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H 4 TiE SaIIIaI EaajnGS Februaby 22, 1904.
Ieaued Every Morninjj by
, Sail Lako Tribune Publishing Company.
J . PERRY S. HEATH,
ij Publisher and General Manager,
I Entered nt tho Po3toffice of Salt Lake,
J City ao oecond-claaa matter.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION.
, Dally and Sunday Tribune, ono weak.? .25
I pally and Sunday, ono month l.W,
Dally and Sunday, two months 2.00
Dally nnd Sunday, three montho .... 3,00
: Dally and Sunday, ono year 12.M
' Sunday Trlbuno, ono year -w
I Sunday Tribune, alx months Jw
'. Seml-Wcekly Trlbuno. ono yoar 1.60
) ( All remittances and business letter
. i nhould bo addressed to
j TRIBUNE! PUBLISHING COMPANY,
; I Salt Lako City, Utah.
. I S. C. Beckwlth, Special Agoncy, Solo
J Eastern Advertising- Agent. Kaatorn of-
1 jlco, 43--4M7-S19 Trlbuno Building. Now,
! York. "Western office, 610-G12 Tribun
f Building-, Chicago.
, j Washington Bureau 1417 Q Street.
' I Tribune Telophono Numbers.
j Bu6lneea Offlco ..S&O
City Editor 2S4 3 Ring
J1 News and Night Editor SSI 2 Ring
i Monday, February 22, 1Q04.
I Big fortunes, It Is claimed, are won
Tj on blooded horfles; nnd it Is sure that
3 big fortunes are lost on them.
t Why not observe Washington's Blrth-
Hl day in an appropriate but novel man-
Mj ner by trying to tell the truth nil duy?
' , But unless the courts .ire careful in
', dealing- with the Mayor, ho may decide
to also deprive the Judges of their pay.
th The oil industry Is beginning to warm
X up in great shape in this valley, north
-l of the city; it must soon begin to flow,
n This being a legal holiday, will any
j action of the Mayor today in constru-
;j ing laws to mean what they don't say,
A be valid?
B: The Democrats consistently hold that
Hj: the minority should always control in a
H! , City Council, except when they aro in
The Mayor, however, will be in no
hurry to deprive any of the Republican
city employees of the privilege of wallc
ing in the mud.
The street department probably can
not see why it should remove the dirt
from the pavements, as It isn't spring
cleaning time yet.
Hj The Russian navy, having been ridl
culed so much, is probably now In a
frame of mind to bear with fortitude a
defeat of the Russian army.
As aP3urarice is given that only the
toreador runs any risk of being hurl in
H' the bull fight at Ogden, the Humane
society is not taking any interest in the
IN Some of our most peaceable citizens
I are disappointed now mornings when
I they cannot pick up the paper and have
an account of an awful battle for
I Grovcr Cleveland appeals to the De-
mocracy to act wisely so that it may
I win the national campaign, but what is
the use of as"klng something impossible
U of the party?
is claimed that If the Russian
" teachers come to the St. Louis fair,
p they will find there a better educational
exhibit than there was at the Paris ex
position. 13ut- they won't come; they
arc learning their lesson with much
i pain In the Far East, the Japanese
' teachers wielding the birch.
' The first land skirmish goes to. Rus-
sia, it appears, the Japanese being
routed, with loss. But of course this
gives no idea, of tho respective fighting
qualities of the troops on the opposing
sides, nor of the qualities of the iead-
crs. Tho first battle between the forces
, in eagerly awaited, so that some judg
. merit of their qualities can be formed.
The claims made respectively by the
I champions of Russia and of Japan
( would indicate that with an equal force
, and chance, the battle ought to be a
1 A story comes from Manila that one
night Gen James F. Smith, a member
of tho Philippine Commission, was go
ing home on foot, and heard a heated
altercation. An American captain was
nofsily refusing to pay his cab fare.
Gh. Smith insisted that he must pay,
arid the captain attacked him. The
police came up on hearing the noise of
the fight, and were about to run in
both of the fighters, but on Smith's ex
planation they were released and the
captain was forced to pay the cabby.
And now Gen. Smith is a hero among
tho little brown men.
On Wednesday the Senate is to vote
on tho ratification of the Panama canal
treaty. It will no doubt be an nlllrma
tive vole, for enough Democratic Sena
tors are for It to insure its safety. One
of the curiosities of the debate is tho
position of Senator Morgan, that the
treaty does not concede enough control
to the United States, though it is a very
large advance in this direction from
any treaty heretofore suggested. But
it appears that the Alabama Senator is
coming around to the view that when
the United States Investa money by the
hundred millions, there should- be aome-
thing more of a guarantee for Its safe
ty than Is afforded in the establishment
of a little republic of doubtful cohe
rence and undoubted Impotence. Tho
J Pamq fluestlpr KPuld hav.c, arisen,
however, on the Nicaraguan route,
with more difficulty in its solution.
With Panama, wo can at any time tako
such steps as are essential to protect
our interests and preserve the value of
Today, February 22nd, a holiday in
this Stato and In many States, Is the
anniversary of the birth of, the greatest
of Americans, taking him as patriot,
soldier, statesman, and man.
Ho lived in a time when many men
were fervent patriots, great statesmen,
able and loyal soldiers; but ho was the
chief of them all.
He had to do with a country that was
divided against itself; that wan poor,
that had statesmen who meant well,
but whose discordant counsels and
conflicting local Interests nnd preju
dices made the support of himself and
his patriot army precarious and often
put them In desperate straits.
Yet by his fertility in resource by
the weight of his grand charactor, by
tho stuunohness of tho friend? who
were attached to him fpr his great
qualities, ho. organized order out of
chaos, was never found' unprepared,
was always able lo deal a blow at tho
enemy without bringing ruin upon him
self, and to reap such a military tri
umph as but few men in the history of
tho world have reaped.
And yet, considering his imposing
personality, his consummate states
manship, his lack of relflsh motives, his
predominance in council, when we look
back upon his acts and standing, his
military services, supreme as they
were, soem to dwindle by comparison
with other things that ho did.
Surely no military triumph that he
won, nor all the triumphs put together,
are so great as the majestic position
ho took at tho close of the war, when
bin countrymen were ready to hail him
king, and he had the army at his com
mand rendy to establish him aa .such.
act not ior a. moment did ne permit
the thought to sway him from his
rectitude as a patriot, though party
vlrulenco accused him of the design.
But that foul accusation long sine? was
dispelled, and the character of Wash
ington stood forth clear as the sun
light when tho chilling mists of an evil
morning .havo been swept away. His
escutcheon seemed even brighter when
tho mists of calumny had faded, and
the glory of his patriotic character
stood tho more perfectly revealed.
And so wo welcome tho anniversary
with profound reverence, as tho memo
rial of the man who was mightier than
all of those of his age, and whose might
and strength were ever and always in
vincible powers for patriotism and
counted constantly for tho firm laying
of the foundations of the Great Repub
lic In that foundatfon he was master
workman in the field, and sure guide
and counselor in the civic arena. May
the brightness of his fame never dim,
nor' tho remembrance of him as the
greatest type of manhood be lost to the
IMPORTANT, LEGALLY AND PRACTICALLY.
. It ia well that the test Is to be made
speedily of the proper power to assess
the Salt Lake Light and Railway com
pany and other corporations. County
Attorney Westervclt recently gave an
opinion, "which on its face seems "con
vincing, that the constitutional power
to assess in these cases is In-the County
Assessor, and not in the State Board of
Equalization, which has heretofore ex
City Attorney Dey holds that the
legal power to make the assessment is
with the State Board, and he has filed
in the Supreme Court a petition for a
determination of the question. The
form of it is a petition to restrain the
County Assessor from making the
It is purely a legal question, and it is
one of very great importance to this
city, and to the whole State. If Mr.
Westervclt Is right, a considerable ad
dition will be madp to the city and
county assessment roll, with a corre
sponding decrease of taxation on tho
people of this city and county.
Both sides to the case Join in a re
quest to the court that the hearing of
tho case may be advanced, in order
that a determination of the question
may be had in time for the tax. leyles
of the current year to be fixed accord
ing to the judgment of the court. It is
a very proper request, an essential one,
in fact, and no. doubt the court will
Capt. Mahan's complaint about being
misquoted by a newspaper reportor whom
he had "allowed to speak to him a few
minutes" was promptly followed by a com
pliment for rcportors by Park Ronjamln,
another naval expert, Mr. Benjamin says
he has often been interviewed, was never
misquoted, and admires particularly tho
accuracy and skill of tho last reporter he
had tho pleasure of meeting-. All of which
demonstrates that thero are reporters and
reporters, Springfield Republican.
It demonstrates even more forcibly
that there are reportees and reportees.
A man who is interviewed- and finds
that he was Indiscreet In his talk Is
quite as apt to repudiate a truthful in
terview as a reporter is to falsely re
The proposal made in the House of
Representatives to Increase the pay of
rural mall carriers from ?600 to $720 a
year, and forbid them doing errands or
having anything-to do with any matters
on their route, or with .the people who
live along it save, those strictly official
and relating exclusively to mail carriage
and delivery, is of doubtful benefit.
There is no reason why the carriers
should not do errands and tako pay for
them, and for tho dellvory. of. bundles
and package .other; ;thau jnal 1. they
have conveniences for carrying them.
The pay of $720 a year, which la pro
posed as the Increased' amount, ia not no
overwhelmingly largo for a man and
horse and wagon aa to deprive tho car
rlor of every desire to earn a little more
when he can do .x In a legitimate way,
and to the satisfaction of his patrons.
What Is the matter with making the in
crease, and Reaving the law aa lo other
deliveries ae it is now? There has been
no complaint of its workings.
GOOD WORK FOR THE CHILDREN.
Yesterday morning The Trlbuno de
scribed throe admirable Institutions in
thlo cltji for the care of children who
lack the' home life, and who require
care and attpntion. All aro doing un
excellent work, and each should have
tho support and' good will of tho whole
Tho Orphans' Home and Day Nursery
lp the oldest of tho organizations. Its
location lo on the State Road, south of
the city. Its original purpose was
the care of infants while their mothers
went out to their dally work, but it
broadened its scope, and now Is located
so as to make that purpose a very small
part of the work of tho institution. The
chief purpo.c of the society now in "to
tldo families over in tlmo of distress,
and to aid in reuniting broken families."
It Is a highly commendable purpose,
and the institution is doing excellent
The youngest of tho organizations is
the Day Nursery on I street; its pur
pose Is to care for neglected nnd needy
little ones, those under-threo years being
the ones expected to be taken; but tho
age limit is not strictly observed. That
it fills' a real want la evident from tho
number of Infants cared for,, and appli
cations for others to bo admitted. It
deserves to bo more generally known,
and it will be a happy day for the neg
lected little ones when tho society is
able to establish branches in the differ
ent parts ot tne city.
The third organization, not In date
or Importance, but In the final stages
of tho work. Is the Children's Aid and
Home-flndlng Association. This, be
sides Its work of immediate relief and
care of children in need, is tho most
important of all In lt9 specialty of Undo
ing homes for children who have no
parents or whose parents are not able
to care for them. Through the means
of this association, homes are expected
to be found for such waifs of humanity.
And of course the prime object of the
association Is to find such homes, and
as rapidly as possible placo deserted or
homeless children In good homes. It is
a work of tho most commendable char
acter, and the speedy placing of the
little ones with good people who will
caro for them is both; a high and an
Salt Lake City is fortunate in having
women nd men who aro willing to
tako up philanthropic work of this
character, and1 carry It on so thoroughly
and well. It is a work such as the
I Master most emphatically commended,
and those engaged in It will be blessed
even as they bless.
The Judicial district campaigns seem
to be opening early this year. The Re
publican convention to nominate candi
dates is to bo held in this (tho Third)
district on May 16th. The talk of can
didates is on also In the Seventh
district, and there will be no lack of
Tho other districts are not yet In
eruption, but doubtless the contagion
will spread, and the conventions will
be held early. It is not entirely clear
why there should bo this hast'o about
Judgeship nominations, but on the other
hand there is no particular reason
against it save only the convenience of
The Tribune will be entirely suited
either way, so that good and fit men be
put in nomination.
The State convention is to be held
early, alfco, it appears, for the selection
of delegates to the Republican National
convention. The chairman of the State
Committee has suggested to the mem
bers, by letters, that the date bo mado
April Sth, and the place this city.
That will bo two months and a half,
nearly, before the National convention
Is held. A month later would be far
better. In fact, the date set for tho
Judicial District convention In this city
May 16th would be ample time; June
ICth would be time enough.
There is no certainty that what the
State may want on April 8lh will be
what it will want on Juno 21st, and If
It is not too late, we would' respectfully
suggest a postponement for a month or
two, as being better politics, and more
likely to get results conformable to the
The boys had the advantage of. tho
girls in this city the past week i'n the
birth register, nineteen of them being
born, and fifteen girls, a total of thirty
four. The deaths wero unusually
heavy, numbering twenty-eight. of
whom seventeen were, male and eleven
female. The contngiouH diseases are at
the minimum, and the health of the
people is excellent. The city fully
maintains its high record for salubrity,
and as the finest winter resort in the
whole mountain region.
All will rejoice In tho succcsa of the
Utah artists at tho Paris competition
for the pictures to be taken to the St.
Louis exposition, as related in M. M.
Young's''lettcr In yesterday morning's
Tribune. The successful artists will
receive the hearty congratulations of
their friends and the public, and in
those congratulations Tho, Tribune
ylehes mp.gt JieatfUx to join, " 1
Brooklyn EaKlc: Nowhoro else In the
Government lo length of sorvlco ordinarily
ao nocoHKiry to jpnuonco jih In the Sen
ate. That Influence, however, came to
Mr. llanna ery early In his first term,
beoniiBo df strength of character, uln-.
corlty of manners, manliness and fair-1
ncss, whether In agrooncnt or In differ
ence, and a superiority either to arro
gance or to malevolence, no matter what
Iho temptation addressed to olthor might
ho. We never know a Jirot term Sen
ator aioro Influential or moro respected.
SprMsfU'ld Rppublicnn. Members of the
United Stateo Senate will no doubt agrco
with Senator Hoar that '"Mr. llanna hud
an adtnlniblo style of Senatorial elo
quence, adapted to the wanlH of these
modorn daya, when thoro Is no time, amid
the procure of business, for rhetoric or
ornament: when tho highest eloquence la
that of clear and compact statement of
tho point of tho arKiimont." But how
many of tho Senators will accept Mr.
Hoar's further Judgment that "ho was. 1
think, the bust debater In the SonatoV
Ho certainly becamo ono of the best. In
matters which Interested him. Thin read
iness on his feet cumo lo him after he
reached tho Senate.
Now York Sun: Ills was no nlco hand
In politics. There was work to bo dono;
and only certain tools to do It with. Tho
ond to bo attained was tho all-hporlant
thing. It concerned tho common weal.
It was the desirable, tho oHnontlul thing,
and thero was only one way to reach It,
and that way Mark llanna followed witji
an energy that took no account of obsla
olos and rocked nothing of Interference.
Ho prevailed. Ho always prevailed. In
politico, as In his previous or private ca
reer, he was tho Irrcslstlblo man bocauao
ho was first of all tho deadly carncHt man
combined with the purely practical man.
Moreover, In all that ho did ho subordi
San Francisco Call: Ho won a moBt use
ful Sonator. His capacity for work and
knowledge of affairs wcro utilized In tho
business of tho Sonate, In debate ho was
HklUful and successful, always sustaining
himself In a running fight, even with that
rough rider In disauaslon. Senator Till
man. Ho Is tho last of tho older
generation of Ohio mon who havo bo deep
ly Impressed tho destiny of 'tholr country
and will bo olncorcly mourned by the good
men of all parties and by all Americans
who reallzo tho foroo he exerted for tho
honor and wolfaro of his country.
Portland Orcgonlan: The qualities which
made and explain Marcus A. Manna are
business talent, unswerving fidelity and
and unselfish dlsponlllon. His commorclal
succoshos woro won In opon lights with
pirenuous competition. HIh aptltudo for
orcranlzatlon and for asslduouB execution
was unusual, and ho was capable of proat
devotion to objects of his Interest and af
fection, and his loyalty to things onco
espoused novcr wavered.
Chicago Record-Herald: Like all strong
men, ho had tondor sympathies, nnd his
affoctlons wore deep and abiding. Ills
touching devotion to McKlnley forms an
Inspiring chapter in tho history of Amer
ican politics. Simple and democratic In
his tastes, he easily mado friends, and ho
held them fasL Hundreds of newspaper
men all over tho country with whom ho
camo in contact will cherish his memory
becauso ho was uniformly courteous, help
ful and obliging In the stress and turmoil
of political strife.
Washington Post: There havo been
many opportunities for Mr. ITnnna to
llguro In the highest places in public life.
Ho probably could have gono into Gar
flold's Cabinet; ho certainly could Into Mc
Klnloy's. Ho could havo had ono of tho
greatest missions abroad. Anything that
cither of tho later Ohio Presidents could
havo given him ho might have received,
not for the asking, but becauso tho dls
ponBer would havo consldored his accept
ance a favor. That he declined repeatedly
what most other men would have scram
bled for; that he even aspired to tho Sen
atorshlp tho first llmo onlv becauso his
frlond. the President desired it, and tho
last tlmo becauso his party and faction .
demanded it theso things apeak volumes
when wo remember that In spite of them
tho wholo American people havo stood, aa
It woro, by his bedside for a week and for
gotten tho bulk of the news of tho day in
their eagerness to learn tho contents of
tho latest bulletin from his physicians.
Here was a man who did well
whatovor ho did at all: who never gave
his word unless ho meant to keep it; who
,was frank In tho performance of tho moat
dcllcato and dlsanrccablo duties; who was
truo to his friends, whether they loomed
up among tho great or drooped amid tho
lowly, ami whoso kindliness of faco and
manner wcro mqroly tho pleasant adorn
ment of a force of will that overrode all
obstacles. Tho American peoplo llko a real -American!
Alston Gibson of Calora, Ala., has Just
reached the ape of 116, having fought In
tho battle of New Orleans under Andrew
Jackson, and was a soldier of tho Creek
and Seminole ware.
Recorder Goff of Now York Is telling of
a wordy battlo between two newsboys to
which ho was an Interested listener In tho
city hall park the other day. "Ah. g'wun;
I ain't In your class at all. at all." said
ono little fellow. Impressively. "I needn't
Bell papors for a llvln'. Why, mo fader Is
a milkman!'' "I know he Is." retorted tho
other. "An' the milk he sells ia so wntery
that If you spilled It on a black dog It
wouldn't chango his color!"
Senator Quay and a friend woro discuss-.
Ing tho rather rackety life which is being
led by a young man of their acquaintance,
Tho Senator insisted that tho boy was all
right at heart, "and I havo no doubt," ho
added, "that Tom will pull up when ho
reaches tho ago of discretion. "Yes." re
joined Mr. Quay's friend, "but what would
you call the ago of discretion?" "As a
rule," answered tho Senator, "I should
say that a young fellow has reached the
ace of discretion when ho removes from
his walls tho pictures of actresses and
substitutes thorcfor a portrait of his
wealthy bachelor uncle."
State Senator H C. Steven of Attica,
N. Y., passed through Baltlmoro when
tho business portion of tho city was bolntr
burned. In connection with tho fire ho
related a curious coincidence at tho Re
publican Stato headquartors at tho Fifth
Avcnuo hotel. "I loft Bulllmoro as It
was burning." he uald. "and it recalled to
my mind tho tlmo of tho Chicago fire I
left Chicago on tho night that Jt was de
stroyed. Strangely enough. I was In Bos
ton just prior to the terrible flro thore. I
left Boston tho night of the Boston flro
Now tho third doparturo under exactly
the aamo circumstances occurred last
nlsht when I left Baltimore."
"What's the mattor. Bob? You look
"I am trying to decide whether to ko to
tho St. Louis fair and wish IJiad otayed
at homo, or to stay at home nnd wish I
had gone," Cincinnati Commercial-Tribune.
Mr. Thompson Jones told mo a secret
Mrs. Thompson (anxiously) What was
Mr. Thompson Tho ono I told you Inst
Mr3. Thompson O, dear me! that Mrs.
Jones Is such a tattler I'll never tell her
anything again. Judge.
Young Yeomanry Officer (airing his ox
plolls in the Jato war) And among other
things, don't you know, I had a horue
shot under me.
Fair Ignoramus Poor thing! What was
tho matter with it? Punch.
Tho Teacher And now, Sammy, whor
was tho Declaration of Independence
Sammy At do bottom. Judge.
"Last night at the Touraine, I thought I
could see alx lingers on my left hand."
I "You mu8t have- had one or two fingers
Hoo rnuchi" Harvard Lampoon - ,
THE INTERMOUNTAIN PRESS.
Salt Lako Is having "mnshors" arrested
and proficcutcd. It In a good Idea and
other townn might follow suit. Or thpy
might go farther and gIvo the youngsters
who make a iiractlco of addresalng in
, .suiting remarks to j aHscrs-bv and Indulge
ui a reckless uao of profanlly and ob
fceno language In nubile places a doso
of the same kind of medicine. An occa
Hlonal lino or abort torm behind the bars
would havo a wonderfully Improving ef
fect on that particular class of hood
lums. Mt. Pleasant Pyramid.
Tho opposition to the water system linn
neon moat bitter. And bo It Is with everv
Improvement of a public nature. JiiBt
why this feeling should exist nobody
Bcoma lo know. Some of our cltlzenH com
plained bocauao outaldo capital camo hero
and waa tho main factor In slnrUmr tho
FJrJ,t. Clonal Bank of Morgan. Think
of It! But. In splto of these knockers. "
Morgan has advanced during tho past
few' years, and will continue to advance;
and wo dcslro to Inform thoao who aro
opposed to progression that you can't atop
It. Morgan Mirror.
To peoplo of Beaver arc Investigating
tho proposition of catabllahlng a muni
cipal electric light plant. This Investi
gation has dovelopcd tho fact that Brig
ham City Installed a plant a fow years
ago that cost $30,000. Tho revenues from
that source nlono nearly pay tho entire
cxpenscu of tho city government. Tho
city has refused an offur of $100,000 for
the plant. Cities should establish their
own plants wherovcr possible to do so.
Wo tako tho liberty of calling tho at
tention of tho City Fathors to the fact
I hat tho winter season Ih about gone and
tho months for planting gardens will soon
bo upon us. And with gardening come
tho patloncc-trylng chickens which
Bcratcli up tho seed and fill up the rows.
Wo think It would be a good thing to
have an ordlnnnco passed that will com
pel peoplo to keep their chickens on their
own premises. Wo know of InstancoH
whero thoro wero persons who lost tholr
potato crops last season through bolng
scratched up by their neighbors' chick
ens. If thero wero an ordlnanco covering
this, then the Injured persons could got
damages from the ownerH of tho chick
ens. As It Is, It would be a pretty hard
matter to corral a man's chickens for
trespassing. Pangultch Progross.
If a man who killed two Finns Is guilty
of no offense, and a Finn who killed on
I' Inn Is guilty of manslaughter, what
would hnppcn to the Finn who killed an
American? Mllfo.-d Times.
The Tri-Clty Times ia a new paper pub
lished at American Fork and covoring the
news of that town and Loh! nnd Plcas
nnt Grove. Tt Is newsy, wcll-edltcd, and
has a healthy look. N. W. McLcod Is
the editor and Jamca T. Jakeman tho
Since Loh! was divided inlo four wards
thoro haa been a shaklng-up In church
matters. Some peoplo have begun to go
to church and Day tholr tithing. Nov.- la
a splendid tlmo for farmers to pay tlth
Ing. as they havo nothing to pay. Wo
know this becauso thev don't nay their
RHYMES OF THE DAY.
When tho funny man'a copy is due,
And jokes seem remarkably few,
He will Jump to his chair.
Take a pull at his hair.
Then grind out a llmorick or two.
A MATTER OF GRAMMAR,
Within a private box I sat bcsldo
A Boston maiden, stately and proclso.
And saw Slgnora Vermicelli glide
Across the stage; and then, with wonder
I saw her grasp her skirts with motion
Thero was a wicked twinkle In her eye
And then I saw La Vermicelli kick
Right, left I nm afraid to say how high.
Thrilled, with tho rest, by tho amazing
T turned unto the maiden by my side.
Who gave no sign of wonder or delight,
And. "Heavens! did you see that feat?''
Whereto this Boston maiden, nrlm and
Replied, "Excuso mo, sir I saw thoso
feet!" Llpplncott's Magazine
There's a lady in Kalamazoo
Who bites her oysters in two;
For aho feels a mlBglvlng.
Should any bo living,
Thej d kick up a hullabaloo.
S. D. EYHHS, I
Undertaker and Embalmer.
M Open All Night. Tel. 364. U
H 213 State St., Salt Lako City. U
LAKeI If EJIT EcuweL
Matinee Today at 2:15
Tonight, Tuesday and Wednesday Even
ings, with Popular Mutlneo Wednta
day nt 3
Messrs Sam S. Shubert nnd Nixon &
Zimmerman's Gorgeously Beautiful
125 Times in New York City.
'2 Years in London.
Tho Best and Largest Company in
. Prices Matinee today nnd evenings, 50c
to ?1.60; matlneo Wcdnosday, 25c to $1.00.
Thursday and Friday, "THE FRISKY
Saturday matlneo and night, "ZA5A."
Prices 25c to $1.00, cvonlngs; matlneo.
25c to 75c. Sale Tuesday.
THREE NIGHTS, BEGINNING
Matinee Today at 2:15 P. I.
Matinee Wednesday at 3 p. m.
THE GUS SUN
SUPERB. BANQNT) pKCIIESTRA, ,
j ...GARDNER PA1LY STORE NEWI
jThis is i day of rest. j flj
M good time to think over jourwoL'king
1 clothes needs. ! j I
: The Gloves, Overclothcs, Pants, Shirts. ; ; I
I .Well, it matters not what you need. : t M
- ,We venture to saj: yffi
You'll find the kind vou want here. ' ' ;a
n ' 4-
h Because we've taken especial pains to so ' : jg
E .oct the best . lines of working clothes to be
K had anywhere. $2
K i ' &
m Store closed all day todav. ?
t Tomorrow we'll be ready to attend all :
your clothing wants,. , y
One P f A IHfyP! 136-138 1$
j Pe Je f. MiWilLK MainSt.
t Orders By Mail Promptly Filled. I
H v g
-S A 9-
& (g) ppL George Washington's 1 1
I Courtship S
CfeT ? Was never enlivened by his "ladre
ctiaftyrrFL A ( love" with such oxnui3lto music aa voir t
wulRwl'('R;S?HfeH546rS!2W 1 ) ctm Produco from the A. B. Chase pir! Or.
uMr'if-Vi&frjit-i ' ) ftD0- T,ie Improvements that have
lwUiWSWKcS iFrSMjRiSJHi ) been mado In ilano3 since hia time Isi Hi
simply astonishing. All the pianos', J
Vansant & Chamberlain's!
0 contain every modem dovico for pro! 1ft
iLr-U jS ducing tho fwectest Bounds, and they; n
-JPf "y &Zy:: S arP handsome and durable at the same' S
W-Cjf&T------ S Ume- Wo can sell them on terms to" 2t
. S 9ult y0l,r purees. Call and ace them at; rtl
' V2C"- ) 32 Main, directly opp. Z. C. M. I.
' j i
If? SWEETS J&
V CARNATION 1 3Tl
1 CHOCOLATES ' ' la
A Have a delicate, smooth, creamy rloh- Mj FE.
L ness that delights everybody who eats -i w
them. . 2
They aro the Standard of Execellence. 'J t
l Try them. All dealers., jj 3r
I Salt Lake Candy Co.
i I y . . . i i i ip i i i i . i i i i , i "CI.
I If you bartenders want to start something, we havo BD
the finest lino of bung starters you ever saw. jSu:
BIEGER & LINDLE1", '.fea
"The Whiskey Merchant? Kj!
ON YOUR HANDS AND I
; KNEES AND GROPE UNDER B
I THE DRESSER FOR A COL-
I2AH BUTTON. HAVE A FEW
; EXTRA ONES HANDY,
j WORTH TEN TIMES THE 1
COST WHEN YOU NEED j
ALL KINDS AND SHAPES.
SALT LAKE CIT UTAH,
g u.tw I 1 III 1 "T''ti
E THERE'S PLENTY OF ROOM Bjh
j For Improvement, but not In dental w'l
H work dono bv us. Wo use tho very im.rt
H best up-to-dato dental methods. Wth
I best material and tho best talent. Hfc
f I 22-k Gold Crowns ??.M -
B Bridge Work, per tooth o.M
1 Full Set of Tooth ... . ....-5.00 MC'T
i Gold Fillings ?1.C0 nnd up KWe
I Sllvor Fillings K&i ;
I Painless Extracting .W Bf-JWi
ffl THE HIGHEST CLASS OF
1 DENTISTRY AT THE LOWEfaT MT:
9 PRICES IS, OlR 3IOTTO, Mk
a Guarantee given with all work, fa'1
I Lady attendant. Houra. S to j. ar
I Sunday. 10 to 3.
1 BOSTON DENTAL PARLORS.
I 125 SOUTH '2SJ1 S t(