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I VILB SALT XtAKE TlHBUjSnE: FRIDAY MOEOTSTG-, J ACTUARY 22, 1904, ix ' jH
1 1 HEIRESS IN T0ILS.
:le of Young Woman Causes Her
m jArrest in Order That He May
I Have a Talk With Her.
oblle, Ala., Jan. 21. Ethel Rovcllc,
vyouns- woman from Meridian, said
ie heiress to several million dollars
in of property left by an uncle, has
n arrested on the charge o being a
jperous and suspicious character,
tie complafnant was Detectlvo R. H.
i"d of Meridian, Miss., who said that
'came here at the instance of the
i nan's uncle, J. M. Huskey of Me
an, who desired to meet and con
Uhe woman as to her future. He
i'that the reported kidnaping of the
fat Meridian was a hoax.
ATicket Broker Under Cloud,
blcago, Jan. 21. A prosperous
let broker in a fashionable hotel by
and a general receiver of stolen
pertv by night, is the character glv
Jby the police to Charles F. Stout,
3. has for some time conducted a
cet broker's olllce in the Kalserhof
tout was arrested on the information
H) burglar, who declares that he sold
stolen property to him, but did not
iivc Its value. The broker was held
jbnds of 55000.
H Be Wise
Sflj buy a piano at less than factory
P at Carstensen & Anson Co., 74
Bn SL Old stand Daynes Music Co.
or.'t forget the Burna annual entcr
Tment given by the toadies Cale
Slan clnb at Harmonle hall, State
fet, Monday evening, January 25,
? Grand march at S p. m. sharp,
owed by Scotch reel. Tickets, 25c
ft " :
f SOCIETY N0TICE3.
ASTERN' STAR-SPECIALi MEET
Friday evening. Jan. 22nd at 7:30. Sev-
II candidate to lnitlato and general
d time expected.
V ij MASONS.
i RGENTA LODGE NO. 3. F. AND A.
iAt Masonic hall first Tuesday each
if, nth. Members of sister lodges' and so.
It", rnlng brethron Jnvliel.
.& FRANK P. SHERWOOD, W. M.
I OSES C PHILLIPS, secretary.
i WASATCH LODGE NO. 1. F. AND A.
JMnsonIc hall. Becond Friday each
Mith. Members of sister lodges and so
il fnlng brethren In good standing ln-
Ml. A. BROWN, TV. M.
I JJJ. LOWE, Secretary.
I IT. MORI AH LODGE NO. 2, F. AND
Masonic hall, second Monday each
In. Mombcrs of sister lodges and so
ling brethren In good standing In
JAMES IT. BROWN, W. M
RISTOPHER DIEHL. Secretary.
KALAH TEMPLE, A. A. O. N. M.
bird Wednesday of each month. Ma
hull at S p. m. All nobles sojuorn
nvited. C F. JENNINGS, Potentate.
EVOODMEN OF THE WORLD.
25fJay night at 8 o'clock In Knights of
Uhlas hall. 2C1 Main streot.
&DHN RUSSELL, ConBul Commandor.
SE. NEWMAN. Clerk.
IfOODBTNE CIRCLE NO. 41 MEETS
pry Tuesday at L O. O. F hall.
xSlVER MAPLE CIRCLE NO 103
JtB ovcry Friday night at L O. O. F.
jJATERNAL UNION OF AMERICA.
tfry Monday at I. O. O. F. temple.
3f T. E. HARPER, F. M.
ffijj, HESS, Scoretory.
& ODD FELLOWS.
IfOQUIRRH ENCAMPMENT NO. L
Ijpnd and fourth Tuesdays, S p. m. I. O.
B?, tern isle.
IflTAH LODGE No! 1. EVERY
ffirnday, S p. m.. L O. O. F. temple.
jkliT LAKE NO. 2, EVERY FRIDAY,
j ni.. at I. O O. F. temple.
RDAN LODGE NO 3. EVERY MON-
8 p. m.. I. O O. F. halL
cKdQLEY LODGE NO. 9. EVERY
Jraaay, 3 p m.. J. O. O. P. temple.
A KTERPRISE LODGE NO. 15. EVERY
f Incsdny, S p. m., I. O. O. F. temple.
V 1DELITY LODGE NO. 17, I. O. O. F.
A is every Wednesday night at 8 o'clock,
a ?0. F. temple Visitors welcome.
! 4 E. B. HENDERSON, N. G.
C. SMITH. Secretary.
fe'BEKAH NAOMI LODGE (D. OF
No. 1. Every second and fourth Sat
J g-ys, S p. m., I. O. O, F. temple.
? TRIAM LODGE CD. OF R.) NO, L
9 iery first and third Saturday. 8 p. m.f L
Is. 'O. F. temple. Rebekahs Invited.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
YRTLE LODGE NO. 1. EVERY
sday. K of P. hall, 2C1 Main 3troot.
lOCKY MOUNTAIN LODGE NO. 3.
try Thursday evening, K. of P. hall.
ALANTHE LODGE NO. 5, EVERY
I nday, K. of P. hn.
-A ilNCOLN LODGE NO. 23, K. OF P.
).l f-1 e-XCTY Saturday evening, 8 o'clock,
jUpf P. halU
)v anights of the maccabees.
ib tfa? L - -p-hau-vt3itins
,R ADIES OF THE MACCABEES.
Ot S 0V0yFrhaUnd tWrd TUCSday' 8 P'
U TERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES.
9 LT MKE AERIE NO. G7. EVERY
,Jj gay, s p, m 11 W. First South.
FRATERNAL BROTHERHOOD. j
V t(.thlrd Tuesday. S p. m A. O. U. W.
tl t-J?YAL ARCANIUM.
I DANISH BROTHERHOOD OF
fatt Thursday, I, O. O. F. temple. T
I LADIES' TAILORING.
?nHcIBOIN. LADIES' TAILOR. 123
pi Jra 5o,r next lo Knutsford. r402
BIG SGHEIE FOB UTAH
Engineer. Doremus Bound
HAS GREAT IRRIGATION PLANS
They Take In tho Entiro State
Will Be Laid Before the Department,
and Urged by the Arid Land
State Engineer A. F. Doremus leaves
today for Washington to lay before the
Interior department a comprehensive
scheme for increasing the water supply
of practically the entire Slate of Utah,
where farming by irrigation is possible
or practicable. The State Arid Recla
mation Fund commission, of which the
State Engineer- is chairman, has been
working on this scheme for nearly a
year past, and the members believe
that they now have It in such form
that it will appeal to the department as
one capable of being worked out ef
fectively. The scheme has nothing to
do with the Utah lake project and will
not Interfere with it In any way. If
carried out It may strengthen the lat
ter proposition, but It cannot. hinder It,
according to the claims of Prof. Dore
mus. The members of the commission are
not yet ready to make public the de
tails of thejr plans which contemplate
such far-reaching results. Not even In
a general way would Prof. -Doremus al
lude to these plans when questioned
concerning them yesterday.
"We consider," said he. "that we
should leave It to the department to
give out the details of the scheme when
it is ready to take them up, in the event
that It decides to take them up. It will
be the department's scheme, not ours.
We will make the suggestions only. I
will say that we have been working on
the matter for some time, and we be
lieve we have something to present
which is practical and which will be to
the Slate of Utah what the Utah lake
project will be to the Salt Lake valley.
But It should be understood that one
will not Interfere in the least with the
It was intended to lay the greater
scheme before Prof. Newell when he
was here, but the time of his visit was
so short that It could not be done.
Then the commission decided that its
chairman should proceed at once to
Washington to treat with the depart
ment. Prof. Doremus expect9 to join
Mr. Newell at Cheyenne and make the
remainder of the trip to the Nation's
capital In his company.
AND PRETTY GIRLS, TOO.
New York Sheriff Includes in Levy
for Judgment Debt Typewriter
New York, Jan. 21. A deputy sher
iff has taken possession of an eight
story granite building of the Board of
Education at Park avenue and Fifty
ninth street to satisfy Judgments aggre
gating about ?20,000. He levied not only
on the building, but also on Its "con
tents," which Inqlpded a lot of pretty
typewriter girls and the board of su
perintendents. He was prevailed upon,
however, to satisfy the execution by re
taining a fast hold upon the- building.
Meanwhile the board's employees are
carrying on business as usual while the
deputy standa guard.
Four Brooklyn school teachers
brought, some time ago, suit for unpaid
salaries for services before the consol
idation of the boroughs forming Greater
New York. They won lkir case against
the Board of Education last December
and the board was ordif.'d to pay. An
appeal was taken, as- the city should
have been sued and not the Board of
The new corporation counsel has de
cided, however, that the city would
have to pay In the end, and when the
execution was made he advised thc
board to settle and so get rid of the
deputy. This probably will be done.
Protective Tariff League,
New York, Jan. 21. The nineteenth an
nual meeting of the American Protective
Tariff league was held today. The report
of tho secretary Bhowcd a membership of
SIS, In twenty-two different States.
Tho election of ofllcera resulted: Presi
dent, Charles A. Moore, New York; first
vice-president, Col. A. G. Payne, New
York; second vice-president, Joseph E.
Thropp, Massachusetts; treasurer and
general secretary, Wilbur F. Wakeman,
In the board of managers D. M. Ferry
of Michigan succeeded Senator Francl3
E. Warren of Wyoming.
Tho following excrutlvo committee wna
elected: AVIUlam Barbour, New Jersey,
chairman; Frank M. Cheney, Connecticut;
Gov. Franklin Murphy. New Jersey; Da
vid L. Einstein, New York, and William
E. Draper, Massachusetts. An address
i to protectionists was adopted.
, A Case of Murder.
Seattle, Wash.. Jan. 21. An autopsy to
day showed that Daniel E. Callahan, who
was found In tho middle of the car tracks
In North Seattle yesterday morning was
murdered. There Is evidence of several
blows cn the head, which did not fracture
the skull, but produced blood clots on the
Washington, Jan. 21. The monthly
statement of the collections of Internal
revenue shows that tho total collections
for December. 1903. were $20,677,7P0. a de
crease for the month fo 51CG.0C1. Ior tho
six months of tho present fiscal year tho
receipts exceeded those for the corre
sponding period last year by $2,644,065.
Senator Hnnua on Sick List.
Washington, Jan. 21. Senator Hanna
was confined to bed today by a sevcro
cold. A physician said that Mr. Hanna
must have rest, although the attack wa3
On several pianos sold yesterday rather
than pay two rents. Better come at
once; Carstensen & Anson Co., 74 Main
St. Old stand Daynes Music Co.
A marriage of very great Interest to a j
host of Salt Lake friends was that of Mrs.
Mabel. MIncr-McCluro and Benner X.
Smith, solemnized yesterday morning at
the homo of the bride's father, Judge
James A, Miner. -IConc but tho Immediate
relatives of tho brldo and groom living in
tho city knew of tho event, and thcro
wero present at tho ceremony only the
bride's father, Judge James A. Minor, the
groom's sister, Mrs. Ira IL Lewis and
Frank B. Stephens, the law partner of tho
groom. Rev. Elmer I Goshen of tho First :
Congregational church was tho officiating
clergyman. Immediately after tho cere
mony the bride and groom took the west
bound train, but their destination was not
made known to anyone here. They will
return to Salt Lake In about ten days and
will make their home here. Both the
bride and groom have for several years
been exceedingly popular in Salt Lake so
ciety. The brldo Is a charming, accom
plished young woman and Is not only pop
ular here but in San Francisco, whero she
has been a frequent visitor. Mr. Smith Is
one of Salt Lake's best-known.young law
yers. Ho Is a graduate of Knox collego
and the Columbia law school and tho ju
nior member of tho firm of Stephens &
Smith. Their many Salt Lake friends will
hasten to extend to tho couple their sln
ccrcst congratulations and felicitations.
o a a
Miss Webber has Issued Invitations for
a dinner party on the evening of Thurs
uay, January 23th.
Samuel Newhouse, who' has been spend
ing the past few weeks In England and
France, sails shortly for home and Is ox-pc-ctcd
to reach Salt Lake about tho mld
dlo of February.
Mrs. Edwin F. Holmes receives Infor
mally this afternoon from 3 to C o'clock.
Rev. Elmer I. Goshen will be guest of
honor at a dinner to be given this evening
by Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Howard.
Mrs. O. J. Salisbury has gone to Cali
fornia, to Join Mr. Salisbury and Miss
Salisbury, who have been visiting near
San Francisco since the holidays.
Judge. James A. Miner leaves next Tues
day fen- California, where he will" Join
Mrs. Miner and spend the remaluder of
tire winter there.
Mrs. Walter Druehl entertains at an in
formal tea tomorrow afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Jevne will bo guests
of honor at an Informal party to be given
this evening by Mrs. Jtobert Gould Smith.
Mrs. Charles Kraft will entertain tho
members of the card club on Saturday af
ternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Warren C. Boguo enter
tain at dinner this evening.
Qno of the most delightful afternoon '
events of tho week was tho euchre partv
given yesterday at the home of Mrs. Clar
enco Warnock. About forty ladles were
entertained, Mrs. John Lewis winning tho
first prize and Mrs. C. W. Boyd the lone
hand. All tho decorations were in carna
tions and ferns, pink and green being the
colors used In the parlors and red and
green In the dining-room.
At the meeting of the Ladles' Literary
club this afternoon Miss Paul will read a
paper on "Barrie"; Miss Duke will tell of
"Husbands as Portrayed, by Women Nov
elists." Tho musical programme will in
clude a soprano solo by Miss Olive Jen
nings; a violin solo by Prof. Claude J.
Ncttlcton and a piano solo by Miss Maude
Miss Edna Dwyer will return on Mon
day next from her trip lo Now York.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Bell enter
tained tho members of the East Side Card
club very pleasantly at their home last
Miss Irma Davis, formerly of this city,
but whoso homo Is now In Denver, Is vis
iting hero for a few days, a guest of Mrs.
D. E. Moore.
Tho Junior collego girls of the Univer
sity give a leap year dance In the mu
seum building this evening.
Miss Mabel Geary entertained at a "03"
party last evening, some forty young pco
plo enjoying her hospitality, In honor of
lier birthday. The house was prettily
decorated with red carnations and ferns,
the scoro and tally cards also carrying
out these colors.
Members of the "63" Card club will be
guests of Mrs. Charles M. Bell this after
noon, tho card game to be preceded by a
Mrs. 11. P. Lytic has Just returned from
a seven weeks' visit with Eastern friends.
St. Louis, Cleveland, 'Now York City and
Sandusky. O., were among the places vis
ited. At tho latter city Mrs. Lytic was a
guest of Mrs. W. 11. Munson, formerly of
The Home Protective league will meet
with Mrs. J. R. Bowdlc. 521 East Third
South street, at 8 o'clock today. "Early
Religious Instructions" will be tho subject
. Thoma3 nnd Edwin Kearns gave a
sleighing party yesterday afternoon for
twenty-live of their little friends, nnd a
merry time they all had. Each child was
aupplled with a horn, and needless to say
he made-tho best use of It during the ride.
After being driven about the city for an
hour or moro the children wero taken to
the home of Senator and Mrs. Kearns.
whero refreshments wero served and
games enjoyed beforo they departed for
their homes. ' ,
Miss Georgia McManls has returned to
Colorado Springs, after a brief visit with
Salt Lako friends.
DOOM OF THE DUSTER,
New "York Health Department, "De
clares That Feather Brushes Are
New York, Jan. 21. In order to
check the increase in the number of
deaths from pneumonia and other dis
eases due to inclement weather, an ad
visory board of leading physicians ap-
pointed by the Health department has
formulated rules for the guidance of the
The advice given by the advisory
board recommends, among other things,
the discontinuance of using feather
dusters by house maids- The physi
cians' statement snys:
"Exposure to cold, overexertion, lack
of physical vigor, abuse of alcohol, etc ,
predispose the individual to pneumonia,
but are not Its direct cause. The bac
tcria germs which are the Immediate
excitants of pneumonia are usually
conveyed in the dust of air, contami
nated by sputum, nasal or other dis
charge, not always of those who are 111,
which upon drying is widely dissemi
nated. "It Is furthermore most Important
that In the cleaning of private houses
and all public conveyances and places
of assembly the methods adopted
should be such as will remove, and not
simply stir up the dust, which, when
contaminated, may Incite In susceptible
persons some form of acutp pneumonia
as well as tuberculosis, and the more
common colds and catarrhs.
"Feather dusters should be aban
doned and moist cloths used for dust
ing. When practicable, sweeping should
be done In the evening, so that floating
dust may completely settle before its
removal by moist cloths In the morning.
Moist mops should be passed over floors
when these are uncarpeted as part of
.the morning dusting."
Deaths from pneumonia, " Influenza,
bronchitis and similar ailments last
week numbered 679, which was an In
crease of 21 over the preceding week
and 121 over the record of the opening
days of January. There has been a
jump in the number of cases of pulmo
nary consumption, 34S being reported
last week, an increase of -17 over the
BRAIN 0F TRAIN.
.It Weighs Six , Ounces Above the
Average, and Ranks "With Those
of Famous Men.
New York, Jan. 21. Thousands of
persons, many of them children, have
viewed the remains of George Francis
Train, which are lying in state In a
mortuary chapel, from which the fu
neral will take place today.
Scientists, with the consent of Mr.
Train's relatives, have removed the
brain for the purpose of analysis. Tho
organ was found to be remarkably
heavy and showed no signs of withering
as Is usual In persons of his age. It
weighed 53.S ounces and ranks, accord
ing to medical records, twenty-seventh
in the list of brain weights of 10G world
famous men. This Is six ounces more
than the average.
Tramps Bind Frenchman to Tree.
Lima, Peru, Jan. 21. The secretary
of the French legation, M. Falancler,
was seized by tramps while In the sub
urbs and,bound to a tree. He remained
there several hours, and was finally lib
erated by a passing Indian.
The French Minister has presented a
claim for damages.
New York, Jan, 21. The directors ot
the Amalgamated Copper company to
day declared tho regular quarterly divi
dend of 3, of 1 per cent.
And buy a piano at less than factory
cost at Carstensen & Anson Co., 71
Main St. Old stand Daynes Music Co.
Police Act as Poll Bearers.
St. Louis, Jan. 21. At the request of
a local undertaker, today, Chief of Po
lice lvlely detailed four policemen as
pall-bearers at the funeral of a union
waiter, whose fellow-workmen declined
to act because non-union drivers were
employed. Fifty liverymen and under
takers were sworn In today as private
watchmen, and others were notified by
tho Liverymen's association to apply
for police rights to bettor protect their
property during tho present drivers'
1 With Starvation I I
U ;.;; Deprive your' stomach of its digpstvc function and you starve to death. H jH
y'nvi' JJorccver much you. cat, yQtictcrivc nowQnrjshmcnt from your food. H jH
jW Gradually the flesh builtup in health, is absorbed bj' flic hungry, shriveled blood Vessels; H "H
N You become gaunt and emaciated. You cannot .sleep. Dark forebodings assail you. B
' El Complete collapse, and death, cv,-,,. H JJ
'Efl Dyspepsia is the name given thiV 'process-of tairation-pthisidiseasc. which fitts the' H
fm land with physical wrecks. t s 0j I
jflj ' We have watched its progress with horror. H fM
We have seen beautiful women fade away -like flowers on broken stalks. "'jsV -' Kg
Kg We have seen strong men become tottering invalids, :, H
Bf Nothing could be done. Jj2fl
H But now Science has provided a weapon a real cure for dyspepsia. h
2. Pancrcatin and similar remedies arc. swept aside sent' to join the lancet and other Byj
9S medical blunders of the past. - ' jM jH
1 In their place we offer you RcxalUDyspcpsia Tablets, a' niodern remedy that ,is . i3
'ffl revolutionizing the treatment'of disordered stomachs, '"' 1 (
1 "Wc know Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets will make you well and strong as they did Mrs. Swansoo. MM
i Results Are What Count B
pi "I want everyone to know how Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets have helped mc. I suffered with IS KVflwJ
stomach trouble for two years and was in a terrible condition. I had lost thirty pounds in weight and $y
'M looked twenty years older than I am. I was half starved, for nothing that I ate seemed to give mc 5j$
2$ strength. A friend told mc of Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets and after taking three boxes I believe I am ! fH
cured. I can cat anything without the least discomfort; my complexion has become clear, and I am 3 IH
&t rapidly gaining flesh. Mas. M. J. Svtaxsojj, Minneapolis, Minn." En wVmwJ
g. If you nrc losing flesh nnd becoming weak and irritable; if your food distresses you, or if you arc ngK
unable to sleep, wc want you to purchase a package of these tablets. The cost, trifling! The relief, 09j
ifej Sold only at our store, or by mail. Price 25 cente per full packoge.j Kgl ' IH
Smith Drug Co,, Druehl & Franken, Druggists, xsJuj&
TO KILL PRESIDENT,
New York Banker "Who Says Mystic
Influences Command Him to Slay
Boosevelt Locked Up.
New .York, Jan. 21. E. A. Earler, a
banker, who says that mystic lnllu
ences were at work on him through the
agency of his stomach, bidding him kill
the President, was committed to Belfe
vue hospital todajr for examination as
to his sanity. Earler, who was arrested
after writing a long, rambling letter to
Police Commissioner McAdoo, greeted
the officers as "deliverers from his
bondage." He said that he felt the
mysterious pains over in their presence,
and that the clock was affected by the
"They arc after me so bad now," he
said, "that they want mc to kill the
President. I have a wonderful will
power and have stood them off so far,
but they are going at me through my
stomach, and I do not know what will
Topcka. Kan., Jan. 21. Tho Democratic
State conunltteo met here tonight and
called a Stato convention to meet at
Wichita April 7th. This gathering will sc.
lect delegates to tho national convention
and also choose a date for another Stato
convention to nomlnato State officers,
which will be held In Toneka.
Sausage, just received at South Side
Grocery. 374 So. Main. ' rlG04
On several pianos sold yesterday rather
than pay two rents. Better come at
once; Carstensen & Anson Co., 74 Main
St. Old stand Daynes Music Co.
Annual Salo of Undermuslins
Now on at The Paris Millinery Co. A
complete new stock, in latest styles.
Best goods at lowest prices. Seo
Drifts Ten Feet High Pile Up in a
"Wisconsin Town Heavy Fall
in Minnesota. !
Milwaukee, Jan, 21. Snowdrifts aro ten
I feet high today at Racine as a result of
j tho blizzard that raged all of last night
throughout southern "Wisconsin. Tho
snow was blown Into huge drifts that
, packed solidly, causing considerable In
! torruptlon to electric railway traffic In the
St. Paul, Jan. 21. The heaviest snow
storm of the Winter In Minnesota began
today, and for a distance of 100 miles
south of tho Iowa lino the worst sleet
storm In years prevailed.
Good Prices for Horses.
Chicago, Jan. 21. Top prices In tho
Splan horso salo at Doxtcr Park pavilion
havo been paid by Easterners; Prince Ka
ton, a bay stallion sired by Red Heart,
out of Aurora lllghwood, was sold to R.
Weston of Now York for $3750, and Hattlo
B. and Lady Bess, a team of bay marcs
sired by Falrlawn, wont to It. W. Cush
man of Boston for $2600. Nowood, tho
stallion aired by Nutwood, out of Nora
Wilkes, was sold to M. E. McCaffey of
Stllesvllle, Ind., for $1750.
High Cotton Records.
New York, Jan. 21. High records were
again made today In cotton. Tho ad
vanco was not attonded by any special
activity or excitement. March touched
14.53, May U.St and July 11.85 cents. Tho
closo was within two or thrco points of
tho best, and strong at an advanco of
Fight for Mining Claim.
R. A. Hasbrouck. president of tho St.
Joo Mining company, has filed with Sur-veyor-Genoral
Andorson charges against
J. Fewson Smith, a deputy United States
mineral surveyor for Utah. Tho chargo
Is that Deputy Smith has violated a
statute of tho United States which pro
vides that "tho officers, clerics and em
ployees of tho Goneral Land ofllco aro
prohibited from directly or Indirectly
purchasing or becoming Interested In any
of tho public lands." tho penalty being
dismissal from office. Mr. Hasbrouck
charges that Doputy Smith has filed on
and located tho Y'es You Do mining claim
In "West Mountain mining district, tho
l Wasatch Academy. S JM
fi George H. Marshall. Principal
Hi Mt. Pleasant, Utah jM
I NEW JERSEY. ACADEMY I
I. N. Smith. Principal.. Logan, Utah H ijH
HUNGERFORD ACADEMY IH
Charles F. Romlg. Principal.... H
Springvlllo, Utah H
COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE. I ,
Robert J. Caskey, Principal H' H
. .. Salt Lake City HifH
PRESBYTERIAN ACADEMIES, ffl i IH
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOLS. 1 H
Catalogues free. Correspondence jH
Delivery to all ports of tho cltv.. 'Phono H
or oall and leave your orders for the- best H
BREAD AND CAKES. H
Vienna Model Bakery
filing alleged to havo been mado on Jan-
nary 1. 1K& t, t H
Mr. Hasbrouck further charges that IH
Smith mado a pretended conveyance of M
tho location, which Is said to overlap H
ground belonging to the St. Joo company, H
and asks that Smith bo required to show H
why ho should not be removed frdni of- IH
Annual Muslin Underwear IH
Sale. Best materials, trimmings, fit, IH
workmanship, at popular prices. H
THE PARIS MILLINERY CO. M
Hotel Halls. Pleasant and comforta
ble, reasonable. 3rd So. and State. I jl
i-H-H M M H I I H M M M M M H t -H-r-H- M M I H I I I I I I M ' " I t I M I M I M t I I H I M fWW H M M HM ' " " 't
J TIME'S ABOUT UP, AND WE AKE ALMOST READY TO BLOW OUT THE CANDLE ON OUR y
Only Two Days More for wlien we. blow out the caudle on the evening of Saturday, January 23rd, at 9 p. m., all .will be oyer, and the chance to buy Clothing, Hats
J ... and Furnishings at the present low prices will be a LOST OPPORTUNITY.
f Men's High Class Suits and-Overcoats, values jmp Youths' Suits aud Overcoats, values $12.50 tc fe I t
X $15.00 lo $25.00 at : e jy ?20.00 at - .PjU
Hats, values 2.50 to $3.50, at $1.75. Sweaters, values $1.50 to $3.00, at $1.00. Men's Shirts, values $1.00 to $1.50, at 50c. j ;
Boys' Clothing at deeply cut prices, etc. An arniy of buyers have already been benefited by W low prices and have- SAVED BIG MONEY. -, Bi t-the-iE AT
SALE is drawing to a close. We couldn't stand to do business this way always. Remember that we have announced the date for closing this sale and -we ALWA1S J. WM
DO AS WE ADVERTISE. fi J
RaRTOW , TOBPOPOLflR CLOTHIERS, ItU7 MAIN ffl
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