Salt Lake City Broad Ax, January 21, 1899

Salt Lake City Broad Ax

January 21, 1899

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Issue date: Saturday, January 21, 1899

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, January 14, 1899

Next edition: Saturday, January 28, 1899

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Publication name: Salt Lake City Broad Ax

Location: Salt Lake City, Utah

Pages available: 810

Years available: 1895 - 1899

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Broad Ax, The (Newspaper) - January 21, 1899, Salt Lake City, Utah sople'g ity- ago ins n.m- am, tourer pClty, Paul, S.16 p.m. 3.30a.m. itreet. hone No. 865. aha, nights IOM one night r line through and the only id Library Con 1 and 13 noun 3d Chicago rm- 3-al -Agent, Lake City dally B.) Kan- p.m. Sau a. m. p. m. Kan- a. m ephi, I and p. aL ooele p. m. City a. m. Va.1. a. m. nter 635 p. m. tcisco p. m, epbi, Uford1JOa.m. sicept Sunday. Masonic Hall, with tlie Union n Palace Sleep- Sleepers. Free ly coaches. E. BCRLEY, ATick't A-gt. o Springs. Cripple Creek. Gienwood :AST. daily Free Chair Cart, oient. The only Oars to Denver, id Intermediate ien. .W.K.B. depot: mple Street. LY THE role io the base t f your jndticketihat would in pur les? If you ne price yow ake tbe silk St. P. Ry. Omaha and ELECTRIC 1 fcJD, SOLID ol the very y appliances sted steel rail ter than any in the case. ted Sieepers, ougb Tounst We Give us a ps, etc., call VNING West Temple Utah. Railway, Sept. aoth. re Arrive igton Saltlaka. pxm. aon. a.m a Tn aon P-m. p. m. p. m. IEEQEE Gen, Manager fralns June 22d, illows: i Attire Id Salt Lake m. 140p.m. m. Wp. m. m. 810p. m. zn. 1ft 40. p. m. Mthlnc, dancing. Wed by I kinds oj tts all hope thfctthe lamp of liberty con- tiniie to burn in .all men until there shall created, free and edual.-RitB, f' iA. rfth iiri iff VOL. IV. No one is deserving of liberty who is unwilling to grant others all the privileges he claims and exercises for Socrates. SAX.T LAKE CITY, UTAH, JANUARY 21, 1899 THE NEGRO IN THE UNITE D SUNDAY morning, Jan. 15th, the Jewish synagogue was well filled by an appreciative audience composed of both white and colored people to listen to fiev. R. A. Maynard's elaboration upon "The Negro .in the United States, What Can We do with Mr. Maynard summarized the facts relative to emancipation and said that from this survey.of what had been done by the organic law of the land it would seem that full justice had been rendered to the colored race. It is "impossible to compens- ate him for -the miseries of the earlier conditions and he does not ask this. Freedom was accepted and the task of showing himself worthy of the trust of citizenship was begun. Has the negro accomp'ished aught in this? quesaion 35 years of progress unequalled by any race in any age. host of educators, editors, lawyers, physi- cians of this race all over the land. business men who have achieved success in many branches of commercial life. Answer -Booker T. Washington, orator, than whom there is none greater, white or black, in our country, scholar, too, upon whom Harvard College recently conferred the degree of L.L.D. Paul Lawrence Dunbar, poet, and author, given recognition in both England and America. An- O. Tanner, artist, whose great painting "The Raising of Lazerns" hangs in the Luxem- bourg gallery. Answer that ques- tion you heroes of Caney and San Juan who faced the of Mauser bullets while fell your comrades as fall the leaves in autumn as you pressed onward to victory following the lead of Old Glory. Answer thai question yon more than heroes who veri- table angels of mercy.'- in the fever stricken camps of Siboney; Thus have they taken up the task of proving ttoeif fitness -for; the new powers granted the' race. Reference was made to the Afro-American League in its an- nual congress in California, which the speaker attended with interest. Addresses in matters and manners would have been worthy any. simi- lar assembly. Also to a commend- ing address given at a Republican national convention and a magnifi- cent outburst from Frederick Douglass at> the congresses of the World's'liir.'. Such products of freedom are phenomenal. It may be said that such results could not have come without the Mood ibw minglecb with 4he colored do No. 22 the but these have certainly been serious violations of law anc justice. The north is not guiltless, how- ever. Only recently in our own city a company of educated men and Nashville students refused board any of the hotels or restaurants even though they ottered to pay double price. The manager, that ibis was occurrence. Bishop Tanner, father of the artist spoke at the World's Pair such violations of of the negro in a white man, said not an uncommon before mentioned, congresses of the many times upon the civic rights the north. He said that the indignities suffered were almost more unendurable than in the south. Surely a protest should be given by every fair- minded citizen against such out- rages, and some legal redress should be possible. But the negro can do much for himself. He should strive to be more of a thinking factor in the not this But does not affect tlie bint simplifies' it, for -the probletn in America is with the- race as it ex- ists here and not as it isiniAfriea, so that if it is largely modified, by inheritance then may be greater ability to strive their problem, for problems do, exist in spite of all the favorable facts which have been mentioned, .During the last year Judge Lynch executed ,121 persons in the United States, 103 in the south and 18 in the north. Of those in the south 91 were colored, Ial897tud governor of Georgia protested against form of lawlessness and said that a third of those executed the previous year had already been proven to be in- nocent beyond possibility of doobt. Probably innocent if Hie bare been proven. TbeTecent outrages -referred to as showing and frightful were ISFACTIOM wrongs, roes today. partisan tbe-erib of this sort in political world. The issues of to- day are new issues and individuals of all colors ought naturally to differ as to living issues. So long as the colored man will recognize no new issues he may expect little recognition politically and the con- ditions in the south are bound to ae more complicated. Education the chief solution, however. Politics is not a good field under present conditions for any one to assert their dignity. The only un- worthy part of the Afro-American congress of which I spoke was the scramble for the offices at the time of election of officers of the congress. This was because the iresident of this congress was snp- >osed to have influence in party appointments. Let the colored jeople give attention to avenues of idvance other than through poli- and education is the all im- xjrtant highway. No colored man >r woman should allow a child to eave school until he Vas completed the best education the state can five him, if he can be kept there ;ven by the greatest sacrifice. The hree "Rs" are not enough; the rrammar school is not enough; ugh school is not enough if it is jossible to send him to the uni- reraity. Culture cannot come from the minimum of education, and it is the quiet influences of real cul- ture and true refinement that se- cures respect. In one of the most prominent universities of the east. I was for three years a school mate of a colored young woman. So far as I knew this young woman was never made to feel any social dif- ference. In the dormitory, dining room, class rooms or in recreations, she was the well liked and respect- ed companion. Why? Because she was a. perfect with quiet manners, no self assertion, and perfect reserved dignity. The best sign of progress, however, is the intense missionary zeal which characterises the intelligent colored man or woman. The .college gradu- ate is ambitious to teach his race. The orator speaks in behalf of his Even the business man is ambitious tolrac- succeed that he may add to the laurels of ids people. Such a spirit will not only produce great results for the objects of this soli- citude but will be in itself the greatest cultivating force., selfishness, a yearning io help others, a desire to raise those who are bowed down will lift the spirit of him who possesses it to a higher level of character and culture that any amount of self-centered effort. Finally there is this to be re- membered. Although the trials of the past and the present are many and severe, there is much to be grateful for. Slavery, bad as it mon country may be heirs of al the ages in the long resnltsof time This able discourse is worthy of a very wide publicity, and we sin- cerely regret .our inability to re- produce it in full, for it contains many interesting facts concerning the advancement of the negro race in the United States since the race succeeded in gaining its freedom through the fortunes of war. Let all the other ministers of this city raise their voices from their pulpits in condemnation of the injustices perpetrated upon all negroes and it will not be long until prejudice, the bigoted and erroneous ideas which the masses of the people now entertain in re- lation to the negro will be eradi- cated, and then Booker T. Wash- ington will not encounter any diffi- culty in obtaining a meal in first- lass restaurants or hotels, it he should happen to visit this city. The negro has no warmer, truer, or better friends in the world than iev. R. A. and Mrs. Maynard. race. The poet writes of his, colored people. lifted into all the advantages of an Anglo-Saxon civilization of the 19th century. Present difficulties may be removed or advance. All races in our com- THE UTAH PRESS.'ASSOCJA- TION. THURSDAY afternoon, Jan. 19th, a arge number of the members of he Utah Press Association assem- >led the parlors of the Kenyon lotel for the purpose of electing new officers for the coming vear. The following members were pres- ent: John James, Deseret News; M. L. Snow, The Bugler, J. W. Wright, Our Goat; Fred Nelson, Tintic'Miner; J. M. Lynch, Emery County Fioneer; Maj. E. A. Little- field, Utah State Journal; Charles England, Logan Journal; W. L. Webb, Lehi Banner; I. E. Diehl, Mammoth Record; Wm. Buys, Wasatch Wave; Albert McClellan and C. W. Jackson of the Globe Header; L. W. and A. S. Gaisford, Millard Progress; W. H. Cureton, Bimetalist; Wm. Glass man, Stand- ard; M. F. Murray, Enterprise; F. W. iWetealf, Utah Eagle; Julius F. Taylor, Broad Ax, and Messrs. George H. Crosby, Jr., E. G. Rognon, E. A. McDaniel, John and Dwight Meteer, S. A. Kenner and C. R. Kem. Fred Nelson received the unani- mous nomination for president, M. F. Murray was selected as first vice-president; Chas. England, 2nd vice-president; M.L.Snow, 3rd; I.E. Diehl, corresponding secretary; C. W. Jackson, recording secretary; E. G. Rognon, treasurer, and Julius F. Taylor, historian. The retiring officers all received a vote of thanks upon the efficient man- ner in which they have conducted the affairs of the association the past President Nelson upon assuming his new duties thanked his associ- ates for the honors conferred upon him. He assured one and all that he would to the utmost of his ability, work for the success of the association. He thereupon ap- pointed E. A. Wm. Glassmvv George H. Crosby, M. F. Murray and Wm. Buys as a committee to look after all legisla- tion pertaining to the newspaper profession. The members of the association and their friends were tendered ar Porter, the king; of hotel men. It was the' most elaborate and mag- nificent spread ever served to tickle the palates of men.- No less than fifty guests sat down to the baa-! table which was decanted in the highest creation of the florists art. Gov. Heher M. Wells was the chief honored guest of the occa- sion, and all around him sat the lesser lights of Utah. Toastmas- ter McDaniel, who was the high muckey muck, performed his task to the queen's taste, and it was de- cided to permit Mr. McDaniel to occupy that position as long as he breathes tbe breath of life. The following menu was served: Blue Points. Celery. Consomme in Cups Grilled Striped Baas. oaves. Potatoes Gastronome Stuffed Turkey, Cranberry Sauce. Salted Almonds. Mashed Potatoes. Champagne Punch. Boiled .Quail on Toast. Sweet Potato Chips. French Peas. Fresh Lobster Salad. Neapolitan Ice Cream. Fane Assorted Cake. Fruit. Mixed Nuts. Boquef rt Cheese. Water Crackers. CafeNoirau Cognac. Toasts we-e responded to by the following" persons: "Utah Press John James; "The Army and the Johu Me- :eer; "Summer Resorts and the C. K. Southworth; Utah in the Late Gov. Heber M. Wells; "The Dramatic and Musical Geo. E. Blair; No Favors, No Julius F. Taylor; "fhe Practical Newspaper M. F. Murray; "The Country Geo. H. Crosby; "The Past and Future of the Press E. C. Rognon; "Where are We Wm. Buys. Gov. Heber M. Wells, Mine Host Don H. Porter, and Prof J. J. McClellan became hon- orary members of the association, upon the express condition that they would always endeavor to im- part all the knowledge and infor- mation which they were in pos session of to the newspaper men. They accepted of these terms, and Toast Master McDaniels adminis- tered the oath. Ex-President James, Mr. Goff and Mr. Mitchell, of the Devere Opera Company rendered some beautiful songs, and selections on the piano. Letters of regret were read from many prominent citi- zens; and befdre the guests dis- persed for their homes, "Auld Lang was sung, and each one was presented to the retiring presi- dent, the present incumbent and to Don H. Porter, the prince of entertainers, who received three cheers and a tiger for the royal and lavish manner in which he had entertained his guests. Upon leaving the dining room, each one was presented with a beautiful buttonhole bouquet. All in all, as Toast-master McDaniels "It was good to rub up against each other, and it was equally good: and beneficial to man- kind in general, to mingle with each other on such, an auspicious occasion, TBS -members of the legislature began' voting-'for United States Senator last Tuesday and up to the present 30 ballots have been taken. The last ballot W.H.Xing received votes, A. W. McCune't7, O. W. Powers 9, F. J. Cannon 7, Reed Smoot 13. The supporters of Judge King are confident that they the Hon. Fisher 8. Harris and the other workers in the McCune camp feel sore that A.: W, McCune will be elected to die United Senate. POFESSIONAL. ATTORNEYS ANDCOUNSEL.LORS-AT-LAW. Peseret National Bank Bldg. DICKSOH, ELLIS A ELLIS ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. Rooms 612 to 615 Progress Building. FAANK MABSHACL and Mrs. Alyina B. Scrntz married by Acting Police Justice Maes in the second criminal court in Jersey City CBAS. W. STAYNER, Attorney and Counselor-at-Law. Private legal advisor Rooms 803 and 305 McCornick Building, Salt Lake City. H. L. PICKETT, Attorney-at-Iaw. Mining Litigation a Specialty Nos. 81 and 82 COMMERCIAL BUILDING. Reference, Commercial National Bank. M. MVL rtr Co. Wholesalers and Retailers of Whiskies, Cigars, ETC. 218 SOUTH MAIN STREET, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. ALEX. McMASTER, A Booms 36-30 Commerlal Block, Salt Lake City. Thomas Uaraball. Jonathan O. Boyle. Dartd B. Hempstead. Marshall, Royle Hempstead, ATTOBNEVS AT LAW. 126 S. Mali) Street. Salt Lake City. HEJVRY RIVES- Attorney-sf-Lsw. Room 520 Dooly Block, Salt Lake City. RAY Attorney-atj-Law, D Room 351 Cit 351 City and County Bldg., Salt Lake City, Utah. POWERS, STRAUP AND LIPPMAN, Attorneys and Counselors. EAGLE BLOCK, SALT LAKE CITY. ALVIBAS B. SNOW, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Boom 314 Anerbach Salt Lake City, Utah Rawlins, TImnnan, Hard Wedgevood, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. OFFICES Hooper Bldg., Salt Lake Oltj, Utah. First National Bank Building, Proro, Dtah. SAMUEL A. KING, First National Bank Building, PROVO, UTAH. TTfYPP Fine Candies AND CONEEOTIOSEBS' SUPPLIES. Jobber of Nuta, Etc. Telephone 801. 117 a Temple. Salt Luke Oily. Newman-Nott Shoe Co 67 MAIN STREET. E.W.fflilson.Co. NO. 62 WEST SECOND SOUTH ST. CAPITAL PAID General Banking in all its branches. Theodore Meyer, John J. Daly. O. J. Salisbury, Moylan C. Fox, Thomas Marshall. W. P. Noble, George M. Downey, John Donnellan, Newell Beeman. u. Tel. 505. 15 w. Second South. Mines, Stocks, REAL ESTATE-. ALEX, I, WYATT, The Leading Optician and Jeweler. Dealer in Diamonds, Gold and Silver Watches, and a selection of rare and: beautiful Gold and Silver Enameled Ware, etc., suitable for HOLIDAY iPRESENTS. I can suit the most fastidious; call and inspect my goods and prices. ALEX. L WTATT, 172 S. Main St. Goal that Suits' odfti-'Mkdl Good prompt MILLER MILLER, .flejDad Soath, R. K, Thomas Dry Goods..... Trunks and Bicycles. 29 E. First South St. A magnificent stock, embracing all the latest designs of Iron Beds, in white blue, Ipmk. cream, brown, copper color and combination colors. Brass Beds of erquisite desigj. and beautiful workman- snip. Will be pleased to submit de- C signs for Brass Bed Draperies. Bed range In price to 5 H. DinWoodei} fmftm Co. I rut Margetts Bros, Brewing Co, ol Lager Beer and Office and Salesrooms, 317 N. Second trade ave 3 at ftl ART NEELioj VV'-Rif." OIL PAOTTINGS FOB. SA'LE BY MRS. J. F. TAYLOR Stndent of the Chicago Inrttnte. STUDIO NO. 71O MAIN ST HEQUBE A. i 1 -W-1 Me Size Photo FREE Barnes-Hardy Go. Gives them to their customers tor Shoes, Dry Goods and Family Supplies 28 MAIN STREET. o-----Telephone 674-----o Washington Market. 313 Main St, Salt Lake City, DAY, EQWE 4 Co., Props., Dealers in Meats, Groceries, Fish, Pool try and Provisions. Utah Poultry and Produce Commission Co. 108 W. FIRST SOUTH ST.. ALT LAKE CITY, UTAH WALTER L. PBIOB, Manager. Tbe Bed Hot OflAI UUAL 53 West Second Sooth. 40. Home Iron Foundry, Office and Stan, N. Se-renth St State BtrMt. J. T. LOYETT SON Hanntketoranat allklndcot Stove Repairs BOUGHT AMD SOLB. J. B FOX CO B. Onw. wr. Tailoring? Cleaning Co C. fECOND ;

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