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i J ?PHE BAM' liASISMtBTOiTEt "WEtoTESDAir MOimXNG, MAIiCH 9, 1904. II H
I ! WALl OF MYSTERY BIDING HORMOH HIERARCHY
V f GIVING UNDER BLOWS OF SENATE BATTERING RAMS
H j t (Contlnuod Prom Page 1.)
crs htid married plural wives and that
two of his sisters had married Into
MOTHER OF KENNEDY "WOMAN.
I The prosecution called to the stand
Mrs. Emma Matthews of Marysville,
h Utah, mother of Mrs. Clara Mabel Ken-
nedy. Mrs. Matthews said she had
been a member of a Mormon family
L for twenty-five years and Is a Mormon
herself. Bho ha been a plural wife, but
I Is not now. Mrs. Kennedy Is the child
j of Mrs. Matthews' first husband and
was born before Mrs. Matthews becamo
a Mormon. Mrs. Matthews said Mrs.
Kennedy is 2G or 27 years old and had
gone to Diaz with her parents sixteen
Mrs. Matthews said that while living
at Diaz she had known Mr. Johnson for
two years prior to his marriage to her
daughter and that she had had no ob
jection to her daughter becoming his
plural wife. She remembered well the
marriage of Johnson to her daughter
and fixed the dato definitely In May,
"He Just asked mo If I was willing
that he should marry my daughter and
I said yes," said the witness. "She
wanted to wait until she was IS, but he
was not willing."
She saw both Mr. and Mrs. Johnson,
the first wife, when they and her daugh
ter, who was to become tho second wife,
f left for Juarez.
"You knew they were going to
"Did you know your daughter was to
be married then to Johnson?"
"Where did you suppose she was go-
"I did not know."
''Fdkl yU 010X110(1 ?"
"Has she ever told you that she was
married to Johns-on then?" t
"She has not; I never asked her."
- TEASDALE AS ADVISER,
fc These questions were put by Mr. Tay-
R r ler. When he concluded Mr. Worthlng-
B i ton asked a number of questions by
"i which the fact was brought out that
t Apostlo Teasdalo had advised her
against allowing her daughter to be-
. come a plural wife on the ground that
It was against the law of the church.
la Mrs. Matthc-ws also gave some facts
M concerning her own history In response
ft) to questions by members of the com-
mlttee. She Is a native of England and
m while living a widow in that country
II had become converted to Mormonism
about 1SS5 by George Barber, misslon-
w ary of the Mormon church,
tj She afterward came to Utah and mar-
lied Barber, becoming his third wife.
m lle nad' sne sa,tl- embraced Mormon-
Ism. knowing that It inculcated polyg
K limy, but when she became a plural wife
ft she was not told that polygamy was
I against the law of the land.
1 Mr. Merrill was temporarily recalled
f and questioned by Senator Dubois, who
J "Mr. Merrill, do you still uphold the
doctrine of polygamy?"
I "No, sir," was the reply.
J "ifa U pract,ce
I "How do you reconcile the two state
ments?" one of the committee asked.
.Tjhe witness did not reply, but a
-'fne.rtber of tho committee Illustrated by
sayirtpr '.ie was like the man who was for
prohibition, but against the enforcement
APOSTLE LYMAN QUESTIONED.
Francis Lyman, president of the quo
rum of apostles of the Mormon church
' and the prospective successor of Mr.
j Smith as president of the church, was
tho next witness. He was born sixty
four years ago and becamo an apostle
'"Are you a polygamlst?" Mr. Tayler
asked, and the witness replied frankly.
"Yes." He said that he had had three
wives and that of them two are still
. By his second wife, to whom he was
parried In 188-1, he had five children, the
last being born In 1900. Mr. Lyman said
that he had been one of the signers of
the prayer for amnesty, pledging him
relf to all that It contained. He did not,
however, recall Just what It did con-
j Mr. Tayler read portions of the pray-
"Dld you," he nsked, "Interpret that
to mean that you would abstain from
"I interpreted It to mean that I should
do all that was right."
"Did you think It would be right to
abstain from polygamous cohablta-
Thls was not answered directly at the
Several questions by members of the
committee followed In rapid succession
and Mr. Lyman admitted In response
, to them that he knew that In practicing
polygamous cohabitation he was dis
j 'obeying both the law of the land and
the rule of his church.
He also said In roply to one of these
questions that he was not only now
living in polygamous cohabitation, but
that he expected to continue so to live.
DEFIES ALL LAWS.
Mr. Hoar then took the witness In
hand and brought out a succinct state
ment from him which was of a charac
ter to Interest all present.
"Referrinjc to the rule of whloh you
have spoken," Mr. Hoar said, "you un
derstand the rule of the ohurch to be
the law of God, do you not?"
Mr. Lyman replied that such was his
"Then you arc living and Intend to
live in violation of the law of God and
"I fully intend," said Mr. Lyman,
showing a disposition to elaborate more
than he had done, "to be true to the
law of my country, to my God and to
my obligations and covenants with my
wives, and I have never done a thing
that my conscience did not approve."
"I want," he proceeded, dropping Into
a pleasing tone of voice, "to make a
brief explanation If you will permit.
My case Is different from that of most
other men. I was born In 1SI0 and I can
hardly remember when my father was
not ft polygamlst. He was a friend
and adviser of Prophet Joseph Smith
and was taught by him the Importance
and tho truth of tho principles of polyg
amy. He accepted the teaching and en
tered Into the practice, marrying six
wives In the years 1S45 and 1846. So that
my earliest recollection embraces tho
life of polygamy.
A MORMON FROM INFANCY.
"I remember all my father's wives as
I do my own mother, and I lived in a
family thus constituted until I grew
up and became the head of a family of
"Consequently I have known noth
ing else and I have felt that It was cor
rect. I have always felt In my soul and
heart that I was correct I married
first in 1SF.7, again In 1S69 and once
more In 1SS1.
"The situation has been very painful
to me and I have been greatly pained
to find myBelf in opposition to the law
of the country and of the church. But
I had made a covenant with my wives
to love, respect and endear them, and I
could not find it in my heart to separ
ate from them so long as they were true
Senator Hoar "So you, an apostle of
your church, expecting to succeed Mr.
Smith In the presidency and In that ca
pacity to receive divine revelations
yourself, confess that you are now liv
ing and expect to continue to llvo In
disobedience to tho laws of the country,
the law of your church and tho law of
Tha witness replied with a simple,
He added, In reply to a question from
Senator Dubois, that he considered his
duty to live with and protect his wives.
SMOOT NEVER REPROVED.
Mr. Lyman said he became an apostle
In 1SS0, and that Reed Smoot became an
apostle in 1900. He said Mr. Smoot had
never reproved him for living in polyg
amy, either In public or In the apostolic
"If I am thought worthy I will suc
ceed to the presidency of the Mormon
church, If I survive President Smith,"
said Mr. Lyman, In answer to a ques
tion. Mr. Lyman said he Is the presiding
officer of the twelve apostles. The name
of John Henry Smith, a polygamlst, was
given as the second member of the
twelve apostles, and that of George
Teasdalo, a polygamlst, as the third
apostle; Heber J. Grant, a polygamlst,
fourth"; John W. Taylor, a polygamlst.
fifth; Mr. Merrill, a polygamlst, sixth;
making five apostles who are conceded
to be polygamlsts.
"Senalor Smoot has attended the
meetings of the apostles," said Mr. Ly
man, "and has taken part In tho exer
cises at the weekly meetings."
The witness said he never Introduced
any of hla wives to Mr. SmooL
The meetings of the apostles are held
In the Temple, said Mr. Lyman.
He waj asked the difference between
the endowment house and the Temple,
and said the former was only a tempo
rary building used for sacred purposes
until the Temple was completed.
Chairman Burrows asked of the na
ture of the marriage service known as
"going through the endowment-houBo,"
and objection was made by Mr. Worth
lngton on the ground that it did not
assume that Mr. Smoot had any
knowledge of the ceremony. Chairman
Burrows said it had been asserted that
Senator Smoot had gone through the
endowment-house and had taken some
oath there that might conflict with his
oath as a. Senator. Mr. Lyman said he
could not state the service If It was to
save his life. He might approximate,
and being told to do so, said that he
agreed to live an upright life and that
ho had not taken any oath against any
person or anything that might conflict
with any law of the country.
1 Mr. Lyman said the members of the
first presidency and tho apostles had
never discussed, tho advisability of
prosecuting persons engaged In
Mr. Taylor asked In regard to the
wives of Abraham Cannon and Toas
dale, but nothing of Importance for or
against Mr. Smoot wao developed by
the Inquiry. Mr. Lyman said he had
visited the home of President Smith
during social functions, but he could
not remember that Mr, Smoot had ever
accompanied him to the home of the
Chairman Burrows asked In regard to
the general conference. .
Mr. Lyman said his wife had never
accompanied liim to the general confer
ences held in tho tabernacle, but that
ho knew that the women did sometimes
attond. He said he was acquainted with
the wlvis of President Smith.
Mr. Tayler read from the church
i chronology, which 13 the record of the
general conferences, In regard to the
failure to uphold Moses Thatcher. Mr.
Lyman explained the Incident, and in
regard to Mr. Smoot declared that the
latter had never asked him for consent
to become a candidate for Senator.
"Apostle Smoot never know I had
more than one wife," said Mr. Lyman
In answer to a question as to what the
defendant knows of the polygamous
state in which his brother officials are
Mr. Lyman said he had seen more
than one of President Smith's wives at
the official residence of the president at
the same time. 'but on none of these
occasions had Mr. Smoot been present
Mr. Lyman has charge of the work of
sending out missionaries, and he Iden
tified the books that are used In making
converts. He said the apostles do,
not look upon the Doctrine and'
Covenants as one of the books for gen
Mr. Lyman said missionaries always
are thoroughly warned not to discuss
polygamy, "because we have yielded
that requirement of the law .not to
teach the theory of polygamy." He
said the missionaries never touch upon
the subject unless the theory Is as
"Do they defend or denounce it?"
"They would not denounce It," said
Mr. Lyman. He said that was the
situation In regard to himself.
In answer to a question by Senator
Overman, Mr. Lyman said that despite
the manifesto of 1890, the president of
the church could Issue authority upon
an elder to perform plural marriages.
"Tho president holds the keys," said
"What do you mean?"
"That he is the only one who has any
Mr Worthlngton nsked how it was
that the president could issue authority
In conflict with the manifesto, which Is
said to be the law of God, and concluded
his question thus: "Is he above the
"Oh, no, he Is not above the Lord."
Chairman Burrows Inquired If any
one was opposed for a position as
apostle because of, the- polygamous co
habitation. "Only In tho event hlsvplural mar
riage occurred since the manifesto,"
said Mr. Lyman.
"How about Apostle Cowley?" asked
Senator Dubois. "He was a polygamlst
and was elected an apostle since 1S90."
Mr. Worthlngton objected to the as
sumption that Mr. Cowley's plural mar
riages were known.
"You say," said Mr. Burrows, "that
missionaries aro Instructed not to go
Into the mysteries of the church. Is
polygamy one of the mysteries7"
"Yes, I guess It would bo considered
one of the mysteries now."
Senator Petlus inquired concerning
about the authority given Mr. Smoot to
become a candidate for Senator, and
Mr. Lyman said' consent" under a mile of
the church must have been given by
Mr. Lyman said the principle of get
ting consent was that a shepherd could
not leavo his flock of sheep until his
successor came to take charge and
therefore It was required that officials
must get authority before leaving their
official duties In the church.
CHOSEN BY REVELATION.
"Apostles Grant and Teasdalo were
chosen by revelation to President
Snow," said Mr. Lyman, "and a revela
tion also was given In regard to theso
men." He explained that tho latter
revelation came after President Snow
had told him the names of the men he
wanted chosen to the vacancies. Mr.
Lyman was asked what distinction he
made between th,e revelations ho obeyed
and those he did not obey.
"I suppose you mean the laws I have
confessed that I have violated In co
habiting with plural vlves?" he asked.
When told that was what was meant,
"I trust myself to the mercy of tho
Have you ever repented of that diso
bedience?" asked Mr. Hoar.
"Did Senator Smoot know you were
living with plural wives?" was asked.
Mr. Lyman answered that Senator
Smoot did not know, as he never had
mot any of his wives. He said that the
people in general in Utah knew, but
that ho did not think Mr. Smoot had
any knowledge of the fact He said he
was so generally known and his repu
tation was so wide that what was ad
mitted as a fact In regard to him woul.l
be accepted by the people as true.
Chairman Burrows Insisted on know
ing If the people of Utah knew In re
gard to his life why Senalor Smoot
could not know Just as well. Tho wit
ness responded several times that the
people must havo known but that Sena
tor Smoot did not, whereupon Senator
Hoar demanded to know what the wit
ness meant by such answers. The wit
ness then said Senator Smoot probably
knew Just as much about the question
as tho peoplo In general.
"Do you take back what you said then
that, the people knew and Senator
Smoot did not know?" asked Senator
"I take that back."
"Don't you think, Mr. Apostle, that It
behooves you to be a little careful about
what you say, so that you will not have
anything to tako back?" asked the Sen
COACHED BY THE LORD.
Senator Hoar followed this question
by asking the witness if ho had re
ceived a revelation concerning what he
was to testify to on the stand, and
whether such revelation could be re
sponsible for his change of mind In re
gard to the questions asked.
"Are your answers here by order of
the Lord? Are they given In human or
Inspired capacity?" the Senator asked.
"I answer as the spirit of the Lord
"Then It was the s-j-It of the Lord
which directed you .nake tho an
swer you Just took b nd which you
said was a mistake'"
Tho witness , hesitated and Senator
Hoar remarked: "Well, if you can't an
swer that I don't blame you."
Chairman Burrows After all of this
testimony which Senator Smoot has
heard, do you think ho now knows
whether you are practicing polygamy?
"I don't think he knows."
"You think ho believes you when you
tell him do you not?"
"I believe he believes It and believes
After much effort a statement was
obtained from the witness that he
thought Senator Smoot was acquainted
with the general reputation and accept
ed report that Mr. Lyman was living In
polygamous cohabitation with his plu
Chairman Burrows asked Mr. Lyman
in regard to tho Reorganized Church of
Latter-day Saints at Lamonla, la., of
which a son of Joseph Smith, tho
prophet. Is the head, and Mr. Lyman
gave his Ideas of tho differences bo
tween the two organizations. He was
asked If the reorganized church did not
denounce polygamy, and answered:
"They denounce It so hard tli&t It al
most provokes us to defend It."
Senator Dubois asked If the reorgan
ized church teaches absolute obedience
to Its leaders, and was Informed by Ly
man that he understood the church
was not very strenuous In that regard.
"Now, In regard to consent given Sen
ator Smoot to become a candldato for
Senator. Suppose President Smith had
refused to give his consent, and Smoot
had Insisted on becoming a candidate,
what would have happened to him?"
asked Senator Dubois.
Mr. Lyman said Senator Smoot would
have been disciplined, taken to task,
reproved or corrected. He was asked
what would havo happened In the evont
President Smith had given his consent
to another apostlo to become a candi
date for the Senate.
"I don't know. It would have made
lots of confusion. We havo 'scraps'
about this question when It come3 to
Mr. Worthlngton having objected to
the question concerning the belief of the
reorganized church as irrelevant. Sena
tor Hoar said that Senate Investigation
was more llko a grand Jury Inquiry
than a trial, and that they "were not
confined to the narrow Issues of this
question. If we had been I would not
have put many of tho questions which
I havo in this case."
Mr. Worthlngton said ho had no ob
jection to tho testimony so long as It
Is understood that Irrelevant matter
will not be taken seriously by the com
mittee. Mr. Tayler said It had been shown
one of the religions was composed of
peaceable, law-abiding citizens, while
the other Is a menace to society and
good governmont, and that "In the lat
ter case Senator Smoot is so woven into
tho organization that wo hold he can
not be extricated without cutting hinv
oolf off entirely." 1
Mr. Worthlngton Inquired of Mr. Ly
man whether Senator Smoot could not
resign his apostleship If he wanted to
do anything which the church forbids
and still remain a Mormon In good
standing. The witness answered affirm
atively. Mr. Lyman told the story of an effort
on tho part of Prophet Joseph Smith to
get rid of one of the high councillors
who had been chosen by revelation and
tho refusal of tho people to submit to
tho change. This was for the purpose
of showing that the will of the people
Is stronger than the wish or command
of the president of the church.
"Do you mean to say," asked Senator
Hoar, "that a revelation from the Lord
which had been rejected by the people
would count for nothing?"
"It would count for nothing for those
who had rejected 1L"
"Would It be binding upon the Instru
ment of the Lord who received the
revelation? I mean if the revelation
should be received by you and the peo
ple refused to accept It, would It be
binding upon you to follow the revela
tion or to follow the wish of the peo
ple?" "We should follow tho wish of tho
"Well, how about you?"
"I should be bound by what the peo
"Then," said Senator Hoar, "the volco
of the people Is of more authority than
the mandate of f the Lord?"
"The law of the Lord Is whatever Is
done by common consent'."
"Then the Lord submits to the peo
ple whatever he desires to have done,
and If the people like It they give their
consent That Is your belief, Is It?"
"People have their rights, and they
must be respected," answered the wit
ness. "The Lord can't make tho peoplo
do right or accept his laws. Man is left
to follow his own agency In regard to
religion, business and politics."
"Then," persisted Senator Hoar,
"where tho Lord has chosen certain
persons as apostles, and the pedple do
not care to accept the selection, what
"The man always steps aside when
the people reject."
"They have a sort of veto power over
the Lord, then?"
Both tho prose-cution and defense an
nounced they had concluded with Apos
tle Lyman, and he was discharged.
The committee adjourned until tomorrow.
Tho Bostonlans come to tho Salt Lako
theatre tonight with tho old favorites.
Barnabeo and MacDonald and a tine com
pany, and the ever-popular "Robin Hood"
as tho b! II.
"Sandy Bottom" will be glvon.at tho
Grand theatro this afternoon and even
Books at half price at Derge's.
j SPRING ARRIVED ON MON
? DAY. OUR BEAUTIFUL NEW
' HAND BAGS ARRIVED BY
EXPRESS THE SAME DAY,
AND THEY ARE MOST EX
IT QUISITE STYLES. QUITE
f LARGE THIS SEASON, YOU
I KNOW, IN BLACK AND TAN
AND BROWN SEAL OR WAL
5. RUS, WITH IMPORTED GER
fi MAN SILVER PR AMES, j
3 THEY ARE THE SMARTEST
i POSSIBLE DESIGNS, DIRECT
' FROM THE NEW YORK
I Where tha
3 Cars Stop.
Located In Heart of tho Business
and Theater Dlsiriots. S
j Mew Wllsoa 1
( EUROPEAN HOTEL. 8
I A. FRED WET. gl
j BAX,T LAKE CITY. W
J Rates: H.60 to $3.00 por day.
J Popular Priced Restaurant. 2
t tOO Roomo, with Tolephono, Hot ?q
' Mid Cold Runnlnc Water. Sixty H
1 Prlvato Baths. a
eihwnij.'..wi.'i4..i.-T'iF.': '!"', m.'Wj;vzi'?'?&f
Baby's Awful Suffering from
Could Hot Hold Her, She Tore
Her Face and Arms.
GotiGora Saved Her Life, So
" When my little girl was six montb
old, bd.c had eczema. We had used
cold creamB aud all kinds of remedies,
but nothing did her any good, In foot,
ahc kept getting worse. I used to
wrap her bands up, ann when I would
drc.io her, I had to put her on the table
i for I could not hold ber. She would
kick and eoream, and when sho could,
she would tear her face and arms
almost to pieces. I nscd four boxes of
Gotlcura Ointment, two cakes of Ontl
enra Soap, and gare her the Cutkmra
Resolvent, and she was cured, and I ace
no traces of the hmnonr left. I can
truthfully say that they have saved her
life, and any ono suffering qb she did, I
Hhould ndvlso thora to give Cuticnra a
fair trial." MRS. G. A. CONRAD, Lis
bon, N. H., Feb. 7, 1608.
Five years later, viz., Fob. 23, 1903,
Mrs. Conrad writes :
"It Is with pleasure that I can1
Inform you that tno cure has been per
manent as It Is now sir years since Bhe
was cured, and there has been no return
of the disease since, and I hare advlBed
a lot of friends to use tho Coticura
Remedies in all diseases of tho skin."
Instant relief and rofrcshrng sleep for
Bkln-tortured babies, and rest for tired,
fretted mothers, in warm baths frith
Cntlcnra Boap and gentle anointings
with Cntlcura Ointment, the great skin
core and pDrest of ernoillentfl, to bo
followed ra nevere cases by mild doses
of Cuticnra Resolvent. This Is the
purest, sweetest, most speedy, per
manent and economical treatment for .
torturing, dlsflgarlnft, itching, burning
bleeding, scaly, crusted and pimply
ekln and scalp humours, eczemas,
rashes and Irritations.
Held thro?Ehtrt tht verid. CoKenr KntWfst, fta.
(In form of Cholt) CoU) Hill, tic otr tUJ ol 40),
OlnUncnt, W: , lop Me. (Wrvrtji Ladaa, 37 ChtrUr
boUM Sj. i lrli. i not k rh i Bortea. IJf Co4?a
bui Art. roltT Orur Chcm. Crp.. SJo Fropritloci. i
ike 3na tr " CaUrai BLU Jl&ok."
! You Can
: Gain Your !
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; Favor... ;
By showing hor the deed to a
new home, built by
78 W. 2nd So. B
Will Rmove Morcn 15th to 32- f,
1 34 Main. a
New York Dental Parlors
Rooms 2, 8, i Eaglo BIk., 71 W. 3ad So.
Teeth Extracted Without Palr
Modern Dentistry. Best Work. Lowest
prices. CROTVNING AND BRIDGING
TEETH A BPECLAJtrr.
ON ALL, CAR LINES.
Try it the Next Time You
0. C, EUVINQ, Proprietor.
HeadquaxterB for mining men and otook
mea, RATES 12 A DAY AND UP.
! (extraordinary forced sale values for Thursday!
j, HLL NEW RND DISTINCTIVE SPRING GOODSFORCED TO SELL WITHOUT PROFIT. I
m NEW SILKS. WAIST SPECIAL-4SC LADIES' COLLARS. I NEW SPRING HOSIERY. DOMESTICS EIBROIDFRIFS I
M i 11W New sprlnfr weight Cheviots, Vesting A new shipment of turn-over col-' Lad,ev new cotton hose. r JUIIAWJL lJUHttllkJ. 1
i 19-inch Corded Wash Silks, and lawns, while and black ond whlto lars In fancy embroidered and tab i5e to "0c values I Q B Staple as Wheat. We have gathered up tho odda and I
$M t rich and exclusive pat- 03C ,rlled and rcd, slzcs 32 to . end styles, 10 and 15c r Thursday RMMiimii tw -p,-wi ems left from our great embroidery f
M M 'terns, GOc grade, per yard.... There are waists In this lot that aro grades Thurs- Kr Thursday Ridiculously Low Priced. sale, and many beautiful patterns are S
W fll worth three times as much, day , Children's ribbed hose, double knees, still left among them, Including lnser- i
W JWt ? 22-inch, $1.00 per yard, guar- r . M necls and toos- a11 sl7-cs from c - TrrnriTE TjAWM tlons and edges in widths from 1 to 3 I
M M 5 anteed Black Taffeta, Thurs- AVp 20c and 2oc grades 4 to 10; regular price 25c, 4 r , , , wmiiwrib. Inches, ivhlch are regularly worth 15c I
VtJ day only J S . . cnr)rT,r hfl fl(m Thurs- LUC Thursday IDC 40;5"ch double fold fine quality, worth to 30o per yard; Thursday at I
M m I , WAlbl SPECIALM$I..8 day I IG -Sc, Thursday I
rffi M , l 27-lnch, $1.35 per yard, aq only ljSJr I 6 lr onl 1
M) ' Blade Taffetas, Thursday VfSf New Spring Weight Oxfords. Vcstlngs, , , Jk O-llU ffi
JJJJ S only w Basket Weaves, Brllllantlncs, Mercer- (ji'SX! HwE ENGLISH LONG CLOTH. I
IB i gjlrcs iuSliy'Sy6.2."3? q.UJl!I.t.y' Closing Out Entire Stock of i
! ' The highly popular Brllllantlncs for wards they will be'marked up toXTB if iffiL s EMBROIDERED A2TD CORDED SOSIMNBT
l fnimmcr shirt waist suits. An exqul- to $3.00. 3 rtiw s4 JttirJ&fi Eflfl WHITE MUSLINS. rEITAFW M
J I mannbewiuSuRtrc- wiifflH' PMivr nnntr,. M Jm V4r Sffl Just received for children's dresses, vUKlAiriJ jj
Bl I celvcd. will be priced Thurs- W AUt INft SftlftT SPFfl AT PMT Jl AT ALMOST HALF.
ulHR I $169 IfL Sffi$& PRINTED CURTAIN-SWISSES. hand8omedKes,pr I
mJi'r'$l i TMAIT II ICC Ladies' and Misses', made of the new ftP M JfAJw ST XQiBm , , , , , all beautifully mado and a brand new 1
II 53 I LPAivLi&1 herring bono stripe and cheviot mix- W I ' ' T Wllw W irfflWl Rh lesl&ns' 5U" yard w'do- r( shipment Just received, but wo must J
W V " I wjuirJUiWU.JUkJo turcs an( checkB jjooq nttlng flare ggjg(y 15c grade, cut to, per yard... convert thorn Into cash, and do so I
; I ; 3fH ' 3 sign, 60c quality. Thursday -Sf h i , !i tl t ,ui r,f 1 J, u i MR filfl llVrS ,n brmvi. tan, ox-blood, black, etc, and hemstitched; regular prices 75c 1 1 L
wfk g 7C 'A'?oV'Lraahteh 9iM imma-oyc Tssjs&zr 57? $1.95' f
BL . .
1 CROW'S FEET M
I DISAPPEAR ;l
Aa do wrinklcB and hollows f-itifl
b9 when Dore's Theatrical Cold tfh fi-lllfl
jri Cream Is used dally. It restores a -jM
the curves of beauty and rnakc3 9
fgf the flesh firm and tho skin mS I
ggj clear, white " and smooth. A jgto
pure, healing flesh food, that W JH
wB overcomes redness, roughness flp
and skin irritations and other A S)
ckln blemishes, duo to wind and 8
weather. ! 1 jf
Splendid Massage Cream. A) -
Small Jars, 2Sc; half-pound 5 j
Jars, COc; one-pound Jars, Toe. 9 ' '!J
Druehl & FranKen, m
V Southeast Corner Main and gP ! j 'H
Hp Third South. Streets, Salt tfy slH
ft Lako City. JL
jjjC AGENTS POR DIQUOZONE. Jk
I1 fit" the eyes I , I
Aro not obtained by chance. A pair n llUfl
purchasod from a. street vendor or m IH
a salesman In a Btoro will never fit m jH
your sight, and aro liable to cause m i jjH
considerable- trouble. If you will U ,
call on Rushmor and havo your m fH
eyes scientifically examined for a M IH
pair of glasses, you are sure to bo I
properly fitted. Ij ( jH
RDSQMCR'5 OPTICAL PARLORS I .H
73 West First South SU 9
I One of the largest M
sources of revenue in B f JA
our watch depart- I !
ment come from put- i ,
ting watches in con- B I
dition that have been n 1 jH
bungled by incompe- H
tent watch makers. R I M
SALT LAKE CITY JH
DR. C. W. HIGGINS iH
aas -3C-5 at tho very iatat Zt-HasP rnO. fl
Electrical Maclalnes In bis office. 'H
Blectrla Baths and all of tho vory latest H
treaxmento slvotiv in tho moot aciontlno ' H
manner. 1 H
SAXf TiATTF! .H
Microscopic Medical Institute
0. W. Hlg-lna, M. D., MgT. and Prop. '
ST. ELMO HOTEL, JH
Corner Main and Third South.
jHaq practiced In Salt Lako City for trren-i '
ty-fivo years, and tho wonderful and well- jH
established cures ho has effoctod In that; H
tlmn provo the scientific principles or jH
which his medicines aro compounded. jH
Forming diagnosis by the aid of the mU iH
mar)- oauso of diseases and effect a H
radical auro. Tho dootor has cured thou-i
tands of cases of 'H
Nervous Debility, Mental and Pbysi
cal Weakness and Nervous 'H
And will forfeit $500 for any case taken H
under his treatment which ho falls to H
All classes of private diseases, curod anil H
all old. lingorlnk diseases, whloh vltlato H
the blood and impair tho system, thor- H
ounhly and permanently curoa. Llvor and . H
kidney complaint cured. All classes of
flto crured. Tapeworm removed -with head ' JM
or no pay. Office hours, 10 to 3;80 and 7 to sM
Please send for a list of questions ta
J5T. O. W, Hlfftlns. Salt Lake City, Utah,-
T J NION ASSAY OFPICE,
M. S, HANAUBE, Manager,
B-emovcd to 1B2 South W. Temple,
SAMPLES BY MAIL AND EXPRESS
will rocctvo prompt attention. Analytical jH
work b. specialty. Send for price Ust. jl
T W. OUUEXE, ASS-fl YEB, jH
T3 W. Srd South, Salt la&a City. H
A positive ami pcrmanont euro fot
drunkenness and tho opium diseases. H
Thcro l.s no publicity, no sickness. Lndlos tH
treated as privately as at their own bomcs. .jl
The Keelv Institute, 331 Y. So. Temple, JH
, Salt Lko City, Utah. H