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4 .TfitE Salt Lake Tkibtote: Tuesday Mojustostg, Jaitoart 5. 1904. lT
Issued Every Morning by
1 ,J Salt Lata Tribune Publishing Company.
PERBY S. HEATH,
i Publisher and General Manager,
i Entered at tho Postofflce of Salt LaKo
City as sccond-claaa matter.
, TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Dally and Sunday Tribune on week. J -2
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TRIBUNE PUBL-TSHTNO POMP ANT.
I Salt Lake Htv. Utah.
S C Beckwlth Sneclal Arencv. Solo
Eastern AdvrrtlFlne- A cent Rntorn of
fIoP 1?-49 Tribune Bulldlncr. iSew
York. WePtern office. "510-512 Tribune
Bulldlnc. Chlcaco. -
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Tribune Telephone Numbers.
Pucpn Office ii "iV:; S5(J
Ollv Fd'tn-- 1 Blmrs
News nnd Nlclit Editor. -3S 2 Rings
Tuesday, January , 5, 1904.
Hose, the wife-murderer, goes to the
extreme of confessing that he is a poet.
The new Council vill endeavor later
Hl on, however, not to be so harmonious.
j Russia nnd Japan will have to fight,
however, unless they are willing to dis-
appoint the navies of other nations.
One thing that keeps the Russians
Hj from going In and butchering the
Japanese Is that t:he Japs are not help-lcss-
"Eastern Indians are as good again
HJ as Western Indians," says a contem
pornry. Perhaps because most of them
PattI does not converse with people
of the places she visits, preferring that
all the talking with her shall be done
by their money.
A notable feature of the first session
of the new Council was the act of
Fernstrom in moving to make some
IC Japan really Insists that Russia
must back down or light, of course Rus
sia will show that it is reasonable
about the matter.
But courageous bald-headed gentle-
men will no doubt occupy seats near the
stage as usual, when the performance
, is worthy of such heroism.
The next time the Hon. Sam King
goes to Carbon county he should wear
( his uniform as a Colonel of the militia,
and thus overawe the civil ofllcers.
1 As hackmen may now walk right up
to passengers alighting from trains, no
one need fear that on reaching the city
j he will not receive a hearty welcome.
Some citizens In the outside counties
have been trying to think of gome
recreation that would lessen the num
ber of dances, though the young folks
had not heard that there were too
I The blowing in of the Yampa smelter
J at Bingham is one of the leading events
of the year in mining circles, and as It
f I Is the first of these, it deserves special
j j recognition. It starts on the basis of re-
dnoing two hundred and fifty tons a day,
( but with ore bodies in the mine which
; can easily withstand) that draft, or even
ono much greater. . The Yampa will
00ii make a, name for Itself among
Utah producers, .whichiwill be alike hon
I orable and a pride to the State,
i ;. '
Argentina complains that this coun-
j try makes it difficult for her to -send to
j f us sugar, wool, and hides. There is
I probably some mistake about this; the
complaint most commonly heard is that
Argentina wool, for Instance, is alto
gether too easy to get in, and that it
evades too often the rate of duty which
It ought to pay. Probably some of the
1 Argentina dealers have been playing
j triples of undervaluation, wrong classl
I licatlona, and so on, and have been
caught at il.
flj Tlic death of Gen. Longstreet removes
H the last of hc chief ofllcers of the Con-
Hi federate army. He was a man of great
Hj capacity, of Independent and self-
Hj reliant character, and he accepted loy-
ally the results of the war. For this
Hj he was ostracised and held In contempt
H I by the South, at the very time that sec-
Hi ' lion '-was pleading with the North to let
Hj by-gones be by-gones, and quit waving
"the bloody shirt." The North was to
H forget and forgive, but the South,
H never. Longatreet never was forgiven
Hk by fhe Southerners for his Republlcan-
Hp Ism, but they claimed full reinstatement
H; eveii while defending their course In
Hh trying to split the Union asunder. It
K Is a- mad old world.
Hj The Board of Public Works has re
; signed In a body to allow the new
Hi Mayor to fill the places. This follows
B n the custom of the past. Before resign
H; ins-, however, the Board formulated and
H, presented to the old and the new Coun
H ell a straight-from-the-shoulder plea
H' for the acceptance of the Kennedy bids
for water-pipe and sewer-plpe. This in
1 volves the recent controversy which the
Council expunged from Its minutes. Wo
apppreciato fully the points made by
the Board in asking for the acceptance
H. of those bids; but as the whole matter
rest wlth the Council, which can ac
cepf or reject bids at Its discretion; as
a material quostion has been raised In
the disputes, and as it is quite possible
that the city might be able to save
money by readvertlslng and calling for
new bide, we think thr such Is the best
and fairest course to ah concerned.
THE CHANGE OF CITY GOVERNMENT.
Yesterday at noon the administration
of the affairs of this city changed from
a Republican Mayor and a Republican-llmt-ought-to-have
- been - but - wasn't
Council, to a Democratic Mayor and a
genuine Republican Council at least,
that Is the- public hope and expectation.
There Is no reason why the new control
should not be harmonious, efllcient, and
helpful to the city. All that is neces-,
sary is that the rights of each party be
properly respected, and that the Mayor
shall not attempt to oust Republicans
from office for mere partisan reasons,,
in order to fill their places with his own.
supporters merely because they, sup
ported him. That would be a perversion,
of his public trust, and would be an at
tempt to pay his personal 'obligations
out of the public crib. It would be an
Imposition upoil the people for him to
attempt to do this In the case of his
Democratic friends whom he may wlsn
to reward: it would be all this, and an
Insult besides, for him. to ondeavpr to
put in office, bolters from their party
-ticket, under pretense that he was ma
king a fair division by giving some of
the offices to Republicans. We speak of
this not as something taken up without
cause or reason, but because It has been
openly threatened In certain quarters
that this is what Mayor Morris intended
to do. If he attempts to do this, It
would in our Judgment be clearly, the
duty of the Council to prevent the
changes, by refusing to confirm -npml-natlons
of either sort.
It is , appropriate on the retirement
of Mayor Thompson to say that in the
two terms four years which he has
been in office, he has proved himself
faithful to the trust reposed In him by
the people. He has been alert and ac
tive at all. times In the public Interest,
and has shown himself to be possessed
of a sound judgment and unfaltering
courage that have won for him the full
confidence and respect of all the peo
ple. In him the business.. Interests of,
the city have the utmost reliance, and
he has proved himself to be wholly'
worthy of that reliance. He retires
with the respect of every one, and tho
city is the richer In the knowledge that
it has a man of the cahracter and cal
iber he has shown, among its com
mandable resources, to be. called forth
WHY NOT, INDEED!
The following curious and anonymous
note was received yesterday, by The
Tribune, probably from this city:
Jan. a, Editor Tribune: I sec 'in a'
late Argonaut and elsewhere that "Ra
dium con be extracted from the ore car
nolite, which Is founa in Utah and can
mado at much less expense than from
njtchblend as heretofore."
Why Is it that we hear nothing about
this here at home? It seems strange
to mo that a matter of such tremendous
Importance Is kert so quet, while the de
tails of crime arc mado so prominent.
I. F. F.
The answer Is, probably you don't
read The Tribune, for that Is the only
explanation possible to one who asks
why we have never heard of the pro
duction of radium from the carnolite
found in Utah, In richer quantity and
easier of extraction, than from the
pltchblend Madame Curie extracted it
from. The Tribune has had two edito
rials on this saibject, and has named
the plant at Buffalo that will take up
the extraction of radium from Utah
carnolite; the location where this car
nolite is found in Utah, .and the ship
ments of it to Buffalo. It has had
mention of the same in its mining de
partment, and on a recent Sunday had
a special letter from Don Magulre de
scribing the mln'e whence the carnolite
Is taken, and the looks of the substance.
It Is difficult, indeed, to see how we
could have done more to bring this
matter to the attention of our readers.
But of course if they won't read It,
we don't think that they have any fair
complaint against this paper,
' There is a very great public interest
In radium,; and it was but natural- that
when the discovery was made that car
nolite, found In Utah, was the best
known producer of It, The Tribune
should give such attention to the mat
ter as its importance demanded. That
ve have done, and shall continue to do.
But it is only fair that readerp who
have pairf no attention to the matter
when it was presented locally, should
be sure that their reproach is Just, be
fore arraigning us for neglect.
It is good to read that agriculture In
the Philippines is reviving, and. that
the one province of Pangaslnan pro
duces this season enough rice to feed
the whole archipelago. This moans
that the relief voted' by Congress -has
been faithfully applied, arid that- the
people are contentedly pursuing their
usual ' vocations. .The ..purchases of
carabaos, especially, without which the
rice crop cannot be cultivated, must
have been ample, in spite of the pro
hibitions and difficulties put in the way
by the neighboring countries from
whence they were obtained.
The President's message on the PanT
ama canal question presents nothing
of importance that is new. It gives the
details and tho 'official correspondence,
but the substance of It all was carried
in the news reports when the news was
news. Tho message is a fair summary
and recital of the facto and documents, -j
and the argument for the 'propriety of '
the steps taken, the recognition of the
Panaman Governmont, . and the desir
ability of improving the opportunity to
got a treaty under the provisions of
which the canal can be built at the best
possible p'olnt and Is fairly .well
staled."' The 'message sums up the
whole matter In convenient form,
and will be relied on in the argument
for Panama and tho canal.
THE MOFFAT RAILWAY PROGRESS.
The talk of General-Manager A. C.
Rldgway of the Colorado-Utah Con
struction company (which Is building
the Denver, Northwestorn-Paciilc the
Moffat line, ns It Is familiarly, known.)
Is 'frank and most satisfactory. He
says the line will be completed to Middle
Park next summer, and to ' this city
three years vfrom now; or, In his words,
"during the year 190C." His description
In yesterday's morning's Tribune of tho
letting of grade work and the stale of
forwardness of .each contract make ex
cellent reading for Utah.
There Is no' doubt whatever of the
richness of the country through which
this road will pus?, nor of Its high scenic
attractions. And rich as the country is
In Colorado through which this line will
pass nt such distance from any other
llne""as to give it a wide area of country
for Its own, It Is only when It enters
Utah that the real-glory of Its possesv
slons will be found. In Uintah county
will be tapped a farming and fruit-raising
country unsurpassed anywhere - In
the whole rich mountain region. The
great beds of asphaltum, gllsonito and
elaterltc are also there, with cheerful
promise of metal mines of importance.
And the line thence to this city is
through a region of'wonderful possibili
ties of development when the vast In
dian reservations are thrown open to
This line, in its route, the region
through which It will pass, and by rea
son of Its importance as a link In a.
great transcontinental system, Is sure to
be.onc of the great lines of the United
A STIRRING UP IN CHICAGO.
Tho feeling In Chicago over the Iro
quois" fire shows no sign of present abat
ing. On the contrary, it appears to be
come deeper and more powerful. There
is' a general shaking up, and" a determi
nation Is expressed to overhaul all the
places of amusement, halls, arid oven
tho churches. A claim is made, indeed,
that the latter pay less regard to the
ordinances and the ordinary precautions
against "fire and stampede than do the
theaters: that besides lawless construc
tion, they put chairs In the aisles to seat
attendants,-and have no clear avenues
of escape in, case there is an alarm.
Thls" while spenking far stronger fori
the church-going qualities of Chicago
people than the facts have been com
monly supposed to be, is most hazard
ous, and Is surely a direct violation of
law, or at least it ought to be.
It is claimed that the ordinances as
they exl9t are too severe in some re
spects, and this no doubt has .caused
their general neglect; for there Is no
thing so certain to cause the whole body
of legislation or any given subject to
fall into disregard, as to have In it pro
visions that by common consent are too
harsh, or are merely annoying and not"
substantially required. The City Coun
cil will at once proceed to revive the or
dinances relating to safety In public and
semi-public buildings, and put them on
a more practical and efficient basis.
When this is done, no doubt the munici
pal officers of Chicago will (for a few
years, at least,) enforce them rigidly,
and that will be the best-protected- city
of the country. In the meantime, that
the property-owners of Chicago have
been much remiss in' the observance of
the building regulations. Is amply evi
dent, as It Is said that the strict enforce
ment of them would close a large num--ber
of the business and public buildings
in that city.
It Is announced that Inspector Fulker
son has finally ascertained the facts as
to the cause of the disaster, and will
now proceed against those responsible
for the cause. It should be said causes,
rather, for they arc plhral. The fire
started by the contact of a linen curtain
with an Intensely hot and Inadequately
protected flood light, and a piece of
stage mechanism In pjace where It was
planned -to--put it, was directly in the
path of the descent of the alleged asbes
tos curtain, and prevented- It being fully
dropped". That was as bad as possi
ble, and made the fire-shield not only
feof no value, but an absolute peril by
stopping where it did,- and causing a
flue through which the flames and
smoke poured when a door opened back
of the stage. To addi to these derelic
tions, the automatic flues which were
supposed to open at need and afford an
escape and draft for the smoke and
fiame, didn't work, and there Is no evi
dence that they had ever been tested.
In fact, the intimation that they were
destroyed by Interested parties to pre
vent the evidence of their Inefficiency
being exposed-, is clearly made.
The horror will have the beneficial ef
fect on the whole country of awakening
public "sentiment on the question,, and
compelling everyherc better regula
tions for the protection of the people In
The war news as regards Russia and
Japan was more conciliatory yesterday.
It may eventually be shown that Rus
sia has been trying to run a colossal
bluff on Japan and was ready all the
time to concede Korea to Japan If Ja
pan would let RuBsia alone in Man
ohuria. But even so, and with that the
basis of an amicable settlement, Japan
would find the Russian bear a troublc
somo neighbor, and would have to keep
her lino fences in tho beat of repair to
prevent his 'encroachments,
TRIFLING WITH MARRIAGE.
From the Chicago Inter Ocean.
On Christmas eve at Bourbon, Ind,, a
Chicago young man was married to a
girl - whom he had never seen before.
Their courtship had been entirely by
letter. The correspondence had begun
In a silly wager made by the young man
with a college chum.
This marriage was, of course, hardly
on a level with those made by silly
couples on short acquaintance as a part
of a casual summer outing across the
lake, or by those who lend themselves
to advertising schemes by getting mar
ried in shop windows, or by those who
sfcek a foolish notoriety by exchanging
their vows In a balloon or in a coal mine.
Nevertheless, the manner in which their
union was brought about was a trifling
In view of the fact that marriage Is
an act which determines the future life
of an overwh&lmlng majority of men
nnd women, the light and trifling man
ner with which multitudes regard it and
engage In it Is as amazing as It is deplorable.
. Though a very busy man President Diaz
of Mexico rarely if over refuses an audi
ence to American visitors. Usually a let
ter sont a day or two ahoad Is sufficient
tq secure an Interview. Tho General's
knowledge of English Is hardly moro than
ludlmcntary. so he always has an Inter
preter at hand on such occasions.
Though a very stout man, Justice Brown
of tho united States Supreme court blacks
his own shoes nearly every morning. Tho
Justice says . ho feels proud to lmltato
Abraham Lincoln even to that extent. On
getting out of bed ho dons his underwear
and socks, puts on his shoes nnd then
plies tho brush. When fully dressed tho
distinguished Jurist finds It somewhat dif
ficult, to catch sight of his foot covering.
Not long ago John Burns, M. r., was
seen by a Battcrsea elector walking arm
In arm with a shabbily dressed man,
whom tho Battcrsea resident took to be a
tramp. Drawing Burns ualdc, ho said to
him: "Look 'ore, John, dco-mocracy's all
Very fine, but don't you rcckcmlzo what's
doo to your position as a member of the
'ouse?- Fancy walkln' about harm In
harm. In broad daylight, with a workin'
man." "S-sh." whispered Burns, "that's
thcDuko of Norfolk." And It was.
Jagples What aro tho grounds for di
vorce? Waggles His better-half claims she
dlan't know how hor othor half HOes. .
"Really." said Mrs. Oldcastlo, "your lit
tle dinner last night was quite recherche."
"Oh, dear," her hoslens groaned, "I Just
knew that new cook .ould make a botch
of it some way." Ghlcago Record-Herald.
"Two men held me up coming home, my
dear," ventured tho tardy husband.
"So you admit you had to bo carried, do
you, you brute?" returned tho Irato wife.
"Ho says his wife la largely responsible
for his business success."
"Well, she has certainly made It abso
lutely necessary for him to oaYn moro
money." Philadelphia Press.
"Some people regard Shakespeare's
plays with almost as much roveronco as
they do the Bible."
"Yes. And are Just about ns familiar
with them." Chicago Record-Herald.
RHYMES OF THE DAY.-' '
A ITraglc Calendar.
Jan-el was quite ill ono day; "
Feb-rlle troubles camo her way.
Mar-tyrllke she lay In bed;
Apr-oned nurses softly sped. x
"May-be." said tho leech, Judicial,
"Jun-ket would be benellclnl."
Jul-eps, too. though freely tried,
Aug-ured ill, for Janet died.
Sepulchre was sadly made,
Oct-aves pealed and prayers were said.
Nov-lces with many a tear
Dec-orated Janet's bier.
, -Carolyn Wells, In Life.
As 3ho hung up her stocking sho sadly
"Ah, Santa Claus, If you know
What would pleasure mo most to find
But how can I hope that you
Can divine what I painfully atrlvo to hide
From tho prying eyes of all?
A looker-on at tho gay seaside;
A nun at a costume ball.
And you cannot give It if you would"
Sho snapped the clasp In vexation,
And before hor mirror sadly stood
Regarding her frail foundations
whose letter follows, is another
woman in high position who owes
her health to the use of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
" Dear Mas. Pink ham : I suffered
for several years with general weakness
and bearinpf-down pains, caused by
-womb trouble. My appetite was poor,
and I would lie awake for hours, and
could not sleep, until I seemed more
weary in the morning" than when I re
tired. After reading one of your adver
tisements I decided to try the mcrita
of Lydia 33. Pinkham's Vegetable
'-Compound, and I am bo tflad I did.
No ono can describe the good it did me.
I took three bottles faithfully, and be-
sides building up. my general health,
it drove all disease and "poison out of
my body, and made me feel as spry and
active as a young girl. Mrs. Pinkham's
medicines aro certainly all they are
claimed to be." Mrs. M. E. Huguson,
3-17 East Ohio St,, Chica'go, 111. $5000
forfeit If original of above letter proving genuine
ness cannot be produced.
More than a million women have re
gained health by the use of jLydia E.
If tho slightest trouble appears
which you do not understand
write to Mrs. Pinlcham, at JLynn,
Mass., for hor advice, and a few
timely words from her will show
you tho right thing- to do. This
advice costs you nothing, but it
may mean, life or happiness or
t Preparation for Inventory makes this week notable for j
? extremely reduced prices. 01wliM ' ?
i The great linen sale, with lis splendid values and admira- J
6 ble cut prices Is under headway
J The importance of the shoe sale is emphnsized by a fourth -
i off to half prices. , ... H
Half prices arc In force In the millinery section. - All H
trimmed hats from $2.00 to $35.00 are rare bargains at half K
jt prices. 1 ' v
I ' STYUM JACKET'S;,, j
1 $6.50 to $8,5p $3o95 '''' I
I $!2o0 to $16,50, $8o(T5 ' ' ' I
I.. $32.50. to $60.00, $22.50 "X I
t Other prices proportionately . hy, - '
I reduced. ' I -h i
I 5 Sweaters nt half prices. ( U . !
5 , Ladies' Skirts at one-fourth LTrTjA !
i i reduction. . Jo ? m $ j
. ) ' Boys' overcoats, one-third off. AM fi ' f
i Girls' long coats, one-third M . 1 ' .
i oflf- y .
$ Odd lines of waists at half
1 price' J lli I
Entire stock, of waists at J Jyp' Ws
i fourth off. (j irWy , 1
I FUR JACKETS $35.00 for -Wl
17.50, '15.00 for 22.00.
' Many half prices In belts and other lines -In notions
j? and novelties. $
A Tea served in the tea room at 10 cents a cup, -
Special attention to mall orders. i)
"I If a purchase doesn't happen to be just right we -make "
W It right. .. 3
J $1.00 Cassimere Overshlrts for 75o
k $1.50 Cassimere Overshlrts, with ties to match, $1.10. - - i
h $1.50 navy blue flannel shirts for $1.00. '' l
;f $2.50 value for $2.00. '
i $2.50 heavy casBlmere shirt for $2.00. : . Jj
fl $2.50 French flannel for $2.00. $
25-cent heavy wool socles for 16 2-3c. . . ; . $
3 All mufflers reduced one-third. , . 3
J Nj 75-cent heavy ribbed cotton fleece lined underwear'for 'uQc? 'j
$3.00 heavy wool suits for $2.50.
5 $1.50 union suits for $1.00. . :i,
ij $2.50 value for $2.00. '"
K $3.00 value for $2.25. i ij
K $25.00 silk underwear for $20.00. '. '. J
; ' $20.00 values for $16.50. v-
$ '" $1.00' outing flannel night robes, 55c. -l '' a-
I ' $2.00 values for $1.50. v- 'J
jj $1.25 quality, Jersey ribbed wool underwear, garment, -VsW '
p ' ' Cfafti ffn L&irg M J I
I CHANCE FOR LARGE MEN: SHIRTS) Sizes from 10 to
g. 17, in sott and stiff fronts, $1.25 to $2.00 values for 9Sc w
R Certainly this week Is price-attractive to economical shop- il
5 pers v i
S There are bargains in every direction. y
v Bargains In every section. u
1 " " iiTO.itadMBMEiBiia3P3anE jjj
jj The Modern Store Moderate Prices for" Everybody.
gfSfcx Begin at the
.. WMB& Beginning.
wlSSH And 1Ct th advent oC the Year bo
SlL We Meet Hn'y Price
3firM ''IV-" Offered when quality Is Considered. Wjj
J2SiJ?lL are not loadcd UP with a lot of cheap in-
y , XSP strunients to mark up and then cut down
M Vansant & Chamberlain
jj 32 Main St., directly opp. Z. C. M. I.
I Bock and Hye is the worst enemy of La Grippe, and I
we have, enough to cure everyone. Bock and Bye-r- 5
wholesale or by the quart.
BIEGEB & LINDLEY, j
"The Whiskey Merchants."
Dndertaker and. Embalmer. (llls Ks
h Opa All Niffht. ToL 364. c
213 State S t ,SULkqy C
THREE NIGHTS. BEGINNING ) "
Thursday, January 7, j.
MATINEE, SATURDAY AT 2:15 P. ji.
The farce comedy hit, ' j,eiGrea
He Eye on Hobby
NEXT ATTRACTION, i.
"Maloney's Wedding." j
1 HUPTU RE I
gj Wo havo fitted trusses for gjft it-ceir
5$ years our experience, has lcon 35 ; evcr
Sjp such that wc know Just what to j '; 'L. Jn
tS do In each case. Wc have been S ' 7
CT very successful. Many phyal- ;
Ofc clans send their patients to us v man
$5 to be fitted. Wc havo every Wi 1& i
mako of truss of known merit 3h i&ess o
5 and a complete stock of various Jrtrsdl
sizes, from Infants' up. H jjng
K? Wo make no charge for our i Jjbka
&8 knowledgo of truss-fittlng or W nfsM
for our services. i', W
(5$ Wo guarantee satisfaction la V( Terc
every case. & fi
1 Druehl & FranRen,
h D BUG GISTS. , J ,111
v Southeast Corner Main and r
ft? Third South Streets, W".s'
Salt Lake City. g Jsl
AGENTS FOB LIQUOZONE. g V
THE RUSH B
Is over. You can bring your watches and life lo
jewelry for repair, and I will see that Jt JV fMv j
is done ln first-class manner
If you need anything in diamonds, J. , .
watches and Jewelry it win pay yoii to 1
see me. y '
SHL SI6KLE, SS
The Jewelsr. f
75 East Second South street, between f' sconi
Commercial and State streots. Jader
" t CS4pfl
THE FIRST TASK ?
OF THE NEW YEAR p
Should bo to get your teeth Pgsoai f '
order- fFW 1 JTl
H-K Gold Crowns " !f ,5 M f
Brldgcwork, per tooth 6 "J i' sc
Gold Fillings 1 00 i fckerg
Silver Fillings CO J n
Painless extracting .0 !; -'
THE HIGHEST CLASS OF DEN- tea
T1STRY AT THE LOWEST PRICES 13 1
OUR MOTTO. f
Guarantee given with all work. Laaj" '
attendant. Hours, S to S; Sundays, 10 to 2. i
Boston Dental Parlors j u-
125 SOUTH MAIN. i
UTAM BCDOING'MrG CObySl "V j
COTTON FELT fff X&i&L
Better than any Eastern make. Will ,
cost you less money. Ask your deal- S ,
or for them. Look for oar trade- l t
mark. ffl Jj.
Utah Bedding & M'fg. Co., Iyc
Salt JLalm. City. Utalv II ' '
fi Located in Heart of tho Business 1 u
8 and Thdater Districts. j '.
I ... The ... ! : f
i New Wilson)- J "
B ETJBOPEAN HOTEL.
A. FRED WHY
S SALT LAKE CITY. 1 ;
M Rates: U.00 to $3 00 per dar. f
M Popular Priced Restaurant. ft J
200 Rooms, with Telephone, Hot E
H and Cold Running Water. Sbcty H f ;
H S8 TO $12 WEEKLY I M '.'s,.
U cajUy earned by cither oei laUttlntr P2,JI I fit u
H Hosiery for tho Wcstorn Market. Our lraP10? f M 4 .
H Family Mfichlno with Rlbblnff Attichiuont tar- i m t
I njghed viorthy fAmllles who do not own a ya""".? J
h on easy payment plnn. Wrl'o at ones lor i
C partleulara and commonoo mrclninono' I 5fl
H No experience mjulrcd. ;S
i. i-(1LE-i.C0'' Defr,lt'i,MIC!iir- fl '