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; , WEATHEB TODAY Clenr. !
froSLVI. No- 304. Salt City Utah SuyPAT MOKNISTG February 14. 1904, 28 Pa6BS.-grvB qEKts. j ! I
f 00 MING OF HE A VY GUNS SIGNALIZES- ' I
RENEWAL OF FIGHTING IN ASIAN EAST I
lf Cable From Port Arthur Leads to Belief That
1 the Japanese Are Attacking Russian Outpost at
I the Mouth of the Yalu River, Opposite Wiju
1 -Disappearing Japanese Fleet Sighted Off
I Port Arthur and Evidently Plan
1: ning an Attack.
iisident of Port Arthur Who Witnessed the
; Naval Engagement of Monday Last De-'
j dares He Saw One of the Larger Ships of
! the Japanese Fleet Go Down Wild Ru
;.mors of Germany Taking a Hand in the
rlcr.doii, Fob. 13. After two days the ' mystery surrounding the where
weti of the Japanese war lleet has been cleared In a brief official cablegram
re-l at St. Petersburg. It Is dated' at Port Arthur at 1:20 o'clock a. m.,
itairy ISth and reads; , , -' '
Tte llfUts of the enemy's ships were seen off Inkau' on the evening of
i-axy nth " ', '
It rays further. ' Advices reached Port 'Arthur February 12th that six Jn
zta battleships had appeared in the roadstead of Tatung Kongm (on the
rarrof the Yalu river and opposite the Korean port of Wlju and that the
iades of cannon is heard."
"itross the river from Wiju and on the Manchurinn side it is believed that
ifiujslans have established an outpost and that the roar of guns reported
tlit direction Indicates that the Japanese warships are bombarding the
& - .- .
Itelxde of this brief information nothing has come from the theater of war.
s;l!e this fact, however, it Is believed here thai another battle has been
"Vtvy and army men say it Is hardly reasonable to suppose that a war
it was inaugurated by the Japs in such a whirlwind fashion and with such
iftious results should be, allowed to lapse. In this connection these experts
dire that the Mikado's fighters musrimve taken advantage of and followed
iths attack, and soy they will not be surprised to receive news of another
fiercer battle than thut fought off Port Arthur last Monday. The ab
Le o' news they attribute to censorship by both the Russian and. Japanese
1REE MORE RUSSIAN WARSHIPS
: REPORTED TO HAVE BEEN LOST
'Union, Feb 13 A report originating with a Japanese firm having cor
Wtfonts in Toklo was circulated in London tonight to the effect that
sf Russian cruisers, presumably the Vladlvostock squadron, had been tor
pid in the Straits of Tsugaro yesterday. ' "
Tii Straits of Tsugaro are between the Island of Hokklado, the northern
it three Japanese islands, and Nippon, the central island.
(Additional "War News on Page 7.)
if i i
Mess Successes In the
fM Week of the War
Sceed Evtn the Fondest
Relations of Britain.
Feb. 13,-The end of the first
' the Russo-Japanese war brings
?- wtljfactlon in Great Britain,
j5 Went of the popular jublla
sr.o adequate expression in the
we:s, which is careful not to
point of view of the man In
EDS Great Britain's for Eastern
exceeded all expectations, and
L? cavnl and military officers
ff5esied Initial successes for Ja
Ml or partial disablement of
jann war vessels in the open
fKri!,th(i strut'5le ls Generally
-W by experts hero as giving
S?B!ro1 i the far Eastern seas,
deductions., both military
v. ore drawn publicly and pri
j 'm lho dramatic events which
"ed-since Monday, and all
KwVWVaI Jntorest Pervading
Rsi BdDrn been stirred
jT by the duel between Vlcc
Fj an1 Admiral Togo. If the
hvmMhes haa l,ccn Evolved
kidf"13, the opposing fleets
ren ' e fol,OVVC(1 thorn
feftil Uloso responsible for
pSmS? 1s extraordinary
FWut o.Cen, thc 10815 inicted
ES n l!10 flcetB oC thn ,
Ne tho , Msnla anil Santiago
Lu-W?Val authorities here,
tpfool ar Ti.Pnn' lo'n11 stents,
P' tinii he seas without the
kill, l i ,aZ veswl an'l ' only
Pt(4 In t lgh naval ana mlli
I? nre n lfl,on openly confess
lAalni.? Idp w,lh the results
if"1!! nnVv ""BaBeiucnts against
l'to hi',111' authorities here
L: WHtitni?.. "iorli"t conclusion
fcthe AJn'tcly greater val
m "ten attributed to 1L
M M M H -H--H--HH-H-"r-H-4-
I paRis !
Hope Born of Sentiment Fa
vors Russia, and France
Will Give Muscovite Cause
: All Possible Support.
Paris, Feb. 13. One of the moat no
table features of the first week of tho
war has been the steady increase of
sentiment here favorable to Giving Rus
sia every possible moral and sympa
At thc outset the French officials and
public genorally maintained that thc
interests of France demanded that she
keep clear of the possibility of any
war entanglements growing out of tho
Franco-Russian alliance. This led
some nowspapers to assert that France
was placing self-interest beforo duly
and deserting her best friend in tho
hour of greatest need,
j A gradual reaction has occurred, un
I til today official and public feeling run3
ptrongly in favor of strengthening Rus
sia In every way short oi actual par
ticipation in thc Avar.
. It wns thought that the large -Dreyfus
element would antagonize Russia,
owing to the lattcr's attitude toward
the Jews, but on the contrary, Joseph
Rclnnch, the friend and biographer of
Dreyfus, has published a letter declar
ing that the honor and Interest of
France command her to affirm her
sympathy Tor Russia and to loyally
hold up the alliance.
However, French feeling, which is
usually demonstrative, has not shown
anv wild enthusiasm in. behalf of Rus
i aia This is in rather marked contrast
with Hie uproarious mnnifestationu at
the lime of the Czar's visit to Paris
and other recent events.
Two poular subscriptions have been
opened for the wounded, one by the
Russo-Chlnese bank and the other by
French newspaper men. The Russian
Embassador. M. Nelidoff, head of tho
former, with a subscription of $100.
JUunv individuals are showing porsonal
sympathy and nre offering their ser
vices. The 'Russian embuasy ls receiv
ing about a hundred offers daily.
Great Interest 1b manifested here of
the part Prince JjOuI:; Napoleon and
Prince Jaimlo dc Bourbon are taklng
la the nilUUry servica of Russia.
BLOWS OF JAPAN
Subjects of Czar Lashed Into Fury
by News of Defeat Will Fight
-to the Bitter End.
St.. Petersburg. Feb. 13. For the first
time since the beginning of hostilities
In thc far East the Government tonight
gave thc Russian newspapers permis
sion to publish the accounts received
from abroad of the engagement off Che
mulpo, In which the warships Variag
and Korlelz were destroyed.
The war fever which has been aroused
here, and apparently all over the em
pire, or at least all over European Rus
sia, in a single week ls truly remark
able. Such patriotic demonstrations aD have
been witnessed in St. .Petersburg since
hostilities began haVe been all the more
astonishing because of the public In
difference during thc period, of negotia
tion and almost up to t;h& hour when
Japan strnclc the first. blb"w at Port Ar
thur. But now, like a Hash, tho whole em
pire seernff to have been lashed Into fury
by defeat and, like a bear when it is
wpunded and angry. It Is prepared to
fight to the bitter end. The dreamy
Russian character has been stirred to
depths of resentment which it will be
difficult to understand abroad.
. The demonstrations here have been al
most continuous for three days, and
they have been also entirely sponta
neous. Some of them were extraordi
nary in character.
Today the schoolboys and students of
the city, numbering thousands,
marched bareheaded for hours up and
down the Nevsky prospect, bearing
flags, shouting and singing patriotic
airs They were followed by an enor
I BERLIN I
Phlegmatic Gzrmany, While
Posing in the Role of a Neu
tralite, Hopis For Russian
Success in the Conflict.
Berlin. Feb. 13. Thc position of the
German Government respecting thc
Rusuo-Japanese war is well defined. It
la exact neutrality In act, but in senti
ment it is sympathetic toward Russian
predominance in China rather than Jap
anese predominance there.
Thc common talk in ministerial quar
ters is that this is not a Blmple con
test for territory In Korea or Manchu
ria, but ra!ther a combat of civilization
and of race Ideals, and if one must
choose between the white and thc yel
low, Germany stands by the white,
Tho Government here is conscious
that Russia haa not acted wisely and
that Japan haa sufficient reasons for
making war, and especially that after
the Chlno-Japaneae war In 1804 Japan
was advlsdd to give up Port Arthur and
that Russia took possession of this
place. Germany recognizes also that
olhor powers hae cause for complaint
In that Russia did not keep her prom
ise to evacuate Manchuria, and that
among these powers- H Germany, which
holds opinions identical with those of
the United States concerning the "open
door.'- The Foreign office has this
week expressed this view to the State
department at Washington, but, be
yond these considerations, there are. ac
cording to u very high German official,
greater consideratl6ns of statesmanship
which prompt Germany to withhold Its
sympathy. from Japan and to hope that
Russia will not be vanquished.
Japanese victory ls believed by this
official to mean that Japanese influence
would he supreme In China, ami that
the cry would go up, "Asia for the
Asiatics." lie believes also that, ter
ritorially and economically. Great Bri
tain, Germany and the United' States
would, in the event' of Japan's winning,
be expelled from the East. In Ger
many there is foreseen a state of af
fairs when Japan shall have trained
several million Chinese as soldiers and
sailors and Inspired them as Gordon's
"ever victorious" army was Inspired by
successful and thoughtful leadership.
The 'yellow peril" is a conviction in
Germany, and German; readily accept
tlje view of Russia that to give Japan
equal rights to enter and settle Man
churia and to cross tho three thousand
miles or frontier separating China from
Russia might turn Western civilization
back up.ou the .Ural mountains.
Russian Cavalry Leaving JiuKden lor ,n.urr. rt tier, Where They Are Expected, to Clash With the Jap
anese Troops When tho Latter Attempt to Invade Manchuria,
Despair of Yesterday Has Gfv-!
en Way , to Returned
Washington, Fob. 14. Senator
Hanna, at 3 o'clock, was given a
sponge bath, previons to which his
temperature had. dropped to 103.2.
Washington, Feb. 13. At 11 p.
4- ni. Senator Hanna'3 physicans is- -f
sued this bulletin:
"Senator Hanna has had -a gain- -f
ing day. His pule now ls 102 and
4- regular; temperature, loi.S;- respl- -f
ration. S2. '
-f "Rixey, Osier, . Carter." -f
Washington, Fwb. '13. Despite tho , crit
ical condition of Senator flnnna, thc feel
ing of despondency which last night per
vaded the sick chamber gavo way tonight
to one of restored hope. . All nlono during
thc day tho attending physicians, noting
tho manner In which tho patloiit respond
ed to treatment, gavo it as their belief
that he had a "fighting chance." Tho
tension under which tho immediate mem
bers of the family have been slnco 3
o'clock yesterday afternoon, when tho
sinking spell canio on, was noticeably re
lieved tonight, andi the Senator's brother,
his son Dan and others of the household
spent aomo time In the lobby of tho hotel.
Indeed, his condition was mien this aft
ernoon that Mrs. Hanna was nblo to take
a short drlvo.
Whon morning broko tho Senator had
held his own through tho night, although
It had been necessary to kcop down tho
temperature, which at once tlmo reached
305, by fronucnt sponge baths.
The Senator was conscious moat of -the
time, but lias been too weuk to rouso
himself excopt at very frequent intcr
vaya, and then ho could barely make him
Tho moEt gratifying feature of the caco
Lm the Senator's continued ability to tako
and retain nourishment. This consists of
Hmnll quantities of milk and whisky.
Throughout the day tho utmost wntChful
cess was observed to prevent If possible
a recurrence of tho clilll which yesterday
came o near resulting fatally. Saline In
jections and oxygen wore resorted to whon
l jCContlnued on Poy-H.i J
VERY NEAR THE BILLION DOLLAR MARK. X
New York, Feb.. 13. The loan account of thc associated banks shows. a
-f- further increase this - week, bringing the grand total up to $999,509,900,
a new high record. For the first time in four weeks dcposlta show a de-
cline, though In the aggregate they exceed tho loans by upward of -4-
New. and Important Industries
Follow in Wake of Irri- .
(By A- P. Philips.)
Washington, D. C, Feb. 13. Tho
great problems in irrigation now being
worked out to practical conclusions by
the United States reclamation service
Involve some features not observed by
people generally. Chief of these- Is thc
possibility of -extensive development .of
power In connection With the storage of
water, in large reservoirs or the diver
sion of streams Into canal systoms.
Many immonsx) dams are to be built,
some of them two hundred feet or more
In height, and when water for Irriga
tion Ib drawn from the great artificial
lakes so produced, Incidentally an enor
mous amount of water power becomes
available. It Is proposed to erect pow
er plants at many localities and trans
mit tho power electrically over dia1
tances aggregating hundreds of miles
to other localities where tho power can
be utilized for pumping water from
deep wells for Irrigation and domestic
Thus the water that is Impounded In
thc reservoirs and diverted from thc
streams is mado to perform a double
luty, primarily, by Its direct applica
tion to the Irrigation of land, and in
cidentally, by furnishing the power for
lifting from underground sources ad
ditional water supplies,
The construction of theFc great irri
gation works requires the use of much
mnchtnory; and. jthe, inuisporlution, pC
JUDGE WM. C, HALL ' I
AGAINST SEALING I
Helds That f$rs. Hilton Never ' 'I
Was tYlrs. Dr. Park. ::
REVERSES FORMER OPINIO!) j H
Shuts Woman Out From in- H
torost in Park Estato. ! H
Last Opinion in Direct Conflict With
the Decision of tho Supremo Court ' J
Case of Wido Interest. (
A decision rendered by Judge Hall in ' j
thc civil division of the District court I
yesterday in the case of Annie F. A. IH
Hilton V3. "W. S. ilcCornick, Is in favor 'H
of the defendant, and declares the -' IH
plaintiff to have never been the law- '
fully wedded wife of Dr. John R. Park, '
deceased, while another order made by , 1
Judge I-Iall In the probate division of i
tho District court, in conformity with i
the decision of thc Supreme court
handed down in tho case of Hilton vs. I i 1
Roylaucc, holds that Mrs. Hilton a the 1
lawful widow of Dr. Park, deceased,, and I
that she Is entitled to a dower interest
In his estate. 1 JH
In the matter of the C3tatc of John j j
R. Park, deceased, the Supreme court lM
reversed the decision of the lower court, i 'H
and held that the sealing ceremony of ' I
tho Mormon church ls a legal marriage.
In the very teeth of this decision of i
the Appellate court Judge Hall rules
that the ceremony performed between
Dr. Park and the plalntlft In the case ),
of Mrs. Hilton against McCornick waa ,t
not a valid marriage, nnd that she la
not entitled to an Interest In the prop- f jlH
erty sold by Dr. Park without her con- ' liH
In thc first action. In the matter of
the estate of the doctor, in which Mrs , lH
Hilton sought to recover a one-third in- ll
terest In the estate of Dr. Park. Judge IH
Hall decided against thc plaintiff, who
thereupon took an appeal to the Su- -preme
SCRAP OF HISTORY RETOLD.
In 1S72 Mrs. Hilton, then Annie F. i IH
Armltage, was confined to her bed with I IH
a severe attack of rheumatism. It was
thought by herself and those around jj
her that she would not live. Dr. Park i
wns summoned, and on December 5th V
one of the peculiar sealing ceremonies jj
of the Mormon church waa performed." .
The girl recovered ami, aa Dr. Park
was incapable of performing the obll-' j
gatlons of marriage, a church divorce' IH
waa afterward secured. Miss Armitaga '
later married her present husband, TV11-
Ham F. Hilton. After the death of Dr. '
Park she maintained that she was hbt' l
widow, and brought suit ugainst the ex- i
(Continued on Page 11.)
-H- -f . H
INDEX TO SUNDAY'S TRIBUNE. X if I
COWBOYS FIRED ON. CITY AND .XETGHBORHOOD. .'1 .
BOSTONIAN HAS TYVOiTnVES, ' CLASSIFIED ADS. j
PAGE 3 PAGE 17 ')
4- CHURCH APPOINTMENTS. "WASHINGTON SOCIETY. -4-1 '
4- WOMEN'S' CLUBS.' SHORT STORY. J.
f PAGE 14 PAGE IS 4
NEW" CITY LIBRARY. , IN THE SOCIAL. REALM- 4- 1 IH
4- LITTLE SALT LAKE HEROINE. PAGE 1& if:
4- TVyi: J. LEMP SUICIDES. ' ' ' STATE SOCTET ' 4. '
4- ' PAGE 5 PAGE CO ' ' I '
4- IT KILIS THE SM0IO3. FASHION FANCIEJ 4-1 '
4- SOCIETY. STATE SOCIETY CONTINUED. '4-1 i
4- PAGE C ' - PAGE 21- '
4- IN. THE SPORTING WORLD. ' "VALENTINE STORY. 4- .''
4- PAGE 7 NEW LIBRARY BOOKS. 4- ' !
4- . ROOM FOR TWO MORE; " PAGE 22-
.4- SPORTING NEWS. . SPECIAL STORY FOR TRIBUNE. 4- f i
4- PAGE S IRRIGATION IN IDAHO. 4- !M
4- .OGDEN DEPARTMENT. . PAGE 23 '
4- ' PARK CITY. . . TRACING A MURDERER. lJ
4- EVENTS IN THE STATE. WASHINGTON CORRESPOND- 4- ' 1
4- PAGE 9 ENCE. 4. ' '
4- CONTEMPORARY THOUGHT , PAGE 21 4.
4- PAGE 10 i MISS BABCOCK TALKS ON 4- 1 !
4- MINING NEWS. SCHOOLS FOR DEAF AND 4- ,
4- page 11- ;M;; . blind. 4. 'H
4- IN THE MARKETS." ' " ' ' -jV' ' PAGE 25- 'IH
4- PAGE 12 .J; QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS. 4-
4- EDITORIAL. ODD TANGLES. ,
4- PAGE IS PAGE 26- ' ,H
4- SCENES FROM SEAT" OF; WAR. l' CURRENT PUBLICATIONS. 4- 'IH
4- PAGE U PAGE 27 ' !
4- FRESH FROM' UNCLE 'SAM'S IN THE DRAMATIC LINE. 4- 'IH
4- MONEY PRESS. PAGE IS- 'M
4- PAGE 15- WASHINGTON SOCIETY CON- - 4- 'M
4- LOCAL TRADE BETTER. TINUED. 4.
4- CLASSIFIED ADS. WHITE BUFFALOES. 4-4-4-4-4-4-4-44-4-4-4-4-4-44-4-4;4-4-4-4-i"4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-
large quantities of materials. Usually
this construction work has to bo car
ried on In places romote from railroads
and other bases of supplies, where the
cost of labor, teams, and fuel la ab
normally high. To meet this condition
power ls frequently obtained from a
stream close at hand by means of tem
porary dams, power canals, etc.. and
apRllcxl .to. XhQ iwork 05 pxaavatlngj
quarrying, hoisting, hauling, and light- '
Ing. Tims' many short electric rail- H
roads will be constructed between tho
great Irrigation works and the nearest '
railroad stations, which will be useful
when thc construction work Is com
pleted for affording easy access to the
"Whatever power, In excosg of that -
(Continued on Pa,- 7J.