OCR Interpretation


The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, August 03, 1898, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1898-08-03/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

lW sl f <
j
<
1 t
r 4
r rifE SALT LAKE rEE1ALTP WEDNESDA ATTTTI 3 1898
THE DAILY HERALDS
> THE HERALD COMPANY
i
R C Chambers President
A W ilcOune Vice President
j H A McUanlel ilnnager
OFFICE THE HERALD block cor
ner West TemDlo and First South streets
Call Lake City
7SKM3 OF SUBSCRIPTION
DAILY PER MONTH85 CE T2
Daily six months 5 G j 00 <
g Daily per year lit
g
SemiWeekly per year 1
Sundey per year 200
COMPLAlKTa Subscribers who fall to
receive a single copy of THE HERALD
should Immediately notify the publisher
Headers vtiz are unable to purchase
THE HERALD st any news stand or on
any raUroad train In Utah Idaho Ne
ada Wyoming or Colorado will oblige
us by reporting that fact
NEW YORK OFFICEE Katz 2 1 to
234 Temple Court building
WASHINGTON BUREAUK > New
Sort avenue N W I
OGDEN BUREAtlUtah Loan end
Trust company building W L Wattls
manager
Address all remittance to HERALD
COMPANY
Subrcrlbeis removing from one placa
to uiiother and desiring paaera change
should always glvo former aa well as
Preaeat address
IF I
Ernest Terah Hooley a lulu
II I The verb sap doesnt go in Spanish I
II Money makes the mare go ansi war I
makes the money go I
Foraker wants lots of territory ceded
II
for the offices there would be in it
Aguinaldo says he will not play sec
II ond fiddle What he proposes is to play
the deuce J
Spanish power In Porto RIco is
II crumbling rapidly A sort of dust to
I dust affair
Uncle Sam beat Spain + on seaand on
II land and he can oe t her It tile game
of diplomacy
Bismarck didnt live to see the Unit
II ed States get a good licking at the
hands of Spain
Richard Croker is on deck in New
It York again In other words Richard
is himself again
When Leo passes away the last of
II Europes triumvirate of great men will
have passed away
The grasshoppers are dying in Kan
F
I sas Kansas and the hoppers are both
< to be congratulated
Remember it was Cambronne not i
I I Cambon who said The guard dies
but never surrenders
If Spain knew a good thing when she
II saw it she would jump at the terms
of peace now offered I
4 I
Colorado papers continue to tell
II about Soapy Smiths good Qualities
This is nothing but soft soapy
The country wont have fast battle
I ships until the slow coaches in the
navy department are got rid of
l t I
The Spaniards expelled the American
II soldiers withdrawn Miss Cuba left to
herself would have misgovernment
Perhaps Spain is waiting for the
I rainy reason in Cuba to be over before
i begipning peace negotiations in earnest
T
Aguinaldo is not in the same class as
II Dewey and Merritt whatever he may
lave RUtti been as regards + Montojo and Au
1
Xo wonder Spain sues for peace The I I
II king has the measles Pittsburg Dis I
patch We should say it is a case of
vice versa I
1
It is said that Commodore Schleys
It graphic report of the battle of San
I graphite tiago was pencil written with an American
I Members of Rev + Mr Jernigans
I 4 church still have unbounded faith in
i his gold cure in fact fheir faith is as
j unlimited as the sea
f
Jurt to think how cheap Promoter
I I Hooley bought English lords and then I
to think of the price some American
t papas have paid for them
r 4
New wheat is coming in Young Lei
I I ters pa should not let him dabble in it I
Il i again He should put him on an al
r loAAance and keep him there I
i No one has seen any praise for Bis
marck from Salisbury and no one will
11 i Bismarck said that Salisbury was a
I lath painted to look like iron
A scientific magazine discusses the
question whether milk should not be fil
I t tered Why wouldnt it be sufficient to
r filter the water befpre mixing
A Kansas City man has discovered a
sure way to beat the slot machine He
Ii stole the thing and > carried it away
This Is a case Avhere there was no
honor among thieves
+
Spain wants an explanation of certain
terms of the peace jiroposas This
oolcs a little like the beginning of her
dillydallying dialomatte tactics If it
is so they must be abandoned forth
with
Hereafter it will he possible for vis
itors to San Francisco to walk along
f Market street without getting a permit
I from C P Huntington The people of
that city have risen In rebellion and
l declared that they have some rights
on the street
+
t During July Utah paid into the na
tional treasury under the new internal
revenue law 45000 On a basis of
230000 people in tlis state this would
be 18 cents apiece Assumingthat this
k per capita will hold good throughout i
> the Union andthat the population is
70000000 this would produce a monthly
revenue of 412600000 and for the year I
f of 151200000 The war revenue law is
a nsuch bfitter revenue producer than
thp IMnslpy law
k If
k yit
COLONIES AND THEE TRADE
The London correspondent of the New
York Tribune writing about English
views of American affairs says rega d
ing the policy to be pursued towards
prospective colonies
This is j not the open dqor principle
which England has applied to her col
onies and d < l > andcncies where foreign
shipowners and merchants have been
admitted on equal terms with Eng
lands shipowners and merchants to
all the privileges of commercial inter
course It will be simply an application
of American policies which have been
satisfactorily tested whenever there
has been an enlargement of the nation
al domain of the United States All
foreign merchants will beUpon an
equal footing but there will be free
trade between the new territories and
the American Union and discrimina
tions in favor of the American coast
wise trade The new possessions will
not be colonies but internal points of i
the American Union
Any colonies the United States might
have would come under our tariff pol
ity probably whatever it might be
while all foreign natiOns would be ac
corded the same treatment But it is
an error to suppose that any tariff pol
icy can possibly assimilate the econom
ic conditions of tropical islands wheth
er in the Caribbean sea or in the far
Pacific on the borders of the China sea
to those existing in this country The
tendency would be to assimilate eco
nomic conditions In this country to
those existing in the tropical islands
Particularlv Mrmlr fbi Vx cn in iVin
u
case of the wages paid laboring men
for the reason that the cost of produc
tion of everything tends to the mini
mum The natural conditions in the An
tilles and the Philippines are so much
more favorable for the production of
certain articles that they would all
come from there were they our colo
nies
It is a favorite argument with the im
perialists that one of the greatest bene
fits to be derived from the annexation
I of Spains captured colonies is the free
trade that it would give this country
with them this London correspondent
puts it forth But to have free trade
it is not necessary to have colonies
Great Britain has colonies and her own
policy Is that of free trade but she does
not have free trade with all her colo
nies by any means Could the United
States be less liberal in this respect
than Great Britain
It is absolutely certain that with the
Philippines annexed for example that
this country would have free trade
with them Is it not possible that we
might revamp some of those old En
glish ideas about the rights of colonies
and the home government those ideas
I
which held that it was the right of the
mother country to send any and every
thing into the colonies but that it was
not a reciprocal right Already some
are inclined to take this view when it
comes to the free movement of Chinese
between this country and bur new ac
quisition the Hawaiian islands When
a country begins to abandon the tradi
tions which have gUided for a cen
tury and more and to adopt policies
that are at variance with those tradi
tions it means an entirely new inter
pretation of the countrys fundamental
law that the new conditions the alien
conditions may appear to be in har
mon with it
If we had a system of policies we
might have free trade with them and
we might not Nations no morethan
individuals can teil Avhdfs Ull A2l an
known paths will lead to
J I
V
THE PHILIPPINE PROBLEM
Administration organs and others
which have been trying to get into the
administration band wagon have made
some laughable blunders in regard to
the Philippines as well as the Cuban in
vasion
Whenever the Washington City Si
mon has said Thumbs up with alac i
rity they responded When he says I
Thumbs down they do the best they
know A little while ago it looked as if
the policy of the party in power would
be to retain the Philippines So every
cuckoo in the country took up the cry
But the president is not so sure about
the wisdom of annexing a revolution
with a thousand pirateinfested coolie
cursed islands attached He is becom
ing convinced that the acquisition of
territory is a matter of business rather
than of septiment and while he hasI I
apparently been a long time making
up his mind on this matter it is better
late than too late
It will now be in order for all the
cuckoos to change their tune and sing
a song of opposition to Philippine an
nexation
The New York Mail and Express has
been a rank imperialist but it sees
danger in oriental acquisitions now
which apply to all islands so remote as
to be outside of our sphere of influ
ence It says
We do not want the Philippines nor
anything i more than p naval J station in
ine ismjms ve nave woyiujcu JIHI
Philippines are too remote They are
not within our sphere of influence
They would be a burden and in the end
a curse Give them independence also
and let them like Cuba work out the
problehi of nationality under our
friendly tuition i i
Would you turn the natives over to
the tender mercies of Spain again
asks a local contemporary Inasmuch
as Dewey has had his hands full in
trying to keep the natives from wiping
the Spaniards off that part of tint earth
the auestion is i ridiculous 1ho immr
n
gents have killed and captured as many
Spaniards as they could find in the
archipelago outside of Manila and
thpy have had that place at their mercy
for weeks Solicitude for the welfare of
the Philippine insurgents Is a wasted
sentimentT They are masters of the
situation aside from the invaders
Then what should be done with those I
Island another contemporary asks
It isi deed a problem but we are
not under obligations tokeep standing
armieson foreign islands at the ex
pense t American taxpayers simply
for the sake of humanity When bar
barity becomes a nuisance our very
doors it is time to abate the nuisance
as was thought in the case of Spanish
1 In inh
J < 41 < U u
A Chicago newspaper tells of a con
versation with aNew York bricklayer
which seems to be about the best so
lution of any yet presented
The reporter says I accosted him
and when after a few preliminaries
I inquired his Views as td the annexa
tion of the Philippines he responded
laconically
Dagos baflc fencugh Malays nit I
knew a Malay sailor once and dont
want to know any more
But shall we give those islandsback
to Spain I asked
Give Spain nothing was hjs indig
nant response
Then what shall we dp with them I
i < 30 fi W
Give that feller with the gold whistle
I out plenty of katridges and > let him fight it
THAT YOSEMITE ASSIGNMENT
It is very evident that Governor
Wells and Cantain Caine do not regard
the assignment of the Utah cavalry to
duty in the Yosemite in the same light
at all Thus his excellency is very in
dignant over the matter while Captain
Caine appears to be delighted In
v hat light they regard the assignment
is shown in an interview in which his
e ellency expressed himself very
fully and freely and in a
letter which his excellency has
received from Captain Caine That
the strong contrast in their views
may be noted more readily the inter
view and parts of the letter are placed
in juxtaDOsition
Governor Wells I I Captain Caine
Captain Caine will I am Just In re
return to San I eipt of your tele
Francisco on Tues ram asking when
day Immediately we leave for the
on his arrival he yosemite and if
I will confer with we are satisfied to
General Merriam do so v hlch I have
who is in com answered aa fol
mand and will findlows Exnect to
out whether or not pave August 5th
the dispatches in Everyone well sat
regard to the tra s isfied Letter fol
fer are accurate if lows
the repot is true j The reason I
I will at once file have not written
strong protest with rou about this
the proper officials imatter before is
I at Washington jtnat i have been
Those bovs entrying to see Gen
I listed with the disicral Merriam per
tinct understanding sonally before do
that they were to ing so His head
assist their coun quarters are in the
try in the war with city and though I
Spain They have gone into
thought they town four times
would have ajexpressly to see
chance to fight the iim I found him
Spaniards a n din only once and
would not have en that time he was
listed if they had very busy with a
thought othervlsenumber of officer
This detached who were about to
police duty Avould sail for Manila so
work a moral that I could not get
wrong on the cav even a word with
alrymen It wouldhIm
humiliate and disj I have been sat
courage them and isfled however
the action shouldever since the day
not be taken 11 arrived here that
suppose if the gov the Yosemite de
ernment Wants tail is not only not I
to put them objectionable but
police duty it will Us one of the most
do so whether anyifortunate things I
protests are made that could have 1
or not The govhappened for us i
ernment has a The alternative i
habit of doing would have been
what it pleases inlying here all sum
spite of everymer in the dirt and
thing cold fog the men
Nevertheless I growing mon care
will lodge my proiless and discon
test and do everytented every day
thing in my power Instead of that we
to sec that Cap will make a long
tain Caines troopmarch into a beau I
iers go to the Phil tiful healthful
ippines or some country and have j I
where else where three months of j
they Avill have aservice that Avill be t
chance to do some Invaluable to the
fighting men and officers i >
alike The service I
required is not dls j
honorable nor de
grading on the
contrary we are j
given authority j
and duties involA
Ing much responsi
bility and exercise i 1
of judgment The i
two troops of reg I i
ular I cavalry left I
here would gladly i
exchange places I
iwith us The t
talk of our having
II lo herd sheep or to
I
utive tnem OI tne
reservation is of
I course nonsense
The men have re
covered from the
first disappointment
about Manila and
are now laughing
at the thousands of
less fortunate vol
unteers who are
left here indefinite
I ly
I do not exagger
ate when I say that
liny officers and
l men are delighted
with the prospect
ahead of them
The governor says that this de
tached police duty would work a moral
wrong on the cavalrymen that it
would humiliate and discourage them
Captain Caine says that the > service
required is not dishonorable nor degrad
ing and that he does not exaggerate
when he says that his officers and men
are delighted with the prospect ahead
of them
There is no evidence of feeling hu
mlliated in that kind of talk From the
fact that the Utah cavalrymen are to
be sent to the Yosemite it would ap I
pear that the strong protest was not i
lodged Captain Caine and his officers j I
and men seem to be utterly oblivious
I
to the humiliation that going to the
Yosemite will put upon them in
fact instead of feeling humiliated and
discouraged the captain says they are
delighted with the prospect ahead of
them
+
TO BUILD FASTER BATTLESHIPS
It has been determined that the three
new battleships authorized by congress
are to have An increased speed of two
knots that is instead of their minimum
speed being 16 knots it is to be 18 knots
Their displacement is to be increased
two thousand tons
vAll this will be good news to the
country The real obstacle in the way
all the time has been the board of naval
construction Chief Engineer Melville
favored the increased speed but hlg
arguments had little or no weight The
arguments against the increased speed
were boiled down nothing more than
a determination to stand by plans
drawn up i4 they were not this they
were unreasoning prejudice
And what was it that overcame all
this unreasoning prejudice That which
made the board of naval ponstruction
abandon the position it had held and
to which it stuck sp tenaciously for so
long was the press of the country
which demanded that the new battle
ships should be the equal in all respects
of any already built or that were in
contemplation of being built We be
lieve that this was the position of the
press without an exception But no
paper in the country fought the good
fight more valiantly and persistently
than the New York Tribune to it be
longs the honor of having been fore
most in the fight Faster battleships I I
have been a hobby with The Herald
afd it has repeatedly shown the neces
sity for them and how if England
could build 18knot battleships the
United States could
The experts and scientists have been
compelled to bow to the popular will
behind which was the common sense of
the plain people The triumph is a
matter of congratulation to the coun
try
Military r ft authorities > inWashington 1
trL lt
I calculate that when peace is restored
AVC shall need 10000 troops in Porto
liico 50000 In Cuba and about 3000 at
every coaling station acquired Ten
tlousand more soldiers than have been
required for the protection ota country
that is continent wide Thy dory of
imperialism passeth all understanding
I 4
An Associated Press dispatch from
Ponce says that Mr Hanna late Unit
ed States consul at San Juan has ele
gant sscret sources of information
Ifcnt that elegant In truth it is just
I tco lovely II
T
There is said to be l an awakening in
Spain One would think so after all
the heavy cannonading that has been
going on
C Q
What is wanted in this country now
is not a recipe for growing old grace
fully but for letting go gracefully
COMlilENTS OF THE PRESS
Omaha Bee The visit of Vice President
Hobart to the Thousand Islands In the
St Lawrence river is causing some nervousness
vousness In Canada Now that Uncle
Sam has acquired a taste for Islands it Is
feared the chance to get a thousand on
one string might prove a temptation for
the vice resident to compete with the
president In the island i wallowing game
New York Journal The Cubans are
not like ourselves Why should anybody
expect them to be They are of differ
caL race ana nave iiveu uuuci wiunj unj
ferent conditions While AVO have been
free enjoying the blessings of republican
government they have suffered under the
tyranny of Spaina tyranny so cruel and
so odious that words can convey no ade
quate conception of its thievishness and
Its brutality Because they are poor be
cause they are as ragged as were Wash
ington continentals because they hate
l the Spaniards and proSpanish Cubans as
I heartily as our Revolutionary forefathers
i hatci the English and the American To
I ries because many of them are as Illit
i erate as they are brave because they are
not famiar with our political modes of
thought certain newspapers published In
I this country cry out that the Cubans are
not fit for selfgovernment they
must not be trussed with freelom lest
they abuse It
vLdulsvllIe CourierJournal There are
Democrats and Populists in favor of ter
ritorial expansion and Republicans who
i are opposed to It Then there are men In
I both parties who are in favor of taking
Cuba and Porto Rico but who draw the
i rdt rtop Iw1jfutlr
st
line at the PniHriplnes I But this is
merely the surface of the subject The
great mass of the voting population of the
country have probably not made up their
minds as to whether we should take and
keeri the Philippines or not Whichever
course the administration may follow on
this question the people will pass on Its
action at the fall elections
SCHLEY AND SAMPSON
Chicago TimesHerald Commodore
Schleys report on the battle of Santiago
will emphazise the popular I estimate of his
character which i lelro that he is as modest I
as he Is skillful and brave In many re
spects the report is a good t ompanion
document for Deweys report on Manila
It does not contalp a boastful or egotis
tical phrase It makes no attempt to
credit the writer with having performed
anything but his plain duty but like
Dewey the commodore in command of
the second squadron unstintedly praises
tho conduct of the officers and men on
the Brooklyn and pays tribute to the cap
tains of the other vessels in the squadron
St Joe Gazette Admiral Sampsons re
port of the battle which resulted in the
destruction of Cerveras fleet has disap
pointed public expectation It relates in
a colorless way the details of the battle
but it does not give to Commodore Schley
the meed of recognition to which he Is en
titled But the latters fame Is secure
The American nation understands the
facts and Sampson cannot overcome
them by his petty endeavors
Houston Post Comodore Schler does
not get the credit on the record for de
straying Cerverap fleet but the nation I
with almost one voice is crediting him
with that great Victory and rebuking
1 Sampsons narrow oraciansm
Mail and Express The claim of Ad
1 miral Sampson to be a party signatory of
j the Santiago articles of capitulation was
as untenable as his claim for the ships in
Santiago harbor turned over to General
Shafter The signature of the general
himself is not appended I the articles
I i which are signed only by the commission
ers appointed pn either sIde to agree upon
I the conditions
Baltimore Sun All agree in the conclu
sion that the Maryland fighter deserves
I promotion and that that promotion
i p should put an end to the scheme which
I for a time at least supersedes Schley al
j ready a commodore and a tried and
J proven officer by Sampson also a gal
I lant officer several grades his junipr
j j but possessing what is colloquially known
I as a pull I
I Philadelphia Enquirer Commodore
Schley has worthily won his honors And
t If Dewey Is to be made the admiral
Schley has bravely won the right to the
rank of yicq admiral Farragut and Por
ter our first admiral and vice admiral
could not have dono better than Dewey
and Schley have done Schley a commo
dore saw a captain his junior offcer put
I over him and made an acting admiral
and yet Schley sank the Spanish fleet and
received the surrender of the Spanish ad
I miral
I New York Herald Commodore Schley
has earned his promotion valorously and
j I without seeking to disparage Acting Rear
j I Admiral Sampson we must admit that so
i far as the supreme honors of the naval
operations off Santiago have fallen to the
subordinate officer the nation ought to
recognize this
T
SAMPSONS HIDE
With Apologies to 1 Buchanan Read
Out of the mouth of Santiago bay
Where the Yankee blockading squadron
h
I An ominous cloud of smoke uprolled
uproled
Telling of how Cervera bah
Was making a dash that fateful day
I Daring for freedom the deadly fray
Apd Sampson eleven miles away
Leading the desperate Spanish van
The flagship Maria Teresa ran
The admirals pennant at her peak
And crowding behind her jowl by cheek
The Oquendo Colon and Vlzcaya
Came steaming out In grim array
And Sampson eleven miles away
Then came those maritime dogs of war
The terrible Plulon and fierce Furor
ferce
With dread torpedo and quickfire gun
Well calculated to fight and run
But the little Gloucester bars their way
And sinks them both in the fearful fray
With Sampson seAen miles away
The Brooklyn Texas and Iowa
And Oregon too were blazing away
In style to make tho Dons feel tired
The Spanish flagship was quickly fired I
And soon beside the Oquendo lay
A burin wreck off Cabanas bay
And Sampson only five miles away
Then Fighting Bob of the Iowa
Took special charge of the Vizcaya
And chased her along the Cuban shore
A half a dozan miles or more
Uutll she sank In the smoke and spray
The pluckiest victim ot the day
And Sampson only three miles away
Like a frightened stag with hounds In
chase
The Cristobal Colon kept her pace
But the Brooklyn basked her at every
turn
With tho Oregon banging away astern
Until she beached on a Cuban cay
And struck her flair Commodore Schley
With Sampson still one jnllo away
But like his namesake of ancient day
Who thousands with his l jawbone did slay
Bold Sampsop camQ on tho scene all
right al I
In time to claim everything In sight
And from his report It is safe to say
Hed have won the victory that day I
I he had been forty miles away
Willard Holcomb in Washington Post
Origin of American Pigs
The New York Times publishes an an
swer to the almost daily query Why did
the Spaniards choose the epithet Amer
ican pigs to apply to us
The selection of animals as prototypes
In obnoxious comparison a of varied
usage and the term pig or hog ap
hog
pears on other occasions For Instance a
chronicler says of Richard III He was
Jhe most cruel unrelenting tyrant that
ever sat on the English throne He seems
M i jl i
I
to have been an utter stranger to the I
softer emotions of the human heart His
ruling passion was ambition fnr the gra j I
tlflcatlon of which he trampled upon j
every law whether human or divine but
this thirst of dominion was unattended
with the least mark of generosity or any i
desire of rendering himself agreeable to
his fellowcreatures He was character
Ized by the name of the boar and he and
his three favorites Catesby Radcliff and
Lovelwere Included In a satirical coup
let which was frequently repeated in his
lifetime requent
The cat the rat and Lovel the dog i
Rule all England under the hog
The pleasure of putting us In such bad
comoany might be siifHcjent explanation
of the use of the name Butas t one
other surmise i
Once on a time the French besieged i
Arras The Spaniards during the reign of
Charles V had fortified this city and had
put the following distich over one of its
gates underneath the figures of some rats
running after some cats
Quand ces rat prendront ces chats
Les Francois prendront Arras
That is
When these rats shall catch these cats
Then shall the French take Arras
The Spaniards capitulated Now the
French are a thrifty race every cook
book tells us that a Frenchman caters to
his family in elegance by the use of the
bQnes which an alien gentleman discards I
and they had no mind to have that coup
let wasted So when they were In pos
session of the city they sent up a man
and Pimr sawed out the letter p In
the second line and altered It thus
Quand ces rats prendront ces chats
Les Francois rendront Arras
That Is
When these rats shall catch these cats
The French shall then restore Arras
That letter p lay around useless to
Spain for three centuries but when this
wal hln fnrHn nf thlf hm I
selves they took a lesson l from their old
time enemies and making the most of
what they had on hand adopted the ex
pedient a la Cuvler of reconstructing
trom a single item of anatomy a com
plete carcasshence the pig
And now the French and the Spaniards
speak as they pass
T
WIT AND HIflLOR
I HUOR
Plain Dealer Brlnkerhoop Is swelling
out Isnt he
Yes I was just told that he had bought
a farm over In the next county i
Confounded imperialist
Washington Star I dont see wot
youre grltJAin so ahmit said Plodding
Pete Taint no TisfciZtj to have dq dys
pepsia
I dont know about datJ answered
Meandering Mike Dat medical student
said It comp from overwork me stom
ach
Chicago Record Hampsley worked
hard for three yearsHrying to get a public
I I office
I Indeed Whats he doing now
Not a thing
I Why how can he afford that
He got the office
Plain Dealer They dont talk about
old salts any more do the
o In our navy theyve taken arfresh
start
Washington Star I dont know wheth
er to regard this young antnor as a marvel
of courtesy 01 a phenomenal specimen of
assurance said the magazine editors
assistant
What has he done
Inclosed a stamp to be put on the
check In payment for his article
Cincinnati Enquirer I have called
caled
said the man who looked to be otherwise
a Christian to sec if you had said any
thing about the men being mustered when
we take the Sandwich islands See
Sandwich and mustardmustered
You cant tel what a man will do by
his looks
Plain Dealer It Is clnrned that horse
flesh is largely used In 0 manufacture
of foreign bologna sausages
That seems to knock all the bark off
the dog joke
Yes Nobody wilt want to eat bologna
bologa
now without a pedigree attached
Cincinnati Enquirer Mrs Wallace
What do they want to cut all those cables
for
forMr
Mr AVallace Dont you understand As
soon as the cables that hola the island are
all cut It can be towed over against the I
United States and fastened onto Florida I
I Washington Star Of course said
I Farmer Corntosse I want to see my
country get along And theres no get
I tin around the fact that England and
i us have sentiments In common But I
i dont want any AngloAmerican alliance
I alance
But thats merely a name
1 Thats what I dont want It to be
j Look at the Farmers Alliance Thats
j t merely a name too an I want this un
to amount to sometnin
j
Chicago Record Pikers wife has lots
of confidence In him
How do you know i
She lets him pack his own trunk
I
Chicago News Hobley Well I see you
are In favor of Imperialism
HanksonI aint either I dont believe
in letting In every Tom Dick and Harry
Hobley Why are you raisins that
goatee then
Cleveland Plain Dealer I didnt know
Jim Ransoms boy could express himself
so vigorously and in such terse terms
Oh he writes all the war bulletins for i
the Dally Smudge buletns i
II I
Chicago News No sir said the man
who takes things philosophically It Is
Impossible to begin at the
top no matter I
what the business happens to be The
whole course of human experience teaches
that this Is so experence teache
hlsdl
Oh 1 dont know replied the scoffer I
our baseball team was as near the top
as season any of them at the beginning of the I
y
TALES OP THE DAY
A Rapid Reporter I
About as swift a piece of newspaper
work as has conie to the notice of Den
Aerltes since the war was taken note of
occurred at the office ot Governor Adams
a few days ago says the Denver Times
It seems that the governor was so well
pleased with the manner In which wel
speecn at cripple Creek was reported that
he sent word to the editor of the Morn
Ing limes saying that the reporter who
did tho speech could draw on him for a
new hat The governors letter was dated
Juno 21 This morning a slip drawn in
the following form was received from
Cripple Creek
Cripple Creek Colo June 22At sight
please pay to the order of Bimetallic
bank 5 for that hat value received and
charge tho same to K C Gustin reporter
Morning Times To Hon Alva Adam
Denver Colo
The governor now thinks more of that
reporter than he did before Fivej do I
lan more
t
Douglas and the Fiddle
Here Is a story that the late Frederick
Douglass used to tell about himself says
the Buffalo Express Once when he was in
Dublin he felt very lonesome He was
wandering about the streets when he was
attracted by two violins in the window of
a secondhand dealer Frederick entered
and asked tho prlco of ono of io Instru
ments
Five shillings sor said the Irish
dealer
Frederick tuned the violin and began to
play Rocky Ropd to Dublin Soon the
proprietors wife heard the music and en
tered the rear door Then Frederick
Freerick
started In on The Irish Washerwoman
and the couple began to dance for dear
life When the music and dancing stopped
Frederick tendered the dealer five shil
lings but the performance on fe violin
l pad greatly enhanced its value In the mind
a the storekeeper apd as he hurried
away to a place of security he exclaimed
I r blacl nagur can gjt such chunes
out price of begorrah that fiddle Ill novel sell It at any
STOCKS AND INVESTMENTS
Utah Bank and Commercial Stocks and
other High Grade Investment securitiea
bought and sold
Loan3 on Stocks
Dividendpaying stocks bought and sold
Investment orders from institutions
trustees of estates and capitalists will re
ceive tho beat of attention
JOHN C CUTLER JR
Tel 127 36 Main Street
UTAH NATIONAL BANK
Capital 200OOOOQ
General Banking Business Transacted
7
J EL STOUTT President
U4 A 3 JONES Cashier
Q >
i < < < i WijO WQUWNI R88 WUl1 i
j t Its no longer a question of cost
t because the price of fashionable
clothing is now too small to be
C s noticed Weve been giving values j
4 in long pants suits all season as r
only Gardner can but were making
< Q prices on odd lots to clean upthat 4
r you never heard of for equal goods 4
v the suits are all new styles some 4
L l11 round cut some square cut run
z ages 12 to 19 just notice these
Ao f figures theyre facts and speak
4 I volumes t
i k VLUES45O 5 73750 S10 S12
4 I PBiCES S35053751535 5 50 789 4
4 0
I t Just got a few Boys Wash Suits 4
4 I t lcft125 and S150 ones fQr SlOO 4
4 3 t t 200 ones for 150 S250 ones for
180
t
ti i Illc Price J P Gardner 613Ua t I
Q e
u
rln
ANDERSON INSURANCE AGENCY
FIRE LIFE AND ACCIDENT
P Telephone O Box 977 195 IN IJ1AN
131 South Main St Salt Lake City
ALL 1uY COMPANIES ISSUE BLANKET POLICIES COVERING EN
TIRE CONTENTS OF DWELLING UNDER ONE AMOUNT WITH NO
CHARGE POR GASOLINE OB LIGHTNING CLAUSE
Scottish Union and National of England 18352SQ
London Assurance of England 18216786
HamburgBremen of Germany < 5000000
Aetna of Hartford 12089089
Firemans Fund of California 1 330940
Norwich Union of England 6500000
nO
fJ w D r 4
J
I
1 ir r
I
I
I
I
1
t
The purchasing agent for one of the large brass roll
ing mills in Connecticut had a mighty hard time with
his stomach ft I used to get up in the morning feeling
150 years old he said and at meal time I felt faint but
i still I had an insatiable appetite I was cross and irritable
I t I i didnt take any interest in business or anything else and
I r T
nnaiiy i got so bad i naa me jaunaice and was as yellow
as sulphur I was getting to be a perfect wreck and I
didnt care so very much whether I lived or died It was
I I at this point that I began using Ripans Tabules but before J
I i I had used three dozen my natural color began to return J
i All my stomach trouble has disappeared and now I con
sider myself well
2 1f style packet contalnln rex EiTAJre TAKZ ES In a paper carton without piw Is nOW forsale at
drugstore TOR FIVE CESTH Thla lowpriced sort is Intended forthe poor and the economical onedoz coma
onedozea
rf die llTCcont cartons 1JO taouM l can be hid by audi by sending fortyelffht cents to the IMPA S CnESioia J1
CoxrixrjJo 10 Spruce Steel tour York or Mnslc csrtoa IEK UBCLZ3 uf be sen tl f or flye cens
4i
WH
MANILA r
AND THE
PHILIPPINE ISLANDS
TEN ETS T AND ONf OUPON UI T fROM TilE HfR4lD
Will procure a handsome book with sixteen pictures
of interesting scenes in the PHILIPPINES each
JOxJ4 with descriptive text rpo < <
The Herald has arranged for a set of handsome books similar in
style to Uncle Sams Navy which contain pictures made from photo
graphs taken in the which will be t
Philippines recentlywhich supplied to our
patrons for one and 10 cents if delivered in
coupon the city or one c u
pon and 12 cents if sent by mail
There are five books in the set
They Will Be Ready For Delivery Today
cxococccx 2s > K oc
How to Get THEM C00N
1
MANILA AND
CUT OUT THIS
4 THE PHILIPPINES
COUPON II
Cut out and call or send to
Herald office with
t V V I j 10 CENTS
rzz i < 7iZ i j I i Bymail 12 cents
fosexsseexsx wJrJq
I
1

xml | txt