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I 4: The Salt Lake Tribiine: Friday Morrirg, Febrtiajry 19, 1904.
1l Issued Every Morning by
ill Salt Lako Trlbuno Publishing Company.
j PERRY S. HEATH,
ifi Publisher nnd General Manage r-T .
) Entered at the rostofflco of Salt Lako
jl, City an second-class matter.
i TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
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V chould bo addressed to
J TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY,
Salt Lake City. Utah.
J S. C Bcckwlth. Special Agonoy. Sola
. Eastern AdvertlsInpAgont. B-J?101",-
II ' flee, 3--15-47-4S-49 Trlbuno Building, New
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j Trlbuno Telephone Numbors.
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J City Editor 3M-3 nK
J News and NlKht Editor ....... 3S4 2 lUnga
j Friday, February 19, 1904.
IJj Japan may also be lighting for the
, liberty of. Russia, as the war is cn
couraglng tho Russian revolutionists.
"J Perhaps Mr. Condle feels that It is
h useless to clean the streets when they
'j are as likely as not to get dlrty,ngaln.
Japan will be fair enough to strive
1 1 to fix the Russian army so that it can
,jj not do any boasting over the Russian
Ii The men -who furnish the emokc of
' the city arc doubtless having another
, good laugh at tho idea that they must
;l stop doing It.
;j The Australians are too hard on
Dowlc; they get up a mob to chase him.
In the United States ho was allowed to
i chase himself.
I But pe,oplo must bo patient In the
; i mattor of tho condition of the streets,
j ' as the street department, you sec, can
I not hurry tho sun.
j The Mayor can overcome tjic Repub
lican majority easily if ho can just
have his way about interpreting the
j law as to appointments.
i But just as you get the geography
'. of those countries over there in Asia
B. straightened out in your mind, it will
H" be Just your luck to have it all changed.
Evidently tho theory of Mayor Mor
. rls is that by electing a Republican
. Council the people showed that they
fl I wanted Democrats in all tho city of
Hj England is heartily in favor of an
Hj agreement that will keep other Euro
L pcan countries from acquiring new ler
H rltory In Asia, while it marches into
On the other hand, the opponents of
HT Bryan can safely offer almost any sum
as a prize for a platform not framed
H' by Bryan himself that will meet his
Should there bo no limitation' on
H; lawn sprinkling next summer, how
H; many good citizens will look back and
think of the many pleasant evenings
they spent last season sprinkling con
trary to law!
The Albanians have been routed by
the Turks, it appears, with heavy
losses on both sides. If there is to be
lighting at all and slaughter of men,
that is the sort that he world can
stand rather better than any other, for
the Albanians and Turks are scourges
H! of tho earth.
H The breaking oft! of negotiations be
Hh tween tho Pennsylvania railway forces
arid those of George J. Gould Is un
fortunate as disturbing the flnan
clal and the industrial situation. It
had been hoped that these great lnter
csts would come to an agreement and
ease up on tho railway tension. But
if tho light must continue, the public
can take comfort in the thought that
no one will lose who cannot afford to
pay for his sport.
Tho talk about a plant which looks
like small sage brush, grows high up in
the Colorado hills, and produces a high
percentage of rubber, ought to be im
iportant if there is enough of it, or if
the plant can be propagated. Tho
trouble with some of the wild- plants of
the arid region is that they cannot be
reduced to tillage or grown In the
quantities desired. But if the plant
grows In the Colorado hills, it probably
grows In the hills of Wyoming, Utah,
Idaho and .Montana. If so, and If it
uroSuces rubber -as claimed, a most hn
fl portant and lucrative industry ought to
spring up from the discovery of its
Not to be outdone In the proclamation
and explanation business, tho Russian
Government takes pains to inform the
H world that it was caught by Japan in a
B, state of unpreparedness for the war. If
H1 this Is so, Russia should not have
pushed her aggressions ' and menaces
H. to the point of irritating and encroach
ing upon Japan to the point of unbear
ablencss. The man who goes Up to an-
1 other with threats of what he Is going
to do to him, can hardly get out of a
bad situation if he is assaulted, by
claiming that ho was not prepared to
fight. And so with a nation; If It crowds
H! another Into a corner, whero 'lt Is fight
or knuckle, the nation that does the
crowding surely makes Itself ridiculous
by saying that it was caught unawares.
The fact is that Russia finds herself
very much to her dlsguat, a sort of out
law among the nations, with tho real
sympathy of none, for her agressivencas
and her doeelt in broken promises.
DIFFERENT WAYS OF GIVING.
The dispatches yesterday morning
stalo that "Frau Krupp observed the
birthday of her late husband' today the
17th by giving ?25 each to 2000 workmen
who had been twenty-five years in the '
service of the company, and by donating
$125,000 to the workmen's hospital."
That is doing the right and heartsome,
thing by the workmen, and the best of
It Jh that it Is directly in line with the
precedents set by the great gunmakcr
himself; he gave his benefits to his work
men, and) helped them in every reasona
ble and sympathetic way.
The works at Essen, established by
Herr Krupp, are models In the care ta
ken of and encouragement to the work
men employed. Their dwellings are
modern, well appointed, and thoroughly
sanitary; the education of their children
is provided for, their care In sickness or
accident Is attended to, and. they are
well cared for In every way.
Herr Krupp was philanthropic, but
noticeably so in his great establishment,
and to those connected with It. He took
a fatherly interest in all; and he reaped
the reward in faithful service and com
plete devotion from his Immense force
of employees. Audi he built up an es
tablishment which made him the great
ironmaster of the world.
There was another great ironmaster
building himself up in the United
States about the same time. This Amer
ican Ironmaster also made an immense
fortune, and he finally retired from busi
ness. Then he announced' that he con
sidered It a disgrace for a man to die
rich, and began giving away money lav
ishly, but always In such a way as to
attract the attention of the worldi to the
fact that he did it, and to have his name
commemorated in connection with the
At the time of the dedication of the
Judge Miners' Home in this city, Bishop
Scanlan, In delivering an oration on the
occasion, properly commended the well
directed liberality of Mrs. Judge, and
In speaking of the benefactions of
wealthy people, and' the appropriate ob
jects of their philanthropic munificence,
referred to this same American multi
millionaire ironmaster who had retired
and was making his name famous by tho
distribution of money to those who had
no claim upon him.
The Biahop noted the direction of these
gifts, and while not condemning it, di
rected attention to what he considered
would be a far more appropriate way to
use a good! deal of that money. The -direction
which he indicated was practi
cally what Herr Krupp put into effect,
and what Frau Krupp is now following
He said that a man who had gathered
so much money as Mr. Carnegie had
done might bettor have sought out the
poor and the humble, the benefits of
whose labor he had enjoyed, and to
whose, faithful services he owed his
large wealth, and make them comforta
ble for life.
If any were ill or helpless, he might
well make provision for their remaining
years; If any were struggling along in
the hard battle of life, they might be
lifted from the need of the grinding and
hopeless toll; If any children of these
needed help in getting education or
training for their battle of life, they
might well be aided.
In short, the lesson -was, that Mr. Car
negie would moro humanely meet the
real demands of human philanthropy by
remembering the steps by which he had
risen than by reaching out to find ob
jects for his charities, in directions
which had no relation to his own field,
or to those who had labored with him
therein, to his immense profit and ad
vantage. We are sure that all who heard Bishop
Scanlan on that occasion must have
felt a kindling of the heart, in entire
sympathy with what he said. And It Is
to emphasize our agreement with his
sentiments and also to point out how
they are given practical effect in an
other land, as well as to draw the con
trast between the two methods of giv
ing, that we seize the occasion noted In
the cablegram to point out the more ad
Turkey lays all the blame for the
troubles in Macedonia to Bulgaria. Of
"course; that pesky lamb always was
prone to annoy the wolf. Probably the
Macedonians would have quietly sub
mitted to all the exactions, massacres,
outrages, pillage, and devastation it
suited the Turks to Inflict, if Bulgaria
hadn't afforded the sufferers sympathy
and refuge. The Turkish plea comes at
a time when the Sultan thinks it safe to
make it; and it probably means that he
will avail himself of Russia's occupation
with Japan In the Orient, to put off thu
execution of the agreed-on reforms, and
perhaps to punish Bulgaria If ha can.
The action of the Senate Committee
on Commerce in authorizing a favor
able report on the nomination of Wm.
B. Crum to be Collector of the Port at
Charleston. South Carolina, will be gall
and Avormwood to Senator Tillman,
who has been unceasing in his efforts
to oust Crum or keep him out in case
he had no sufficient legal claim to the
office. It was on account of Crum's
case that Tillman made himself so
prominent in the "recess appointment"
squabbles, he hoping to show that
Crum's legal occupancy of the office
fell with the close of the special ses
sion of Congress. But now that the
Senate committee agrees to report
Crum's nomination favorably, Tillman
will be wild. Crum has negro blood in
his veins, and his Is ono of the appoint- -
mcnta so generally condemned in the
South, and which have reopened the
negrophobia instincts of the Southern
ers in a poignant degree.
THE COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICTS.
Opposition is announced in the
southern school districts of this
county to the consolidations of the
school districts that have been pro
posed. A part of this opposition, it is
understood, comes from the school
trustees on personal grounds, and a
part of it from a conservatism which
looks aakant at change.
Possibly the plan of consolidation in
this particular case may have some
thing to do with the opposition devel
oped. If so, there can be an amend
ment of the plan and ono more suited
to the minds of the people may be
That there should be a consolidation
of vthe school districts is the best judg
ment of the experienced educators of
the county and of the state. That this
conBolidatlon would lend to the in
crease of the educational facilities of
the localities affected is sure, and that
it is entirely practical ha3 been suc
"Vc trust that Superintendent Ashton
may be able to meet the situation and
overcome the objections that have been
made. If the larger consolidation
which has been had in view Is not
found to be practical, then a smaller
unit may be better suited to certain
The main tilings to be kept in- view
are the gathering together of a suffi
cient school population to allow of fair
and efficient grading, and to afford ma
terial fpr a high school, either inde
pendent or in conjunction with some
other convenient school unit. The con
solidation should certainly ko on.
THE DAIRYMEN'S CONVENTION.
"We are delighted to see that tho
dairymen of this State made- an em
phatic success? of their convention In
Logan. The attendance was good and
the welcome and response were both ap
propriate. The address ofPresldent J, R. Mur
dock gave a historical review of the
society, Its former meetings, and of the
service It has been since Its organiza
tion In this city in 1891. He spoke well
of the availability of dairying for both
rich and poor, and of the high im
portance of the industry to this State.
His recital of the deep and practical
Interest taken In the society, and In
dairying in this State, by the Hon.
James "Wilson, as shown by his
sending special expert of the Depart
ment of Agriculture out to our State
PMlr, and of. the favorable impression
that Utah dairy products made upon
that expert, were especially taking.
General discussions followed, lasting
throughout the day and evening of
Wednesday, on dairy material, dairy
cows, dairy stock and dairying methods.
The products of the dairy were well
discussed, and this discussion was con
tinued In yesterday's session, much to
the edification of all who heard and
took part in it
If the methods and .advantages so well
set forth in this meeting of the dairy
men are adhered to and given full proof
in the practical work of the dairy, then
Utah butter and cheese ought to be the
best in the land.
THE RUSSIAN DANGER.
Russia, It is said, has three thousand
troops at Shin TIeng Chang, opposite
Wlju, and two thousand In Wiju. We
should be inclined very much to doubt
this, for probably that is precisely
where some fifty thousand Japanese
troops are about to land, and to have
five thousand Russian troops there, un
supported, would be to invite their Im
mediate capture. And Russia cannot
afford to lose that number of men, for
It Is apparent that she will need all the
troops she can get, and that her forces
in Manchuria have been greatly exag
gerated. Russia must depend upon her long
Trans-Siberian railway for supplies for
troops already on the ground at the
scene of the conflict, as well as for the
transporta.lion of reinforcements and
military equipments and munitions of
war. This unless she chooses to rely
on tho risky means of getting food for
har troops from the United States, hop
ing to e&capc- the vigilance of the Jap
anese cruisers and scouting ships.
That road Is 5093 miles long; it has
cost the Russian Government at the
rate of ?S1,326 per mile,, and is far from
being a thoroughly equipped, up-to-date
road. It had already become apparent
that it cannot meet the requirements
made upon It.
If the Japanese troops arc -able to
strike a quick, hard blow, and capture
such a detachment as is said to be at
and near Wlju, it is liable to be almost
as crippling to the 'Russian army, so
far as present effectiveness Is con
cerned, as their attacks on the Russian
navy have been at sea.
And then, such a long line offers in
numerable, opportunities for an enemy
to tear up the track, destroy bridges
and depots, and otherwise disable the
railway service. That Japan under
stands this part of the problem thor
oughly la manifest, and that her de
voted people will be able to indict un
told harm to Russian communications,
and under cover of It. invest Port Ar
thur and force Its capture, Is most prob
able. The situation is a most interesting
one, and while It Is true that no heavy
land fighting is to be expected for some
time, yet 3f the Russians, leave little de
tachments like these lying around loose,
the Japanese will certainly take them
in, or else they don't know their busi
DEATH OF SENATOR HANNA.
Prom the Denver Republican,
Never before In the history of Ameri
can politics was so much achieved in
so brief a time as the work which made
Senator Hanna a national figure and
extended his fame to the utmost limits
of the civilized world. He was
born to command. He was nt home on
every field that called far leadership.
No man was ever more mis
represented, 6landerod and maligned
than he during the first national cam
paign in which he took an active and a
conspicuous part. In this his enemies
had for a time an advantage, for ho
was personally unknown except within
the limits of a narrow circle, and mil
lions of people accepted as faithful por
traits the pictures painted in Ignorance
or in malice to check tho force of his
influence and defeat his purpose. But
from that flro of abuse and slander and
libel he came unscathed, and long be
fore his death he stood forth, conspicu
ously the greatest among his fellows,
towering, giant-like, above them all,
the matchless leader, the wise states
man and In all things the faithful and
loyal citizen. Mr. Hanna's life
was a demonstration of the greatness
and the excellence of labor. It was one
of effort, of continued application, of
great achievement. It was rich with
work, and it would be difficult to tell
whether it was to the senius for leader
ship or the capacity for labor that his
success was chiefly due. There was
with him no period of Idleness. Blos
som and fruit grew side by side upon
the same branch, and all the year was
a harvest for those who followed his
leadership and listened to his counsel.
If there are those who would
call him a Warwick, they fall to ap
preciate tho greatness of Mr. McKin
ley's character. It was In reality a
grand and inspiring friendship. In
whicli neither the ono was a tool nor
the other a courtier, revealing in Mr.
Hanna alike the unselfishness of his na
ture and his high appreciation of those
(luallties and abilities which gave Pres
ident McKlnley a distinguished place
among Ambrlca's great and noble men.
" " " The party suffers, because he
was the one man above all others who
could stand between the conflicting
forces of organized labor and organized
capital and, because he was known and
trusted by each, could lay his hands
upon them botli and bid them be at "
peace. But since it is in truth the good
that men do which lives after them, let
us hope that Senator Hanna's life of
splendid effort and grand achievement
will continue to Inspire his countrymen
to noble alms and great endeavor: and,
although the voice which always ut
tered words of wisdom will be heard
no more, lec us hope and pray that the
sentiments it awakened will continue to
live in tho hearts of the Nation's lead
ers, quickening to activity when activ
ity is needed, and exerting n gentle but
firm restraint whon action born of im
pulse would be unwise.
S. D. eVHHS, 1
I Undertaker and Embalmer.
I Open All Night Tel. 364. S
jgj 213 State St., Salt Lake City. K
Isale Price 1
A $12.50 to $15 ICQ A
g values 4J0.25
X SIS to $20 j
$22.50 to $27.50 X
0 Buy one for next winter. O
Save more mney than you can SL
make any other way.
1 Gray Eros.
j ..154 Mam Street,..
PRICED Miftln'eec' 75C
Extra Matinee Today at 3.
Tonight and Tomorrow Night.
Matinee Saturday at 2.15 p. m.
Stotson'B Original BIk Doublo Spectacular
: Uncle Tom's Cabin.
THE BARNUM OF Til EM ALL..
GUS SUN'S MINSTRELS.
I CASTILE SOAP
M 3 pound bar for 50 cents I
H Makes 8 large cakes as largo I
H as the 10c size. H
I Drug Company I;
I Telephone No. 552. I
E Cor. State and Second South Sts. S
rA maiden came down to shop
Quite early in tho morning; gj
Long past noon she felt a gnaw, 1
But heeded not the -warning.
Sho drank tea, it was so good, .
One cup, and then another;
"Such fin brow I'll hurry homo
And enlighten mothor."
I Thlfi lot embraces many choice fipring materials for suits
I and slciii.fi. The following-prices give an idea of the character I
I of remnants, of -which there arc many:
I -1 yards black dot Prunella, 6.00, for $3.00 I
I 7 yards ITancy Zibeline, ?10.00, for 5.00 I
-1 yards Plain Louisine, ?5.00, for $2.50
I NIGHTGOWNS, made of .good muslin, tucked yoke, lace or embrol- 1
1 dcry Insertion, hemstitched or Hamberg ruffles; fikfr ' H
3 rccrular price 75c; special kQAi(G tj
J CORSKT COVERS Made of good quality muslin, four rows (5)j
laco Insertion, lace edge; regular price 50c; special 2) 1
MIOWGS AT 25c.
1 See the handsome line of Shirtings In one of the windows, )?
i especially fine for the money For a few days, yard c27i'(&
kill llT-rT 'lL-0i l 0C.L!l MMC0S-QL' Mlllll II
& ' I George Washington's
JL, JjV'1'1' Courtship
' 71 c Was never enlivened by his "lady
-&MiZi love" with such exquisite rnuHlo an you j
rfiMgsr-i s can Produce from tho A. B. Chaae pi- S
wMw$!t"VT i 8385$ S nno- Tn0 iniprovempnts that have- S
Troilrfwl-j EiiFSr n?on ade. m Pianos elnco hla tlmo Is )
ypylW7t simply astoniHliliic All tho plnnon
SUr- Yansaat & Chamberlain's
.Llks-S5 contain cvry modern dnvlco for pro-
V-Uj yZ. duclnc tlio sweetest Bounds, nnd thoy
-.'cwOS-- s nr handsome und durable nt tho sama s
I-p4Sg c lime. We can soil thorn on terms to S
vtfr--T - S su,t yur purses Call and sec them at
32 Main, directly opp. Z C M I
L I THE FATHER OF OCR COUNTRY I A
k & would smile with delight were he hrre to enjoy a box Dim
C 1 Pv of Sweet's Carnation Chocolates on his birthday. I 1
5 fl fft Ancl those who celebrate the event this year will B5 I 1
w fy have that same satlslled milc the choeolotcs alwayu HA IB
. bring to tho facos of those who eat them. Q JB
g Salt Lake Candy Co. A
Echoes of the Baltimore Fire. j
Look .well to your fire insurance policies. This great fire will un
doubtedly "wipe out" 25 per, cent of tho fire Insurance companies doing "
C business In the United States. .
r The policies of many companies will be made only as much waste -.
Every company in THE "WILSON-SHERMAN CO.'S Agency, 10 in
all, went through the great Chicago and Boston conflagrations and "'t
1 paid their losses dollar for dollar and have accumulated their millions I,
since on account of the reputation made In thoso trying times; they will 4
pay In full again for their losses at Baltimore and yet have money
left for any possible obligation they are liable to incur in Utah or else-
i where. i J
L Notice their list of great companies: J
V Company. Incorporated. Assets Jan. 1, 1903. 4
V Citizens of St. Louis, Mo 1R37 $14,130.5S8.63
V German-American of New York 1S72 10,319,176.76
t Ins. Co. of North America ; ilvz 10,702,583.61 T
L National Fire of Hartford 1S6D 6,205,303.71 2
V Niagara Fire of Now York 1850 . 3.60S.154.9O 4
y Norwich Union Fire Ins. Society 1797 7,000,000.00 4
V Phoenix Ins. Co. of Hartford 1854 6.497.612.14 7
L Philadelphia Underwriters 1S17 16,853,407.00 I
f Springfield F. & M. of Mass 1S49 6,154,391.S4 4
Queen Ins. Co. of America 1891 5.744.340.80 4
V Transatlantic Flro of Hamburg 1S37 2,900,000.00 7
V All of these ten (10) great Fire Companies represented by 4
;! The WELSON-SHERMAN CO., J
No. 52 W. 2nd South St. LTp3tairs. 4
Insurance in all its branches. "Wo want your business."
nil 1 I H H t t I H I I M I I 4 -HHH M M M ) M M M U V -i
DOCTOR COOK cure0sfTeenases I
5S2& TJSS.bl5 Ne.rvous Debm I
matter how long atand- Zv. Cures quick and radical I
insr tho dlacnao. In from nJ In M to 60 days, by my 1
6 to 20 days. $J own famous method.
StrIHCtre1f; SP fa Varicocele I
cured In 15 days, -with- IrTi W ffl
out cutting, pain, drugs iK n Completely and pnna
or detention from busl- ? Arsma nontly cured by my now I
rteas. aaBHD process; all dlsairreeablo 1
1 if iw i TiiWBf symptoms 'soon disappear n
Wasting Weakness A"N JE complotoly and foraver: I
Time- of cure, 10 to 60 iK WlrTL jt in aafo, painless and H
days, by my original, IlX B&hs bloodless. An absoluta HI
very plmplo remedy y C-JMwRm curo guaranteed. H
(used exclusively by f ( MflQQKW I
- IwwrWtBp B'ood Poison 1
(Private Diseases 1 W Every vestige of polaon 1
cured In 3 to 10 days, M yJ . removed from eyatem I
without the use of pot- without aid of moroury 1
sonous dniKR. or potash. If
Consultation Is free and Invited, and In consulting mo you may b sur
that no hins that science can devlso or skill perfect has boon left undono I
to affor' you a Bpecdv, safe and pormanent curo. R
WRIJOE mo In full confidence, explaining your troubles as they appar to H
you, and receive- by return mail my honest and candid opinion of your case- U
I Growth I
1 Has cnuoed uer to expand into!e5!
larger quarters. y oceW ,
I both floors of our building tp
I with a fine display of a.eng! f"
H and boys' i
I ClOthing and Cg
I Furnishings i
1 Spring Goods Arriving Saily Jprfsa
I Rowe & j
I Kelly eo.,!$i
M Solo agents for Hirsh, Wiok4 J
wire & Co.'s Beady-to-Wearl
1 Clothing. tfri
HHHimiH nnH jgj
x Hot Water Bottles an
x Fountain Syringes. jsh
-f- Aro among tho most essential ; jLpos
X things in a sick room. WheirJ Its
threatened with bronchitis, pleuy- fften1
4- risy or pneumonia, there In nothinf lj i(f1
X better than a hot water bottl laldyj
on tho chest to ward off fatal re-'"i
X suits. They relievo moro pain than t?d
any other nppllanca in the dnifii jco
line. Wo keep them in ajisorttdrj
X sizes from 75c up. Welcome, Step; IjibO'J
In. All cars start from 'j $)lm
44-lHH M M M M M n M pkg
THAT ;) 1
TABLE ! I
4 3 !S4l
I (THAT "WE SELL WEAES SO j JJ(
i LONG- THAT IT HXTETS j
BUSINESS. WED SELL A. 41m
I LOT MORE IP IT .'WOEB-4Jirr
' : said
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH.
I Desky's Big Silel p
205 So. Main and 10 East Sec fc
ond South. ;ydin
II REPAIRING GLASSES I
Bring your classes to tho factory
to have them repaired.
We have overy known part of er jc
glasses or spectacles or oan xnaKft
to order anything in our line, W ei4n.
carry a complote lino of temples,
guards, hangers, eye-glass ohalM ,
and hooks, springs, studs or , r
bridges, and can repair any pair of
glasecB at very short notice, Com
plicated lenses ground to order. ft gB
EYE TESTS FREE.
Utah Optical Co,, fe
237 MAIN ST.
ESTABLISHED 187 J:
fljOHN BUCQSXE & SON, r I.S
J Popular Tailors, j J
235 SO. MAIN ST.
P. O. Box 682. Salt Lake Cltj glU
JHO; no Interest. WJixt
I. X. L. Furniture & Carpt KjJ
stollment House, 1'
P. A. Sorcnson, Prop. 43 E. 2nd 114