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j -f ' 4 The BavtJjAKB Tbibtotoi Friday Mojototg, Jtote 10, 1904.
IN j'llj he Jpaug rilitmc
'lfl i i. Issued every morning by Salt Lake Trlb-
1 J. i ' fllj .1 uno Publishing Company, PERRY 3.
I i Hlk n HEATH, Publisher and General Man-
U ' I II '11 r ," neor.
f . hi t '
t4 If I,1 TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
I '-'j M; i? Dally and Sunday Tribune, ono week.? .2o
1 1 i n I ; ' Dally and Sunday, one month 1.00
f . ' ! V Dally and Sunday, two months 2.00
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f 1' 1 ft ' Dally and Sunday, one year 12.00
L I II II I'M J Sunday Tribune, one year 2.00
P I I nkUn Sunday Trlbuno, six months l.OO
M l' , if TfiS Semi-Weekly Tribune one year 1.E0
J f Wl l All remittances and business letters
', , HI' should bo addressed to
i hi , SALT LAKE TRIBUNE PUB. CO.,
' M3 Salt Lako City, Utah.
. $ ' S. C. Beckwlth, Special Agency, Solo
; jl Kfl i Eastern AdvertlslnR Apont, Eastern of-
J 'f Jlffl fice. rooms 13 to 50 inclusive Tribune
J . j iH i Building, Now York. Western of lice, 510-
1 1 t 1 512 Trlbuno Building, Chicago.
U i j, Tribune Telephone Numbers,
rj 1 Business Office
I ' .I;!,'-, Editorial Rooms a?l-3 Rings
' il jtlfi' The Tribune has the largest circulation
' i J l: of Any newspaper between Denver and
h : M : San Francisco. It covers tho wholo Inter-
J 1 . if mountain region.
I I N : o
,1 ji It Is tho Want Ad medium of this com-
f i ,'4 t J munlty. carrying more paid classified ads
,i j 3 iU" than all other papers combined. A fact
i 1 i , ), proving it to bo a popular paper a paper
i i , si of tho people.
i frVli " "
3 1 " ( w f Mining men, cattlo and sheep men. mcr-
I rK'f chants and farmers arc the principal con-
1 . H?i tltuents of The Tribune. Advertisers will
I , j'.,' note that Utah, Idaho, Nevada and Wyo-
f 1 1 VI mlng mines arc employing moro men and
t 1 )','. paying greater dividends than over bo-
i . K fore; that tho suberb condition of tho
I ' I; . ranges and the market prices plvo abun-
i Jl I: V dant satisfaction to tho cattle and shcop-
j ; 1 ;i 1' men. and that all things combined assure
I , prosperity to tho other classes.
1 " 1
f ' , ' The Tribune gives employment to over
j 11 , ' ' 250 people and pays out more money as
. )' j wagc.3 and for material in this community
J ' , i j than any other paper.
( 1 j j Friday, June 10, 1D04.
.(! TO SUBSCRIBERS LEAVING
, j' , jj i, TOWN TOR THE SUMMER
Bl' ' ' "L-t TiIK TRIBUNE follow you. It will
1 I :'(. b like a lottcr from homo every day. All
j 1 ' I1' ') you have to do Is to notify the business
PJPJPJPJH 1 , 1 cfrlce of your address by mail or through
) j j telephone S0. Uncle Sam will do tho rest.
Ij, , j'l ( TEN DOLLARS REWARD,
i , , ,1! ij Notify Tho Tribune if You Miss Tour
; - lil ! If for any cause THE TRIBUNE Is not
I 'I I ' dcllvorcd regularly to subscribers please
' ' 1 1 t , call up Telephone S60 and notify the City
X v' Circulator. Your complaint will rccclvo
' I lt prompt attention.
, ;j A standing reward of Ten Dollars ($10.00)
1 , i; Is offered for tho arrest and convlotlon of
t !jj anyone caught stealing THE TRIBUNE.
1 ' i As an entertaining: aggregation, the
j f 1 Democratic convention did not quite
t live up to the advertisements.
1 if , -
L Great praise Is due those who excr-
ji' : clsed admirable self-control In the con-
i' ventlon and did not make speeches.
f j.; i And yet some men, who appeared to
i y 1: j be good. Intelligent citizens, came hun-
,i dreds of miles just to attend that con-
j 'j ventlon!
I , i ' j Each delegate chosen yesterday
1 knows that Utah will be well repre-
' ( sented at St. Louis, If the other five
, , n, t1 , ! are only sensible, too.
fr ,!) 1'IJ ill I -
?i 1 VjlJ In going around Salt Lake yesterday
1 to see its sights, those young women
from Montana surely did not overlook
!,''' the young men about town.
, , :
i t - 1 J -, Surely no young man need be so busy
J ij -j that he cannot take a few minutes off
f ( 'l 'J,')1! ancl SO around and pick out a June
P ; "Ajy bride, before the best are gone.
Nt 1 ' "With Mr. Roylance presiding, Sam
5 ' i King a Nntionnl delegate, and Sam
Bf ,,! Thurmnn sitting on the stage, Utah
Hp , j county had glory enough for one day.
ts 1 iX' Tw all that Is needed to make the
e j ( " ,J' Utah delegation among the most proml-
' '( 'i ment at St. Louis Is the wearing by the
f 1 1 (, Hon. Sam King of his military uniform.
H' ,! i I It would have been seen, without
H;, 1 7 doubt, that there wars a lot of fine cut-
Hjj ' I i( lerjr in the convention, if there had only
Rf ' I i been a better opportunity for the draw-
Hjj I I) I 1 Inpr of knives.
Bu ' If'1 :
HkP j' ; Chairman Roylance could see nothing
Bj r, but Democratic victory that Is, what
1 I he thought was Democratic victory.
. k lr. Roylance should haye bis eyes
H' l : treated right away.
' ' !'
f). h Many of the editors who received so
Hfl 1 much advice at St. Louis regarding the
B' X' "jj running of newspapers, are at home at
H( J work again, but their papers appear to
H' , ' 1 ' j be as good as before.
B j i , -
Hf ''-v A great scarcity of public school
Htl, ' jl teachers Is reported In Chicago; so
Htjj great that the Board of Education 1b
i ! 1. willing to employ persons of no cxpe-
Hfn,, rlence, who have graduated from col-
Hirw , 't ! leges and universities, a thing that haa
Hj l J not hitherto been considered. The
H , ' teachers apparently have things pretty
much their own way In Chicago, and
B( jJ are able through their union to ralso
B 1 prices and control the supply at pleas-
B 'ij' j i urc- .
li'H" : 1 tJ11 80 Brlgham street Is to be lm-
B ' ! proved, after all! There was an error
R 1 t! ; in the calculation of the amount of
I !( ' frontage represented by one of the pro-
Hj, ' J testers against the asphaltum pave-
V ' ment. and now It is seen that those who
W?, J 1 , I?! favor the improvement of the street rep-
Bk'r ' resent enough frontage to force the lm-
(j i , IJ provement; but as there Is a difference
Bl i(i , between the views of the residents who
B jli j favor the improvement, on the po'ut
' 1 p i -whether asphaltum should be the pav-
, Ij, ing, or the street macadamized, It is
Ht iy probable that there will be a compro-
Bf: ! ;" (Jj mise, the western, portion being paved
B , I 'IT w,tl1 asphaltum, and tho rock used on
B ) 1 ' - the eastern. And then the great Amer-
B ' j , : jjji lean test will be applied, as to which la
B h if! ' ths better, in the prices that .will be
H 1 i:-
fixed on property that comes Into the
market. But it Is godd news that at
last the street is really to be Improved
THE DEMOCRATIC "HARMONY."
It was all smooth as a well-worn
whistle; tho trouble, contention and
bitterness wore securely held undor
cover, and the fight was not on the real
thing that caused the bitterness, but on
side Issues. It was taken out In the
selection of the delegates, and on tho
National Committeeman. Otherwise It
was a nice, good-feeling convention, a
thick slice of harmony with the bitter
plenty, and on top.
Underneath, however, tho working
was as of the very strongest yeast, In
angry motion, hot and furious. There
was a bubble from It on the attempt to
oust the present State Committee, but
this was a failure, and the rancor ap
parently slept again, and for a time all
the fomentation was under the surface.
But the mallgnants know what they
were about, and held their tempers un
til the fight came on for member of
the National Committee.
Then the trouble broke loose. Thoso
who were In favor of making a hot anil
open fight against the "Idaho idea"
took It out on Judge Powers, who was
not In favor of such a fight, and whose
counsels had been effectual in kcepins
It out of tho convention. Tho storm
broke loose when Mr. Harris made the
speech presenting the Judge's name to
the convention. Some of his expres
sions were by some who opposed Judge
Powers, twisted and perverted, and
advantage was taken of them to belittle
tho Judge's services; and his efforts in
behalf of a candidate which had been
referred to by Mr. Harris, were sneered
at a3 If he had committed a orlmc In
that support. Perhapo by this time
he may be of opinion that he did.
At all events, the war made upon
him was malicious and unfair. It was
plain to see that there was something
back of the fight on Judge Powers that
hud no place In a mere contest between
two gentlemen for a comparatively re
mote position like the one Involved. It
Is not conceivable that Mr. Pcery or
Mr. Tarbet had any hand In this under
hand warfare, though the Conner was
made the beneficiary of It.
It was charged that Judge Powers
would be asking the nomination for
Representative In Congress, and there
fore he shouldn't have this nomination.
When It comes to that nomination, a
parity of reasoning would suggest that
he might sometime be a candidate for
the U. S. Senate, and should not be
nominated for Representative. And so
It would go defeat for him because
some time he might want something
else, and take care to sec that he never
The result of the fight, cannot but im
press the Judge and his friends that he
was In the house of his enemies, and
it was so because he counseled peace
and not war. But in counseling peace,
he brought the war on himself, and an
ugly, coarse war It was. Its Influence
cannot but be Celt Cor weakness in the
Democratic ranks throughout the
campaign, ro IndeCenslble and mean It
was. But It was typically Democratic
A MOST WELCOME SURPRISE.
The lead producers of this State re
ceived a glad surprise yesterday in the
advance of seventy-five cents In the set
tling price for lead. The price hereto
fore has been J3.50 per hundred pounds;
now It is 51.25.
This is a higher price than for several
years. Before the rate was put down to
$3.50, about a year and a half ago, the
settling price had been K per hundred.
The advance now made, therefore, is
one that puts the lead producers of this
State in a better situation than for a
During the year 1003 the mines of
Utah produced 95,800,000 pounds of lead,
which was paid for at $3.50 per hundred
pounds. The production of tho present
year, to date, has been probably some
thing greater, proportionately; say near
fifty million pounds, which was set
tled for at tho rate of $3.50, as before;
but from now on, the production of up
wards of fifty millions pounds will be
paid for at the higher rate, and this
will add $375,000 to the gross revenue of
the producers. It Is a substantial sum,
and one that will be felt In the dividend
The effort making by the Citizens Al
liance at Cripple Creek and in the trou
bled regions of Colorado generally. Is
probably the inevitable result of the
feelings prevalent there, even though it
be an Infringement of a man's natural
right to belong to a labor union if he
wishes to. But evidently there fs a gen
eral feeling that the unions are at the
bottom of the disturbances, and 50 the
effort to pledge all employers against
hiring any one who belongs to a union,
was to have been expected. It Is the
Inevitable swinging backward of the
pendulum, and it will go as far to the
other extreme as It was unfortunately
pushed out of plumb In the first Instance.
During the late Spanish-American
war there was a center of wild and Im
probable rumor at "Mole St. Nicholas:"
from there came voluminous reports of
things that never happened. During
the War of the Rebellion, "the Intelli
gent contraband" was prevalent, both
in the armies of the East and those of
the West, and the tales that came from
him were gaudy and impossible. Kvery
war seems to have some source of Im
probable not to say impossible tales,
and a center of fakedom. In this Russo-Japanese
war, the Chinese fugitives
from Port Arthur and other points
within the lines of one or the other
army perform the office of fakery, and
their tales are a nevcr-end'ins' rource of
wonder. But after all, what can be ex
pected when both sides shut up close as
clams, -and prevent the real facts from
getting out? The world is hungry for
news, and must have something; and
the news purveyors give It the bent they
PROTEST OF BUSINESS MEN.
Tho business men of Vancouver and
Victoria, British Columbia, protest
against the raise In Insurance rales
which the companies have decreed on
account of the Baltimore, Rochester,
and Toronto fires. They are not able to
sec why they should bo thus assessed
(for It amounts practically to an assess
ment as of mutuul companies), when
they have paid their premiums on a
basis which most of them claim was al
ready too high.
This is precisely tho ground taken by
The Tribune against the like raise in
:hls city, and on account of which re
monstrance by us certain of the Insur
ance organs have Indulged in so much
vituperation. And we are still of tho
opinion that the raise is indefensible on
any fair business proposition; or even
on the biased Insurance basis Itself.
For, It is commonly agreed that, for
fire Insurance at least, the mutual prin
ciple does not work well, either for pro
tection or In the matter of cost for it.
But, besides the injustice of making a
whole continent smart for a local loss,
the method taken by the insurance com
panies squarely Introduces the mutual
principle, against which so many of
them have found objections hltlierio.
In the discussion, wo were asked on
what principle we defended the bolster
ing up of Salt Lako City's losses by ex
actions from tho country districts, as
though that were a clincher, a principle
for which there was no defons-j. And
yet that Is precisely the principle put In
force now by the insurance companies
making the country generally pay for
local losses in a few cities. In our an
swer to the query, wo replied that wo
did not defend that principle; that if
anything of the kind were done, it was
done arbitrarily by the companies; that
the city didn't ask it; that both city
and country were helpless In the matter,
and equally at the mercy of the insur
Wc suggested, further, that the
shrewdness of the modern business man
ought to be applied to the point of ob
taining relief from these unfair exac
tions; and as a means of getting the
subject before the public for discussion
we suggested the idea (not new, by the
way,) of insurance by the Slate. This
was flouted, but by no means discussed.
There does not, in fact, seem to be any
valid reason why it should not succeed,
for It Is reasonably certain that In a
few years, by the exaction of a pre
mium charge about as now paid, an in
surance fund would be created which
would be ample for all possible fire
losses, and that then the rate could be
materially diminished. In the moan
time, it is evident that the leaven of
thought Is working In this matter, and
that business men are pretty sure to hit
upon a means of relief.
A German statistician has Just com
pleted a painstaking estimate of the
population of the world, taking the cen
suses that were available and making
guesses where there were no returns.
He puts the total at 1,503,300,000. He
gives Europe 392,264,000 people; Asia,
819,550,000; Africa, 140,700,000; North
America, 105.714,000; South America,
3fi.482.000; Australia and Polynesia,
C.4S3.000; the North and South Polar re
gions, 91,000. All such estimates for the
last fifty years have been about the
same for the total, though varying In
detail. For this estimate, we should say
that as the North American division
includes the West India Islands, Mex
ico, Central America and Canada, as
the statistician lumps them, we should
say that his figures are somewhat too
low, as the United States has Undoubt
edly over eighty millions of people now,
and twenty-five millions Is hardly
enough to allow for all the others.
Tho appointment of Attorney Gen
eral Knox, which seems to have been
agreed upon In Pennsylvania, to suc
ceed Mr. Quay in the United States
Senate, means the placing In that body
of a most able lawyer and competent
statesman. Mr. Knox was a great cor
poration lawyer, but made enough
money In hlH practice so that he could
afford to quit. And when he quit he
quit. He went clear over from the cor
poration side to the side of the people.
He has done noble service on that side,
too, since President McKinley called
him Into his administrative family. Mr.
Knox will be an adornment to the Sen
ate, a great force In the publice life
of this country.
Gen. Bell, in command of the mllltarj
in Teller county, Colorado, the scene of
the rioting and bloodshed, Is stalwart in
his assertion that crime shall be
stopped, and that criminals .must bo
punished. His denunciation of the
mobbing of tho Victor Record office has
the right ring, and it is to be hoped that
he will be able to Identify and capture
the lawless ruffians who committed that
outrage, whoever they are. His success
in finding and capturing others of the
criminals who have made anarchy there
has been so good that ono may reasona
bly hope for his success In this instance
These are busy days for President
Harper; he went to Madison, Wiscon
sin, to receive a degree yesterday,
thence he hurried back to Chicago,
made closo connection with a train for
Buffalo, to make an address: then ho
would hustle along to Toronto, where
he would receive another LL. D. de
gree. President Harper is evidently a
hustler in other lines of effort than in
that of raising money for hla univer
rity, , i
DO AMERICAN WOMEN KNOW TOO MUCH?
From Harper's Weekly .
Various German doctors Dr. Emll
Rc-lch, Prof. Munsterberg and others
and alfxi some members of the MostMey
commission, think that our women are
learning too much, and getting too am
bitious, and that therein lien a source of
grave peril to the American race. Miss
Thomas of Bryn Mawr holds that one
important reason for our industrial suc
cess Is that wo educate our glrly al
least as well as our boys. American
Intelligence and energy are at the bot
tom of American success, and of course
the intelligence of any people must be
raised by educating its girls. The Idea,
to which the minds of learned Germans
are at present so hospitable, that we are
lending, hag-ridden, to extinction be
cause wo educate our girls too well Is
one of the most amusing bugaboos that
learning ever disclosed. Yet everything
may be overdone, and college education
for American girls may be now some
what overdone. By no means nil
thoughtful people are as sine as Miss
Thoman Is that a college education Is
the best possible thing for'all girls who
can have 11. The Impression lhat It Im
pairs femininity does exist, whether It
Is reasonable or not.
THE STRENUOUS LIFE.
From tho Chicago News.
"A friend of my youth, an Ohio
farmer, when he was about 24, made
his first visit to New York," said Thom
as A. Edison. "He took a room at a
good hotel, and after he had unpacked
his Gladstone bag he went to the desk
to Inquire about ihc meals.
" 'What Is the eatln' hours in this yero
house?' he said lo the clerk.
" 'Breakfast,' the clerk answered, '7 to
11; lunch, 11 to 3; dinner, 3 to 8; supper,
8 to 12.'
" 'Jerusalem" said my friend. 'When
am. I goln to git time to see the
RHYMES OF THE DAY.
Wo long for blacults mother baked,
And fortunes would be laid
If wo could but have back again
Tho dough our uncle mad.
New York Sun.
Just what the effect of jlu-Jltsu
Happons to bo when It hltsu
I cannot declare.
But no matter whero
II lands, why. It certainly gltsui
New Orleans Tlmea-Dcmocrat.
LONGING TO BE A HERO.
I want to be a hero;
Not one of thoo who fall
Whero battlo rages fiercely;
Nay, not that kind at all.
I do not long to carry
Tho frowning height by storm,
Or leave the foes to bury
My sadly mangled form.
I want to be a hero.
But not where shell and shot
CauHO blood to run ln"Torrenta
And warships go to pot.
O let me fiavo some maiden
From being scorched or stunned,
80 that I may alp Into
Carnegie's hero fund.
IS. D. EYHNS.1
Undertaker a Embalmer. 1
Open All Night. Tel. 364. f
WmiJmiSSJBih ftrn i
My friend, if Twisters entice
Thee, consent thou not. Thcro are
Agents who try to transplant business,
such men being too lazy to work up new
Insurance which they are paid to do. If
you are with us. stand pat. If not with
us, got In If you can. Kith year, doing
business In 3G States. National Life Ins.
Co. of Vt. (Mutual.) Geo. D. Alder, gen
eral manager, 201-205 McCornlck Block,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
M. LEVY, Lessee and Manager.
World's Fair Day,
Wednesday, June 15
Two round trip tickets and ono
sleeper will be given away. Also
S50.00 IN CASE.
GRAND MASK BALI.. Evory Friday
Evening. CASH AND COSTLY PRIZES,
UTAH STATE BAND Every Sunday
Afternoon and Evening.
Two match races. Friday, JUno 10th.
?200 and $9C0 a side.
DANCING EVERY EVENING, 8:15.
Admission to Park. 10c. Each ticket en
titles the holder lo 10c In trado.
Wednesd'y, June 29
24 Prizes, worth over $5000,
Given to those who attend.
REMEMBER THE DAY,
Wednesd'y, June 29
Thos. W. Partridge, Salt Lako Real Es
tate Association, 80 Commercial block,
t Uckot seller.
I OunFridny,and Saturday specials arc beginning to attract exceptional interest. Tll(?' BE
I bargains arc dependable. Aside from the advertised prices dozens of 6tber interestio- j
I ducements are to be found in tbe various sections.
I manpecercmgeifI 1
1 In all-llncn hemstitched handkerchiefs with ,mbetJ(?ZZS; th from S to '0 cent, n.,v, B .
1 Swiss handkerchiefs with hemstitched, embroidered and lace edfees, worm irom io to o cents each, are as tiffl
I opportunity which you ueldom meet with. 3 being offered for 2c cents. HA
I Tw Poys9 Sffil aim L&ofa9 Mfo Simmir Utew RL
1 A shipment of 100 dozen of Ladies' Swiss Ribbed Vests, low neck and no g? Brf
sleeves, lace trimming across the front and a lace strap over the shoulder. Reg- ((Tnpr($ K
ular CO-cent quality, for XLiW Lpt
I Included aleo In tho shipment are 75 dozen Ladies' low neck and no sleeves, g IBjl
1 Swiss Ribbed Vests. Some are lace trimmed; some plain; linen tape around ((TfTr( Bff
I the top and arms. Regular 35-ccnt quality, for ' H-llij) BH 1
I One case also of Ladles' Ribbed Cotton Vests; low neck and no sleeves; low p Mf&
I neck and short sleeves; tape around neck and arms. Regular 15-cent quality, ((c?jj B
8 We KzzjpzMmfty Cal Yom AUsMmm to .En 3 M(nrirp OrH W
CnDQijbIlftnnBS3 sm& UfM-Msmsss ff Uli lL(Q)(Sj& Kg
I Complete lines In French Blue Lace. French Blue LIbIc with white polka dot, all the new thinga n B'roTnt W s
I Tans and Champagnes, black silk embroidered, the very fine gauze lisle and a number of other very pretty fit'1
We also show the finest line of Fast Black, seamless, high spliced heel, (c 'jLif
1 double sole and toe, full length hose, in )) (F (QTf f jKfa
I tho city, for C-y IJaltBp
I CLOABC A SOT ISAfRGAHMS " p
I Silk Shirt Waist Suits, about 150 to select from. B
3 Sjpxsoaifl ISsrgnfe fr Fnaky m& Suftisr&y m
Silk Shirt Waist Suit, made of $13.75 SILK SHIRT WAIST $24.75 SILK SHIRT -vVatr" B
pin stripe changeable taffeta, also SUIT for $14.75, made of fine plain SUIT for $16,75. made of "Jr.ii B0
in the now cloth of gold, In cham- taffeta In black, brown, blue and check and pin stripe taffeta sSv BM
pagnc shade, pleated waist, 9- tan only, full pleated waist and collar and fronts piped wlthu B1
gored skirt, kilt effect, ?16.50, for sleeve, 11-gored skirt, kilt bot- ferent colors, which makes 1 B1
torn, flS.EO, for very attractive gown, $24-75, for- B
Our entire stock of ladles' and misses spring and summer suits at one-half tho original price. B
I Our entire stock of BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S Sffi 6fi) ft 5 jl -a KSlTP- rffy as n Bfe
SPRING AND SUMMER LIGHT-WEIGHT WOOL o Uof3 MU (3j ) g P K )
SUITS at 25 per cent below the original price. IPS(iiaCaftS UIT oJ) B?;
S2.95 for S2.22 Bar
$3.50 for ?2.63 About 20 In the lot, slightly soiled and damaged, a B5
S5.00 for S3.75 full assortment of colors; these run In fj t) B'
$7.50 for $5.63 prices from $3.50 to $13.75, for $)$o2S) BjfV
$10.00 for $7.50 As long as they last. B
..WALKPG S501LT I
h Made of fancy mixtures, wool crash, -v s , N. t 1 L K??
1 coverts and Imported tweeds, unllned, ( Qfv CC rz A BV
1 with covered seams, yoke hips and kilt- V v. ) I IJ I V-Ts. sWvk. 'it
E ed bottoms, inverted pleated back, light, irS --' 11 fffl4x VI
P medium and dark colors, $6.75, $7.50, 2 ? v O - vFIi 1 ''Hfcp
I See window dlspiay. Ji -jM lVy'L Beit
II Made of striped and checked fancy CuDJ J r J) I v IV ' ' B1
H mixtures, covered seams, 9-gored kilted Vr CJ U CS V B
Bl and llared bottom, $4.00 values, for " if ' Be
I tir Entire Lik if Sto s& Mif IPfrk rf T ft
The Modern Store Moderate Prices for Everybody. H!!
Headquarters for Pianos
Our warerooms are full of bargains
for the piano purchaser. Wo take
pleasure In assisting our customers In
the selection of a piano and guarantee
absolute satisfaction. We won't let
you pay less than will buy a GOOD
piano, or more than enough to buy the
Pay by the month, If you prefer.
Vansant & Chamberlain,
51 and 53 MAIN,
TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
Fast Rldors. Big Purses.
Salt Palace Theater Tho Thrco Dia
monds and high-class vuudovllle. "Ask
tho Furniture Man" all this week. Cur
tain raises promptly at 9 o'clock. Bacrcd
concert Sunduy OYoningv j
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Our Candies are on Sale at lil
:::: the Following Rsorts:3Ca ' jl
SALTAIR. BEACH, i' .
E CALDER'S PARK, t't
( LIBERTY PARK, ) f
' SALT PALACE, j I
, UTAH-NA PARK, ; f ;
If you want, Ui bost, ask for SWEET'S I
CARNATION CHOCOLATES and DIXIE
;; : I
Salt Lake Candy Co.
I Your system n. eeds more fluid every day In sum- K
H toier tban It does in the winter. Give it what it need jB
1 Idan-ha, water, tho healthful help for body and brain. J :Blb '
I " 1 REEGER & LINDLEY, B