Salt Lake City Broad Ax, June 11, 1898

Salt Lake City Broad Ax

June 11, 1898

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Saturday, June 11, 1898

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, June 4, 1898

Next edition: Saturday, June 18, 1898 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Salt Lake City Broad AxAbout

Publication name: Salt Lake City Broad Ax

Location: Salt Lake City, Utah

Pages available: 810

Years available: 1895 - 1899

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Salt Lake City Broad Ax, June 11, 1898

All text in the Salt Lake City Broad Ax June 11, 1898, Page 1.

Broad Ax, The (Newspaper) - June 11, 1898, Salt Lake City, Utah alt Lake City. ed." for Chicago uas Cltjand Dearer 5 .as p m alt Lake City from Ohleano, taaha, Kansas City, Chicago, St Pant, City and 3L30H.IE .201 Mam Street. Telephone No. 665. ie road to Omaha, two uls- Other lines one night is the only line through t change of cara, and the only SmoklDK and Library Cars Car- with H and IS hours oari Elver and Chicago res LAY, General Agent, epart at Salt Late City dally ct May 8, SSa) RRHE. a, SL Louis. Kan- ark Lit} and Og- 3JOp ni. Portland, San Dd imeriiiediaig "iicLe Valley, Og- 7J5p.m. st. Louis, Kan- lOgueo 310a.m FTJVO Nephi, Milforu and 620p.m. Tooele 1.00 p m. EPART Denver, Kansas n anj Part City 7-00 a m {den, Cacho Val jx) nLs. 8 10 a. m. Denver Kansas anu inter 625p m Dd SaT Francisco p. m. Prcno Nephi, LSCO Mllford 7.30a.m. CmmUd Beach, 74oa.m. Drunuailj except Snnday. a> vouti of Juab ICE. under Masonic Hall, b Street. acnecuon with the 0mon agh Pullman Palace ffleep- J Tourist Sleepers. Free Elegant Day Coaches D E. BCRLEY, Oen. Pi.-v> ATick't Aet BA-NC-KOST M_r 1 APPLY THE I sains role in the I pn chase i f your 11 rairoadUcketlhat >ou in pnr ommodities? if yon rue aam price you would uke the silk, he C M St. P. Ry. Between Omaha and if ELECTRIC IMHtA'tD, SOLID PRAIN'i oi the very ad safety appliances >ne tuilaited steel rail es si ortcr than any ij fgure n tne case. c Lighted Seepers, o Through Tourist ssco to Chicago We OLLOVV Give us a tiles, maps, etc., call L- DOWNING 212 S West Temple 1-e Cny, Utah. Ogden fiailwaj, Leavu J- irinlDRton Salt Lake. and Lagooi 8 1 0 a.m lu 00 d m 4 Mil PLZU i op n_ s 4U aon la 10 a m 4 4Q pjn a. u. and I 00 p m. 1 a d p re Ir-g features. Gwn. Manage! JNT NOTICE jx 1 1 Mining Co Office ari rtah Location ie M jnng Dl-trlct, Beaver Im.iuent upon the follow- of tie asM-smont April ISM. the several JO HI 82 100 iOO 50 6 0.0 0 DDO 6 000 2000 230 4M) 100 25 300 448 29 5J 600 500 200 at> 1 134 1 066 60 50 50 Amonnt f GO 1 00 1 84 200 200 1000 1.00 13000 12000 120 (10 4000 SCO 800 200 800 600 88 100 1000 1000 400 400 ss sa 108 600 ft CB ov B law and an order at the ontoesthdarol ApS! TOO. parrel of rtocTS BO d as the office of said on Sail ot Jnn> i sewed cnstora Jblm H. oemaker, 6 Let us all hope that the lamp of liberty will con- tinue to burn in all men until there shall no longer be a doubt that all men are created free and equal.- VOL. III. No one is deserving of liberty who is unwilling to grant others all the privileges he claims and exercises for himself Socrates. HEW TO THE LINE. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, JUNE 11, 1898. No. 42 OUR REVIEW. Of the Pott and the Future of the American Negro, by D. W. Culp A. D. XXXI. THB NEGRO AND THE DEMOCRATIC PABTY. Shortly after the inauguration of Franklin Pierce as President of the United States Stephen A. Douglas shocked try by delivering the entire coun- his great speech in favor of repealing the Missouri compromise measure which was finally repealed on the 30th of May, 1854, after a very long and ex- citing debate in both the upper and the lower house. Thousands and thousands of Democrats were very bitterly opposed to the repealing of the 1820. They declared and maintained that it would re- kindle the fires of sectional strife and eventually disrupt the Demo- cratic party and the nation. But President Pierce and his supporters were bent upon forcing slavery upon the people residing in the new states and territories lying north of the 35th parallel and he was the second president of the United States who favored the ex- tension of slavery into new terri- tory, James K. Polk being the first. It is not our intention to elaborate upon the actions of Presi- dent Pierce, Senator Douglas and their associates, but it is sufficient to say that the abrogating of the act of 1820 was the immediate cause of plunging this country into the civil war. The formation of the Republi- can party the latter part of 1855, the chairman of the Repub'i- can state committees of Ohio, Mass- achusetts, Pennsylvania, Vermont and Wisconsin issued a call for a national Republican convention to be held at Pitta burg on the 22nd of February, 1856, for the purpose of effecting a national organization and to make provisions for a sub- sequent convention to nominate candidates for President and Vice- President. All the northern or free states and the following slave holding states: Maryland, Vir- ginia, Delaware, Kentucky, Mis- souri, Tennessee, North Carolina and Texas were represented by delegates who had been duly elected. John A. King, son of Ruras King, who was the bosom friend of Martin Van Buren, was chosen as temporary chairman and Francis Blair of Maryland, the eminent statesman, and long'the intimate friend of Andrew Jackson, was selected as its permanent presi- dent. Before the convention ad- journed it provided for the appoint, ment of a national executive com- mittee, the holding of a national convention in Philadelphia on the 17th of Jane, for the nomination of candidates for President and Vice-President and the organiza- tion of the party in all the states throughout the Union. When the members of the first Kepohlicau national convention assembled in the city of Philadel phia they declared that the first work of importance was to commit the new party to those belt evident eternal truths which emanatec .fromthe fertile brain of theim- mortal Thomas Jefferson, namely "ihat all mentare created equal; that they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights; that among these are life, liberty and the pursuit of happi- ness." Another section of the platform which was adopted amid the wildest excitement was that congress had the power and the right and that it was its duty to prohibit and to prevent the intro- duction of slavery into new states and territories. John C. Fremont "the path- finder" of Missouri, was nominated for President and Wm. L. Dayton of New Jersey for Vice President. We have already observed that ex- President Martin Van Buren and his followers had proclaimed these same principles for twelve years prior to the formation of the Re- publican party and they were al- ways considered as the bulwark and as the very foundation stone of Democracy by Thomas Jefferson and by all the other Democratic presidents excepting James K. Polk, Franklin Pierce and James Buchanan. The Democratic national con- vention convened at Cincinnati, O on the 2nd of June, 1856, and James Buchanan secured the nom- ination for President and John C. B reck en ridge for Vice-President, and after a which had no parallel in the history of Ameri- can politics Mr. Buchanan and his running mate triumphed over all f their opponents. But more than and free sellers went down in defeat with John C. iVemont. (To be continued) THE REPUBLICANS HAVE CARRIED THE STATE OF OREGON. ON Monday, June 6th, an elec- ion was held in Oregon for the purpose of electing a governor, other state and city officials, tnem- >ers of the legislature and con- gressman, and the Republicans carried the state by over majority against the combined iorces consisting of Democrats, Populist and free silver Republicans and the result of that election is conclusive proof that it is utterly mpossible to mix oil and water, [n other words, United States Senator James K. Jones, chairman of the Democratic national com- mittee, Hon. Charles A. Towne, chairman of the free silver Re- lublican committee, Marion But- ler, chairman of the Populist na- tional committee and United States Senator Stephen M. White, chairman of the Democratic con- gressional campaign committee, all urged the leaders of the three separate parties to meet in confer- ence and parcel out the various offices among the separate parties before they had won the battle. But those who believed in the ideas and principles of Democracy and those who adhered to the principles of Populism, and those who belonged to vthat rare species of birds known as free silver Repub- licans refused to follow the advice of the various chairmen who have delegated the authority onto them- selves to dictate and to regulate the policy the Democratic party most panne in local affairs and the result is that Oregon has gone overwhelmingly Republican audits State legislature will elect a single gold, standard senator to the United States Senate. We predict that if Senator Jones and his associates continue to interfere with the political af- fairs of this state, that Utah will ;o Republican from three to ten thousand a McKmley gold bug will be elected to the United States Senate from Utah. OF THE LAUDABLE WORK CHRISTIANS. FRIDAY, June 3rd, more than one thousand people congregated together in Louisiana for the spe- cial purpose of witnessing the burn- ing of a negro who was chained to a stake, charged with committing rape. The kindling wood had been saturated with coal oil and only a few minutes elapsed until his body was reduced to ashes. It is said that it was one of the most sickening scenes ever wit- BONDS1WILL BE ISSUED ON Saturday, June 4th, the United States Senate passed the revenue bill authorizing the secre- tary of the treasury to issue bonds to the extent of four hundred mil lion dollars. Senator Kyle, Populist of South Dakota, and Senator Mantle, free silver Republican of Montana, re- corded their votes in favor of the measure. When the money power suc- ceeded in inducing President Cleve- land to issue bonds to the extent of two hundred and sixty-two million dollars, all the Republican and Populist orators and their editorial writers sent up a mighty howl. They denounced Grover Cleveland nessed in any portion of thin con- I as being an enemy and a traitor to tment. A number of jack-leg his country, simply because he lawyers addressed the crowd which i obeyed the" behests of the money had assembled and they asserted power and the other giant mono- "that such crimes would not be polies, who like huge devil-fish tolerated in a civilized community j continue to thrust out their fangs and suckers into every corner of We cannot find words m the English language sufficiently strong enough to condemn any person who is so vile and vicious as to forcibly rob any respectable woman of her virtue, and we would very cheer- fully lay down our life m order to protect the honor of any woman be she black or white. But at the same time we are most emphatically opposed to mob and lynch law and to the methods which these Christian gentlemen of Louisiana resorted to in order to punish the negro who was charged with committing the crime referred to. The southern people have resort- ed to methods which would cause the most barbarous races upon the face of the earth to shrink in holy horror from committing for the purpose of lessening crime, and as a warning to others to refrain from committing similar all to no avail, for most enlightened but the most ignorant people always have, and they will always continue to violate, not only the moral laws but also the civil laws. This being true, the whites of the south, especially those who claim to be lawyers, ought to urge the people to resort to the civil law instead of mob and lynch law. Years ago negroes were only mobbed and lynched for commit- ting rape. But today they are shot down like common dogs for stealing a one-eyed mule, a shoat or other small articles and even for possessing knowledge enough to serve as postmasters. To the negroes not only of the south but of this entire country, we admonish all of yon to acquit your- selves like law abiding citizens. Refrain from committing any un- lawful acts and banish from your minds the dellusionary idea that God will answer your prayers and that it is absolutely necessary foi the negro to be subjected to treat- ment that no other human being would stand for one minute in or- der to occupy a front seat in heaven. For there is no God who aits on his white throne in the heavens beyond the starry skies, who will answer your prayers oi hearken unto your voices, for the gods only favor those who possess tile courage and the man- hood to stand np and to fight for justice and liberty. this republic. But in this instance our Populist and Republican orators and editor- ial writers are as quiet as church mice. Evidently they have been I debauched by the same influence which was instrumental in causing John G. Carlyle to itsue bonds during Mr. Cleveland's administra- tion. There was no occasion whatever for this new bond issue and it was resorted to for no other purpose but "to gratify and reward the brokers and others who contributed funds for the election of Major McKinley and to fasten an extra and very oppressive burden upon the backs of the people. President McKinley has only two years and a half longer to occupy the White House, and we are of the opinion that at the ex- offenses But piration of that time the vast ma- not only the jonty of the American people will be thoroughly convinced that they have paid an enormous price for their golden whistle. PROFESSIONAL. MOYLE, ZANE ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. Deseret National Bank Bldg. DICKSON, ELLIS ELLIS ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Rooms 612 to 515 Progress Building. Wholesalers and Retailers ol Whiskies, Wines, FERGUSON CANNON, ATTOBNEYS-AT-LAW Rooms 304-5-6-7 Templeton Building Brandies, Cigars, ETC 213 SOLTH MAIN STREET, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. R. K. Thomas GEM. W. STAYNER, Attorney and Counselor-at-Law. Private legal advisor Rooms 303 and 305 McCornick Building, Salt Lake City H. Z. PICKETT, Attorney-at-Law. Mining Litigation a Specialty Nos 81 and 82 COVMFRCIAL BUILDING Reference. Commercial National Bank Dry Goods. III! The '98 Waverly Bicycle only Oliver R. Mer edith, 29 E First South St Trunk and Bicycle Raepinng ALEX. MeMASTER, Law A Joitlcvof the Peace Rooms 35-38 Oommerlal Block Salt Late City C. M. MIELSEN, Attorney at Lctw and Justice of the Peace, Rooms 209 210, Const Bldg. Thomas Blarshill Jnnathao C Royle David B Hecrpstead Marshall, Royle Hempslead, ATTORNEYS AT LAW A magnificeat stock, embracing all the ulest designs of Iron Beds in white blur pmx cream copper color and c >ml ir uion colors Brass Beds of ex jmsite design and beiutifu' workman ship Will be pleased to submit de- signs for Brass Bi c Draperies Bed range in pnce to oo 12S S Main Street Salt Lake Cltr I HENRY RIVES. Attorney-at-Law Boom 520 Dooly Block, Salt Lake City H. DinWoodeiJ Finite Co. I rvro CHIPS. JOHN JAMBS, president of the Utah Press Association, will in the near future call a meeting of the members for the purpose of making arrangements to visit Omaha dur- ing the session of the Western Editorial Federation which will convene in that city the latter part of July. HA J VAN COTT Attorney-at-Law, G Room 351 City and County Bids Salt Lake Citj, Utah POWERS, STRAUP AND L1PPMAN, Attorneys and Counselors EAGLE BLOCK, SALT LAKE CITY R. N. BASKIN. E D HOGE. BASKIN HOGE, 140 SOUTH MAIN. Rawlins, Hmrman, Hard Wedgwood, ATTORNEYS AT LAW OFFICES Hooper Bldg Salt Late City, ntah First National Bank Building, Provo Utah SAMUEL A. KING First National Bank Building, PROVO, UTAH. Marietts Bros. Brewing Co, Mnnn actjrtrp c f I igi r 1 an J Portt.r Office and Salerooms, 317 X. Sk-coid iinily trude ft n t cini y ordt-i> at 51 W Ibt i CTIONS IN OIL PAINTINO D ART JSfKDLE WORK. OIL PAINTINGS SALE BY Mas. J. F. TAYLOR Student of the Chlcat, STFDIO Artlnsttme. NO 71OMAINST SLCIM A liile Size Photo -C XL Hi Hj Barnes-Hardy Go. Ones them to then customers for Goods ana J- amilj bupphee M VIN VI HUT M. KOPP. THE Broad Ax has received No. 1 of Vol. 1 of the Sanpete Democrat which is published at Manti by L. A. Lauber. The Sanpete Demo- crat will advocate the principles of the regular Democratic party as set forth in the Chicago platform. There is plenty of room in Sanpete county for a good staunch Demo- cratic paper and we believe that editor Lanber can cover the ground wich his Sanpete Democrat. WHAT the negroes need is a greater number of newspapers edited by intelligent men, sathat intelligent people of both, races will read them and pay for The Radical. W. EDWARDS, editor and publisher of the Fargo Forum and Daily Republican of Fargo, North Dakota, has worked very zealously for the past year and a half for the purpose of seeming the appoint- ment of his friend and partner H. C. Plumley as postmaster of Fargo. But Alex McKinze, United States Senator H. G. Hansbrongh and Jud Lamonr succeeded in landing their man Friday, and the gallant major andMr.Plnmley who have rendered invaluable service to the grand old party got it in tbe neck. The Broad Ax is of the opinion that President McKinley has made a great mistake by ignoring the claims of Messrs. Edwards and Plumley, for no other person in North Dakota has worked as hard and as faithful for the Republican party as Major A. W. Edwards. MANTJFACTI RtR OF pine Candies AND CONFECTIONERS' SUPPLIES Jobber ot Nuts, Etc. Telephone 301 117 8 West Temple, Salt Lake City SPECIAL JUNE SALE. C WWW pairs of Ifen'a Tan and Black lei Shoes, all Intiwt ntylea, were 13 50 now We hare all styles In heavy and light weights reasonable prices. Give us a call Newman-Nott Shoe Co 67 MAIN STREET. NO. 62 WEST SECOND SOUTH ST. Inguiince Companies Represented Qaeon, Connectlcat American Central, and New Yorh Underwrit- JVIoney to boan At 6 per cent In any amounts on town and coun- try property. County and munic- ipal bonds bought. Enclose stamp lor prompt reply. Banking House of C J. Moseley, 14 Exchange Place, Boston, Mass. o-----Teiepnone 574 Washington Market. 313 Mam St, bait Lake City, ROWE Co., Props., Dealers in Meats Groceries Fish, Pou 1 t-y and Provisions Utah Poultry and Produce Commission Co. 408 W. FIRST SOUTH ST., LAKE CITY, UTAH WALTFK L PRICh, Manager 1.1'mm co., Tel jOo 15 IP Second South. Mjnes, Stocks, REAL ESTATE. P O Bor 267 NOTAET PTTBLIO THOS. W. PARTRIDGE, REAI. ESTATE ANT) MOBTOAOES one Dairy Creamery Co. ErCTjthlng In the Dairy Line Pasteurized, Sterilized, and Aerated Milt Telephone 44 E. Fint South St D. C HEBRON CO. The Broad Ax is Printed by The Deseret News. Get Estimates on all kinds oj Book and Job Print in? before ordering. WE dUARANTE SATISFACTION 209 ATUB BLOCK. SM-T Lim Cm, Bay oar SIS.OO SmU Fountain. Superior lee Cream Soda and Soda Water Fine for oaall and Agenta wanted. J. B FOX CO. Herald Building, Chicago BARROW BROS., Office Trade a Specialty. Stationery and Office Supplies A Foil Tel. 107. No- 43 W. aad SoBtb ;