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IMbACLASSIFIED AD- I fg wjjjjC toT I "h uf Itf A I Hl ll Inl il 1 lil lix SUNDAY IS A GOOD DAY I
HIIrTISEHENT. YOU ABE 1 SA j I 1 )W JT I It ifLJ' il I 1 I 1 1 I 1 IT TOR CLASSIFIED ADVER- i Ibb to get results, j fy II J VWilr W V V & 1 H Jw"'' V, Jr w--- "WEATHER TODAY Snow flurries. j;jfc ' yoLTxT.Yl, No. 294-.. Salt Lake City, Utah, Thursday MoBararg. February 4. 1904, TWELVE phges.five Gents, Railed hand of czar showing and belief mi Iggggfl S THAT RUSSIA WILL STRIKE FIRST BLOW I 41 Iv Half a Hundred Men, Women and Children Slain by South African Tribesmen-Bodies Muti 'tjs lated and Homes Burned. ' aMfHk 73 .--s ym, ; 1 owmtsas! j SbnJTja West irww: 1 J n : T?r C v ;L L J 1 ! -JWOTEFG T7JS SC2VT. d 'pjSKSG HI ,30 UITT-'WEfT JLFKPCA- fjHKn, Pet. 2. Col. Leulweln, Lieutenant-Governor of Germnn Southwest .ynd his forces are safe In the southern part of the colony, according to RK MBclal dispatch sent over the British lines from Capo Colony. 361 " arrived recently at Port Nolloth, Cape Colony, and afterward nailed Tor "Jfoniund, where he is due to arrive February Gth. following cablegram haa been received from Swakopmund, German Mest Africa, from the commander of the Germnn gunboat Pahlblcht: 1 wie Barrlsons at Windhoek and Okahandja have been relieved by Frnnkes' J iyiy. with two guns. The relief of Okahandja occurred January 27th, and jy7"jBflthout losses. January 2Sth there occurred a ten iflc battle between the. gallant llt nnan 'force and the enemy, who numbered thousands. The engagement . li.for 8b: hours and ended with the storming of the main camp of the en- SD3i lfnated on Kaiser WJlhelm. mouutuin. Four GennanH were wounded. i this defeat the enemy withdrew to tho Otjisangnti hills, but we suc- 3at ln setting away all the stolen cattle. The enemy devastated all the .M and the railroad stations In the Windhoek and Okahandja districts, a iSE9 ot KariDjlj and the barracks of the mountain battery at Johann Al iSMt fsHcIghtB, he lossea so far are ,kiiown to be forty-four settlers, including women witi ' Wnn killed, and In most cases the bodies were mutilated. i I .6 Itary losses amount to twenty-six, and there have been fifty other 00t y 11 ProbHb!e that Catadis has been besieged since January 16th. Y.S1 m march on Omarurur will begin tomorrow. Col. Lutvein is expected - steamer on February oth. Lieut. Winkler has arrived here with sup- 02,1 m the steamnr Krnest Woormnnn." news was circulated here Jn extra editions of the papers tonight and vcrgal rejoicing. RYAN'S pleasantries ':A THAT CARRY A STING Jfskan Indorses the McKinlcy Indictment of Grover CIe,vcnd and Likens Henry Watterson to One rsjjR c Characters in "Quo Vadis". iH? ; Wort. Ky.. Feb. s.-William J. -XT J0 t&3lght by InvitaUon of the QKj( r Leglelaturo to a crowd that ' Capital theater, many persons )R ytf 0rne(l away. B0th sides of the j- . assmbly adjourned and held "' services in honor of William itoday in thc ian at the House && Satlves. Mr. Bryan and scv- , ;;mbcrE 01 the Legislature made Was ,ntroduced tonight by 'cZk ft , am in Presenting him lnf, i UBh Uvice defeated, he was doted citizen in public life. -1 K?;.,n h,s aJflfesH. compared W S ;l0n' the Louisville editor. 14 i BTmaractw ln "Q"0 Vadls," -Srt I tn I oC irlme repented and ,pE,ffl U I? a Christian." He said IHmocrS:" W0UM yCt repent tX mrln Goeb,' Mr. Bryan said JMjy,,.8 encompHsscd by corpo gjgaEjl' that had determined he should never be Governor. He paid the man who wrote to Goebcl that he should never be. Governor fn alive now and his name Is mentioned now in connection with the chairmanship of the Demo cratic national committee. He devoted tome time to Grover Cleveland, saying McKlnley's Indict ment of Cleveland, in which he said Cleveland made money tho master of man, he believed wps correctly drawn. Mr. Bryan said he did not want re organization of the Democratic party, because he did not want the party to take the chance of falling Into the hands of the money power. Commercial ism In politics he declared, was now the greatest menace to the country. Ho said he heard of one precinct in Dcln ware where all the vote-' were bought, and one auctioned off brought ?50. He said the money question waa no more dead now than It was In ISOfl, and discussed at length trusts and monopo lies that he said are being fostered under the hepubllcan policy. He also Scored President Roosevelt's policy to ward Cuba and on the Panama ques 1 tlon. EGED GET-RICH-QUICK CONCERN UNDER A CLOUD jSEJ'vr'' Pcb' 3--Gu Wakefield ZM. 'cholls were today placed Jmw?1,01 the stance of the Ss?0,l,M on a C,,aree 0C UKl"e "k'K 8 ma"a an aUempt -Ku T N,c,l0,ls. i- ' charged, VC&W ,ate,y een .tho moving spirits In n concern known as the Order of Fraternal Home Buyers, which, it Is charged, accepts InstallmentH of ?15 monthly from persona doBlrlng to erect a home on contracts which. It is alleged, are cleverly contrived so as never to mature, Thero are said lo be about 1C00 sub scribers, mostly persons of moderate means, Fleet of Mighty Warships, Trimmed for Battle, Lined Up in Front of Port Arthur Awaiting Signal for Action. Japan Becoming Impatient and Suspi cious Over Russia's Delay in Making Reply. Tokio. Feb. Z. A specially summoned conforenco of the Cabinet, elder states men, military and naval chiefs was held today at the rosidence of Premier Kat sura. The meeting Is believed to have been of much Importance, though no details of the discussion have been made public. Possibly It foreshadows energetic ac tion on account of Russian procrastina tion. Although the Government officials continue reticent it is manifest that the situation Is of the gravest and that a crisis is near at hand. The time ln which the Russian roply will continue to be a factor ln the situation is narro.w lng. The patience' of the Government 13 be coming exhausted, and If the expected unswer Is delayed many days longer the issuance of an ultimatum by Japan will become inevitable. The Japanese feel that the existing conditions have entitled them to a more , prompt reply and are bound to Infer that j the St. Petersburg Government Is de termined not to yield, but la utilizing 1 the time to advance Its preparations for Avar. 1 An unofficial dispatch yesterday said I the Russian decision means war. SL. Petersburg, Feb. C The statement printed abroad that the Russian reply is being held back while M. Kurino, the Japanese Minister, communicates its substance to his Government Is untrue. The Associated Press Is scml-ofilclally nssured that the Russian reponso will not be sent before February 5th at the I earliest. . BUSSIA MAY TAKE INITIA TIVE AND STRIKE FIRST A dispatch to Router's Tolegram company from St. Petersburg, dated yesterday, says the Rus sian general staff has given Viceroy Alexielt authority to declare war and open hostilities on his own reeponslbll- 4- -r- ---r- -r-r- -r- -r- -f--- I RUSSIAN FLEET AT PORT ARTHUR. I - Port Arthur, Feb. C. Both the naval and military forces of Russia. here are ready for war and It Is now believed that conflict la inevitable. 4- Within the past few days the big fighting machines that havo been lying in harbor here have been put In fighting trim and have Joined the 1 guard fleet In the outside harbor. The squadron there is a powerful -f one. The vessels comprising it are: BATTLESHIPS. CRUISERS. Name. ' Tons. Name. Tona. Retvlnran 12,700 Fremlaschek 9.C80 Peresviet 12.C7-J Sn'lvely 10.-I5O Czarevitch ' , 13.110 Diana , 0,630 Orto 13,600 Paltada 10,930 Sevastopol 10.950 Askhold 0,100 Problcda 12,674 Varlag ' C.500 Petropavlovak .... 10,960 Boyarin w 3,200 -- 4- Poltava 10,960 Total 51,490 4 4- Total 97.038 : 4 The squadron Inside the harbor consists of: -f The cruiser Djlglt, of 140C tons; the torpedo gunboat Galdamalc. of" 4 4- 500 tons: the sloop-of-war Zablayaka. of 1234 tons; four gunboats and 4- 4 the torpedo flotilla. Simultaneously the third brigade Of Siberian rifles 4 4- and two batteries of artillery started for an unannounced destination 4 4- from Llao Tang, South Mukden. 4- -t- Altogether about 9000 troops have departed, leaving 1000 men at Port 4- 4 Arthur, exclusive of the troops manning the fortifications. The arrivals 4- 4- of Japanese coal have been stopped. 4- 4- ln consequence of the military authority monopolizing the use of tho 4- railroad, the latter has declined , to transport any more commercial 4- 4- freight. The telegraph company declines lo accept any more press or 4- 4- private messages, so they -will have to be routed via Chefoo. 4- 4 Forty-eight hours' quarantine has been ordered against Chefoo on 4 4- account of the smallpox. 4 444444444444444444 444444444441 ity, if circumstances render It neces sary. Tho dispatch adds that an Imperial manifesto declaring war Is expected If the Japanese Government doep not ac cept the conditions proposed In Rus sia's response, which. It Is as.ser.tcd, will be Russia's last word. St. Petersburg, Feb. 3. M. Kurino de (Contlnuod n Page 3.) , Xy MORN fK POSH D7 X ' rt cll me- wth you ows the: wLte? Wby the Man Living Next Door Committed Suicide. TROUBLE FOR C. M. SCHWAB. ODELL AND OTHERS CAUGHT IN THE SHIPBUILDING DEAL .WILL SUE. New- York, Fob. 3. Gov. Odell and other up-State Republican leaders who were induced to Invest large- sums in the bonds of the United States Ship building company, have decided lo be gin a fight against Charles M. Schwab, Max Pam and others connected with the concern. It was learned today that when Gov. Odell was In this city Tuesday he re tained Edward Lauterbach to prosecute the fight for himself and other up-State men who got caught by the shipbuild ing financiers. One of the shipbuilding victims was Reuben 1 Fox of the Republican State committee. Mr. Fox is one of Mr. Lauterbach'a client-.. He got caught for $10,000 of the shipbuilding bonds. Gov. Odell paid over 51S0.000 ln cash for $200. 000 of the bonds. Mr. Untermyer today prepared papers in the name of Mr. Fox in application to Justice Kirkpatrlck of the United States Circuit court for New Jersey to have Mr. Fox made- a party plaintiff in the Untermyer suit to have the ship building company declared insolvent. THIS MORNING'S NEWS. ALL OVER THE COUXTRT-The proposition to loan Jt.COO.OCO to tho St. Louis fair meets with Domocrnllc opposi tion ln tho Senate.... Noto from Lorenz to Machen for $25,000 Introduced ln tho postal trial at Washington... .W. C, Whitney to be buried In Woodlawn ceraete:-y Friday. ....Story oX municipal bribery In St. Louis told by former member of tho House of Delegates during trial at Fulton. ...The President sends correspondence regarding tho landing of troops at the iHthmua to tho Senate.... Senator IInntK.'i- condition. FOREIGN RiiPfilan warships lined up ln rront of Port Arthur aud awaiting or ders. ...Patlenco of tho Japanese Govern ment becoming oxhau3ted..,, Redmond speaks on homo rulo In British Parlia ment.. ..King Peter's Cabinet -has re signed In Servla.... Tribesmen In German Southwest Africa massacre inhabitants of an entire settlement. MOUNTAIN AND COAST-Contest be tween Idaho and Washington citizens over tho uso of Fort Sherman.... Promising I gold strike made ln QuarLzburg In Bolso basin. Ida....Peoplo camped In tents along tho Granlto ferry irrigation property in Idaho waiting to purchase land Oppo sition to construction of San Pedro road develops at Rivorsldo. Cal. STATE Lovi Wood of Park City pois oned by eating canned shrimps.. ..Coal ville pioneer dies from old ago Garfield county farmers fooling bluo over snow fnmino and litigation over water is now on. CITT Murray greatly excited over tho mysterious disappearance of a Jlttlo ch!ld. ....New pastor named for the First Methodist church.. ..Red Onion saloon dis cussed by tho Council ln committee of tho whole. ...Legal battlo over tho signature on a J1500 check thought lo bo a forgery. ....Commercial club committoea named.... Crippled beggar suffocated to death in tho Sandy Jail. ...Joseph Gcoghcgan criticises tho court for liberating four boys against whom ho complained Board of Public Works troubled over sldowalk contracts. ....important decision of the Supremo court In a damngo suit. ...County Com missioners plan for better county roads. ....Postmaster Thomas replies to charges. ....High doath rato for Janunry....Judgo King talks to University students.. ..Real estate transfers. $lS,0fll....Bahk clearings. f511.!5C....Yeaterday'H stock sales. Sl.21.1 shores for ?H42.S7....0rc and bullion set tlements during tho day, JS1.500. I Admiral Schley 111. Washington. Feb. 3. Admiral Schloy Is confined to his homo by an attack of grippe, but expects to bo out in a fow doyo. SENATOR HANNA SUFFERS A SUDDEN RELAPSE Physicians Say There is No Need for Alarm. ILLNESS SUE TO THE GRIP H Chango for Bottor Expected This Morning. Patient Was Sleeping Soundly Last Sl Night Family Physician Sum- Hl moned From New York. H Washington. Fob. 3. Senator M. A ITanna had a setback lato this afternoon IH which for a time considerably alarmed hi family, who had been encouraged to hope that ho was getting to be himself again. The congestlvo attack which thoy feared was averted, to somo extent, by prompt action, and tonight the Senator, while not jH 50 well as early in the day, showed excel- jH lent rallying power and Improvement over his condition at nundown. The setback cama in the form of an at- IH tack that resembled sick spells that havo H seized the Senator on two or three occa sions In the past few years. Ho was fH seized about 5:20 thi3 afternoon with ka congestive- chill which has been marked heretofore by a rush of blood to the head IH and coklnesa of the extremities. H QUICK RALLY. McmbcrH of tho family were on hand at its first outbreak, and by tho prompt ap- jH plication of mustard plasters and hot water the attack was prevented from bo coming so serious as it was feared It might become, and later in the evening It IH was stated that the Senator's condition was again almost nt his normal state of IH the sast few weeks. IH Dr. Rlxcy, the attending physician. called In Dr. Magruder, and when they left Mr. Hanna'a home at 9 o'clock tho Senator was sleeping Roundly, and tho physicians said they did not expect to return again until S o'clock tomorrow IH morning. jH When they left tho Senator's pulse was SO, his normal pulse being 72, and the tern- IH perature 10). or 1-10 abovo normal. The doctors said thoy thought his temperature would bo normal again in the morning. jH A thorough examination was mado of 1 Mr. Ilnnna's heart, lungs and kidneys. jH and they wcro found to be all right. Cll Dr. Rlxcy said tonight: "Senator f Honna's condition is not alarming and I I hope he will be out ln a week or tea f days." j CAUSE OF ILLNESS. Tho illness of the Senator Is due to physical and nervous exhaustion, caused by attaclcs of grin and overwork. At tho rccmest of Mrs. ITanna, Dr. Brewer, tho Now York physician, who has jf attended the Senator and members of his family at intermittent periods for the past , twenty-five years, has been asked to como H lo Washington for consultation with tho other physicians. He Is expected to arrlvo I hero early tomorrow morning. Dr. Urov.'er attonded tho Senator when tho latter was 111 some weeks ago In New York. His summons here, it Is paid, does not Indicate any great alarm on tho part of tho Senator's family, but Is to satisfy j thotr wish that hlu advice may bo had In j Uso matter. j,L EInior S. Glover, tho Senator'? private I socrotary. postponed his trip to Chicago, ) I which he Intended to mako tonight, to at- 7 tend tho meeting of the sub-commlttco of tho national Republican committee, to fH make arrangements for tho national con- jH vcntlon. Mr, Glover hopes to otart to- i f morrow with Senator Scott- POSTMASTER THOMAS I SAYS "NO DEFICIT" jl Characterizes as "Ridiculously False" the Story Sent Out j From Washington Telling of an Alleged Misappro- , priation of Eleven Hundred DoIIara, Postmanter Arthur L. Thomas, who has returned from his trip made to Washington to meet certain charges brought against him ln hio official ca pacity, when called upon by a repre sentative of The Trlbuno yesterday re fused to be Interviewed for thlB news paper. An evonlng pnpor yesterday con ; talned, however, what was termed a , "prepared lntorvlow," ln which Mr. Thomas reiterates tho statement ac credited to him before ho left Wash ington, to the effect that the charges against him had been fully met and that he would not bo removed from ofllce. Ho states that everything had narrowed dowu to the charge that he had paid. James D. Adatnu, Jato cashier , his salary while he was absent from the i ofllce, sick, and cited several alleged l precedents for this action. The state- mcnt ln the evening paper then con- 1 tlnues: "When asked about the publication of , a telegram in The- Tribune to which was 1 afllxcd the name of A. F. Philips, and M'hlch charged him with a shortage of about $1000 in his accounts, and that he would be permitted to work the amount out, Mr. Thomas said that any- :i one familiar with ofllclal methods know the charge to be ridiculously false. The Government of the United States did not permit any officer to work out a 1 shortugo in his olllclal accounts, and. ' that If a shortage was discovered tho Government would demand lmmedlato IH i reatltutioiu"