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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, March 13, 1904, Page 13, Image 13',
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0x1 9 II
K j SAIIT liAKB TKIBTOTEi SUNDAY MOKOTCSTG, MARCH 18, 1904. - f8 II
And Yet Trade Is Fully Up to tho
Standard of a Year Ago, "With a
Very Bright Outlook.
"While the opening1 of spring activity In
'trade and building has been delayed by
continued unsettled and utormy weath
er, the last week lias been a very sat
isfactory one from every point of view.
Retail merchants report business fully'
up to the standard for the time of year,
wholesalers are unusually busy and new
houses are springing up on all sides in
spite of snow and mud
Tho condition of Salt Lake's jobbing
trade is particularly favorable at this
time. Many of the wholesale houses arc
absolutely ruehed with orders, collec
tions are uniformly good and there Is
every prospect that tho year 19 to bo a
record-breaker In the volume of busi
ness transacted This condition of af
fairs comes In the nature of an agree
able surprise to the Jobbers, they having
anticipated a measure of dullness on
nccount of tho Presidential campaign.
They find, however, that the sentimen
tal effect on trade Incident to Presi
dential year io more than overcome by
the railroad building which is in prog
ress, by increased activity In the mining
camps and by the splendid crop outlook,
I duo to tho extraordinarily heavy winter
precipitation. Wholesale grocers espe
cially find that thq extension of the
Hark road la adding noticeably to their
trade frojn that direction, while tho
country trade generally Is Increasing at
a surprising rale.
Real estate dealers are flooded with
ivnulrlea in their line, with every brief
prospect 6f passable streets, but there
has been little chance for closing deals.
A feature of the real estate situation Is
I the unusually large number of small
Tho bank clearings of the week
I showed a falling off for even day, ex
I cept Saturday, as compared to the cor
responding week of last year, the llgurcs
being as follows:
Iarch 7th $ 5ai.ltl.22 $ &IO.S05.18
.March Sth IU2.2I3.JM,, 433.7&0.&2
March Oth C01.CC2.C7 W6.768.65
March 10th C5S.322.Ol C7S.175.O0
March 11th 360.1S7.57 6S7.346.0d
March 12th 33C.C1C.K 2S8.S26.27
Totals ,....52.C59.G92.0C $2,930,750.10
' Descret National bank oo
Home Fire Insurance Co H0 00
J'tah Sugar Co., preferred 9.50
State Bank of Utah 1K5.0J
Descret Savings bank 272.00
Zlon's Savin-tn Bank & Trust Co.... 137.00
Provo Com. & Savings bank 133.00
Lohl Com. & Savings bank 105.00
' Thatcher Bros. Banking Co., Logan. 113.00
Firat National bank. Ogden 202.50
Davis County bank. Farmington.... 107.50
, Barnes Banking Co.. Kaysvlllc 230.00
Ogdcn Savings bank 1G0.C0
Con. "Wagon & M. Co.. preferred.... 93.00
Fremont County Sugar Co 10.00
"Amalcamated Sugar Co.. preferred.. 95.00
I common 105.00
idibo Sugar Co 10.20
' ' Levfliton Sugar Co 10.00
V Prow Woolen Mills 50.00
PeotflG" Co-op, Lehl 10.00
Church bonds 101&
Con. Railway & Power Co: ... 100
Salt Lake City railroad 10l.
Sumptcr Valley railroad 102
Utah County Light & Power Co.... 10
Building permits issued during the week
F. G. Cnrthcy. C3 South Twelfth
East, brick residence S3.000
Isane Frost, C21 South Third West,
brick addition 300
J. L. Goodfellow. 426 West Second
North, brick cottage COO
11. Brlsachor, 17 East Third South,
W'altcr Schomcrcr. 2S9 South Main,
' alterations COO
C. Nowson, 19 Quince, frame cot
" tago 250
We are prepared to invest your funds
eo that they will bring you tho largest
I I returns compatible with safety. Tou
I hold the security. We do the work.
McCurrln & Cc. 134 Main st.
I Correct and ymart styles will be seen
! nt Hamilton's opening.
I LINING UP FOE, CAMPAIGN
Special to The Tribune.
POCATELLP, Ida., March 12. Pocatollo
has been experiencing a brand of weather
during tho past two weeks tho llko of
I T.-hIch tho oldest Inhabitants aver was
I laevor before experienced here.
!It has rained or snowed almost every
day for two weeks or more, and tho maln
' traveled streets aro In a frlshltul condl- i
POLITICS WARMING UP.
Tho Republican city convention has been
called for March 2-Uh and tho Democratic
I convention for the 2Sth. The Republicans
aro at sen as regards a nomlnco for May
or. Tho names of Chris Armstrong, Ilarry
' Petersen. Dr. Loux and W. J. Harvey
havo been mentioned In connection with
tho Mayoralty nomination, but each of
BH theso men has declared that ho would not
HHb' accept the honor.
B?2iW Tho Democrats havo an avowed candl-
H.f'W dato in the person of Conductor J. II.
tfl M Dodds. and tho knowing ones assert that
M-A ho has things all fixed. He made tho race
si I last year, but was dufoatod by a maporlty
Hft-it J of 155. This did not dampen his atnbltlon
Kftft f In tho least, but, on the contrary, it is said
HW that ho at once set about laying his wlrc3
V;T.y for the nomination this year.
tUf Tho Democrats also havo an avowed
m& candldato for City Clerk In the person of
nX&i Mrs. M. M. Young. This Is the llrst time
fciErp? diat a lady lias aspired to this offlco in
PSBrM 1 Tho Socialists will again have a ticket In
ffLUi the Hold, but It is doubtful If they will
JpRiJ - poll na largo a vote as. they did last year.
CMM death gave no warning.
lKW Jimmy Weaver, formerly a clerk In the
tfBt'Vl master mechanic's offlco hero, dropped
WimJ'- W )dVad on tho streets of San Francisco a fow
PiUwLitf days flnce. Jimmy was qulto popular
IfKSti with the railroad "boa" when ho was
111 1 helre and his old friends will hear of his
jU sudden death with sorrow.
UllinV I "1?vor 10 million copies in circulation. B
Bwlfcf 1 jiiniaturo copy in each pkg. of B
TREATY WITH MENELIK
RATIFIED BY SENATE
WASHINGTON, March 12. Tho
Senate In executive session today -f-
ratified tho treaty between the -f
United States and Ethiopia, which
which negotiated by Mcnellk n,
"King of Ethiopia." and Robert P.
Skinner. Consul-General and Plen-
-f- Ipotentlan"- Tlio treaty was to last -f
ten years and provides for trading -f
posts and telegraphs and other
-f means of transportation in Mcne- -f-
llk's provinces. -f
-f- Tho main objects to bo accom- -f
-f pllshed by tho treaty were net -f
4- forth In an extended report mndo 4-
4- by Consul Skinner. 4-
( 4- -r 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4-
Work of Picturo Peddlers in South
Called to Attention of Senate
In tho Houso.
WASHINGTON, March 12. There
was an echo of tho Indlanola, Miss.,
postofllce case In the Senate today, when
Mr. McLaurln rose to a question of per
sonal privilege to explain a newspaper
report to the effect that the authorities
of that place arrert peddlers of pictures
of President Pvoosevclt and Booker T.
Washington who may chance to go
there, air. McLaurln said that arrests
of picture venders had been made both
at Indianola and a neighboring town,
but that tho arrests were due to the
fact that their wares wero of an Im
proper and lewd character and not be
cause they were selling pictures of tho
President and Mr. Washington.
These pictures, he sold, appealed
strongly to race prejudice.
Similar arrests also, Mr. McLaurln
said, had been made at Indianola, and
It was found upon the hearing of the
cases that a Cincinnati concern engaged
in publishing the pictures In question
hod many agents In the Interest of
Tho men were tried and some of them
sent out of the country, and Mr. Mc
Laurln expressed surprise that any
community should have permitted them
to bo tried. He said the penalty Im
posed by the law was entirely too small,
and expressed the opinion that the
death penalty would not be too severe.
Ho added that the arrests wero not be
cause the men were selling photographs
of the President or of Washington, but
becauso they were selling lewd pic
tures. Tho Senate considered but did not dis
poses of the fortifications bill. A num
ber of bills were passed. One of them
has for Its purpose the prevention of the
desecration of the American flag by Its
use for advertising purposes.
The following bills were passed: Pro
viding for the establishment of a light
and fog signal station at the entrance
of Bolllngham bay, Wash.; authorizing
the Secretary of War to accept from the
citizens of Missoula, Mont., lands for
"tho enlargement of tho military reser
vation at that point; authorizing tho
erection of a federal building at Sheri
dan. Wyo., at a cost of $160,000. The bill
making appropriation for fortifications
was then taken up.
All the committee amendments ex
cept one, for the purchase of a subma
rine torpedo boat for experimental pur
poses and that relating to the purchase
of sites for defense in the Hawaiian
islands were accepted. Tho further
consideration of these amendments was
postponed until Monday.
The Senate then went into executive
session, and shortly afterward adjourned.
IN THE HOUSE,
WASHINGTON, March 12. When the
House met today Speaker Cannon an
nounced tho special committee provided
for In the McCall resolution, agreed to
In the Housb yesterday, to investigate
the "indictment report of tho Postofllce
department," as follows:
McCall (Rep.) of Massachusetts, Hill
(Rep.) of Illinois, Burton (Rep.) of Ohio,
Metcalf (Rep.) of California, McDermott
(Dem.) of New Jersey, Bartlett (Dem.)
of Georgia, and Richardson, (Dem.) of
The following bills were passed:
Directing the Secretary of War to
expend 5125,000 heretofore appropriated
for a deep water channel through Sa
bine pass, Texas.
Tho report on the executive legisla
tive and Judicial appropriation bill was
A resolution calling on the Civil Serv
ice commission as to how many times
the Civil Service law and regulations
havo be&n suspended since Its opera
tion was agreed to.
Mr. Campbell of Kansas was made
"chairman of the committee of the whole
and the consideration of private pen
sion bills begun.
After passing 264 pension bills and a
bill making Salt Lake City, Utah, a
port of delivers' tlio House adjourned
MURRAY NEWS ITEMS,
Gcorgo Fj. Lyons was arrested at
Ephralm last Friday on the charge of
obtaining money under false pretenses.
Ho was brought to "Murray by Marshal
Mauss Friday night Iato and yesterday
(Saturday) arraigned before Justice Mc
Omle, who bound him over to the Dis
trict course. Lyons came here from
Ephralm about five months ago and) evi
dently tried to create a favorable im
pressing regarding his character. He
succeeded in this, for he obtained goods
from a number of business concerns,
amonj; them the Murray Co-op and
Knnkleberg'a second-hand store by stat
ing that money was coming to him from
different sources, and that he would
make payment as soon a he obtained
the money. Inquiries revealed the fact
that his statements wore without foun
dation and his arrest followed.
Dr. J. Merrltt, tho druggist, Is manu
facturing all kinds of home remedies
and Is selling them in large quantities.
Mr. W. T. Mitchell, who wau engaged
in business here, has moved' to Elngham.
Dr. James Olson will move into his
new residence before long.
At the meeting of tho City Council
last Tuesday a petition signed by a large
number of citizens waa read, asking the
Council not to permit the saloons to be
open all night.
Marrlago licenses have been Issued to
Gcorgo F. McCornlck, West Jordan, and
Cures Grip and
The prevailing1 epidemic may not
ho called Grip, becauso it may pleaso
tho doctors to use somo other name,
but if you havo Influenza, Catarrh,
Pains and Soreness in the Head or
Chest, Cough, Sore Throat, General
Prostration and Fever or any of these,
then "77" will euro you quicker and
bettor than any known remedy.
Jubilee Book Mailed Free,
At Druircists, 25 cents, or mailed.
Humphreys' Med. Co., Cor. William and
John Strcots, New York.
Mabel Jones. Union, and to Andrew
Hood and Mra. Marie Frank, Murray.
Andrew Hood andi Mrs. Marie Frank
wero married last Saturday. A recep
tion followed at the Beck's hotoL
Orland Snorr and) Miss Annie Bishop
will be married Wednesxlny evening,
March 16th, at tho residence of Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Phelan havo re
turned home from California, where
they have stayed during the winter sea
eon. They also visited Mexico.
J. P. Cahoon has returned from the
East. He visited) Cincinnati, New York,
Washington, Baltimore, Niagara Falls
and other points.
Mrs. Ann Gilbert, a highly respected
lady, had tho misfortune to fall and
break a rib. She is under the care of a
The Ladies' Aid society of the Meth
odist church will meet at the residence
of Mr. Josef Harry Wednesday after
noon, March ICth.
Mrs. John Williams was happily sur
prised by the lady companions of For
esters Tuesday afternoon, on which oc
casion a lady's pin was presented to
The South Jordan Dramatic company
will appear In the Irish drama, "Kath
leen Mavourneen" at the South Cotton
wood ward meeting-houso on SL Pat
The G3 club met at the residence of Mr.
George Granter Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Phelan won the first lady's prize,
while the first gentlemen's prize went to
Mr. J. W. Cahoon. The booby prizes
were captured by Miss Atwood and Mr.
Prof. J. C. Andrews of the Baptist
church read a paper before the Minis
terial association last Monday. His sub
ject was "Tho ZIonlstIc Movement of
the Jews." Tho pastor Is delivering lec
tures on this and kindred subjects every
Sunday evening at his church.
H. D. Van Sickle, section foreman of
the Rio Grande Western, and family
havo moved to Ogdcn.
Bishop N. G. Moller Is recovering: from
the effects of a severe cold;.
MlsseH Rebec cca and Florence Jen
kins will open a millinery store at Blng--ham
Carl W. Jacobson and Miss Ada P.
Thompson of Murray havo secured a
George Crlddle has returned from
Morgan, City and will make Murray
A baby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs,
John C. Wilson Tuesday, March Sth.
Marie, the 12-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Christensen, is
recovering from a severe case of typbold
Tlie lA-year-old baby of Mr. and Mrs.
T. O. Gundrson of East Mill Creek died
from pneumonia last Thursday..
Frank, the 15-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gus Petersen, Is suffering with
Mr. Albert Larsen is afflicted with ton
sllltls. Two children of Mr. Harry J. Bird
are sick with pneumonia.
Miss Ada Nygreen is recovering from
an attack of tonsilitls.
A baby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs
Mrs. Alma P. Jensen, a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Klenk, Is dan
gerously ill. Her husband, who is in
Idaho, has been sent for.
E. G. Warenskl lias added some new
Improvements to his establishment.
A small boy fell Into the pond) near
the new plant last Saturday and was
rescued by a smelterman who came
from work. The name of the boy could
not be ascertained.
Norman Erlckson was happily sur
prised1 by a largo number of his frlend3
last Tuesday. The occasion was Mr.
Erlckson thirty-seventh birthday.
E. H. Dundas has gone to Dillon,
Mont., to erect the steel framework of
the county jaih
Tho Highland Boy Smelter company
held payday Monday, March 7th, and
the new plant Tuesday, March Sth.
Brighfs Disease and
San Francisco, March 7, 1904.
To the Masonic Fraternities of Utah:
Bright' Disease and Diabetes are
now positively curable. The recoveries
run into the thousands and Include not
only many of our best citizens, but the
very highest degree Masons (several of
the thirty-third degree), Knights Tem
plar, Shrlners, etc.
A sense of duty and lovo of their fel
lows moved a number of these to give
permission to use their names In or
der that tho world may know of tho
genuineness of alu discovery. Among
them are such men as ex-Surveyor-General
Theo Reichert, N. W. Spauld
lng (now deceased), late president
Spauldlng Saw Co., and United States
Sub-Treasurer, and A. G. Deardorff,
M. D. General Relchert rocovered him
self after twenty years of suffering with
Diabetes. N. W. Spaulding's daughter
recovered from Bright's Disease after
he had spent thousands of dollars and
years of time and' believed her death In
evitable Dr. Doardorff had several pa
tients recover extreme cases of both
Bright's Disease and Diabetes, ono of
them being an old school phyalclan.
In tho lntorest of humanity theso gen
tlemen havo permitted us to take their
affidavits to be given to anxious In
JOHN J. FULTON CO.,
09 Washington SL, San Francisco.
The above refers to the nowly discov
ered Fulton Compounds, tho first cures
the world has ever seen for Bright's
Dlscaso and Diabetes. Wo are the sole
agents. Ask for pamphlet. F. J. Hill
Drug Co, Salt Lako City,
SEE- DISPLAY IN ,3"MV,'
H NEW SPRING SHOWING OF WHITE GOODS B
Hj NOVELTIES m WASH GOODS AND SUITINGS H i
' WM. BARTLING, Proprietor ff !
JJli The Seasons Are Faithfuilj
'mS ?-i?liily I 1 Men are compelled to be faithful to the seasons, so far as I I Q . 1
Wpi!Ml( rjf$r ly their apparel is concerned, if they would know comfort. The A H !
im J spring season is about to make its debut. There is only one TV"" 1
'ffj4nv thing t0 d Select your SP1inS Clothing and if you want ' I
' sprT'pf J more than comfort in it, see that you get it here. We have the y
7fV" larSost stock we have ever carried of the most becoming -5tC
wf'Pl' clothes that ever were made for man. And not only for man, I S j
btlt f0r t0ys and cl)ildren Suits, hats, shoes, shirtB, ties, s
fi"' MXr3' -5t-- collar0j cuffs underwear, handkerchiefs, umbrellas, canes, JS-- '
S;IPPi fflj gloves yon ought to see what we have if only to keep up with S ' '
Wmiw What is going on. 1 1 , '
JhlP J llf ...UTAH'S GREATEST... ' :
" W W . ' , i; W ! DEPARTMENT STORE
. ' 1
I IMPORTERS. JEWELERS.
I Diamonds and Diamond Jewelry.
U By roason of our direct importations of Diamonds, and our un-
H equaled manufacturing facilities, wo aro ablo to and do offer the moat i
m beautiful creations In Jewelers' art, at extremely low prices. There Id '
a moro to theso statements than the moro wording of them. Wo mean
what we day, and stand by our arguments. g
I M. N. LICHTENSTEIN I
I DIAMOND MERCHANTS !
1 31-4. MAIN ST. OPP. KENYON !
I MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
0 WAT OH EXPERT 1
jjj REPAIRING. OPTICIANS.
y Wise women demand good' shoes, be- 6648 SSSBk
R causo with them on they can forgot W , i JH
tholr feet. Perfect fit, adsolute comfort, - U 'H
I case of body, perfect fit, correct style. $2 5A A f)f Y B
ease of mind, perfect nt. durability in .OU, .UV, J)d.UU , M
I shape and wear, body, mind and pocket- w s- s-y rip w ip j -r I 1 1 .
B book can dismiss the shoo problem until 1 tl l ' j LH
I "Another pair Just tho aarae."