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il fl: j The Salt :lake Tribtote: ttbbkesdat Moknxn'g, April 6, 1904. y I
IV ' . . i:.-.:
lesued every morning by Salt Lnko Trlb
, Tune Publishing Company. PERRY 8.
-HEATH, Publisher and General Man
r ' 1 jr
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J "Wednesday, April 6, 1904,
J As Judge Parker lias been silent so
I j long, Mr. Bryan can show- that ho la
j J not a true Democrat.
J( i lEjvery effort Is being made to enter-
, ' tain the conference visitors, while
I ' j their cash holds out.
v . i To show how free the voters ave, will
If President Angus Cannon, In testifying
I J at Washington, point out that one of
I 1 his wives defeated him for tho State
While old-timers may want rain for
1 conference, the sunny weather Is good
I enough for the girls from tho country
( i I who have secured new hats.
''' Some Democrats who do not caxo
much for Cleveland may admit that
j there is one reason why he should be
: nominated, now that Pettlgrow has
threatened to bolt should Grovcr be
i 4 chosen,
j ,j '
j , S. If Arizona thinks that Is area and
, that of Now Mexico would make too
large a State, Utah will be glad, In a
I.- J neighborly way, to lessen the qlzo by
f taking that strip.
I If It be true that the Hearst boom
'thrives on hot air. It should find very
III I pbeneficlal the St. Louis atmosphere in
1 1 j July.
I . 1 Have you begun complying with the
I if request of the Commercial club to
,1 clean up your premises, or are you a
j member of the club?
. If the desire is to mako Utah proml
, n'ent at the Democratic National con-
vention, why not send Brother Rob
erts? I i i
1 1 , Quito a number of people from out of
town are Impolite enough not to go to
the entertainments provided especially
to attract them,
Anyway, the stirring young hoodlums
cannot see why they should be asked
j- to be good at this particular time, when
I the evenings arc getting so pleasant.
A Baltimore firm has gone Into liqui
dation on account of tho shrinkage in
the price of coffee. On the other hand,
a good many consumers come pretty
I near goLng Into liquidation on account
of its high price. There ought to be
j) some way of getting together on a com
f J promise market.
I j We are afraid that Mr. Bryan over-
H estimates the power of his brake in
Hl j , his proposition for a contest with his
Hl gift of ?poech Ho says he isn't going
Hl to talk any more for a while. It will
be a contest even more fierce than
jf J Paul's contests with wQd beast3. It
t would be a pretty safe bet that his
j proneness to gab will get away with
. ' him. He has no doubt heard of Grovcr
Cleveland's contemptuous retort, "Let
1 him talk!" and now proposes to ohow
Hl the ex-President that ho doesn't have
to. The power of habit, however, is
H something tremendous.
Hi j ' The nomination of Representative
Hj' J William P. Hepburn by the Republicans
Hj 1 of the Eighth district of Iowa Is one of
H; ' 11 special significance, especially as it was
Hjj J made upon a stalwart protective plat
Hj, ' 1 form with no hint of wavering or con
Hj , 1 cession to the trimmers. Repre
H! I t-itlve Hepburn is one of the leaders of
' I the House, a commanding figure, who
Hi I is always listened to with attention
Ht 1 and respect. If anything were more
I satisfactory than his renominatlon, and
I on a stalwart protection platform, it
would be found In the fact that his
district Is so overv.'hclmlngly Republl
can that there is no possible doubt of
' his re-election.
The directors of tho United States
j Steel corporation, at their meeting yes-
terday, again failed to declare any dl
! ' vldcnd In the common stock, and their
' statement showed a decided falling off
' in earnings, No doubt the condition of
, the iron and steel market was rcspon
j slble In a large decree for this reduction
j in earnings, but at the same time, there
j can be no doubt, either, that the compe
titlon of the independent steel plants 1b
j ; a material factor In reducing the earn
Jngs of the great corporation. As one
of the independent oporators whom we
quoted the other day says, tho lnde
sf joendent operators have no great mass
of fictitious capital to provide for, nor
Immensely paid officials to carry on
tholr rolls; they can buy their raw ma
terial qulto as cheaply as the big con
cern can either buy or manufacture It,
and the market of the country and the
world is quite as opon to them as to the
big buyer. And this subsidence of the
talk of taking the tariff off from "trust
made goods" has given the Independent
concerns a confidence and aggressive
ness they never had before. They are
the true "trust busters."
ALKALI LAND RECLAMATION.
Some time ago. The Trlbuno igavc the
figures In detail of the reclamation of
the forty-acre alkali tract, some four
miles west of this city, under the
auspices of the Federal Government of
ficials, Prof. W. H. Hciloipan In ctmrgc,
In connection with Professor L. A. Mer
rill of the Utah Agricultural College,
It will be remembered that the tract
was underdrained with tles, flooded
with water, and the alkali drained off
In tho successive floodlngs. These con
tinued for two years, and now only
about onc-slxth of the alkali originally
in tho ground remains, five-sixths hav
ing been leached out. The exact figures
are 6600 tons of alkali in the tract in the
first place, counting down to tho tiles,
four feet below tho surface; of this but
990 tons remain, 6010 tons having been
It is now proposed to treat tho land
as having been practically reclaimed,
and to plant on the tract this season
some crop that will have good strong
roots, permitting the further loosening
of the soil and tho leaching out of yet
more of the alkali. Prof. Helleman
says there Is no reason to doubt tho
success of the cropping project for this
Considered as a business proposition,
he urges, It must be reckoned a profit
able one. The" alkali land was In the
first place worth not to exceed $15 an
acre, and this was but a sentimental or
prospective valuation, for no profitable
use could be made of the land. Count
ing it at that figure, however, and put
ting the cost of getting out the alkali
at $16 an acre, and the cost of a suffi
cient water supply at $25 an acre, tho
total cost of such alkali land, In tilla
ble condition, Is $56 an acre.
But Its value when so reclaimed is
easily $100 per acre, or a clear profit of
511 per acre. This, applied to the 61,000
acres of such land which Prof. Helle
man estimates may bo reclaimed In this
valley, makes thli expert's estlmato
of nearly three million dollars profit in
the work a matter of easy mathemati
cal demonstration. And the Utah Lake
Improvement will afford the needed wa
ter supply at considerably less than S25
THE KONGO ATR0CITIE8.
It Is becoming almost as intricate a
question to know what to believe about
the Kongo atrocities as It Is to judge
of the news from the Ru?so-Japanese
The world has had reports for the
past two or three years of the most bru
tal and shameful atrocities committed
by the Belgian officials upon the na
tives; how these poor wretches were
driven as slaves to the collection of rub
ber and Ivory, and flogged and mutilat
ed when they failed to collect the
amount required, per hoad. Circum
stantial accounts of abuac3 were re
cited, until it seemed as if there could
be no possible doubt of the truth of the
One of these charges was the cutting
off of a boy's hand becauso tho boy had
not brought in his allotted amount of
rubber. But either this was a He out
of the whble cloth, or else the investi
gation of the story was for the purpose
of hushing it up and falsely exonerating
the Belgian officials. The Government
explains that the story was untrue from
first to last, and that though the boy
told it and was backed by a large num
ber of alleged witness-as to the act,
these have now all confessed that It
was manufactured and that the boy lost
his hand in a bear hunt
A suspicious circumstance In this oth
erwise so conclusive and satisfactory an
explanation Is that "most of the natives
who had accused the sentry before the
Consul took to the woods," and that
"those who were caught admitted that
they had given false testimony." Per
haps they were forced to admit It. Nor
have we ever heard that bears frequent
that Dart of the world, or that bear
hunting was a popular native sport in
the Kongo Free State.
More satisfactory as a refutation of
specific cruelties Is tho fact that on the
publication of a book In England which
undertook to bring home to certain Bel
gian officers, who wero named In it, the
responsibility for the alleged outrages,
those officers broucht suit In the En
glish courts for libel, and were award
ede Judgments, the author of the book
utterly falling to bring forward any ev
idence of the truth of the charges ho
had made about the Belgian officers.
But now comes Dr. William Morrison,
a Presbyterian minister and missionary
for seven years In the Kongo country,
reaffirming substantially tho whole
story of infamous brutality and out
rage. His talk to the ministers' asso
ciation at Louisville, Kentucky, leaves
no room for doubt as. to the earnestness
of his convictions on this point; and as
he declares that ho tells nothing his
own eyes have not witnessed, It is hard
to discredit , his story, even Jf one
wished to do so.
Hard as it Is to say it, the burden of
proof is surely against the Belgians In
their administration of the Kongo Free
State. It seems clearly established that
tho natives are under a reign of terror,
and that the King of Belgium, through
the merciless exactions of his army of
cannibals, has become the greatest
dealer of the world in India rubber and
ivory; and that this promlncnco has
been acquired through tho bloody op
pressions of millions of helpless natives,
THE WORLD'S PROBLEMS.
"Work," says Booker T. Washington,
"Is the true solution of the negro's
probleinv'1 In this the negro docs not I
differ froin the white man, whoso prob
lem Is also solvod through work. And
that Is now, as It always has been, the
problem of the world, speaking for, the
And yet, In a wider sense, there Is a
problem above and. beyond this; and
that la the better distribution of the
rewards of labor. Under present con
ditions, there Is not even an approach
to equality among men In tho oppor
tunities pf acquiring a fair share of the
Tho young man on growing up finds
the distribution practically made. If ho
Is ono of the fortunate, his way is easy,
his life a Joyous carnival or holiday.
If he Is of those not of the elect whoso
spoon of gold or of silver has fed him
till his majority, It Is a struggle for
existence, made more or less fierce by
his ability or opportunities to make for
himself a conquorlng place In tho
world's great race for place and vlc
Sllll beyond that Is anothor problem,
how to holp the ulck and the unfortu
nate who are needy. This is more a
problem of communication than of diffi
culty In obtaining the things needed
for that help, be It food, clothes,
shelter, or money. There is In every
center of much population a large num
ber of people who aro In need of' aid.
And In every such center there Is ample
ability and disposition to render that
How to make the need and the ability
and disposition to relievo It meet, Is the
problem in this case. It is a problem
that exists In this city as well as
In other cities. In some places It Is Im
perfectly met through some organiza
tion of associated charities. In others,
the Y. M, C. A. and the Salvation Army
are usoful agencies.
But the difficulty with such associa
tions and agencies Is that they are
Uablo to run Into ruts, and to neglect
those on tho outside. And the difficulty
is complicated often by the prldo of the
needy which prefers nakedness, starva
tion and the utmost misery-rather than
let the need be known; In other cases,
also, by Ignorance of means of letting
the wants be known.
A helpfulness that will neither bo
unwisely lavish nor cruelly niggardly
la what Is wanted hore as. elsewhere;
and it should be rclnforcod by a per
sonal service that may be made as
grateful apd as welcome as the actual
aid offered. And all should be tendered
and applied In such a way as to pre
serve tho self-respect of the recipient;
for a helpfulness that breaks down the
moral fiber of the man or the woman Is
such as It were better not to render at
The annual meeting of the Z. C. M. I.
of this city, held here yesterday, was
tho occasion of showing the operations
of a great business. The sales of the
concern for tho year mounted well up
above four million dollars, an Increase
of 5175,000 above the sales of the year
before. This Is rather a surprising
fact, In consideration of the coal mlno
disturbances, and the rule which pre
vailed generally throughout the coun
try', that the year 1902 was the banner
year. Two four per cent dividends
were declared during the year, and an
oxtrn dividend of two per cent The In
stitution paid out $234,000 In freights
during the year, and $33,028.03 In re
pairs. It Is a great business, and re
flects In Its prosperity very faithfully
the business conditions of Utah.
It Is to be regretted that the plan to
Improve South State street has fallen
through for the present, and It Is to
be hoped that It Is only for the present
The work might well have been begun
under tho Council proposition, and if
more money had been needed to finish
it, that could have been supplied. The
connection between the paved portion
of that street and the macadamized
county road which oxtends to Murray
cannot be made any too soon. It docs
not speak well for the city to have
tho farmers' wagons come along mcr
rlly on the county road, with no trou
ble at all till they strike the city limits
and then get into the deep mud. It Is
a condition that tho city should not
permit to endure.
The Lucln cuj-off is still In the hands
of the engineering department, but it Is
expected that before long it will be
turned over completely to the operating
department. It -has been tested pretty
thoroughly as( it stands, however", a
number of freight trains and specials
have passed over the cut-off, without
any difficulty. Still, tho track, as
Is usual with new lines over treacher
ous ground, will take time to settle and
become thoroughly solid so as to show
no weak spots. It is confidently ex
pected, however, that this will not take
much longer, and then the Southern
Pacific will have one of the great scenic
cards of the world. ;
FOR THOSE ABOUT TO MARRY.
From tho Lpndon Dally Mall.
In ,hls Lenton address on "Court
ship" to young men, the Rev. Paul Ball
of St, Ann's cburch. Mapcbepter, elabo
rated "Punch's" Immortal advlco In tho
Don't marry early; such marriages
seldom -turn out well. '
Don't believe in love at first sight;
it rarely carries real judgment.
Don't bo misled by tho mqro love of
sentiment, which begins with sonnets
and ends In curses.
Don't choose tho partner of your life
from outward appearance, which Is apt
to wear off, sonietlmes to wash off.
It has beep sold of T,-ord Rosebory that
ho ncvor made a speech without bolng
compelled to deliver two moro, In one of
which ho explained that ho had not said
what ho meant, and in tho other that ho
had not meant who ho Bald,
William V. Syron, a pioneer of Oregon
and Washington, le dead nt hB home In
(.tarflold. WaBh,, aged SI years. Mr. Sy
ron and hl.s young wfe left Iowa In 1S52
with a party and crossed the plains with
ox teams, When the Syrons arrived In
Oregon thoy had ono ox, the usual prairie
schooner outllt, and 25 cents cash.
Col. "Dick" Bright, Who was sergcant-at-arms
in the Senato when Democrats
controlled that body, has boen on a vjalt
to Virginia, where ho picked up a now
story. A revivalist who was holding
meetings thoro mot a man and asked him
to attend sorvlco that evening. Tho man
rofuaed to promise and tho prcachor said:
"My brother, don't you cvor prav?"
"Naw " said the villager. "I carry a rab
bit s foot"
President Hydo of Bowdoin collego Is
rosponslblo for tho following; "One of
pur professors mot a native, who woro
big rubber boots and carried a cjam rake.
The professor conversed with the native,
told him hl3 business and volunteered
601110 other Information. 'Say,' said tho
nativo, 'sceln you'ro no all-tired smart,
I wlsht you'd toll mo whethor dlggln'
clams is tlshin or farmln'."
Congrossman Laecy of Iowa has mad
a great medical discovery and he loses no
tlmo In presenting it to tho world. "It's
a euro for pneumonia," says Mr. Lacey.
' and it's a nuro thing. Take six drops of
asafotlda, mix It into a drink of whisky
and tako it before going to bed. To be
sure, you'll smoll rather emphatically, but
no pneumonia gorm that over camo down
tho track can stand tho fumes. They va
cato In a hurry, and, really, I can't help
admiring their Judgment."
RHYMES OF THE DAY.
"Ho (old me my faco was my fortune,"
Said Toss, and tho smllo on her face,
Passed off when Jess answered, '-How
Why. poverty's riot a disgrace."
THE STORAGE QUESTION.
If every man's reward wero such
As unto him should fall
According to his own belief,
Tho world would bo too small.
Without ti platform built around,
To hold them all.
SHAKESPEARE AND BACON.
Said Hood: "I know, if I'd a mind,
I could like Shakespoaro write,
And 30on could prove to nil mankind
How well I can Indite;
And yot," remarked this genial man.
"A little hitch I find
That somewhat mars my simple plan
I haven't got tho mind!"
So Bacon might have borno his part
And said: "For sako of praise,
I well could find It in my heart
To write all Shakespearo's plays;
But. ah! I feci a touch of fear
That somewhat makes mo start;
I have the mind, serene and clear;
But I haven't got tho heart"'
Walter W. Skeat In tho Spectator.
"Now. Johnny," SBld tho teacher, who
was showing off the brilliancy of her
3mall pupils before tho visiting board,
"you may give mo a sontenco with the
word 'toward' In It."
Johnny scratched his head a moment,
then said: "Ono day I climbed a tree and
toward my trouBers." Chicago News.
"After ho married that rich widow she
mado him resign from all his clubs."
"Poor chap and all ho married hor for
was so ho could pay his club duoB."
Judge Parry of tho English Judiciary
tells of a feeble-looking man who was re
buked for supporting a ridiculous claim
mado by his wife. "I tell you candidly I
don't believe a word of your wife's atory,"
said Judgo Parry.
"Yor may do as yer like," ropltcd the
man, mournfully, "but I'vo got to."
is. D. EVHNS,1
I Undertaker & Embalmer. I
M Open All Night. Tel. 364. 1
i 213 Stato St., Salt Lake City. S
h Mim i i 1.111111 Hrfr
The Long Livers Win
A life annuity is a contract which prom
ises and pays a certain sum quarterly,
semi-annually, or annually during life.
Buy one for yourself or somo qne whom
you wish to make comfortable for life.
65th year doing business In 3$ States.
Nat' 1 Life Ins. Co. of Vt. (Mutual.) OR
GANIZED 1SS0. George D Alder, gen
oral manager, 204-5 McCoinlck Block, Salt
Lako City, Utah.
ONCE I HAD A HUSBAND
Llttlo Hlx-year-old maidens will tell you
all about It at tho concert for the BEN
EFIT OF MRS- CHARLES A SMITH,
Salt Lake Theater, Monday evening,
jijpj The Joy and Glad-
k :B ness of Easter Time
t lliii lifl "Will be complete if your voices ore
WTuv $Awfy wir EIk accompanied by the sweet tones of a
P km' W mftJiy other
Vansant & Chamberlain,
" Bl & 53 Main, ,
EWMIIN o ft
(QP The Modern Store: Moderate Prices for Everybody,
I HUGS mi CA1RPETS i
tjSfd The special display of room size ruga, S.oXlQ.G feet. Wo JsS
OJ1 mako at this time Is tho largest we have assembled. The (JjO
fesSJ produot of all tho foremost makers s includod. Rugs suitable
(yyi for Parlor, Eiban-y and Dlnlng-Room, Should this size fit jfvfu
fes any of these rooms bargains are here waiting your seleo-
Vg $18.50 for $21.00 Brussel Rugs, size S.3xl0.6, wero splendid
(yUJ values at $21.00. jTVtj
r 523.C0 for $27.G0 Body Brussel Ruga, 8,3x10.6, good assort- p
JPfi $23 75 for ?27.60 Electra Axminster Rugs, slz 8.3x10,6. WSftl
Wbjj S20.C0 for $35.00 Royal Wilton Rugs, 8.3x10.6, strictly first- (tJJ
M $25.00 for $32.50 Scotch AxmlnBter Rugs, 7.6x10.6; great OQJ
fvrn bargain. V jnrtl
$17.50 for $23.50, all wool Smyrna Rugs, reversible, 7.6x10.6.
J jL Extraordinary values In carpet fringed Rugs. Read every Pfyj
Oj 75c reduced from $1.00 Tapestry Brussel Rugs, size 27x27
asUz $t.25 reduced from $1.75 Wilton Velvet Rugs, size 27x36 Ip. CjLl
nfjj 95c reduced from $1.45 extra Axminster Rugs, size 27x36 In, ffxfl
tejgri) $1.25 reduced from $2.00 Brussel Rugs, big assortment, 27xi frejj
j&ptf $2,00 reduced from $3.00 extra Axminster Rugs, 27x54 In. fM
$2.50 reduced from $3.50 Royal Wilton Ruga, beautiful col- Oui
fff ors, 27x51 In. ppfl
S1-75 reduced from $3.00 Royal Wilton Rugs, beautiful col- OJj
FVn ors, 22x54 in.
Crex Grass Rugs, something new, artistic effects and
fir Jfl very desirable frlngod ends. jzz-n
jjglj 45c reduced from 65o, Crex Grass Rugs, 18x36, uffll
65c reduced from 05c, Crex Grass Rugs, 21x45. ' .
(nrj) 35a reduced from $1.45 Crex Grass Rugs, 26x54. 1 (nn)
g3 $1.45 reduced froni $2.00, Crex Grass Rugs, 36x72. Mai
jH New UimferelSSo X
JLO Our beautiful new lino of raln-and-shine-colorcd umbrellas Oji
finl have arrived. The handsome line comprising green, red, Jgffe!
iyy( maroon, navy blue, and changeable red and black shades JuO
in 26-lnch steel rods are guaranteed ffVl
LO a-nd offered at o (TO
Oj) Men's Herald Square guaranteed black silk, 26-lnch urn- fflvl)
tfjgSfll brella, selvagcd edgo, steel rod, best 02 (C
OjJ make, natural wood handles, for )2)oV Oj)
il CmftDBHiiflii(tflnQ if Mlbfeini SIo P
II SaBk stasia si sfeadls 4 ft 5
qp)dk!l . ftM s wdk H 50 Ai&-
p3 titer Hft m dbvF iS
Iff ft Hffir 5o m bmm pg
ftilfts! wMw dfepkyo
(nn) Important laco sale all of Reduction all week In cot- fj5)
tf&a this week. ton and silk petticoats.
BOYS' SPRING SUITS "Veilings this week almost
OO SPECIAL $2.95. Half Price. ' jfO
jOyl Special lot of straight front, odd lots of $3.00 and $3.60 jfj
corsets nt half-price. tfg
Ussy Attend the Interesting sessions of practical demonstra- sMi
JjT tlon showing how skirts aro made. Miniature skirt factory nn
&5 on main floor, south entrance, rear of main aisle. Skirts made tsrkv
JQU) in S minutes. Sl.lS skirt for 98c; $1.85 skirt for $1.59.
(ftjNl We aro having many visitors- They aro Invariably de- fnN
(Uyj lighted with tho store and agreeably surprised at the reason- Oj)
jf5 able prices. fno)
k&res) Demonstration of cake making In the Basement Section.
JUO Attend one of the free sessions. ICO
j Sjp)iM WAftkg iffepo II
clt Positively a rare bargain at the price. C" T fp(r?!
iyyf 20 new patterns In white waistlngs, A UU
ijrc regular width good. Regular 33c and I J I fii
Ly 40o goods. Tou will miss an. opportu- -n (( iUO
pfi nlty If you do not avail yourself of J -
Ljijjf this chan co. Wednesday only ICO
ilfs often a '
How to got a drink has wor
ried lots of folks. Have you
Been our beautiful pocket
flasks in leather, wicker, cut
glass and silverP You can sec
through most of them, and all
aro beautifully made, selling
from SO cents to S5.0O. They
have bayonet caps to stop a
leak, and caps on the top or
bottom to keop a fellow out.
Wher th I
Cars Stop. I
I Baking Powder . j
Is of the highest QUALITY, butj J
you will find the .price is right. -j
HEWLETT BROS. CO. j
Ellef ord Stock Co. k 1
Presenting Two Big Productions Each m
Hatineo today at 3 p, m, I
Tonight Last Time. . 1
"A FIAQ OF TRUCE"
NEXT ATTRACTION, U
"THE MAN FROM MEXICO." I
Seats now on sale. 1
J. Doenan . )
Reavis has j
i Moved to ; :i
: 1 j
; 32-34 Mam ! j
(Gronnd Floor.) ' J -
' TEL. 1065 Z. ! 'SV'i
I ; i
"The Z. C. M. I. ; A
is opposite." j;j
1 i " -H
UTArl Bt DOING ttrG CObT" " '
COTTON f CLT flf "V
MATTRC35. I j
Better than any Eastern make. Will 'v
cost you less money. Ask your deal- 4i
er for them. Look for our trade- '
Utah Bedding & M'Vg Co.,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
i Located in Heart of the BualnesTw
I and Theater Districts.
S New Wilson I
EUROPEAN HOTEL. I
A FRED WEY. H
C9 LAKE CITY. i
y Rates, $1.00 to M.OO ner clav
I ?sHf Hot E
I SUNSHINE HAS BEEN A 1 I
9 VEB,T LCOME VISITOR I K 4
j THE LAST FEW DAYS f fi
HASN'T IT? WE'RE SELl! 1 j;
ING SUNSHINE CONDENSED 1 7 1
j EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR. I
j BAMBERGER I I
I Mcighn Si I'