responded feebly and
uncertainly to calls for troops, and the
arming and supplying of such forces
as were put in the field were so skimped
that the commander.- wore vehement in
protest against being so badly equipped
and supplied. That war which ought to
have been a splendid triumph for the
United States resulted in the failure
of everv effort to gain any real ad
vantage, save, onlv on the sea.
The war with Mexico came nearer
vindicating Ibe idea that, the United
states, even when unprepared for war.
is able to wage war, than any other
contest we have ever had Tho troops
under General Taylor d;d good work in
northern Mexico, and they he'd that
line, while General Scott, with tho
small regular army, advanced to the
capital and compelled tho submission
of the Mexican Government. But a
war practically Fought with les- tnen
20,000 effective men iu the field can
hardly be called a wax in the modern
The War of fi,. Rebellion was the
most disastrous that any nation ever
fought to a. sue. ess while beginning
with no preparation. Volunteers were
enrolled by tho hundred thousand, and
melted away in the stress of camp life,
and tho toilsome marching, to mere
fragments of. commands. Regiments
starting with a thousand men w.-re
lucky if at, the end of the campaign
they were able to muster one third of
the number this, of course, in the
early period of the war; for later the
soldiers who had been tried out made
a glorious showing for themselves, and
for their count rv. But in the lirst years
of the war, men were sacrificed by the
tens of thousands to Inefficient off r-
ing. to disease. I,, weakness, and to
unfitness for the field. Tn & total death
roll of tiie war of about 350,000 during
its progress, 183,287, or more than half,
died of disease, this sayiiif nothing ol
the -10. '100 who died in rebel inons.
In the war with Spain, it was the
same old story. Volunteers were en
rolled enthusiastically, and went into
camp to die by the hundreds of dis
ease, without the slightest opportunity
of getting to the front or doing any
real service.
ft Is a cruel thoughtlessness that
urges the idea that we should bo unpre
pared for war all the time because wo.
have been able heretofore to e.:ve a good
account of ourselves, thongh at a
frightful cost, wil bout such pre
paration. The fact is that there would
have been no war with Spain if we
had had an adequate army and navy, j
That war came because Spain supposed
herself to be superior both in army and
navy to the I nited States. The eo.it of
the Spanish war, added to the Philip
pine fighting and occupation, has been
tremendous. it would have easily
kept up tux army of luO.000 to IGu.u'JO
men of a regular army, properly offi
cered and cared for. These, provided
years before that contest, would have
averted the war altogether.
That is one great point that those
who resist the military preparations al
wavs miss, and vet it is the groat ar
gument in favor of keeping up our
navy; that, is, that with a proper mili
tary and navy equipment wc are no
temptation to aey nation to provoke a
war. When wo aro fully able to de
fend ourselves, when this ability is evi
dent and is ready for service at any
time, there is no likelihood pf any war
being forced upon u3, and we do not
wis.h to force war upon anv other na
tion; we simply wish to be left alone in
peace and in our commanding position
among tho nations. But in order to bo
left in peace, it is necessary I hat we
should rolain and maintain that com
manding position, Nothing else than
sufficient preparation both in army and
navy will do this, Therefore we favor
a sufficient army to be the ample nu
cleus for the rallvmg of needed forces
upon, at anv time that there is call;
and in the meantime we favor the main
tenanca of our navy at such a high
rotate of strength and efficiency that if
will be a warning to all nations lo
keep their hands off, and also to respect,
the Monroo doctrine, to the protection
of which we are fully committed.
Tho Tribune yesterday morning re
ported a sale of property on Main
street which, while not so great jn ag
gregate amount n& some other sales
t hat havo been noted, ii typical of the
advance of Salt Lake realty. Tiight
vcars ago Mr. John Gallacher pur
chased this property from former -Mayor
rJzra Thompson, paying him $lo."0
a front foot for it. In these eight
years Mr. Gallacher has had the use
of the property, and has almost dou
bled bin monev in its rise in value.
That is; he paid some $33,000 for tho
property, and now sells Lt for $60,000
He has therefore made more than
$3000 a year on this property mereU
by holding it aud having, besides, the
use of it. in tho meantime.
Tho advance In price of property on
Main street, has been the phenomenon
of valuations in this city. It shows
that formerly I ho price at which
Mam Btreet property was held was
altogelher too low. Now if is reach
ing metropolitan figures. Thoso who
have held on to their Main street prop
erty are those who win, and those who
bought a.t, the lowor estimates a.lso win,
and those who sold are the losers.
The lesson is tha.t it is always a
good paying investment to buy Salt
Lake realty.
There was a general uprising of pro
tect against tho cruel and napaoious
administration of the Kongo Free
State bv Leopold, tho late avaricious,
unscrupulous, and cons lemeless kjrjg
of Belgium. Letters were written to
newspapers in all tho civilized world
exploiting the erueltios that wee prac
ticed, the floggings, the rnaimiogs and
tho tortures inflicted upon the natives
in order to compel thcru to bring in
each his or her quota, of rubber. Pite
ous pictures were printed of mangled
human beings, some who had lost
hands, some feet, and some victims of
cruel tortures, because thoy had failed
to bring in the rubber required. The
enginery through which all this cruelty
and these mutilations were inflicted
was represented pictonally in t.ho
press. Manv books of the same order,
giving Like accounts and similar pic
tures, were printed. Finally, tho Bel
gians became aroused and determined
to put au end Lo the atrocities. They
bought out the interests of the cruel
old king, and set on foot reforms
which were calculated to avert the
scom and denunciations of the world.
It seems, in fact, that I here have
been groat ameliorations of tho for
mer scandalous conditions that pre
vailed while King Leopold had undis
puted .swa ; and yet there is appa
rently something to desire by way of
reform on the Kongo. A dispatch rc
ceutly Bent from tho Britiih consul at
Bo ma in Sir Bdward Grey, the Bnt
ish Foreign Minister, reports the new
laws affecting the natives, and gives
this a? the ouc dealing officially with
permitted punishment:
BUogging Is limited to twelve strokes,
old nic-n. the sick women, and children
being entirely exempted, and If faint
ing: or the appearance of a wound super- -venes
as the result, the application Of I
further punishment is forbidden. J
Tt appears, therefore, that only I
able bodied men arc to be tied up aud I
flogged, unless they choose to adopt the
i ruso of faiutitiu' and thus meanly
shirking the strokes that arc their due.
Of course, the regulation named is
simply the official promulgation. Thore
is no surety that CTUel aud rapa.cious
agents in remote stations wil not ex
ceed those punishments, aud will not
practically continue the old outrages
which tbey hae been accustomed to
inflict. Kongo seems to be a placo
Outside of the heart-beat of humanity,
and subject to the old laws of savag-
r .,r semi-civilization from which the
world at large has emerged.
When the sell lenient was reached
on an auction contest in Pans through
a keen competition In bids for the
Hondon bust of Washington that is "
pictured on our two cent stamps, it
aas found that the 190,000 bid for :t
was the result of a competition be
tween a brisk acnt of J. 1'. Morgan
and an equally brisk agent of his
daughter, Miss Anna Morgan. it
Was funny, but not to the Morgans.
The old man's agent got the picture,
And now it is Champ ("lark who is
"a second Lincoln. " And it must he
confessed that compared with Col.
Roosevelt, he mu have a shade the
better of it, with both a ioig way ofX
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p-.ir courtn and varior, i '
a m u.s n i n t L.on g Bich
text Bummer -lhn it", b-iiill(Tj 'KJ'
inotoHng fishing, nurf tohlgt LHj
in;imtn"''" a'idliorhim, vth tosK"
nther rc:r-arnns .jV.-. W-liTR'
rain-.mm- rr- -, ;..Elt-
From Ogdenfc
Salt Lake Cifc
w and m
Missouri R.Ivor Points ...-.-.pto
St. Louis, Mo
Peoria, 111 .....RS
MinncapolU. Minn. .,4,.-,,Mtmu
St. Paul, Minn.
Chicago, III "bji
Also reduced rates to ettaKjJ,
n.tn. ( Juno 1 , P. 8, 12. 13, maM
V 'Jnly 3, 12, 20 Kfcto
ail August 1. & M, ft feed
faai0 ( September 4, 5 B6
For furllior infonnlaB tsjlfa y
from other points, addra R8
A. T. & S F. By., 233 JttSf,
bait Lake City, Utah. IeH:
July 3, 12, 20. BS
August 1. 2, 10, 23. IJ.H1
6eptember 4, 6. BMj
Chicago u"jKrT
St. Louis ""Wkuw
Minneapolis, St. Paul K "7
Omaha, Kan-.!': City- '"')
Denver, Colorado SprlnQl "Wjjji R
Good returning until 'JJd!
EtOpOVCTB. Di76T! n
to a1.. tKfc
For conven-
ience of women ffgl
we have a small
check book and f
bank book JB&;
which will shp-;i
into the purse. K
Open an accoitst LB'
day for tie payment of
household "d.Pcrottj8J
bills by check- R
Bafer t.han ,---"u
cash, and a check is M
"walker, 2S
Founded W
A Tower of Strengtc-m.
s12 main EE(
El1 wtTrk runteei : Ug
We TreTt YoU fftt

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