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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, April 27, 1910, Page 6, Image 6',
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8 - . - THE SALT LAKE TR "BIJ.NE. WEDNESDAY MO-KNIim, AFKIli 27, 191U. ' , mst
Issued every morning by
Salt Lnke Trlbuno Publishing Company.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Dally and Sunday, ono month... 1.00
Daily and Sunday, three months... 3.oo
Dally and Sunday, ono year i-.ou
Sunday Tribune, ono year. z.ou
Sunday Trlbuno. six months l.oo
Scml-Wcckiy Trlbuno, one year.... l.&o
Wlioro Tho Tribune Is o . Sale.
Bingham E. II. Lovesy.
Eureka Ernest Smith.
Fnrk City E. D. Hurlbui.
Murray Excelsior Stationery Co. mu.
Mint; Ogdeu 34385 Washington avenue
3 .! , Provo Utah News Co. Ho.
1 11; New York City Waldorf-Astoria, hoi
B&'iri Dune's. Broadway and 3Rth t.
KCf f, Chicago-Chicago Newspaper Agency. l
X S Madison st. Empire News Stand. Auai-
torlum. Palmer House.
ffiji Washington. D. C Columbia New
Agency. Nailomd News Agoncy, New
i Tfl ; Wlilard News Stand.
IjjUf ; Omaha Barkalow Bros.. Union ucpou
KtfJJ- Gates News Co.. lfiOl Farnnm st.
mi : Kansas City World Yoma News Co. -
VM i Portland Bowman News Co. Rose Clt
gP News Co. Oregon News Co.
-J ill Los Ancolcs Amos Ne-s Co. E- J. Kea-
Afl f fox. Hotel Hay ward. W. cll,ocli;w.
4 if it 1 Ban Francisco Hotel St. Francis News
1 in Brand. N. WheaUey. United News
if-h, Agents. ,
If if Oakland Amos News Co. Athens News
L:i, E-eattle A. Iserlls. Amo., News Co.
5) ! Acme Nawp Co. Jsp. H. Heffornan.
I ' Fpokane Wide World News Co.
f ' Ta coma Trego News Co. p
iVt.. Denver-Brown Palace Hotel. ,
iM9f Hansen. Kendrlck Book nnd Siation
ery Co. S. Wldon. Western News
i'M' Boise Boise Book and Music Co. C
h 3f j J- Bonottl. Edmond Salmon. Idanna
Iff I Hotel.
Ftf ! Pocntello Book Store Pharmacy.
Butte Kfff Bros.' P. O. News Stand.
I. 'il j Jno G. Evans.
II S. C, Ber.kwlth. Special Aency Sole
Eastern Ad-ertlslnc Acent. Eastern ;"
flci. Tribune huilrtlnc. New Tork: West
ern office. Tribune building,- Chicago.
Business communications honld h.
' Bddre.-50d: "The Tribune. Salt T.nke
L' Cit-c. Utah." . ..,
!i Matters for publication, to Editor
j The Tribune. Salt Lake- City. Utah.
i. Bell Private Branch Exchange ronnect-
Ing all departments, call Main 5200.
I, Independent Tntnrcommuniitlne system
I! connecting all departments, call 360.
i; Entered at the Postofflce at Salt Lake,
M City as second-class matter.
1 , Wednesday,. April 27, 1910.
I f Speaking of raco suicido, there's the
I I Mnr.ithon.
8 J Is Kansas about to baup a ITydc on
til its back fence?
h Don?t, always stand on your record.
B 31 ?1I flatten out.
HI T tho enumerator bas not 'yel go'
ft you, jo out ajd pet the enumerator. .
ill Not -the census-taker, but the census-
Hjj taken, muBt !be a walking autobiog-
fJ Not alwa3s, but sometimes, a swift
Kg! I kick happens to be the most effective
jfltfll Senator Aldrich will observe that
mA ' voluntary retirement is no part of in-
HI ' Undo Joe Cannon doesn't care if
MR they all quit, the job. Ho can manage
U the country.
HI I Tt may be that ITallcy's comet has
HI a lost its tail, as some sa-; but let's hope
Kg! I it won't lose its-head and ruu amuck.
P One good thinpr about the Mormou
Kg bogus prophets is that they give the
U rest of us cause to b'e thankful that
Pt -wo 'to not;
HI It is now tho turn of "Elder Joseph E.
HI j Taylor, of tho much new polygamous
HH reward monc3 to put up as plentifully
Hfl as he has shut up.
IPIH Pinchot nou- claims to .have been
HHb made. Secretary Ballingcr's scnpcgoal.
Hlfi Discovered! That's why he so pcr-
nu siBfcntly butto'd in."
HP A discharge is not usunlly looked
Huj upon .by an employee as being an asset;
Hwi and yet i-c very often hear of the
H .ianitor banking his fire.
Hi "Debt is hell!" exclaims Elder J.
wrL Golden Kimball. Tut, tut, man! Cheer
HI HP ad say as Apostle Heed Smoot said,
Mtj "What the hell do 1 care?"
H ! On Saturday- last, the Doscrct Kcws
B I printed an editorial on "Many
H j Fakers and without oven once men-
pjl j tioning Bogus Prophet Joseph R Smith.
K Judging from the manner in which
HS cold is going from this country to Lou-
ufiS don, our English cousins don't seem to
b be so blooming slow in a financial Mara-
Si Congressmen's wives also are to have
HI; a Blue Book. Bet Ibey didn't decide
1 j the matter, though, till tho majority
P j found that blue suited their eom-
jw I plexions. .
n Governor Hughes has accepted a po-
H M sition on the Supreme Bench, to suc-
W cccd the late Justice Brewer. They all
HI flcar the track when the Roosevelt
HI steam roller -whistle toots.
W& Hogs at wholesale arc selling for two
jPjjl dollars a hundred less than the ialo
I Huh high price; but have you noticed any
Sttjffl difference in' the quantity of pork chops
fHi fl 3'0U Kfc or your reta'' money?
HP! Although Mr. Roosevelt talked to
Wjmji Frenchmen iu denunciation of any
Iffll tendeuci' toward race suicide, tho Pull-
llljj man people must not construe his to-
'Hn marks as favoring an increase in the
I w berth rate.
HA is. reported' that as" a measure of
I H safety the officials in foreign countries
have taken extraordinary precautions' to
!! pr.fi.vont a'nafchists from approaching tod
vac to (itir Mighty Hunter. They'd
bettor, if they want to protect their
SHERMAN ON THE TARIFF.
Y"c notice that Vice-President Sher
man has delivered u speech in St. Louis
ostensibly in defense of tho new tariff
law. Ho docs not, however, go to the
extent of claiming it to be tho best
tariff measure ever enacted. On the
contrary, he admits its defects, and that
it is in need of revision even in tho
first year of its operation. Mr. Slier
mau stands for Ihc protective policy,
of course; and yet it ijcoms singular
that this policy should now be urged in
behalf of industries which have passed
far beyond tho need of any fostering
care by the Government. Wlicn an
industry, such as the steel industry in
this country now is, shows up yrcatcr
than the steel industry of tho two
greatest, steel-making countries in the
world besides our own, Germany and
Great Britain, if would nccm as though
tho idea of protecting it was a good
deal of a farce. When .that industry,
moreover, cau compete with the world,
can build tremendous viaducts in In
dia and huge bridges in Africa iu com
petition with tho world, the idea of
treating it as an "infant industry"
is grotesque. As ?dr. Cnrncgio pointed
out last year, there is uo need of pro
tection for siccl-making in this coun
try. Wc make moro steel than any
other two nations in the world; wo
use more ourselves lhan any other two
nations; and wc cau compote with the
world in most forms of steel-making
and steel structures.
.In cotton-making also ive have the
best and. most cxiensivo machinery in
the world. Wo raise tho bst and the
gr.ca.te.st qnantily of cott'on of any other
nation far and away beyond any com
petition. Wc can keep our own cotton
at home and make cotton goods from
it, and tho world will simply hn.vc lo
buy what we produce. So it is in a
number of other industries. Thcso two
arc conspicuous beyond any need of pro
tection. The protective polic3' is jrood so long
as it is needed on any article or an3"
species of manufacture or production.
Tho protective policy demands that
American labor should bo protected
against the poou labor of Mexico or
the underpaid labor of other countries
in ihc world; aud this iudicates the
line that protection ought to laltc. Pro
tective duties should be laid so as to
equalize tho difference in labor scales
in this country aud in other countries
that come into competition with us.
But where our own production is so
enormous as lo beat, the world, it needs
no protection. When it is far and
away superior to all other?, as is steel
and cotton, protection is not only need
less, but an injury to our own people,
fostering trusts, combines, and monopolistic-exactions.
. AVc arc glad io scc: that the plea
in defenso as, made b3- Mr. Sherman,
abandons' thdKproposition that the new
tariff law is the best ever enacted, and
that it fulfills the parly pledges. No
such humbug prefenso should ever
have been offered, aud President Taft
himself especially ought to be ashamed
to offer it. Mr. Sherman comes out
flat-footed in opposition to that idea,
admitting that the law noeds revision
right awa3', and that the agitation for
better tariff schedules, so far from be
ing quieted b3' the passage of the new
tariff law, as President Taft aud his
beguiling ''stand-palter" friends pro
claim, is stimulated; the new law
simplj- stirs up the agitation worse
than ever, and embitters if through
false pretenses and dishonest claims.
THE INEVITABLE VIEW.
In another part of this issuo wc print
a communication under tho caption,
"As An Outsider Views It." Tho let
ter deals with the matter of new
! polygamy and the protestations of the
church that no such practice is
countenanced IJ3-" officials of that foody.
Tt will be seen that special reference is
had to one 'certain pronunciamento
emitted 1)3' President Joseph F. 'Smith
upon this subject.
Apparency the writer of that com
munication, in common with all other
honest men in this community, was dis
posed lo accent the outgivings of the
church in the matter of new pol3'gain3
as being the statements of men of
equal candor with himself. And, it
seems, he was somewhat inclined to
think that The Tribune had .been a bit
harsh in its criticisms concerning what
it had pronounced to be crimes against
the homes oi Utah and the Nation
at large, and consequent- direct at
tacks upon the commonwealth of Utah
and the autonomy of Christian Govern
ment. Evidently, though, our corre
spondent has come .to the conclusion
that when The Tribune said that it
kucw what it was talking about on this
matter, it did not attempt in .1113' wa3'
to mislead the people. As to the value
of the statement made 113- Joseph F.
Smith, it is onl3' necessary to say that
at Nauvoo, in 18-14, his father and
his uncle declared positively to the
world, through the Nauvoo Times and
Seasons, that no such doctrine or
practice as that of pnl-gam3' existed iu
the church; and then' to point out the
testimony of Joseph F. Smith at Wash
ington in the year 1901 lo the effect
that both his father and his uncle were
liars at Nauvoo, bocause he named a
few of their polygamous wives and de
clared that fho.v had man3 more.
All wc are required to do now is to
wait a 'few years, and "M3' Son
Ilyrum" and "My Son Joseph F., Jr.,'
will sa3 that Joseph F. pater was a
bloomiucr liar when, in 1907, ho said
that pob'gamotis marriages wore not
then consummated b3' tho approval of
the church. It is perfceth- natural for
this particular brand of Smiths to be
liars, but the public might as well lot
them call one another so. Each genera
" tion has done it of -the other so far,
and they -will continue to do so until
tho wrath of an nl!-paticnt but over
wrought God shall sweep them from Ihc
face of the earth.
OPENING NON-FOREST' RESERVES,
The Tribune yesterday morning con
tained n notice of the release for pub
lic entry of considerable quantities of
tho public domain in Utah. At the
same lime, other portions of the pub
lic domain wcro (illegally as'wc think)
withdrawn from, public onto. The
same proaesr. is. going on in other
States and in the Territories. The il
Iegalit3' of such withdrawals has been
clearly shown in many cases. .There
is no law authorizing it, and still they
nre persisted in.
Why, then, should Ihcsc public lands
heretofore withdrawn by executive or
der bo restored to entry? One reason
given is, of course, the illegality of
the withdrawal. Another is that the
Government is becoming alarmed at
the rush of American citizens to oc
cupy and settle upon the public doinaiu
freely offered by the Dominion of Can
ada to tho actual settlers, this rush
being assumed to bo bocause tho avail
able public lands in this country arc
withdrawn from culv. No doubt there
is a good deal in this latter explana
tion. It is an explanation, however,
that, ought ucver to bayo been ncccs
sar3' to make, for tho lands should
not have been withdrawn. They arc
not useful for timber, but only for
grazing, the "forest" part of it being
sheer nonsense. The public domain of
the United Stales is for tho benefit
of the whole people. To withdraw it
simply forces our own citizens to go
fo Canada or puts them in the posi
tion of dependents or in distress, which
is foreign to the American idea and
distasteful to American '-tfizciis. Be
sides, such withdrawals have exactly
tho opposite effect lo that which is
given out as tho infont of them, for
if tho natural resources of the .United
States not already availed of arc with
drawn from use, tho natural tendency
is lo create a monopoly in those al
But whatever may I be the reason for
the rcstorafion to the public use and
occupancy of bogus forest reserves, on
which no linibev is growing or ever is
expected to grow, it is certainly the
proper thing to restore such lands to
public ontry and to public use. Any
reason at all which results in such res
toration is good.
ITS BAREFACED FALSEHOODS.
la an editorial of Inst Saturday the
Deacrct News said: "The church rec
ognizes the state as a divine insti
tution, clothed with divluc authority
withiu its proper sphere, and is over
ready to respect its laws and decrees,
and lo defend it from its enemies with
the means at its command."
Of which it may be truly said that
no greater falsehood was ever uttered.
For the leaders of the Mormon church,
through their chief, have opcnl3' an
nounced their defiance of the state aud
their disrespect toward the law and the
state's decrees. Thc3- havo said that
they preferred to tako their chances
against the law rather lhan lo live
within it. The3' protect, honor and
exalt new poh'gamous criminals. The
church upholds and sustains all these
men as its leaders and exemplars. It
places these mon in control of the
means at its command. Thcso men
utilize the means at the command of the
church, and in control of which they
have been placed hy tho church, for
the protection of themselves in their
chosen course of taking chances against
the law and in shielding the hundreds
of new offenders who have defied the
decrees of the state. Therefore, thcso
men being criminals, thc3 are enemies
of the state, and the church and its
means being utilizod in their defense
aud pro'tection, tho church is naturally
also nn encmj' of the slate. It is im
possible for any organization as a whole
to be friendly to anything or to any
hod- which or who is antagonized b3'
the men who rule that, organization
with supreme and unquestioned author
ity. These men do not concede that H
is within the "proper sphere" of the
stale lo interfere with their particular
class of lawbrenking and crime, and
declare tho state to be their perse
cutor whenever it essa3's lo punish them
for tljpir wrongdoing.
That is the situatiou of the Mor
mon church with reference to tho slate,
and no amount of 13'ing by the Dcserct
News can change it. The record shows
for itself. -
SAME OLD CARNEGIE TOOT.
Wc.aeo that Mr. Carnegie comes out
in fulsome laudation of President Taft
as one of the greatest Presidents tho
country has ever had. This is a fa
miliar note from tho shrewd old gentle
mau, nnd indicates that he has au ax
of some sort to griud. He was a fierce
and fervent Republican, .1 great advo
cnte and profitcr 1)3' the protcctivo
tariff in his sleol business. Flo was
.vociferous in proclaiming the ad
vantages of protection. He built up his
tromcudous steel business under and by
virtue of tho protective policies. And
3-ct as soon as President Cleveland
came into office and folow-holcs were
found in the armor plates provided
from the Carnegie works for Ameri
can naval vessels, then Mr. Carnegie
swerved over to the Cleveland side
with a celerif- worthy of the most
adroit politician. Mr. Cleveland was to
him the greatest President the coun
try had over had; Mr. Whitney, the
greatest Secretary of the Nav The
move made so quicklj- rind with such
unction and abjuring of protective
policies, secured the acceptance of the
blow-holo armor, and Mr. Carnegie's
profits rcmainod intact. Afterward, Mr.
Harrison was the greatest President;
then Mr. Cleveland again; then Mr. Mc
Kin Icy; then Mr. Roosevelt, and now
It is apparent that Mr. Carnegie is
a keen discoverer of our greatest
Presidents, and every time ho finds the
greatest President, some benefit to Mr.
Carnegie is expected to follow. The
discovery of the greatest President is
all right enough so long as it is
merely, an enthusiasm ; but with Mr.
Carnegie it has grown into a habit,
and n habjt. that, is not particularly nd
mirablo or 'gratifying to the tnsto of
the Amorican people coming from him,
a seeker of preferences.
HUGHES FOR JUSTICE.
We' arc soriy to see that Governor
Hughes accepts tho appointment on the
United States Supreme Ucncb, tendered
him by President Taft, lo till the va
cancy caused 13 tho death of Jus
tice Brewer.- At the samo lime, if is
natural .that, ho should accept, from
tho professional legal standpoint; and
ho . will material' strengthen the
court. To ocrnp3' a seat on tho Supremo
Bench is a laudable ambition for any
man. As reasons for accepting, Gov
ernor Hughes gives tho straitened con
dition of his- finances, the salar3' of
tho. Governor of Now York ($10,000 a
year) "being insufficient to p.-ry his ex
penses while iu that office. He also
notes the alternative of going back
to his profession or accepting a scat
111 Iho United Stales Senate. If ho
were Senator, his position financially
would be even worse than as Governor
of the Slate, To tako up his profes
sion again at his time of life, after so
many 3-ears of being out of Iho prac
tice, would be practically to begin anew,
and would require a comparatively slow
up-building, lo a remunerative practice.
Ho had definitely decided not fo accept
u renomiuation for Governor; the U. S.
Seuatorsltip was out of the question
for reasons staled, and resuming prac
tice as a lawyer was distasteful. There
fore, all thinga coincided iu determin
ing him lo accept Ihc Associate- Jus
ticeship of the United Stales Supreme
Court Which President Taft fendored.
Doubtless, Governor Hughes will re
sign his Governorship soon and assume
his judicial duties.
Thorn is a further reason which
doubtless had much to do with Gov
ernor Hughes's determination to got
out of political life. There is no ques
tion but that ho is a tremendous force
in New York polities for honcst3', for
purity, and for honorable, business
like methods in tho transaction and
administration of public business. It
is cqualb' evident that this positiou,
so forcofulty and consistent- main
tained b' him, has made him desperate
foes in his own party hy the lens of
thousands. Ho was elected Governor
of New York at the November elec
tions. 190S, but if was by such a shock
ing decrense in his vote as compared
with the vote for President Taft, as
to bo discouraging to ,'1113-0110 who seeks
lo purify the politics of that State.
His former lerm as Governor had ap
prised tho political bosses, plotters, and
gra'flors what sort of man he is. TI103'
had nothing to hope from him, because
he stood for absoluto purity in poli
tics and the control 1)3' the pcoplo of
all their public affairs. Ho held that
wherever there was a doubtful ques
tion a direct appeal to the pcoplo was
due and would settle tho point aright.
This did Jiot suit tho old gang, either
the Republican gang or tho Democratic
gang in New York City. Mr. Taft
received a plurality of 202,602 iu Now
York State for President, and the plu
jality of Governor Hughes was onty-69.-1C2,
a loss compared with the vote
for President of 133, M0. Tho politi
cal conditions in an ordinarj' year would
make the candidacy of Governor Hughes
for Governor of New York hopeless.
The. loss of such a tremendous number
of votes would ordiriarity- be decisive.
Nothing but the immense majority of
Mr. Taft -pulled him through the Just
time. Pol iti call', therefore, in New
YorkState, Governor Hughes was down
and out'; Unquestionably he understood
this fully, and while his plea that the
Governorship was impossible of accept
ance by him for financial reasons, ho
also knew that, it was impossible nor
mally for. .political reasons.
Wo. should have been glad to sec
Governor Hughes maintain his great
fight in New York. Jt made him a fig
ure of National prominence and he
would, have been something a good deal
more thun a Presidential possibility in
J 012; but he has docided the matter
for himself, as ho had -a perfect right
to do, and now he is in a position which
will be congenial to him, which he can
occup.y for life, and be out of the dis'
tress of political turmoil.
Republican Senators accuse Demo
cratic Senators with blocking their pur
pose to cause a "fair and impartial in
vestigation of the high cost of living."
Nothing of the kind. Democrats arc
of the opinion that tho cost of living is
alrcad3' high enough without having
added to it tho price of whitewash.
In ono cablegram wc road of Count
Zoppelin offering Colonel Roosevelt a
ride in one of his airships. In another
we find that one of the Count's acrinl
vessels was broken in two in making
a flight. Botweon the two dispatches
wc discover that the Colonel didn't go
up in the nir.
"There has never been such a thing
as 'fall Republicans,' " asserts tho
Rochester Democrat nnd Chronicle. But
if our esteemed contempor.-uy . would
listen to Senator George Sutherland, it
would hear that thero is such a thing
as n "fall -guy."
"If you don't steer clear of Mexico
there will bo trouble," says Elder J.
Golden Kimball. If the3- were not so
far nwa3-, wo would ba able to hear tho
new polygamous Mormons down there
confirm the warning with a forvcut
Cablegrams say that the American
cruiser Cleveland is at Hnnlcow, China,
for the purpose of protocting American
citizens. So far so -good, but Iu addi
tion some1 defenders on logs and wheels
appear to be needed.
TODAY IN HISTORY I
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27, 1010.
Blrthdny of "The Tanner's Boy."
Today l tlio birthday of Clysso S.
Grant, the lesson of whoso life In anions
the unllftlnp Iradlllonn of the republic,
It la not of Grant, the soldier, or Giant,
the statesman, that la the moat utriklnp
point in the recalling of Ills birthday, but
of Gram, the tanner's boy, who became
ono of the prentot BouoralH of hl.s age.
:i well an the president, for two terms,
of tlila Ri-cnt country. Of Grant, who.
filmost lllco a flnshi from the deepest ob
scurity, becamo the most powerful man
of thf nation.
Like most infii of pure character. Grant
had th" Inestimable gift of a good mother.
From lir lie Inherited hia love for truth
and power to .search the minds of others
without betraying what was In his own.
And from his father he In credited with
having Inhorllod ills gnlleieKH trust In his
fellow-men. his great powers of Initiative
nnd ills optimism.
Grant was born In a humble home on
the hanks of the Ohio, at place called
Point Pleiisjinl. above Cincinnati, on
April 27, 1S22. There were but two roomn
In the house n roughly-framed dwelling
covered with lapped boards, and having
a chimney outside, according to the
.southern style of those days. Ills father
! was a tanner nnd his mother c;imo from
a lino of worthy Pennsylvania farmers of
Tho boy had bee.n namd Hiram
Ulysses, by the process of putting several
names In a hat nnd drawing out iwo. He
was known as "Lya." or "Lysnes." and
the other boys In the town called him
"I'sclcss." a gibe on his name they
thought befitting bis quiet manners. Ho
began to work at an early agft. and his
first marked rharaeteristlo was his love
of horses and skill iu handling them-
At S years of ago he drove a team
hauling bnrk from tlK- woods to his
father's tannery, and from that on to 16
he was known all over the countryside
as a. driver. By thia time Ills father bad
become thrifty In business, and he sent
Ulysses to private schools near bis home.
At school he attracted little attention.)
wore homo-mode butternut Jeans, was
shy In manner, and was not different
from any other bashful country boy Just
leaving Ills native village.
In n few years Ulysses, bowevpr. turned
out. to be a good student, ami his father,
looking about for a vocation for him.
finally decided to send lilm to "West Point.
When he started h carried with him a
new trunk, bearing the letters "H. V.
Ci." Realizing that the hoys might make
fun of him because the Initials spell
"Hug." he had them changed to U. IT. G..
and as Ulysses 11. Grant bo signed bis
name on the books of the academy.
But here ho found this name was to
be elm used igaln. for the congressman
who appointed him, assuming that bis
name was Simpson, for his mother's fam
ily, had sent his nomination In for Ulys
ses S. Grant, and by this name Grant
entered West rolnt, nnd became known
Ono of the most characteristic things
of Grant's life was the magnanimity
shown to General Robert K. Lee at Appo
mattox. At J-ce's suggestion the terms
of surrender were written out. and In
them, as Grant's eye fell on Leo's hand
some sword, the great commander Inter
polated tho lino: -This will not embrace
the side arms of officers, nor their pri
vate horses or baggage." This was the
highest expression of the greatness of
Grant's character, re. standing before
his conqueror, could bring himself only to
say. "This will have a happy effect;"
and today the whole south honors iho
name of Grant for that one touch of hu
manity, so tender and far-renchlng, that
glorified the end of the awful stniggle
between brothers In blood, and heralded
the new birth of the union.
On April 27 occurred the first land ac
tion in the Spanish-American war when
Captain Sampson bombarded Mutnnzns in
1S08. It Is the date upon which was es
tablished the Order of St Michael and
St. George in JS1S. It Is the birthday of
Edward Gibbon, the historian (17.17): of
Samuel F. I). Morso. the Inventor (1731);
the author, died In 1Sb2.
WHAT HAPPENED APRH-
I8t7 Mrs. Hunter wife of Captain Jesse
K Jlunter of tho battalion, died at
IsAJuSk Stout. Jamc. 1-c wis
nnd Ch.mmau Duncan arisen 1
Hong Kons Monrm'va,d9
slonarlcs to China. &0011 nfie J '
they commenced to, preach the Ms
pel. but meeting with no success, tho
returned to California.
lS55-Scventy-two .Mormons f roin Ade
laide. Australia, and y'M,alh"
from Melbourne on boar the ' My
Tnrquonla, bound for 1 V' Vi of
Pedro, Cal., under tho direction of
Burr Vrost.' Arriving at 1 Iono lul .1.
Sandwich Islands, the vr.8H0I w.1s 1.011
demncd.as unsafe nnd the emigrants
landed. Shortly a fwrwardB som c o
them engaged another passage to &.m
I860 ?l'n "k lCoic. a horse thief and out
law, was mortally wounded at Sprliig
vllle. I -tali, while resisting the ofticcis
lSGG-Hlir8m"Klmball and Thomaii Atkin
son were killed' by a "",,01nlT(i"
plosion at San Pedro. Ca .. while 011
their way as missionaries to tno
Sandwich Islands. .,..,.,
1870 Pail-larch John ,V''!nf 'S
Brigham Young's eldest brother, died
In Sail Lake City. .
1S77 President Brigham loung and pai
tv returned lo Salt Lake City from
St. George. The case of Ann "J:
Young vs. Brigham Young was niiallj
decided In the Third district court.
Salt Lake City, the alimony being
disallowed. .. . , T
IS70 Hczcklab Thatcher died in Loan.
18S1 At the llrst quarterly conference
of the Bannock stake of ZIon, hold at
Bexburg. Ida., tho Saints at Bexburt,
were organised as a ward; rhomaK
T3. Ricks, Jr.. bishop. Tho eeventy
clgbth quorum of seventy was organ
ized by William W. Taylor at pjiklcy.
Cassia county. Ida.; Robert Wllfon.
John Alexander. Moroni F. i-aircnnuj,
George S. Grant. John J. Millard.
Thomas Taylor and Edward Iloag
land. presidents. The two )a3t-nnmcd
were ordained a day or two later.
Pere Hvnclnthe, renowned French
orator, visited in Salt Lake City. A
branch of the church was organized
at Eureka. Juab county; John Beck,
president. , ,
ISSu Tho trial of Prcnldont Angus M.
Cannon was commenced In tho third
district court, Salt Lake City.
1.SS6 After trial in the Third district
court, George. C. Wood of Bountiful.
Davis countv. was adjudged guilty of
unlawful cohabitation. The Kanes
vllle ward. Weber cciunty. was or
ganized; Peter B. Petersen, bishop.
President. Ihala tc Whakamairu. a
prominent elder in New Zealand, na
tive of that country, died at Malnaiu,
Walrarapa. New Zealand.
ISS7 II. C. Hansen of Plain City. Weber
county, was arrested for unlawful co
habitation, taken to Ogdon and placod
under 51000 bonds. Charles O. Cam
and three companions selected a place
for a settlement on Lee's Creek. Al
' berta. Canada the present city of
Cardston, where other Mormon set
tlers from Gaelic county arrived a few
days later. Plowing was commenced
1SSS Christian Hansen and Andrew J.
Strombcrg were dlschurgcd from the
penitentiary, but Strombcrg was im
mediately sent back to serve another
term. Jens Hansen of Mill Creek and
David West of Pleasant Grove. Utah,
were arrested for unlawful cohabita
tion. 1SS0 A company of twenty-six Mormons.
Including two returning elders, bound
for Utah, sailed from Amsterdam,
Holland. Thomas P. Clown n) was
discharged from tho penitentiary.
ISOO Tho Saints who had located nt Mc
Cain mon and its vicinity. In Marsh
Valley, Oneida county, Ida., were or-
Tke Mens Furnisliings Depart- LJk
ment is Featuring Tub Tics at W
m 25c, 35c and 50c
They look like silk, wash like lirien and
wear like iron. Every' color guaranteed
iSIJ fast. All shades and designs. Mm
if if if if f if if if if
fi Business llpi
Has Made it Necessary for I
Kimball & Richards
v Laiicl Merchants"
Owners of Highland Park ...
..I' to Secure Larger '
Quarters J--' I
AFTER MAY 1st
the Address Will Be I
U58 Main Sl(k
IA - Phones 3992 11
manager and partner il J8i
Field & Co.. Vh Sen wi, I Sf
SelfrirlBo sforo ff'JSdnlW
occupies nearly the aro70V
Mr. Sol fridge is a incrchalSi-i
foremost rank, and 20
pains in c-Uinc rir-hl ml0 Li
richt jobs. uu' n IW
Enthusiasm h one rcnnidlFfo
loyalty ai.othfM-, conomv
economy in small thinn W
up nms, in one Hfpannertm
resulted in a niontl ly 5M!J
thirl v dollars. s,u3r
Capitalists believe in monK
savings habit-it dcvelSSKi
thrift, energy. IM!.
Persist on t." systematic mm'iBk
kev that unlocks the doSiMp
Thia bank invites 'S '
or f small, and w. latgj
UTAH SAVINGS & lEUfil ft
235 Main Bt. MS
7n the Business Heart L
J. Spencer at Randffi u"nfclS
,.,'?' l"7T Penitential. asai?M5
lSOI- riic Uiai, commission
with Gooi'so W. ThatcMMfe
fJent Tho other mcmbe", 0nBSi
mission consisted 0f x Ak
J. n. lurcher. Uoyt slmm'M
E. W .Tallork. The ASUVbW
fttued bond 10 MjB
lS97-Patrl;irel, JoHeph Horn- ?K
neiM churchman, died in
IROS-Joirler William Robln!J
fray-cite. Sanpoto rounty flf
1S00 Plan to give old Pliv mii-.M-Kovernment
lDOOSmeltermen's union orjranliMfa
tlst Snowden sentenced Ytf ,f
in prison for adultery sImJMT,
lian Endeavor convention S
1.002 Baseball: Salt Lake l"-
Ogden, 7: Logan, J. " 3H
1003 -Former Senator Biownh'wTB1
In the district court, c fl
Fish Spring killed by fall fc
merclal street dive B
1001 Marriace of Mr.. T.outu-iJH
Smith and . 71. Cuttln. ' jP
lOOfi Twenty thousand dollar lOaB'
in Yankee Con. comprffnlrurwB
100S City council calls upon nP
F. Goshen for aperlflo facfsHf
charges made hy lilm. B:
For Infants and CbildrH
The Kind You Have Alwa)sS
Bears the yTfr S'fTKl
Signature of Ct1 Gm.
EACH MONTH M
OF THE YEAE. M
Central Goal & GokeiK
40 West Second So, dtHc
Phonos: Bell Sx. 35. Ini'lB
To the stockholders of the MhUK
Wheel company: ,
A part of the records of ll,('4M
wore destroyed hy lire In DimK
last year. In order that R rPB
mav be compiled of outstanduigij
Is necessary that all holders or
tlflcates numbered from I to
alve, bearing date of Issuo pnorJHk
ary 1. 1010, should send vieJr"H
for registry thereof imm.eH3B
Henry I. Cobb, secretary.
change building, Salt Lake CUJHL
or. those who prefer, may eeno
tlficatcs to the bank of the
md Trust company. Salt
Utah. New certificates will M'JM
returned to the holders "wltnoojp
them. Please sond In your Ctrt-"K
By order of tho board of dlrtK
HENRY I. COBB. SeH
Notlc'o is hereby given lJ"rt.-'iB
be a meeting of the stockhoUsiMj
Glenwood Mining company at
of tho company at 1102 "VB
South street. Salt Lako City. , "ME
the 26th day of May. 1910. 8'JK
p. m. of said day, for the P,un"K
slderlng tho amendinont of s"Wj
tho articles of lncorporalioji. w
change the amount and par
capital stock, nnd also sccUoWJ-'Mj
13, so as to Increaso the numw
ccrs. provide for their elecupnm
moval, nnd mako other prpv 8'f?M
calling and holding annual wojMh
meetings and the number
constltiito a quorum at stocKnwM
oftlcers' meetings. .(tVToH
THE GLENWOOD ft UK
A. GROVENOR. PrcsldenuWB
Notice is hereby given i that ;Mb
meeting of the stockholders WJML:
Mountain Placer Mining
corporation, will be held at '"jK
office at room 515 Dody bto.
City, Utah, on iho 26tli claj
at 2 oIock p. m. for h P5?TR
slderlng and tnklng act Ion utfftM
Hon of amending article " '.j
or Incorporation of sn dcn ,hnt.3K,
Placer Mining company so iUfl
cle. when and as amended. ".Br
f0V?WThe capital stock of Mi
tion shall be ten yioUSU5dr5K
000). divided Into two hn3iM!
(200.000) shares of the Par rfc
(5) cents per share. J0Hf.
President West Mountain AjMh
i ii i i ill i "n M.
Nafioiial Bank of the mm
A thoroughly modern XjjSSjHp
mcnl conducted connn-rtiBk
bank. Safe deposit boxes rar 'jjK
PranK Knox, president. JirJJiMh
ray, vice president; W. F.
E. A. Culbertson. assistant c,arft3MC
Capital paid in. $300,000. flW
on time deposits. UiW