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4 Tedb 8aitIiASe Tbtbottes Monday Morarare, Mj-Rch 38, 1904:.
Issued every morning by Salt "Lake Trlb
uno Publishing Company. PERRY S.
HEATH, Publisher and General Man
ager TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION'.
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TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY,
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City Editor .' 5313 Rings
News and Night Editor 3512 Rings
Monday, March 28, 1904.
And at one time, you remerriber. peo
I pic thought that this was an arid sec-
While the proposition to put In cross
"walks Is being' considered, would It not
be proper to do something- to unearth
those we have?
B Water Commissioner Luce proposes
1 to subordinate his Democratic prlncl
Hj plea to the interests of the city by glv
lng much attention to water.
H: i If there is to be no scarcity of water
l this year, some of our most earnest
i street corner conversationists will have
M to look up a good substitute subject.
Many good ladles will be able to go
M. through this last week of Lent with
proper mortificajLIon of spirit, by trying
to get their new Easter clothes to fit
When Lent Is over, perhaps the street
car company will feel that it need not
HT longer deny Itself the pleasure ot taking
H, its passengers in open cars through
Tho demand for crosswalks is sup
H ported by the well-known fact that
such walks Invariably afford good, dry
Hj stepping places when there is no mud
on the streets,
H Will the Hon. Sam King signify in
the usual way his willingness to run for
Attorney-General, by saying that he
could not under any circumstances be
induced to do so? '
Hj Grover Cleveland Is being spoken of
for tho Governorship of New Jersey,
HI and the rest of the country will not ob-
fl ( ject, aa it doesn't care much what hap-
pens to New Jersey.
H It Senator Rawlins had not In the
j Hiles matter impaired his reputation
H for Iciness, he would be generally re-
H garded as an ideal delegate- to the con-
Hj vention In St. Louis In July.
HI; Bills for the consolidation of Okla-
H: homa and the Indian Territory, and of
HI Arizona and New Mexico, and the ad-
Hl miss-ion of each couple as one State,
H have been prepared, it Is announced
Hi from the House sub-committee on Ter-
H rltorles. This is evidently without the
H advice or consent of the people of
Hi either of the Territories named, and wo
H doubt very much If they will consent to
H The fact that some of the people con-
H nectel -with the "Information bureau"
H about the Temple block have been tell-
H inir lurid tales of Gentile desecration
H of the Temple In the one occasion when
H Gentiles were admitted, appears to be
H fully proved. Inasmuch ua notning
H whatever occurred to give even a sus-
H plcion on which to base such a charge,
H we submit that tho church authorities
H owe it to themselves, as well as to their
H guests on that occasion, to put a stop to
H tho telling of such yarns. Those who
H were admitted on that occasion duly
H appreciated the irreat courtesy extend-
H ed, and have always considered that
H they enjoyed a unique privilege; but If
H they are to be held up as vandals and
H made the subjects of lurid tules of des-
H ocration, defilements and destruction,
I they may have bought the privilege too
H Much credit has been given to the
I Mississippi camp of Coufedei-ate Vete-
I rans which 'denounced in fierce lan-
I guage and with unreserved condemha-
I tlon the horrible atrocities of burning
I victims at the stake. And so far as
I the declarations of that body went, they
H are to be fully commended. But they
H were fatally weak in tho condemnation
H of lynching generally, In that the reser-
H vation was made, "save, perhaps, for
H the one unmentionable crime." An ap-
H proval of lynching for any crime Is an
H approval of lynching for whatever
H crime the mob concluded Is deserving-
H of lynching. For a number of years the
H defense of lynching In the South was
H that it was- the appropriate punishment
I for "the one) unmentionable crime."
I Presently, however, it became tho rec-
I ognized, If not the popular punishment
I for any sort of crime that especially
I enraged the community." And so It must
I always be. Mob law Is anarchy; there
I Is no defense for it in any case, and a
H denunciation of lynching with an ap
proval of or excuse for it In a given
case, Is not either consistent or reasonable.
INCREASED REDUCTION CAPACITY.
The proposed increase of capacity at
the Utah Consolidated smelter to 750
tons dally, Is another evidence at once
of the producing capacity of the great
mine whose tonnage it handles, and of
tho enterprising management of the
smellers of this valley, of which we
have such abundant proof.
Still another is the movo by the Bing
ham Con. to add lead furnaces to Its
copper-reducing plant. Mr. Klmberly is
the leading spirit in this proposed move,
and that he is on the right track is
evident from the ores under command
that can bff turned into such furnaces
The Tribune rejoices to see these evi
dences of activity and increnacd ca
pacity for the plants In this valley.
They are sure to lead to the desired end
of malting this the great central ore
reducing activity In the whole mineral
To co-operate in this most desirabje
result, tho help of the railroads is very
essential. This help can be extended In
two ways: by favorable rates on ores to
this point, and by favorable rales
on bullion eastward. Both of these
classes of freight are easily handled,
they make weight rapidly, and
are almost Ideal freight. There is no
harm to them from the weather, delays
make no difference in their value, and
small bulk combines with heavy weight
nnd unlimited convenience of packing,
to render this freight profitable in
handling and in transportation.
With such rates, this city wHl be the
center in fact for the whole mining region-
which the natural location It oc
cupies with respect to the ore-producing
region points to as Its right. It is a
consummation of great promise, and It
Is easily to be reached, by a strenuous
effort from the parties in interest, aided
by the whole community.
I OREGON SHORT LINE IMPROVEMENTS.
The Oregon Short Line has begun the
Improvements It promised the city to
make when its franchises were granted.
It is now actively at work In North
Salt Lake clearing away buildings,
leveling the ground and grading for
tracks, preparatory to the construction
of the new and extensive shops and the
laying of the enlarged system of
switches, turntables, etc., which will
Increase its facilities fourfold for han
dling and making up trains.
The idea Is to have; the main switch
ing done well outof the settled part of
town, whero it will hot interfero with
street traffic and endanger life. And an
excellent Idea It Is; besides, It gives
room for railroad yards at a moderate
cost, which it would be Impracticable
to net at any reasonable price con
tiguous to its present quarters.
The large freight depot will be first
put up, after the present antiquated
shops have been cleared away. Then
the grand new passenger depot will be
constructed on the block where the
present small and inadequate building
now stands. When completed, the city
will be thus better off by the expendi
ture of something more than a million
dollars, and the company will be In a
position to handle muchi more easily
its rapidly growing business.
It is a notable improvement, and one
which will at one step advancp by three
hundred per cent tho ranking impor
tance of this city in the railroad world.
The business of this road here has In
creased more than a hundred per cent
in the past six years. , The Improve
ments now in progress make room for a
much greater Increase within the next
few years, while the situation now
reached will allow for unlimited growth.
Both the city and the company are to
be congratulated on the work now in
progress and on the outlook Just ahead,
The Rev. Dr. Greer, coadjutor to
Bishop Potter of New York, expressed
astonishment and Indignation to find
that "In political life, whero the high
est qualifications of character yhould be
demanded, we find instead men social
ly, ethically and educationally inferior
to the people for whom they legislate."
The solution Is easy; the Inferior chaps
are the ones who want the positions,
and they want them so bad that they
spend day and night working to get
them. If any one Is mentioned as a
suitable man for such position, unless
he Is one of those who bo push to get
It, he Is quietly waved aside, with the
remark, "Oh, he Isn't a candidate." Tho
idea being that it won't do to take up
and nominate or elect ay one who Is
not working to get the place. This Idea
and programme have become so thor
oughly fixed in American thought and
practice that It Is In fact a wonder we
don't have worse than we do In our
The move of the Salt Lake County
Horticultural society for the preserva
tion of the insect-eating birds is admi
rable, both from the sentimental and the
utilitarian standpoint. The means
proposed, that of public addresses, and
especially the co-operation of the school
authorities, are practical and ought to
have an important effect. Not only is
this a good way to obtain tho publicity
Necessary to have effectiveness; it will'
warn any boys who may be disposed to
destroy such birds and their nests, of
the evil consequences that will follow
isuch destruction. Thero should be a
united effort from all to this end; let
the birds bo protected, and encouraged
to breed. They will save the orchards,
and be a .source of Joy and pride. What
a pleasure It would be if Instead of the
dead silence usually predominant in the
orchard, we could hear the eong of
scores of birds, and see their bright
plumage! It is a worthy cause; and
those in charge of the movement should
push It with energy and determination.
ARBITRATIONS AND STRIKES.
A summary of the number of labor
strikes which have occurred in a given
time, with tho results of them, Is al
ways a matter of Interest to the stu
dent of economics, and to the public
ns well. Thus wo find in the Springfield
Republican a brief summing up of the
labor disturbances In New York last
year, compiled from the report of the
State Board of Arbitration. This shows
that there- were 192 strikes and lockouts
coming under the notice of the board,
directly Involving 99,700 workmen. The
employers won In cases Involving 62.1G0
men, the employees won in cases where
10,730 of them wero concerned, and
forty-five disputes, involving 20,600 men,
And the Republican proceeds: "Pro
blem: What was the net gain from
it all to the 99,700 employees? But what
of the workings of voluntary arbitra
tion? The most that these boards cm
to bo able to do is to make report as
to the number of strikes and lockouts
taking place, which they were expected
to prevent. It Is not stated that tho
New York board prevented a single
strike or lockout; and Its Intervention,
after the trouble had proceeded to the
length of strike, proved to be effective
for .wtllenipnt In nnlv lchf mcem
That is a dreadfully poor showing for
tho Board of Arbitration; but then,
such boards appear to be pretty gen
erally 'Ignored, everywhere. In Utah,
last fall, when there was talk that there
might be labor troubles in the coal
fields of Carbon county, nobody at first
seemed to think anything about the
Board of Arbitration which the law
provides, but the first move was to send
the State troops to the scene.
Afterwards, It is true, an Ineffective
move was made to call on tho Board,
but the troops were in possession of the
field, and the Board found no occasion
to Intervene. The labor leaders, as well
as the employees and tho general pub-
lie. are coming to tho conclusion that
such Boards are impracticable, and the
former are rapidly ranging themselves
In opposition to them.
The true solution of the labor ques
tion must necessarily rest with the em
ployer and the employee; but the public
interest needs also to be safeguarded,
and this can be done by affording all
possible opportunities for these inter
ests to get together, and to provide that
contracts entered into between the two
Interests shall bo effective and bind
ing. The Idea Is exemplified In the prac
tice that is coming Into use of
entering into agreements for a wage
scale that shall bo effective for a given
time, as that entered into the other day
at Indianapolis between the soft coal
miners and the coal operators of the
Public opinion now aprpoves such
agreements, and sustains the enforce
ment of them, on both sides. That the
labor unions arc working into the
making of such agreements, and that
those who enter Into them keep them
faithfully (as witness tho fact that the
Western Federation of Coal Miners re
fused to go out in sympathy with the
anthracite coal miners In their strike,
because they wero working under an
agreement which they were in honor
bound to fulfill), Is the most hopeful
sign of the times In this regard.
JUSTICES IN OPPOSITION.
Occasionally, when one hears some
murmurs. of dissent from a ponderous
opinion of a court, the finger of warn
ing is pointed at the daring offender,
and he is told that It is a vast re
sponsibility to criticise a judge, or to
venture a suspicion that he Is not In
fallible. Yet what shall we say when
the judges come down upon one another
Here, for instance, is Justice Holmes
of tho United States Supreme Court,
exprcssmg In his dissenting opinion In
the Northern Securities case, his satis
faction that only a bare majority of the
court had adopted an interpretation of
the laws which, as he viewed the mat
ter, would dissolve society so far as it
could Into individual atoms; Its disin
tegrating effect would be widespread.
Justice While, In. his dissent, consid
ered that the case Involved principles
which as stated in the principal opln
' Ion, were destructive of government,
destructive of liberty, and destructive
of every principle upon which organized
Justice Brewer suggests that if
James J. Hill had been individually the
owner of a majority of tho stock in the
Great Northern Railway company, and
had he seen fit, individually, to buy a
majority of the stock in the Northern
Pacific, such purchase could not have
been prevented by any lav.', and he
could have done what he pleased with
it. The conclusion being obvious, that
what one man can do, several may do
It is a sure thing that this principle
must come up again in some form, and
be decided by the court in a more har
monious manner than was the North
ern Securities case. But what vigorous
language the justices use In their criti
cisms of their fellow Justices, and how
utterly wrong they consider them! It
Is a lesson in freedom to the public
which it will not be slow to utilize.
More than a billion dollars on loan by
the New York banks Is tho record
breaking announcement that comes
from the great metropolis, The loans
of the Bank of France and of the Bank
of England, combined, aro but little
more than half of the great sum that
the New York banks now have put on
HEALTH FAD 3 ON THE BRAIN.
From Medical Talk.
To get all sorts of health fads on the
brain is a disease In Itself. It Is a very
prevalent disease, too. 'With a few fool
ish rules to observe, a wholo lot of hy
gienic quirks to adjust to and a sched
ule of superstitious sanitary notions dil
igently followed by day and dreamed of
by nights is a malady which begins as
a mental derangement and ends in a
complete physical fizzle. No room left
for a spontaneous life, no place for free,
Joyous liberty. Not a minute's space
for rollicking disregard, Everything
fixed, every minute disposed of, intro
spections without number. Forebod
ings, misgivings, hovering vaguely
about the mind like flocks of carrion
crows. Such a life Is not worth'llvlng.
One might a thousand times better go
back to the reckless regime of a rough
RIGHTS OF STATES.
From the Springfield Republican.
An Indignant pustor's union of De
troit calls upon Congress to deprlvo
Utah of hen Statehood. Evidently no
one was present who had lately road
and digested tho Constitution of the
United States. Not even an "erring sis
ter" in this great sisterhood of States
now can secede at her own volition, al
though a great war was fought upon
that issue; and it Is certain that there
Is no constitutional warrant for putting
out of the Union a State that prefers to
stay in. "No State," says article R,
"without Its consent, shall bo deprived
of its equal suffrage In the Senate."
Once In always in, is now the accepted
principle. The lesson Is, be careful
whom you admit.
From the New York News.
"A little girl of 7," J. D. Crlmmlns
said, "came to me after church on a j
Sunday morning and asked:
" 'Have I any children?'
"I dropped my newspaper and re- ,
garded her with amazement.
" 'Have I any children?' she repeated.
" 'Well, I should hopo not, I ex.
clalmed. 'Why on earth do you ask me
such a question as that?'
" 'Why, in church this morning,' said
the little girl, 'the clergyman preached
about children's children, and I won
dered If I had any.' "
COMFORT FOR THE HOMELY.
From tho Philadelphia Inquirer.
Every girl that Is dissatisfied with
herself should remomber that she is bet
ter looking than the kindest of looking
glasses bids her believe. A mirror can
not flatter a face that Is in its natural
state that Is, not "made up." 13ven
the very best plate-glass has a palo
green tinge which reflects a color a
trifle less clear than the original. Hair
also has always a more glossy sheen
than the glass shows.
. PERSONAL MENTION.
Tho striking bronzo cartouch and chap
eaux In Senator William A. Clark's resl
denco In New York will be exhibited at the
World's fair. It Is ono of the handsomest
pieces of architectural bronzo work not
only In this country, but In Europe.
Dr. J. Jj. Symonds of Dorchester. Mass..
SO years old and a paralytic, Is so Imbued
with the spirit of doing good that ho has
arranged to dovoto his entire estate, con
sisting of live houses, for tho charitable
purpose of working out a scheme of indi
vidual housekeeping at a nominal price
for working men and their families.
Mrs. Hetty Green Is said to have Joined
Lho Fifth avenue colony In Now York. A
dwelling at No. 1032 has been sold to Miss
Annlo Leary, but tho latter Is understood
to have been acting for Mrs. Green, whoso
daughter. Miss Sylvia, has been staying
at Miss Learys resldonco for somo time.
Mrs. Green 13 known to have social aspira
tions for her daughter and It Is surmised
that tho purchase mentioned was mado
to afford sultablo opportunity for enter
taining. It Is a lossup, since the last policy was
taken out, which woman carries tho heav
iest llfo Insurance, Mrs. Lcland Stanford
of California or Mrs. James Dunsmulr of
Toronto. The odds are In favor of Mrs.
Stanford, for sho now is rated as insured
for "over" $1,000,000, whereas Mrs. Duns
mulr is put down at an even 51,000,000.
There Is no question they aro tho most
heavily Insured women on the American
continent and far ahead of any of their
sisters In the East. The next nearest Is
Mrs. Basil N. Duke of Durham, N. C
who has policies amounting to 52S5.0W.
"Pa," said llttlo WlllleV "what's an
"An elocutionist, my son," replied his
fathor, "Is er a person who executes
language." New York Press.
Two church workers from a small town
camo to Now York on a alum hunt, and
wore more than satisfied. One of them
was asked by a friend on her return whero
she and her husband had been. "In tho
Blums of Now York for a day and a
night." aho answered, enthusiastically.
"My dear. It was hell upon earth. We had
a splendid time!" Outlook.
Prospectlvo Purchaser I seo you adver
tise a special inducement In engagement
rings. What is It?
Jeweler Well, wo guarantee to purchase
all rings wo sell within six months. Chi
Mm. Casey Tho doctor says ye hov ap
Mr. Casey Och, Norah.Norah! Whoy
wor yo so foolish as to show him yuro
bank book? Judge.
Guest (In cheap restaurant) Here, wait
er! This food Is vile, and I don't proposo
to pay for it. Where's the proprietor?
Waiter He's gone homo to lunch, sir.
RHYMES OF THE BAY.
Luck favored him, his venture paid
Ho triumphed In tho market; then
Ho got to thinking God had mado .
111m greater than his fellow mon.
IIo thought that ho and not his luck
vHad brought It all to pass; therefore
Ho tried again, and when ho struck
Belief In luck was his once more.
AN AMERICAN BEAUTY.
That ruby lip entrances mo
With ardor over now!
No other check as white ns thlno
Is found the wholo world through. .
That eye demure and noft and sweet
la heaven's own puro blue.
Sweetheart, you'ro true American
Lips red, cheeks white, eyes blue.
The Change In Her.
Ho wed a lady fair, this knight
Of that romantic typo called errant:
At first ho thought her "out o sight,"
But later sho became a parent.
A young fellow I know very well,
In love with tho B. Y. L. fell,
Ho asked for a kiss,
j, But that pert young miss
Politely said: "You go to war."
THE INTERMOUNTAIN PRESS.
When tho Utah nominating conventions
meet it will bo found that thero is no lack
of candidates. No telling whero lightning
will strike, over, particularly in this pe
culiar year; and so It Is that tho Dcmo
cratn havo plonty of patriots who. it is
whispered, aro willing to shut their cca
and take chances. Such men as -Hon.
Jr.mcs H. Moylo and " 'Qull" Ncbekpr
would probably not let the Governorship
go a-begglncr, whllo uh things nro coming
oven Hon. W. H. King cannot bo deppnd
rd upon to rcfuso all tho time. Bingham
Thoro ought to be a law In Utah makhje
tho recording of decdn compulsory within
a stated time. As It Is now. thero arc
hundreds of Instruments of transfer that
arc not a matter of rcoord, and some of
these dalo back a good many years. Tho
tltlo of a great deal' of property has be
come cloudy through this neglect or care
lessness. Richfield Reaper.
Vornul people generally bcllovo that per
ton3 guilty of violating tho Federal stat
utes regarding tho sale of whisky to tho
Indians should bo severely dealt with, but
there in a question In their minds whether
It is not a dangerous proposition to arrest
and convict men upon tho unsupported
evidenco of tho Indians themselves, In
view of tho fact that thoy are offered a
reward for each conviction, which wo arc
informed is tho case. Tho Indian loves
the almighty dollar, just Ilko his paleface
brother, and measures Its valuo by tho
amount of whisky It will buy, nnd It Is a
question whether It Is safo to rely for a
conviction upon ouch testimony. Vernal
It's nico to sit around and try and pull
down your town, knocking your neighbor
and doing all the damage you can; but If
you want your town to grow: If you want
to sco It become larger and bottor, and
you a part of Its slzo and greatness, get
out and hustle. As long us you sit around
and dream, and knock, and gossip and
think, so long will you remain in tho tail
end of the procession, but you will havo
plenty to think of and talk of, by watch
ing the ways of tho man who gets out
and hustles. Marysvalo Frco Press.
Wo arc pleased to note that tho Hcbor
echool district voted to bond the district
for 510,000 to finish and furnish the new
ochoolhouso that Is undor way. Tho wel
fare of our children demands that wo
Hbould havo proper and convenient tem
ples of learning, furnished with com
fortable desks and all necessary modern
apparatus. We havo one good achool
houso, but It is not largo enough to ac
commodate all the school children of tho
district, and a now schoolhousc was an
actual necessity. Hobcr City News.
jfs. D. EVHNSj
j Undertaker and Embalmer.
I Open All Night, Tol. 364.
213 Stato St, Salt Lako City
LAKE! f aEalSli lalacumiHsa
Rose Cecelia Shay
Carlos Nicosia, Musical Director.
Tuesday Night IL TROVATORE.
Wednesday Matlneo BOHEMIAN
Wednesday Night FAUST?
An event of exceptional merit.
Tho only grand opera of tho season.
Full augmented orchestra.
I PRICES Evening, 25c. GOc. 75c, 51.00,
$1 CO. Matinee, :5c, 50c, 75c, 51.C0.
Sale now on.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NEXT
Nothing Eut Fun!
Star cast of famous slncers, dancers and
NOT A DULL MOMENT.
Prices 25c to 5L00. No higher. Sale today.
r-tawiQJ Matlneo, 25c.
THREE NIGHTS, BEGINNING
Matlneo Wednesday at 3 p. m.
RICHARDS & PRINGLE'S
Next Attraction, Isabel Irving In
Salo begins tomorrow.
1 You can't possibly I
I go wrong if you use 1
I HUSLER'S I
I At least, it is not
I the fault of tho !
H flour it's I
U guaranteed, 1
r iWBl The Joy ana Ulad- . 0
ik tt ness of Easter Time fa
wS iiiNsC? fillllfl Sffl "Will bo completo if your voices aro
I JS fH accompanied by the sweet tones of a !;
lli ISli H0BART M-CABLE I ;
!4TOW I iPilill(B Call and see thorn, with many other ' pny
ISWvMSH favoritc3' at '
'iil&i Vansant & Chamberlain, k! e
SiJSES. - 51 & 53 Main. " jr .
I Coats That Keep " ' j
Their Shape ; !
1 You are thinking of getting-lf it's on tho Fashion Plate-is here, j ; ;
ready to wear the moment you put it on. j ,
I You'll admire yourself, and feel as though others admired you j ' : !
I and they will, too. It don't cost such an. awful lot of money to ! '
1 dress well, when you know whero to trade. You may havo a corps ? , .
I of tailors dancing at your attendance, but none of them can de- ' .
i sign for you prettier garments than these spring suits we aro now ' , --
! showing, at $12.00, S15.00, $18.00, ?20.00, ALL OF THE FAMOUS ! .
i HTRSH, WIOKWIBE & CO. MAKE. NOT EQUAL, but THE BEST ; J
i Heady-to-Wear Clothing Manufactured. COME SEE. J '; ft
133 MAIN ST. ' ; 1
i ONE PRICE. PLAIN FIGURES. K
PICKANINNIES f 1
I A NUT MOLASSES CANDY 8 1
& IN IOc " PACKAGES U 9
SALT LAKE' CANDY COMPANY ff 1
HAROLD SAUERS WoS.olI? j
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
ffyilH MARCH 28t,fa. 1
I wllIvO I $ Admission $1.001
Last Artist of the Season, You Ought Not, Miss It ll
ffiv dsi atUrS ,S alteether complete unless
i jfvgf Footwear accords with lit and stylo of M
ArjSffe, Garments. Shoes selected hero assuredly f
fW ZUl matCh th bCst In c,othin- d our :f
MmLM'A ASTER PrKs will not prevent liberal 1
wSWJy CntrlbUti0n3 t0 the collection plate. See I'M
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