Newspaper Page Text
Thb Salt Lajce Teibtotej Thxtesday Morning. February 25. 1904. 9 j I
ijt - " l
if ' Ji 1
MI . Cut showiag how tho Japanese will cross tho Yalu river on pontoon oridgt) when they invade Russian Manchuria. From The Graphic. j I
3 1 1 WOMAN WHO ANTEDATES
j REVOLUTIONARY" WAR DIES
Ta CHICAGO, Feb. 24. Sophia
a , Gab whose birth antedated the
Jfil Bevolutlonary war, if her asser-
3. t!on3 were correct, and who was -f
31 , opposed to have been the oldest
Ell tfoman in Chicago, Is dead at the
Cfl I tome for the aged and Infirm col-
, cr people. She was 129 years
asSff 1 fl!i. .
'i&W According to the aged woman's
y statements, she was born in Yir-
5 I pinia In 1775, before the Declara- -f-
vl ti0D of Independence. She lived -f
U j, on tne plantation where she was
ft born until freed by the proclama- 4-
i tion of President Lincoln.
?HEEE KILLED AND
S I EIGHTEEN INJURED
4 rfflCAGO, Feb. 21. Three men were
i iv'd and elehtecn Injured tonight by an
rrtlos!on that entirely destroyed tho
iHI'irch mill of tho "Warner Sugar Refining
kwarani at Waukogan, 111.
dM ite dead. John Cusick, Jacob Spreece,
vj lo, CM.KO. No definite cause, la
j'flkown for tho explosion.
i REFUSED TO USE
1 "E" IN ROUTING
H, 1'STel Grounds Made Basis for Dis
S. charge of Army Quartermas
JCHlCAGO. Feb, 24. "W. E. Baker, tho
Brkln tho office of tho quartermaster at
IUJlct Ehcrldan wno refused to apcll '.'Rout
flijtf' p',n an "B'" although ordered to do
HftV his superior. LIcuL-Col. sillier, to--Jjt?
received his discharge from tho Scc
1& .rrtirj" of War, to whom tho spelling had
jfea referred Baker says ho will appeal
If, 2e word was used In an order relating
lis transportation of troops and Baker
Mru ordered by Lletit.-Col. Miller to spell
t 'Routelng,"' and ho said that he could
4 conscientiously spell It with an "c."
Bri-Gen. Fred D. Grant, the commandor
M ritte Department of tho Lakes, approves
Vg' tU41imlal of Baker, saying that he was
&k pta a legitimate order and was guilty of
fir cnbordlnatlon when ho refused to carry
E)mo TOWNS TO BE
JOINED BY ELECTRIC LINE
(Special to The Tribune.)
WISE, Ida., Feb. 24. It appears
Ssly that the proposed electric rall
W to connect tho town of Payette
pW: Emmett forty miles up the val
r, Till be constructed during the corn
f Eastern people who contemplate
up the project are expected out
l-tfe In a short time and it Is believed
Cfywill proceed with the work.
Those connected with the enterpriso
Plct a road to be constructed this
tor from Boise to Pear) or Emmett,
.? they contemplato a connection
W Iw at Pearl or at Emmett which
ftMru Elve a through line between Boise
!s3Dnien the Cent"0' Owl has laid its
3Vnd thelr yurS shall have died
vrtVM age, it will still be on our records.
y oon't pay. Merchants' Protective
rMrrV1"0". scientific collectors of bad
Top floor Commercial block.
r TT' -?c Luke, General Manager.
'mt Somo people don't like us."
STORY OF SHELLING
OF DOMINGAN TOWN
Capt. Wainwright of the Newark Makes Report to the Navy
Department, Explaining: Why He Unlimbered
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2L The report
of Cap.t. Richard "Wainwrlght, com- (
manding the Newark, regarding his re
cent reconnolsance about Santo Do
mingo, was made public at the Navy
Capt Wainwright found on his ar
rival at Sanchez that the daughter and
brother-in-law of the American Con
sular agent both had been wounded by
the same bullet in the fighting there.
He wrote a letter to the commanders
o the Government and -insurgent
forces, protesting- against further firing
in the streets of the city or toward the
houses of the inhabitants, and to make
his protest effective landed a force of
twenty marines and a company of blue
jackets. There was no further firing.
Regarding the firing on the Ameri
can steamship New York by the insur
gent forces while she was unloading
her cargo, Capt. Wainwright says:
"I arrived at Santo Domingo City
about 10 o'clock on the morning of the
. "The New York reported that she had
entered Monte Cristi, having a cargo
for that place, but that Gen. Morales
had flrd upon tho lighters coming out
to tike this cargo.
"The New York went to Puerto
Plata, where a written agreement was
entered into between Gen. Morales and
the Clyde agent6. that the cargo for
Monte Cristi, with the exception of
arms and ammuition, should be depos
ited there in the custom-house and
later sent overland to Monte Crletl.
"The whole southeastern peninsula Is
SHOWING IN WYOMING
WASHINGTON, Feb 21. The census
bureau has Issued a report on Irrigation
in Wyoming In 1002, showing 5559 farms
reporting irrigation, with nn Irrigated
area of 773,111 acres, an Incrcaso of 127.235
acres over 1S90. Jn 1902 3055 Irrigation sys
tems wero in use. representing a total
construction cost of $1,701,019. an avcrago
of $15-19 per system and ?G per Irrigated
acra In the northern nnd western por
tions of the Stnte tho water supply was
fairly odequate, and the greatest In
crease in Irrigation was made therein.
POISONED BREAD KILLS
PIVE IN ONE FAMILY
CAYUGA, T. T.. Feb. 24. Five mombers
of tho family of P. S Crawford aro dead
as tho result of eating bread in which ar
senic poison had been mixed by mistake
for baiting powder Crawford bought tho
arsenic to bo used In medlcino for hogs
and placed It In an empty baking powder
can. Ills wife thought It was baking pow
der and used it in making broad.
Bryan Thanks Hay.
WASHINGTON.. Feb. 24. William J.
Bryan called on Secretary Hay today to
thank him for letters which tho Secretary
gave him on his recent trip to Europo
and which proved of great assistance to
CARES NOT FOR GROVER
JACKSON. Miss., Feb. 2I.-By a
-f voto. of to 33 tho lower housn of -f
4- the Mississippi Legislature today
4- defeated a resolution to Invite for-
-f- mcr President Cleveland to address -f
-j- the body.
'In the hands of the insurgents and
Santo Domingo City is surrounded and
closely Invested by about 1200 men of
the Insurgent forces.
"The steamship New York arrived
shortly after me, and at noon went
nlongslde the dock in the river to un
load her cargo, about 1900 barrels.
"Capt. Miller of tho Columbia had
mado a written agreement with the
Commanding Generals of both forces
that there would be no llrlng on that
side of the city while the New York
was at the dock.
"The Columbia's steam launch, with
a large United States Hag In the bows,
went into the dock preceding the New
York, also flying an American flag.
The Insurgents from the east bank of
the river fired upon the New York and
upon the Columbia's steam launch.
"After consultation with Capt Miller,
and by his direction, I moved to a po
sition directly opposite the river and
shelled the cast bank of the river in or
der to drive back into the interior all
insurgents in that neighborhood, pre
paring the way for landing a battal
ion composed of the landing force of
tho Columbia and Newark. The bat
talion landed at about 4:30. At a small
town in tho , interior the Insurgents
were found in some force under the
command of Gen. Jose Tiburzicr. The
General was warned to remove his
forces at once back into the interior
away from the east bank of the river,
and that he should not fire on the town
again from that side. He signed an
other written agreement to that effect
and at once collected his forces and
marched his men Into the interior."
SPANISH AND AMERICAN
SAIL0RS CLASH IN BATTLE
ST. THOMAS, D. W. T . Feb. 24 A fight
occurred here yesterday between sailors
from a Spanish and an uVmcrlcan war
ship, which resulted in. tho wounding of
A seaman from the United States
cruiser Columbia Jostled a sailor from tho
Spanish cruiser Hla Do La Plata as ho
passed, him in the street The Spanish
sailor drew a stiletto and seriously
wounded the American. Other men from
the Columbia attacked the two Spaniards,
who defended themselves with knives and
slightly wounded scvcrul Americans They
finally escaped, ran to the wharf and
Jumped Into the water. They wero picked
up by a harbor boat and taken on board
WANTS S10,000 TO
PROSECUTE RUM SELLERS
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21. Secretary
Illtphcock today requested an appropria
tion of $10,000 from Congress with which
to run down and prosecute persons selling
liquor to IndlanB, contrary to law.
Testing1 Engines by Piano.
Pointing to a piano that was standing
In tho locomotivo roundhouso of tho Mis
souri Pacific railroad near Kansas Citv,
an Elgllsh visitor remarked: "Ah, I sco
your road supplies you with musical en
tertainment." "Guess not." rqpllcd tho foreman. "That
piano Is for testing tho engines."
Tho Englishman thought it a joke, but
when a uniformed pianist struck a note
which harmonized with tho nolso of vi
bration in each part of the locomotivo as
It was tested ho understood that there
could be no flaws or cracks In the engine.
Ho was Informed that if tho nolso of tho
locomotive made a discord with tho musi
cal noto tho locomotivo would bo thus
proved defective. Tho method has been
discovered to bo more accurate than tho
old way of hammering each part. Tho
Japanese Infantry as they appear in attack on enemy's outpost-From The Graphic. J
-r- STRONG BOX AND 800,000
STOLEN IN OLD MEXICO
CHICAGO, Fob. 24. A dispatch to
tlio Tribune from El Paso, Tex., 4-
It has just become known here
-f- that tho Wells-Fargo Express com- -f-
pany was robbed of $90,000 two -f
-f- weeks 'ago at Irapuato, Mexico, -f
Details aro lacking. Superintend- 4-
4- ont Chrlstonaon of San Francisco, -f-
Superintendent Davis of El Paso
-f- and several deputies aro now at -f
Irapuato endeavoring to run down 4-
tho missing coin and locato tho -f
COUNT AND G0UNTESS
ON TRIAL FOR MURDER
SEATTLE. Wash . Feb. 24 -A special
to the Post-Intelligencer from Dawson
says that Count and Countess Moraccw
skl aro in Nome, charged with attempt
ing to murder Capt. William Gilpin, a
former friend. Their bonds are fixed at
$5000. The trouble took place at the Rus
sian mission, whero the Countess tried to
shoot tho Captain Sho did not succeed
because he had taken tho powder out of
HERE'S A STATE OF
AFFAIRS IN CHICAGO
Mother and Sistor of Juror in Murder
Caso Said to Be Infatuated With
CHICAGO, Fob. 21. Judgo Kerstcn
learned today that tho mother and a
sister of one of tho jurors In the case of
the car-barn bandits had become appar
ently Infatuated with Gustav Marx, one
of tho defendants on trial for his life,
and wore sending to Marx's cell In the
county jail dally gifts of flowers and
Ho was informed, further, that the two
women had stated that thcro would bo a
disagreement in tho case.
The women havo boon constant attend
ants at the proceedings and havo been
In communication with tho juror.
Judgo Kerston has instructed the
bailiffs to permit no Intercourse between
tho juror and his family.
Quadruped Cure for Dyspepsia.
Ono advantage in tho. new cure for dys
pepsia Is that you can practice It. all tho
year round. Some tlmo ago thcro was a
voguo of getting rid of some ailment or
other wo forget just what by walking
barefoot In w'ct grass. Obviously this
remedy Is unavailable for more than four
or five months north of tho torrid zone.
In Rochester's latitude, for example, the
grass season is limited to about one-third
of tho year, leaving the sufferers from
tho unrcmcmbercd dlscaso to grin and
bear it during the other two-thirds. But
victims of dyspepsia can tako their medi
cine anywhero and any time except In
public places, whero It might arouso the
astonishment and jeors of observers. The
euro consists In getting down on all fours
twenty minutes at a stretch four times
a day, an exercise easily pructiced in tho
seclusion of one's home, safe from tho
gaze of the multitude. Tho theory seems
to bo that tho man that walks llko a bear
will have a comfortablo and well-working
digestive apparatus. Perhaps so. This
new victim of medical sclonco Is given
for tho benefit of those who may feel
the need of putting It to a test. Roches
ter Democrat and Chronicle
The Razor Crank.
"A man may bo qulto rational and rea
sonable In all ordinary affairs and vet bo
qulto dairy on tho subject of razors,"" said
the barber. "I havo ono customer, for
Instojico. who keeps six razors here one
for every day In tho week that a man Is
supposed to get shaved and pays mo to
hone them every week Some mornings I
havo to try them all on him before ho
stops grumbling, and oven then may havo
to use ono of my own ruzors. At other
times ho will ordor mo to uso the eamo
razor for a woke or two. I can't fool him
by changing It, cither
"Another customer who comes in onlv
for an occasional shavo talked to mo for
six months about tho lino razor he hud at
home, I told him that as wc soomed to
havo none In tho shop to suit him I should
bo obliged If ho would bring It around for
mo to look at. Ho did. Well, nlr, It was a
meatax. I would as soon think of shaving
a man with a carving knife. But I shaved
him with It, and no never peeped." New
Doubling Up on Holidays.
Tho anthraclto coal mines havo almost
as many holidays au working days. In
tho World's Work Guy Warflcld, who
lived among tho miners under an assumed
namo whllo making his Investigation, tells
tho following utory; 1 wus driving a mulo
hitched to a car of freshly mined coal
whon I waa suddenly accosted by ono
of a gang of Sicilians who wero passing
up tho passagoway chnttorlng excitedly:
"No worka today, Sam."
"Why?" I asked, commanding my mule
"Sulnta Barbara," ho repllod, devoutly
I scratched my head. Saint Barbara's
day was tho week before I told him so.
"Yesa, but no colobruto." ho oxplaJc
"Forgota colobratc. Mueta celebrate
now," and oft ho wont,
Ifo moant what ho said, In an hour
noarly nil tho laborora in tho mlno had
disappeared. Tho mlno stood Idlo the
roHt of tho day and part of tho following
Wo havo moved to No. 12 Went Third
South. Will be glad to meet our old
friends and customers in our new loca
tion. On account of cheap rent we will
be able to civo our patrons tho benefit
of eamo, and will sell good goods
cheaper than over.
TOM & JERRY CLOTHING HOUSE,
I. N, Lewis, Prop,
PASS GAVE HER A LIVING.
One Woman Who Utilized a Privilege
Given for Her Bravery.
It somotlmos happens that trivial cir
cumstances lead to an entire change In
tho course of ono's life. In an article
describing some of tho queer things that
aro done by persons to whom passes have
been given In return for valuablo services,
an Eastern nowspaper tells of a young
woman to whom such a paas was, in ef
fect, a means of gaining a living. "A
good many years ago there dwelt a young
woman on tho coast of England not very
far from tho mouth of tho Mersey. She
was used to seeing the waves como comb
ing In to the cliffs on which her home
was built and she was not .afraid of the
water. On a wintry night the storm
howled around tho chimneys and sho
knew that many a poor sailor lad was In
dlBtross far out at sea
"Sho was of the plucky build who do
not fear the elements at their worst, and
so she left her cottage and watched.
Soon she observed the lights of a steamer
making for the shore, and If tho course
was continued sho knew there would be
a bad wreck and probably many lives
lost. So sho fixed up a "flare" which at
sea means any" old sort of a thing which
will attract attention by the blaze It
makes. Her Hare was soon and under
stood and the ship kept off tho coast un
til there was sufficient light to make the
mouth of tho river Tho ship was a
Peninsular and Oriental boat, making
Liverpool on a special trip One of the
directors of tho line heard the story and
becamo so Interested- that ho visited the
girl In her cliff home. She would not
accept money for- her act, but he finallv
forced on her a life pass on tho lino of
steamers which run so far to the East
that they meet themselves coming back.
She took tho pass and laid it away.
"Some tlmo elapsed and she did not
seem to bo caught up by any likely young
man. She got so that It was necessary
to support herself, whon sho' suddenly
remembered the pass. Sho put It into
effect at once. This woman, no longer a
girl, now makes her home on tho Penin
sular and Oriental steamers and has
visited every port from Hakodate In
Japan, to tho Mersey mouth Sho Is tho
only original globe-trotter, for sho Is al
ways moving and seeing queer harbors.
The pass was given merely as an exhibi
tion of good will, but It proved a life
saver for her. Sho practically married
the steamship line."
School Children as Car "Spotters."
"Tho amateur spotter who cost me my
job," said n former conductor ion tho Lex
ington avenue. "Is a normul school girl
who looked ns innocent as a dairymaid,
I know It. because I havo taken pains
since I was laid off to make Investiga
tions. It Is a fact well known to con
ductors that students in tho colleges
make a llttlo extra money as amateur
spotters on tho cars, in fact, they make
four or five trips a day and get from GO
to SO cents for It. They work with beans,
beads and loLs of other things. Wo can
never tell. But a conductor Is never
afraid of a man with a pencil and note
book. "The amateur spotters run onlv on short
trips from Fourteenth to Fifty-ninth
street, for Instincc. If a man Is caught
on a short trip tho company puts an ox
pcrt on him for two or three long trips.
If tho report of the student spotter Is
confirmed ho Is dismissed with no ex
planation except that his services are no
longer required. Tho company seldom
makes a mistake. If a man Is dismissed
for knocking down, ten chances to one he
deserves It." New York Press.
Japan's Merchant Fleet.
The growth of Japan's navy is no moro
wonderful than that of Its merchant fleet,
bp to 1S70 thcro was none, if wo except
a few coastwiso trading junks. In 189
thoro wero 714.000 tons of modern shipping.
That has Increased in ten years to J&f.OOO
tons In 1902. and tho Japaneso merchant
fleet is soon to take, If it has not yet ta
ken, seventh placo among the world's
Tho growth of the merchant fleet was
most rapid abouC the time of tho Chinese
w.fco ta1ktrom ' tons ,n 1597 t0
rSJUX1"1 BrItn'n- e United States.
Goimany, France, Norway and Italy sur
pass the shipping of Japan. The Japaneso
merchant fleet is oven greater than our
own foreign fleet. It is our enormous
"coastwise" shipping that places us sec
ond to Great Britain in total
Japan's naval vessels aro all command
od J,apa- T1,ls nu3 about used lip the
avallablo supply of natlvo educated sea
men, so that most of tho merchantmen
arccommanded by Europeans. But thov
won't be very long.-Ncw York World
Parish Dancing Lessons.
What would have been thought a gen
eration ago of a professional dancing
master as an agent of church missionary
work? Ills services arc now in demand
In several city parishes. By tho report
of tho rector of Calvary Eplscopul church
they havo proved valuable as a counter
attraction to public hall dancing, whero
the associations are often evil.
Tho Calvary experiment was In lino
with that bei;un ny St, Bartholomew's
church. Saturday evening dancing classes
wero organized In tho church gymnasium,
and In theso many young people at once
showed themselves Interested, tho attend
ance Increasing through tho season. Their
success assures their continuation next
Luther objected to the devil's having
all tho good tunes, and tho parish worlc
which Is at present most productlvo of
good results is conducted in a spirit of
similar enlightenment. New York World.
Conservation of Medical Plants.
The rapid destruction of tho forests of
tho United States, especially in tho East
ern portions, with tho consequent inter
ference with tho wator supply, change in
climate, etc., has for some years boon a
matter of serious concern to tho thought
ful cltlzon. A recent urtlcle by Dr. Henry
Kraemer emphasizes an aspect of this
question that Is of particular interest to
'tho modlcal profession. This writer statos
that if the present rato of gathering of
natlvo herbs and drugs continues for ten
yoars It 1b probable that our principal
modlclnol plants will bo wollnlgli exter
minated, unliiiJB meosuroB arts taken cither
to consorve or cultivate them, Inqulrlou
indicate, that some of our well known
plants aro alroady nuarly oxtormlnated,
Among theso are npigolla, ecrpentarla,
oqnqgu and cynrlpedlum, The possibility
of improving plants by soloctlon and cul
tivation, as has been dono with cocoa and
cinchona, is an Incontlvo to tholr study,
out of groator Importance Is a knowledge
of tho peculiar roquiromuuts of each. In
ordor that thoy may bft cultivated, If thin
Phould bo noocssary to lnuuro thoir por
potuity, Tno following clarification la
Kjvcmt Cultlvafixl medlolnal plantH In tho
United Statos, 1C0; wild Indigenous or nnu
trolUcd, 178! foreign plantn that might bo
cultivated, 75. This shows that approxi
mately three-fourths of all medicinal
plants are growing wild or In cultivation
In this country, and that of tho remain
ing one-fourth probably one-half could bo
grown here. The article in question Is
very pertinent and timely, and should be
brought to tho attention of not only phy
sicians but also nurserymen and the
laity, who primarily must tako the mat
ter In hand American Medicine.
DR. t. W. HIGGINS
Has one- of tho vory latest X-Ra, snd
Electrical Machines In bis office.
Eloctrlo Batba and all of the vory latest
treatments glvon, in tho most Bclentlfto
Microscopic Medical Institute
C. W. HigginB, M. D., Mgr. and Frop
ST. ELMO HOTEL,
Corner Main and Third South.
Has practiced in Salt Lake City for twon-ty-flvo
years, and tho wonderful and well-'
established cures ho has effected in that
tlmo prove tho scientific principles on
which his medicines aro compounded.
Forming diagnosis by tho aid of the mi
croscope enables him to detect tho pri
mary cause of diseases and effoot a
radical euro. Tho doctor nas cured thou
sands of cases of
Nervous Debility, Mental and Physi
cal Weakness and Nervous
And will forfeit $00 for any caao taken
under his treatment which ho falls to.
All cinsses of private diseases cured. and
all old, lingering diseases, which vitiate
tho blood and impair tho Bystem, thor
oughly and permanently cured. Liver and
kidney complaint cured. All classes of
fits cured. Tapeworm romoved with head
or no pay. Offlco hours, 10 to 3:80 ancf7 to
8 p. m.
Please send for a list of questions to
Dr, a W. Hlggimj, Salt Lako City, Utah,
j Imitators of
My Homebuilding I
Business Are Like I
Poachers Hunting 9
I On Private Property. J
All others aro Imitations. H
Deal only with the original home- I
At the Sign: "Whose Roof la Over
Your Hoad?" I
Now at 7S W. 2nd So., but will re- F
1 move March 10th to 22-34 Main St.. H
I and "THE 'A. C. M. I. WILL BE g
I OPPOSITE." S
I H I 'snt De a Pretty H
1 I woman or n. ton H
R IDBfe I of coal Wo Joil t M
B Ss5a know much about H
I IKr J women, but That j
I t W V fl GooA Coal Is tno 1
Lr I Prottlos thing In Its if
Meighn St. i
1 OSTEOPATHS I
D Treat Successfully all Chronic y
9 303 Auorbach Building. 0
Office Tel. 1120-Y. Res. 1050-Y.
It's the Salt
Pjjpl That Mokes j
Ljti 167 S. W. Tompla
L5S53EsSl Salt Lake Gity
Terms:? $1.0 on. $10.00; SlO.OO-.onOO'.Oa. f
No Interest 1
I. X. L. Furniture & Caxpe&3nSf. 'j
stall ment House, j;
P. A. SorenscnProp. 4SE;ndVfiatJ 1
The Greatest. Shoe ! I
Values Ever 1 H
Offered ' :
Are Our J H
On sale-this weeknly
238 and 240 Main st. 'Phone 695. ,
The State Bank of Utah I
Corner Main and South Temple Sts., '
Salt Lake City. I
JOSEPH F. SMITH. Presidont H
WILLIAM B. PRESTON, Vice-President ,
CHARLES S. BURTON, Cashier. '
HENRY T. M'EWAN. Asst. Cashier. SM
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Account.) Solicited. Special attention to . i
country trado. Correspondence Invited. ( jH
J. E. CosgrlfT, Pros, E. W. Wilson. Cashier. '1
OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH IH
J. J. Daly, W. P. Noble. Vice-Presidents. '
A. II Poabody, Ass't Cashier. j JM
WELLS, FARGO & CO. BANK
Salt Lake Cfty. Utah.
Established 152. '
Tho Oldest and Strongest Bank-In-Utah- IH
a .....-. 1 M
Undivided' Profits.- ... I
Transacts a general banking business. ' IH
domeotto end forelcn.
Direct connections with banks in all J
principal dtlea of tbo vrovld. 1 JM
Drafts. ) On an ' '
Letters of Credit. prominent
Telegraphlo Transfers. J cities.
Deposits received subject to check. iH
H. L. MILLER, Casbtor. ' IH
H. P. CLARK. Aast Cashier.
ESTABLISHED 1SU. 160 OFFICES. ! ' H
THE OLDEST AND "VARGEST, VM
G. DUN &COT ''
The Mercantile Agency, '
GEORGE RUST. Gonoral Manager, ''H
Utah, Idaho and Wyoming.
Office In Progress bldg.. Salt Lake City. tM
CAPITAL FULLY PAID, 1200,000.00. j
SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH.
Established 1S9. Incorporated 138
Transact a General Banking Business.
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT.
JESEBET NATIONAL BANS, fl
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY.
Salt Luke City. Utah.
Capital, 5800,000. Surplus, ? 250,000 '
L, S. HILLS. MOSES THATCHER. J
President, Vice-President. 1
H. S. YOUNG. E. S. HILLS.
Cashlor. Asst. Cashier. I
Safo deposit boxes for rent
NATIONAL BANK OF u
U. S. DEPOSITARY. i
FRANK KNOX President !(
JAMES A. MURRAY.. ..Vice-President
W. F. ADAMS Cashier jl
CAPITAL PAID IN, $300,009. j
Banking in all ltd branches transacted. '
Exchange drawn on tho principal cities ( IH
of Europe. IH
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS
JJcCORNICX & CO., '
Salt Lake City, Utah