Newspaper Page Text
h 2 Tins SAiiT Lake Tkebtte; tihirsday MoicNmG, April 7, 1904.
I I .hurriedly departed from the courtroom,
r- In the corridor Senator Burton
I) stopped lonsr enough to light n cigar
vand then walked to his hotel. He de
I ., ;cllned to discuss the sentence, but said
, I , vJie would depart tonlcht for his home
$ j ' In Kansas.
'I ' The case will now be appealed to the
i ,(- 'United States District Court of Appeals.
I the highest tribunal in the matter.
'4t History of the Case.
I t Senator Burton, who Is senior Sena
1 . tor from Knsns,,was convicted after aii
; exhaustive trial. In which various let
j - tcrs from him to the Rlalto Grnin and
Securities company, the checks which
i. he received In. payment for his services
I in behalf of the concern before the
postollice and the testimony of numcr
, i ous agents of the Government were in-
' Senator Burton's defense was that he
was acting merely In the capacity of
an attorney, and did not employ his
', Senatorial influence in the work.
i' -At the Southern hotel Senator Bur
ton said to the Associated Press:
"I have nothing whatever to say re
garding the verdict. I must respect
fully refer you to my attorneys on all
questions concerning- the matter."
Senator Burton then wont directly to
J his rbom. Five minutes later Hugh C.
Dennis, president of the Rialto Grain
and Securities company knocked on j
the door and was admitted ant! the two
conversed together for some time.
II Burton's Plea for Hew Trial.
I The bill of exceptions which was filed
I j today is a voluminous document, com-
I l prising more than 500 pages of lype-
I ) written matter. It Is a complete tran-
I script of the proceedings of the trial
7 and will be used by the United States
1 Court of Appeals In reviewing the case.
I I The bill of error, which contains the
I , grounds for appeal, sets forth In detail
U adverse rulings by Judge Elmer G.
Adams, before whom the case was tried
I n the United States District court.
One of the principal points forming
I i k Hie basis of the appeal of the case Is
I that Judge Adams admitted fts evl-
v dence several checks received by Sen-
! ator Burton from the Rlalto Grain and
Securities company while he was In
Washington, D. C. The defense con
tended In the trial that If an offense
bad been committed when Senator Bur
! ton accepted and cashed the checks, It
U was committed In Washington, and that
1) ) the St. Louis court consequently did
1 not have jurisdiction. Judge Adams
A sustained the arguments of the District
J Attorney, who held that the bank In
.Jl Washington at which Senator Burton
M cashed the checks acted simply as his
I agent, and that in any event the qucs-
I lion of jurisdiction In that Instance wu3
H a matter for the Jury to decide,
i Another point upon which Senator
' j? Burton's attorneys laid stress in the
i bill of error was the introduction or
testimony and documentary evidence,
which, it Is alleged, tended to prejudice
the minds of the jurors against the de
( fendarit, while it had no direct bearing
, ' upon the merits of the charge against
Senator Burton. A specltlc Instance
ti was the overruling of objections by the
JI, defense to the District Attorney read-
J 5 ing several telegrams which passed he
lp; tween Senator Burton and W. D, Ma-
haney, former vice-president of the
Rlalto Grain and Securities company.
'' It is a coincidence that the amount
i V ' of the fine, $2500, imposed upon Senator
'' Burton Is identical with the amount
which, according to the evidence, he
I received from the Rlalto Grain and Se
1 & ourltles company. The Iron county
i I ($" jail, to which Senator Burton was sen
' J iy-f tenced for six months, is located in
' j j the county-seat at Ironton, Mo., a vll
' ? J1 lage of 1400 population, eighty-eight
I miles southeast of St. Louis, on the
a Iron Mountain railroad. The Jail is a
two-story brick structure, and in a
,11 j portion of It Sheriff Polk makes his
home with his family.
I I According to the rule of the jail
, which shortens each year's sentence of
f , a prisoner by three months for good be-
: havlor. Senator Burton's period of ln-
" carceration there may be reduced to
four and one-half months.
I: ShOT UNITED
i'j GAT AND MONKEY
Pathetic Taie of Shipmates Separated
j in Life, but Buried in One
Special to The Tribune,
t. $TEW Y0RK APrtl G. "Big Tom
wag put on board at Singapore,
J and him and the cai became
i ' ;: 'pals' right off," said the steward
f . '' cf the British steamship Glenroy as he
J ' stood on the deck of that vessel and fed
, peanuts to a simian gibbering In a bam-
1 " boo cage. The Glenroy, Just arrived
t " . from Singapore, had made fast to the
j ' pier at the foot of Oliver street, East
, "We had to keep the monkey in a
.' cage, and the cat would yowl until we
j 'i : ltd him in, and then he would curl up
" j In a corner and look admiringly at the
monkey . though what he saw to admire
I in him passes me.
"Then one night the monkey got out
'Ji of his cage, and the whole- next day the
I , f crew was looking for him, but no sign
y' of Mr. Monk anywhere. By and by we
,1 j notices the cat curled up in the sun near
! the stern, and when we sees that lie
, ' stays there all the time and never
r I ' moves we Investigate, but didn't find
T I anything until one of the men looks
' j over the side, and there Is Big Tom
l capering about the rudder chain and
, r.aving the time of his life.
! "We entices him back on the deck,
H and two of the lascars try to catch him,
ra but Big Tom gives them the slip; then
, w all hands come aft and backs this
HI monkey him chattering all the time
ft to the rail, the cat by his side, arching
1 m his back and tall straight up in the air.
jo Then one of the men makes a swipe at
I; the monkey with a gunny sack, and the
1 monkey, trying to dodge, goes plump
' "Well, sir," continued the steward,
1 ifter an impressive pause, "it mayn't
. j ".ound reasonable, but I hope to die if
1 the cat didn't jump after him. Yes,
-1 v-lr, he Jumps up with his fore paws on
; ; the rail, and the minute the monkey
- comes up out of the water and he
' -t catches sight of him, over he goes, too.
1 "Some landsman sings out, 'Man
overboard!' and they hears it on the
j 5 bridge, and while they are stopping the
! j I " engines the Captain comes tearing on
j' deck and singing out orders to clear
1 away the lifeboat. Then when he - is
! . Just about to rope's end some of the
i lascars for grinning somebody tells hlra
j .vhat it is ail tsout, 2ci the r.g3es
J I churn up again, and we goes on our
.$ way. Course it wasn't no use trying to
j J rescue 'em, for cats and monkeys can't
t ,i swim. But we believe they was united
' 1 In a shark."
m We are prepared to Inverft your funds
I 1 fo that they will bring you the largest
1 returns compatible with safety. You
) 1 hold the security. We do the work. Mc-
J Gurrin & Co., 134 Main st.
GIRL KEPT TALKING
hM WINNING GOLD
Bank at Monto Carlo Threatened
"With Bankruptcy, but "Woman's
Conversation Ban On.
Special to The Tribune.
tEW!TORK, April C By the Ham
J burg-American . line steamship
Deutschland, from Cherbourg, ar
rived a young New York woman
who no longer has faith In that old
adage about silence being golden. On
the contrary, she believes that the bank
-at Monte Carlo would have been shat
tered If the (low of talk in which she
was engaged had not been Interrupted.
She is Miss Carrie Wolfsbruck of No.
451 Lexington avenue, this city, and
had been one of a large party of
tourists who sailed on the Auguste Vic
toria on that veswl's last excursion to
the Mediterranean. The vessel stopped
at Nice, and many of the tourists went
to Monte Carlo, Miss Wolfsbruck
"I knew nothing whatever about the
game," she explained, "except that It
was one they called roulette. I laid a
ten franc piece on the table Just where
I don't know and Just then a party of
friends from the steamship came
bustling in and we began to talk. They
had had some awfully Interesting ex
periences and while listening I forgot
all about the game- and the little piece
of money I had staked. Then one began
to tell about a love of a bonnet and I
was llstenlug entranced when a gentle
man who had been standing near
tapped me on the shoulder and said:
'Pardon me, madam, but that wheel has
run In the second dozen about as long
as It Is likely to. and I would advise you
to take In. your winnings.'
"I looked to the table, and he pointed
to a heap of gold piled beside my little
ten franc piece. It seems that I had
placed the coin where If any one of
twelve .numbers came up it would win
two limes over, and I don't know how
many times it had won. I took it away,
and when I found time to count it there
was nearly $3500 in all,
"Suppose," Miss Wolfsbruck adJed
reflectively, "that thero had been more
bonnets to talk about, and that horrid
man had kept quiet. I believe I would
have broken the bank and with a ten
SHOWN IN MINIATURE
Model of Uncle Sam's Home, With
' New Extension, on Ex
hibition. BY A. P. PHILIPS. )
Tribune Bureau. National llotol, V
WASHINGTON, D. C, April C. j
In the rotunda of the capltol has been
placed a plaster model of the capltol
building. This model shows how the sreat
structure will appear when the eastern
extension is completed. The building of
tills model, which is thirteen feet In
length, was authorized by Congress, the
Sundry Civil bill of 19W containing an ap
propriation therefore. It Is a beautiful
specimen of workmanship and was done
under the direction of Elliott Woods, su
perintendent of the capitol. It may bo
sent to the St, Loul3 exposition.
The need of more room In the great
building has been apparent to all having
business with Congress for a number of
years past. So many committee rooms
ire outside and far away from the capl
tol and much lnconvonlcnco Is experienced
by both Congress and the public. The
extension will provide for all the room ne
cessary for many years to come.
The Improvement will cost $2,500,000 and
It will miulre two years to complcto the
work. Half million dollars is appropriated
to begin the work. The old portico on
the east side will bo removed, but tho
principal walls of the historic old struc
ture will remain. Surerintendcnt Woods,
In talking of the work, said:
"The proposed extension consists essen
tially of two projections, the first of
which comes out a distance of G7 feet,
with a breadth of 252 feet 4 Inches, and
tho second projection an additional dis
tance of -11 feet, with a frontage of 196
feet, or a total distance for the two pro
jections of 10S feet to tho building wall.
The lesser projection carries with It the
portico and pediment which dominates
the central feature. Leading from the
east wall to the rotunda Is a aiarble ves
tibule 10S feet long, forming a grand en
trance to the rotunda.
"In tho original Waller plan provision
was made for very large rooms for tho
purpose of installing minor courts, such
as the Court of Claims, which have slnco
been provided with quarters, and their lo
cation Is now considered in the capltol.
The demand for rooms has led to the mo
dification of the interior of tho Walter
plan to get as many rooms as possible.
The modified plan provides for sixty-six
rooms, thirty-three of which -would be
long to the House and thlrty-threo to the
"Tho approximate area covered by tho
proposed extension Is 35,00 anuarc feet.
The total area of the present building is
estimated at 1.12,720 square feet. The ap
proximate cubic contents of the proposed
extension amounts to 2.153,900 cubic feet.
"One of tho features of tho proposed
extension Is tho preservation of the old.
original east wall of tho present central
building, which will beco-nc, If this work
Is carried out. tho rear wall of the court
yard and will be visible from the corri
dors traversing the new section.
"On the original plan an arrangement
was made for a somewhat similar exten
sion on the west for tho accommodation
of the Congressional library, which was
then located In the capltol. It Is not pro
posed to carry this extension forward.
"As regardH the details of construction,
It Is proposed to carry out tho same fea
tures as are now found In the north and
south wings. The rooma will be largo and
commodious, approximating 22x20 feet In
dimension. It Is proposed that the work
shall be so nearly Identical with that of
the wings that the casual observer, In
passing through from one part of the
building to the other, would be under the
Impression that the entire, work had been
dore at one time. Above all things Inno
vations arc to be avoided.
"The proposed construction Is much
simplified' by the fact that it will be car
ried out In detnll In conformity with the
construction ' of- the wings, all of which
servo as a model for the proposed now
work. If authorized, the construction will
cover a period of two years."
STREET CAH MEN'S WAGES IN
SAN FRANCISCO ADVANCED
SAN FRANCISCO. April C The an
swer to the demand of the Carmen's
union for, increased wages and various
concessions was given out today by
the officers of the United Railroads of
this city. While declining to grant this
proposed rates, the company proposes
a new agreement, making an advance
In the wages of many of the men. It
claims that it has made as liberal con
cessions as can be accorded, consistent
with the best Interests of the corpor.t
DO YOU GET UP
Have You Rheumatism, Kidney, Liver or
To Prove what Swamp-Root, the Great Kidney, Liver and
Bladder Remedy, will do for YOU, all our Readers May
Have a Samplz Bottle Sent Free by Mail
Pain or dull ache in the back Ie un
mistakable evidence of kidney trouble.
It Is Nature's -linely warning to show
you that the track of health is not clear.
If these danger signals are unheeded,
more serious results are sure to follow;
Brlght's disease, which Is the worst
form of kidney trouble, may steal upon
The mild and the extraordinary ef
fect of the world-famous, kidney and
bladder remedy, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, is soon realized. It stands the
highest for its wonderful cures of the
most dir-tressing- cases. A trial will
convince any one and you may have a
sample bottle free, by mail.
Gentlemen I attribute my present
good health to Swamp-Root. I suf
fered many years with kidney trou
blo and had an almost constant pain
in my back. Yonr great remedy,
Swamp-Root, cured my trouble, and
I have since been perfectly well.
B. H. Chalker, Ex-Chief of Police,
Lame back is only one symptom of
kidney trouble one of many. Other
symptoms showing that you need
Swamp-Root are. being obliged to pass
water often during the day and to get
up many times during the night, inabil
ity to hold your urine, smarting or irri
tation In passing, brick-dust or sediment
in the urine, catarrh of the bladder, uric
acid, constant headache, dizziness,
sleeplessness, nc-rvousness. Irregular
heart-beating, rheumatism, bloating. Ir
ritability, wornout feeling, lack of am
bition, loss of flesh, sallow complexion.
If your water when allowed to re
main undisturbed in a glass or bottle
WITH GAB TIE-OP
Conductors Declare Against Student
System, and a "Walk-Out Is
SAN FRANCISCO, April G. The peo
ple of this city arc disturbed by the
prospects of another street car strike
which may be declared within the next
The Carmen's union has thrown down
the gauntlet to the United Railways
nnd the next move will be from the of
ficials of the corporation, what their
action will be may be predicted by the
decisive manner in which they today
refused to accede to the demands of the
The union made formal presentation
of Its attitude to the United Railways,
demanding a flat rate of 27 cents per
hour for all employees, irrespective of
their time of service, and that no more
"students" be engaged to be "broken
in" to the work.
It is over this second demand that the
trouble has been brought to a crisis.
The employees assert that the com
pany has been bringing In many men
from other cities with the understand
ing that they will remain steadfast
during a strike.
It is further charged that although
the newcomers have joined the union,
they have no sympathy with the union.
It Is claimed that there are, now more
new men on the company's rolls than
present conditions call for so when the
men demanded that no more appren
tices be engaged until the new wage
dispute is settled.
The ofllcials of the company refused
to grant the demands and formulated
a statement defining Its attitude and
As a result, the union leaders liave
issued orders that all workmen Imme
diately refuse to give further Instruc
tions to students.
It Is understod that the moment an
employee was discharged for declining
to act as tutor to an apprentice, a
general meeting will be. called to con-,
for twenty-four hours, forms a sedi
ment or settling, or has a cloudy ap
pearance, it Is evidence that your kid
neys and! bladder need immediate attention.
xu inning bwamp-Koot you afford nat
ural help to Nature, for Swamp-Root
Is the most perfect healer and gentle
aid to the kidneys that is known to
Swamp-Root is the great discoverv of
I Dr. Kilmer, the eminent kidney "and
I bladder specialist. Hospitals use it with i
wonderful success In both slight and 1
severe cases. Doctors recommend it to 1
their patients and use It In their own i
families, because they recognize In '
Swamp-Root the greatest and most suc
cessful remedy for any derangement
of the kidneys, liver and bladder:
So successful Is Swamp-Root in
promptly curing even the most distress
ing cases, that to prove Its wonderful
merits you may have a sample bottle
and a book of valuable Information,
both 8cnt absolutely free by mall. Tho i
book contains many of the thousands
upon thousands of testimonial letters
received from men and women cured.
The value and success of Swamp-Root
Is so well known that our readers are
advised to send for a sample bottle. In
writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Blngham
ton, N. Y be sure to say that you read
this generous offer In The Salt Lake
City Dally Tribune. The proprietors of
this paper guarantee the genuineness of
If you are already convinced that
Swamp-Root is what you need, you can
purchase the regular GO-cent and SI size
bottles at, drug stores everywhere.
Don't make any mistake, but remember
the name. Sw amp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address, Blng
hamton. N. Y., on every bottle.
slder the question of declaring a strike.
This afternoon all students were re
fused instruction and so reported to the
ESCAPED CHARIVARI '
BY WAHF ROOF
Special to The Tribune.
CAMDEN, N. J April C Dashing up
to tho third story, picking tljclr way
over roofs, and quietly descending, slip
ping out tho back way of tho house and
narrowly escaping arrest, a Camden bri
dal couplo upset the plans of a wedding
party that had arranged to givo them an
enthusiastic send-off. Tho adventure fol
lowed the wedding of John Mills Rowe,
Jr , of Philadelphia, and Helen Morgan
Snyder of this place, who are now on the'
way to South America. Charles Rlnchart
and Edward Bray, former Lafuyctto col
lege football caiualns. wore ushers and i
were In the pursuing mob.
PUBLIC MEASURES PASS
MUSTER IN COMMITTEE
WASHINGTON, April C The Ways
and Means committee today authorized
a favorable report on the following
Transferring the Puget Sound port of
entry from Port Townsend, Wash., to
Seattle and making Port Townsend a
sub-port of entry; to extend tho privi
lege of immediate transportation to
Sumas, Blaine, Danville and Northport,
In the Puget Sound collection district,
and making Spokane, Wash., a port of
delivery; to restrict the transfer of
merchandise In bonded warehouses; to
allow the same shipping facilities to
small vessels on Puget Sound as on the
coast of Maine and Mexico; to grant
annual vacations to storekeepers and
gaugcrs; to transfer the port of entry
from Sitka to Juneau, Alaska.
We have moved to No. 12 West Third
South. Will be glad to meet our old
friends and customers In our new loca
tion. On account of cheap rent, we will
bo uble to give our patrons the beneflt
of Hntne, and will sell good goods
cheaper than ever.
TOM & JERRY CLOTHING HOUSE,
JL JN. JLcwiS Prop. ,
? r Tho greatest opportunity ever of- J
'X SzT) fered th0 Public ginning Thursday J
f I A ' i morning. Ladies' separate dress A
T : iwx ' " skirts will bo made free of charge.
t L-ra-3J 1v v You may mnko your selet5tion from T
T 7vm' ' '."V't ' our entire stock of dress goods ma-
X Mt ' terials, blacks, cream or colors, made
Jin J$ M f ' - to your order FREE OF CHARGE. j
Mm sjSMSwI ' No ndvanced Prices on dress soods- X
X U'W'?mf ' WrY ' Every' price as heretofore. Also in- J .
X "'IS Sv? 1 )A Wvh "' eluding all provious salo goods at -- J
"ilOT SJ- nt?i W$k sam Price3 ns sold durin an7 low" J fj
X $f$um fn'J flyS fllWM priced sale. I ffl
f A VyWSBpSm W Come and select your material. Get -j- g
X liMSS fffi'SSs. W ' a mnde-to-order dress skirt free to I
MM WpMMiMM-$' 7 wear vith your shirt waists.
X wirtl ( 'tflilii P 1 1 Leave your order promptly. Every- j
'PlIMv yW'MM(W body will be accommodated in routine X I
X VlSMv i'SPlH order. All necessary information X Ij
X ''lljM 'rfr0$l FoN given in Dress Goods Department by j;
T I' fiiWLlj!'' salespeople. The most astounding X i
t V'AmvT SfWSlm Dress Goods sale ever held at Wal- f
X Jfixv V kcr'8' pick from entire stock No X W
I Q1VSPw13n YOUR SKIRT FREE-SALE ' f , '
W W SfiMl BEGINS THIS MORNING, f j
X i'l lWk 'V 'pfe).' Leave your orders promptly. t
X ! B1 GREAT CHANCE. Plan thoroughly X '
X i'C&BMHtffc" Skirts -will bo made by Prof. F. A.
X Tower, who has been connected with j
T (WWj!W)i)S some of the leading houses in New X 1
VJs3-,B York and other central cities. -4-
X ' I'-MSS The Walkers' Store is convinced of
X M'ClriL-, tho ability of Prof. F. A. Tower as X '
T &W$WS? 0X1 artist nnd present him to the pub- 'j
X "Sa?-- 1Ic ns capable of pleasing them with X
" jg tho cut and. style of his skirts.
Mm HHHHIH mTTT IhtflltMIIIIHtMHimHUIHMHHHMtHIHHUHtH
-H Mil Mm '
I The Beauty of the J
I National Game
!i OF POKER, SHOULD NOT BE I
ij MARRED BY POOR CARDS. J
'i IN FACT, THE PLEASURE IN j
i ANY CAR.D GAME IS EN- I
HANCED BY THE USE OF
FIRM, ATTRACTIVE PASTE
4 BOARDS, OF WHICH WE
' HAVE A COMPLETE ASSORT-
MENT, VARYING IN PRICES
j FROM 15 CENTS TO SI THE
f' OUTING, BICYCLE, CLI- I
: MAX, AND STEAMBOAT I
i, CARDS, AND A SPECIAL J
CARD FOR WHIST.
I Whcro tho
Cars Stop. 1
a 1 1
SEED SEASON ON AND
STATESMEN ARE HAUNTED
Queer Letters Received by Members
of Congress From Their
BY A. F. PHILIPS.
Tribune Bureau, National Hotel,
WASHINGTON, D. C, April G. J
Members of Congress recelvo many
queer requests. Tho following letter to a
prominent Senator of one of the mountain
States was in the mall which was carried
In his room today. Hero It Is:
"Tho people of this neighborhood ask
mo to write you In regard to sending out
a lot of seeds hero for tho farmers. They
ticem to want roots, such as horseradish,
chides, pie plant and herbs, celery, caull
flowor, carrot, cabbage, corn, beet, beans,
peas, water and muskmolons, tomatoes,
squash, pumpkin, cucumber, egg plant,
cress, garlic, kale, kollrabl, lettuce, onion,
parslqy, parsnips, peppers, spinach, tur
nip, rutabagas. Another thing that the
people want Is grass seeds for dry ground;
also clover, alfalfa, red top, orchard gruss,
blue grass and lawn seeds."
The Senator In compliance sent a saiall
sack of seeds furnished by tho Agricul
tural department, but thero wcro several
kinds, aa also the roots, which he was .
compelled to omit.
DIAGNOSES DISEASE BY
MEANS OF TELEPHONE
Special to Tho Tribune.
TOPEKA, Kan., April C Croup has bo
come so widespread In Wctmorc, Kan.,
that Dr. Willis, unable to attend to all
his calls, has mothors bring tho babks
to the telephone transmitter and let them
cough. By tho cough heard over tho wire
he diagnoses the case. '
Lame Back, Weak Kidneys and Urinary
Irritation are cured by Oregon Kldnoy
Royal bread Is made by machinery.
Absolutely pure. All grocers sell It.
None genuine without our label with
Jquaker Maid Rye!
' a !
l :Kyci Beat Whiskey made JJ
X Is "Quaker Maid."
5 tM Everybody drinks O
ii JflL itEvchcrc- 8
8 ( K?$fe For aa,c Qt ln 'cod 8
C 5 ft$K Wifofr Inn bars, cafes and
5 .ffif Kansas City, Ho. 8
SOCIETY GIRL IN THE
EMBRACE OF A NEGRO
Special to The Tribune.
PHILADELPHIA, April 0. Miss Sa
rah C. BIddle, a society girl and one of
the Biddies who made Philadelphia fa
mous, was hugged by a negro on
Thirteenth street in broad daylight to
day. Miss Biddle is athletic and wrested
herself free, and then struck the ne
gro, who boarded a trolley car and
Miss BIddle said: "At first I thought
it was an intimate friend trying to give
me a surprise. Then I felt a tug at the
purse I was carrying and saw it was a
"When he found I wasn't timid he
ran. If women stopped being afraid of
such men, disagreeable experiences
would be more rare."
The Delineator for May.
Fashion and literature are agreeably
combined In the May Delineator, In ad
dition to practical information for every
department of the home. A series of
articles that should interest every
American woman who reads them Is
"Great Women of Pioneer Times," the
first paper of which tells of Catherine
Sevier, one of the moat conspicuous
women of early times. Mme. Sembrich
at Villa Mai-cella Is the subject of a
delightful paper by Guslav Kobbe,
which Is Illustrated from exclusive pho
tographs. Scenes from Japan and Ko
rea are shown In the Installment of
"Around the World In Eighty Pic
tures." Another Interesting photo-
graphic feature Is two pages of fruit J
blossoms. There are short stories by '
Virginia Woodward Cloud and John H. 1
Whltson, In addition to a dramatic
chapter of the serial, "Tho Evolution of
a Club Woman." Albert Blgelow Paine.
Gabrielle E. Jackson, Llna Beard and
others contribute matter for the
amusement and instruction of children,
and for women of all iiges there Is in- ,
formation of a varied character.
The State Bank of Utah T
Corner Main and South Temple StcH 9
Salt Lake City. '.' I
JOSEPH F. SMITH. President, J
WILLIAM B. PRESTON. Vice-President. IB
CHARLES S. BURTON, Cashier.
HENRY T. 1TEWAN, Asst. Cashier. !fl
GENERAL BANKING- BUSINESS.. 1
Accounts Solicited. Siclal attention to I
country trade. Corrc3pondonco lnvitdd. f
7. E. CosKTirr, Prea, E. W. Wilson. Coshlei '
OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH!
J. J. Daly, W. P. Noble. Vlcc-PreuidentB. J
A. H. Peabody. Aas't Caahlet '
WELLS, FARGO SCO. BANK
Salt Lake City, Utah.
, . Established 1S52.
The Oldest and Strongest Bank la Utah,
domUcdVre.gT1 bankln bUsiae ' .
ISSUES: . I
Draft, , ,.
Letters of Credit L .JTuL.
Telwaphlo Transfers, f ftf"1
Deposits recclved-aubjcct to check.
H. L. MILLER, Cashier
H. P. CLARK? AsIl ciahJap. '4' I
ESTABLISHED 1WL iko opmwc 1
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST.0133 ll
G. DUN & CO., v I
The Mercantile Agency. il
GEORGE RUST. General Manaen 1 1
Office in PbggaSS
CAPITAL FULLY PAID, C00W0 00, I
WALKER BROTHERS, '
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
Established 1859. In I,
Transact a General Banking pff4
! J-jESER-E-i? NATIONAL BANS, j j
Capital, 9600000 8 ?250(KQ
t St. MOSES THATCHER, ' ;
H. S. YOUNG, p Y,c;PresdeC ! i
Safe deposit bosea for chior, 1
cCORNICK CO '
Baiakers. - f