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H 4 'I'HE SALTltAKE TKEBTOTE MONDAY MoR2sTUSTG, OXHSTE 13. I90i. 1
Hli . : .
I Isuod every morning by Salt I-xT Xi1-
una Publishing Company. PL.RRY S.
HEATH, rubllshcr and General Mun
' I ngcr.
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'I Entered at the Postofflco of Salt Lake
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Tribune Telephone Numbers.
Business Ofllce 3C0
Editorial Rooms ZSiZ Rings
Monday, June 13, 1004.
Ii If. any Utah Democrat took Hearst
money, he was evidently too honorable
to be Influenced by It.
But will people cure to go to the
trouble of getting up dancing parties
if they must wait?; at arm's length?
Certain Democrats who did not as
sist In electing Mr. Pcery will now In
1 slst that he must do Impossible things.
I Utah Democrats may not be perfect-
' ly harmonious now. but they will be,
, jiiBt as soon as they lose their desire
for the offices.
Ia it possible that men do not believe
all that has been said in prafse of June
brides? Only thirty-two were taken
in this city last week.
Men in the penitentiary can see that
If they had baen merely. law-abiding
citizens they would not have received
'l nice bouquets on Flower Mission day.
Even those who opposed him the
other dny nre undoubtedly perfectly
, willing to allow Judge Powers to take
' off his coat and work for the party.
Even the most bitter partisan among
Republicans must admit that on the
Utah delegation to St. Louis are two
of the most handsome men in the
j Senator Whitmore has po far ueen
' given only a renomination for the Sen
rj' ate and a delegate-ship to St. Louis', but
ill his friends will doubtless soon think of
, i something else for him.
, Mr. Bryan declines to be chairman
' of the Nebraska delegation, but very
properly desires to be its member of
I the St Louis platform committee, on
which he can make more trouble.
If the convention had not been In
j such a hurry to adjourn, Abel John
' Evans could have shown by parllamen
j tary law that after he had sscondod the
nomination of Powers it was not in
', order to choose Pcery.
Today begins the second week of the
Normal School Teachers' fnstitutc,
j which has proved such a gratifying
Micccss. The attendance the llrst week
'! was above expectations, and no doubt
j will be so this the concluding week of
the fortnight's schedule. The lectures
nnd public recitals thus far have been
' eminently satisfactory, and those for
Hl the ensuing six days promise equally
j ' high.
Hi The figures of the Philippine cenmis,
B) j recently completed, are not materially
1 different from the estimates' made by
those familiar with the' archipelago.
The most approved estimate when our
forces occupied the country wa9 that
I 'he total population was about eight
H , ir.i'llonh; the census returns give 7,635,-
-I2G. Luzon Is the most populous, hav-
II lug almost exactly half of ih6 whole
' h'habltanta. or 3,705,507; Manila's popu-
latlon Is 219.023. Panay Is the second
, in rank of population, with 743.G4C peo-
pie; Cebu has 522,247. Mindanao 490,634,
, with a size, soil, end climate that ought
Hj to support ten times that number, but
the population of this great island of
the south has been kept down by the
, fierce tribal wars and the refusal of
i the people to do any hard work othcr
than fighting, hunting, fishing, and
pearl-diving; agriculture, which could
' be a tremendous success there, Is prac
The New Haven banks have ordered
that their employees must take vaca
tions and must get out during lunch
j hours. But let no one suppose for a
I moment that this is on account of any
opposition to Russell Sage, who has
!' declared against vacations; nor yet for
J the good of the employees and so that
they shall take recreation and be re
freshed. By no means. Nothing of
Hj that sort actuates the bank managers
i In ordering these seeming benefits for
their clerks. It Is fear of robbery. An
Hj'1 employee who got away with a lot of
H:' money by embezzlement and "cook
" ing" his accounts and books explained
II that IiIb crookedness had been put into
i effect during the lunch hour, and was
kept concealed for years by refusing to
j take vacations, but remaining at his
post. The bank ofilclals take' note of this
J I as a sufficient and probably true ex-
j planatlon of that crookedness, and all
(I of them have shut off this opportunity
''( for stealing and hiding and compel all
(' h-uids go to lunch to
tions. ll there Is no virtue in vaca
tions ns auch they must be taken any
way as a means of heading off dishon
esty. It Is a sad commentary on bank
employoes, but It has nothing to do
with newspaper men, for they don't
handle money anyway.
THE SHORT LINE IMPROVEMENTS.
The pushing of work on the Oregon
Short Lines' shops, as Vice-President
Bancroft announces, will be a satis
factory fulfillment of the engagement
entered into by his company with tho
city. The yards, shops, roundhouse,
etc., of the Oregon Short Line in North
Salt Lake will be a wonderful addition
to the facilities of the company in the
handling of Its business, and conveni
ence In making up trains and use of
motive power. Indeed, the company
has pushed Its work with diligence and
such celerity as was practicable from
tho time thai the additional franchise
It asked for was granted.
It haa made many purchases of real
ty along the line of Its track and Im-
(jruvsmiinia in me cuy, anu uiwuys in
a satisfactory manner, paying fair
prices and so dealing with property
owners as to retain their good will
throughout. It takes a little time to
transact business in this manner, but
it Is time well spent, and the com
munity Is glad to sec the amicable
manner in which these transactions
have been consummated.
The grounds of the company in
North Salt Lake arc ample for all Its
purposes they lie well for railroad
use, too, being conveniently near, and
level, wllh no obstructions of any kind
worth mention; a little filling of stag
nant pools, and all Is smooth. The"
yard room Is admirably tree from any
Interference of wagon or other-travel,
and Is, while near at hand, In fact re
mote from all interference; there are
no roads or streets to bother, and the
company can lay Its tract all out in its
Wo shall expect to se a city of no
moan proportions grow up about the
company's works In North Salt Lake.
Many men will be employed In them,
and for the handling of locomotives,
cars and trains. These will need to be
housed near by, and scores of cottages
will go up as by magic on the contigu
ous land; many, no doubt, on the land
of the company. So that while the
company Is doing there a great thing
for itself, It Is also' doing a great thing
for the city.
INSTITUTE FOR ORIGINAL RESEARCH.
The news dispatches make mention of
the oponlng of nn evolution station of
the Carnegie Instltute-at Cold Springs,
Long Island, with Dr. Charles II. Dav
enport of the University of Chicago in
charge, assisted by a staff of botanists
and zoologists as an advisory board. In
this station will be etudlod the various
branches) of evolution heredity, de
scent, relationship and development of
species both of animals and of plants.
It 1b stated that the site Includes ten
acres, upon which plants and animals
wille set growing in such manner
that their development and also their
crosses can be closely watched.
Th establishment by Mr. Carnegie of
a great Institution for original rewarch
will be In after times his great jjlory.
"What Is needed in the world even more
than the polishing of did material is
the discovery of new. The development
of radium by the elimination of pretty
much everything elw. left that brilliant
residuum, which has been the puzzle of
the scientific world since Its disclosure.
Other discoveries are yet to be mode,
which will possibly change the whole
relation of tho scientific world to na
tural phenomena, as the finding of ra
dium has done in part.
It has been held by European scien
tific men that this country Is not In the
race when It comes to origlnol research,
that nothing of the first class has been
done In thi9 line In America, while it is
admitted that in the way of adaptation
and putting discoveries in all lines of
discovery and Investigation to practical
u.se, tho people of the United States lead
But the people of this country are na
turally of an Investigating turn of
mind; they do more 'challenging of es
tablished usages and principles than
any other people; they take nothing for
granted, but want to lest every point.
That this spirit of challenge and Inves
tigation has not been more fruitful than
it has been in discovery must be be
cause there has been no proper oppor
tunity; the facilities have been lacking;
no one has been able to take up the
matter In a thorough scientific silrlt
who was financially ablo to provide the
needful accessories and also nad the
keenness of mind and disposition to en
ter upon the work. The excellent re
sults that may be expected from the
provision made in this regard by Mr.
Carnegie may in some small degree be
imagined from the results uchleved by
Mr. Edison, and later and more jexetn
plary by Mr. Hewitt with his electric
This institution for original resarch
will make Mr. Carnegie's name illus
trious among mankind long after the
alleged benefits of hlB various little li
brary endowments have run their
course, and been forgotten or rejected
as foolish. Next to the provision for
this original work we would place his
"hero fund," which will undoubtedly
loom up greater and greater as the
years go by and its benefits are applied
in cases that will be so famous and so
well bestowed and appreciated that
there will not only be no longer any
question of its propriety and useful
ness, but the wonder will be that these
were ever questioned.
The Democrats were for a while In
high feather at the (supposed) certain
lorS of Illinois to the Republicans the
coining fall, by reason of the long
struggle and heated contest in the
State convention. But now. It is con
ceded that the Hon. Charles S. Dencen,
who was nominated for Governor, In
the man, among all the candidates, thu
moat certain to carry the State next
November. There is conaoquent Re
publican rejoicing and Democratic
KEEP THEM AWAY FROM UTAH I
' The promise of Gen. Bell of Colorado
that the next tralnload of undesirable
characters to be deported will come to
Utah Is one which the public of this
Slate would with great content see
him break. As we nay below, in
speaking of the deportation to Kan
sas, that Is an unfriendly, mean busi
ness. People who are undesirable In
Colorado aro pretty sure to be undesir
able In Kansas, Utah, "Wyoming, New
Mexico, or wherever else they may be
The conditions that render these men
what they urc were Colorado condl
tions, and If those men arc lawless,
turbulent, and obnoxious, It Is Colo
rado that has made them. so. If they
formed a consplraoy against tho mine
operators, elected their own tools to of
fice so that the enforcement of the law
against violence and terrorism com
mitted by themselves and their sup
porters was impossible; If they are, as
.charged, the real cause of all the
trouble, and the Instigators If not the?
perpetrators of the dreadful murders
tthat have shocked civilization there,
the people of Colorado are the ones to
deal with those men; for it was only
by their sufferance that these things
were done, and the evils and horrors
mado possible, as charged.
It Is tho indifference, sympathy or
corruption of the people among whom
these things were done that led up by
gradual steps In crime to the doing;
and it is just that the people who coun
tenanced those steps from the first
should deal with the results brought
about. The people of Utah will most
certainly object to Colorado's ridding
herself of an clement which Colorado
has made what it Is, and dumping the
crowd, or any portion of It, within our
Whatever is vicious, lawless, or mur
derous In the deported men whom
Colorado Is sending forth Is the growth
! of Colorado, from an evil seed. Now
let Colorado deal with that growth and
not Indecently unload It upon her
Additional friction will be caused be
tween Kansas and Colorado by the
events of the past day or two. These
States wcro - already at loggerheads
over tho water of the Arkansas river,
Colorado using it for irrigation and
Kansas suing to have It let alone so
that her citizens can have their use
of It, enjoyed front the early settling
of the arid part of the State. And now
the dumping of scores of miners Into
Kansas by Colorado causes a loud
remonstrance by Kansas, more particu
larly If these men al e, as Colorado offi
cials claim, lawless and law-defying
persons. In this Kansas seems to be
clearly within her rights; Colorado
has no business to banish her lawless
element apd dump them on her neigh
bors. If they have committed any
offense they should be punished; If not,
they should be acquitted or nt most
put under bonds for their good beha
vior, as the law provides. It Is an un
lawful and urtnclghborly act to banish
lawless men and Indict them upon
other communities. Colorado should
deal wllh her own criminals or those
suspected of being criminals. Other
States don't want them.
THIS COUNTRY DOESN'T STAND TO LOSE.
An Eastern contemporary is afraid
that by calling on France to help in
the rescue of Perdicarls from Ralsull,
the brigand, we may forfeit our right
of Independent action In case we should
wish to engage In such. We do not
think thai we forfeit any right, or lose
I anything worth keeping, by asking
France to assist. We merely recognize
the status that was created by the re
cent treaty between France and Great
Britain, by which France was given a
free hand In Morocco, which is the be
ginning of French dominance there.
We recognize France's suzerainty -before
It Is in fact established, thnt is
all. And In recognizing It, we of course
concede that we should not send an
armed expedition against Raisull with
out France's consent.
But do we wrint to send such an ex
pedition? If so, it would have to be
a force sufficient for tho purpose,
which might need to be as many as
ten thousand men. There Is no Indica
tion that wo want to do anything of
this kind, and to undertake a rescue
with an insufficient force, or one of
doubtful strength, would bo the wild
It Is probable, however, that France
would not only bo willing to eec a
punitive force sent against Ralsull, but
would be glad to Join It with a de
tachment of French troops, provided
the leadership and primaoy of France
were agreed to. Such would, be a step
by no means unwelcome to France,
and an aid to her In gelling the foot
hold In Morocco which nha covets the
excuse she would welcome for sending
troops into the country. What the
Unltc'4 States loses In 'this application
to France Is therefore not at all per
ceptible. What It galnB Is France's ap
The Irrigation Age has on hand a
big quarrel with Maxwell, accuses him
of helng a railway lobbyist, and of de
signs to capture the Irrigation Con
gress, for some ulterior purpose, at Its
meeting In El Paso. It 1b to be hoped
that the Congress will steer clear of all
TVHE INTERMOUNTAIN PRESS.
Tn tho Salt Lake Tabernacle lust Sun
day, Prcflldont Joseph F. Smith oald:
"Many peoplo In thle world Jokft about
their mothors-ln-law as If to have a
ni6thcr-ln-law was one of the curses of
humanity. I want to way to you all now
that the best frlendo I ever had have boon
my mothere-in-law." Tlfis should certain
ly eabllsh the mother-in-law on a new
nnd higher plane, as a blending, even If
disguised to most men, for ho ono could
dispute such an authority. Logon Jour
Now, If the Board of Prdon (If thoy
are each married men and loM nnd ap
preciate the. panetlty of their homes)
would take Botha by tho hand and thank
him collectively and Individually for the
good he had donf, and release him on
parole, wo bollovc tho world would amllc a
lltllo brighter nt them, and that they wore
encouraging virtue not tho suppression
of crime. Marysvalo Free Lance.
The moral etatuu of any community
will not sufTcr from an allo.wanco of Sun
day enjoyments to a limited degree, and
tho benettt to a class of peoplo who cannot
avail themselves of the privilege of
amufoment at other times Is entitled to
consideration. Wo believe tho growing
spirit of liberality manifested as It Ib now
la a good and healthy sign of the times.
Mt. Pleasant can well feel proud of Its
rimntnn. If M,nr, Id nna nlA.-n nt mlhllr
property In the city that han not boon
neglected during tho past eight or ten
years, it Is tho city of tho dead. And ro
sultH Justify every bit of work that has
been donn awl every dollar opent there.
Tho broad, smooth, well-kept drlvnwny
and walks, rows of shado tree?, ologunt
tombstones and- carefully-tended graves,
surrounded and covered with evergreens
nnd KhrubH, all combine to form a most
beautiful picture. ... It has boon
many times remarked by visitors who
have traveled over tho State that no other
community In Utah, not cxoeptlng the
l&rgcr cities, has bo beautiful and well
kept a cemetery as has Mt. Pleasant It
Is well Mt, Pleasant Pyramid.
Despite thp detormlned efforts of the
local amueomont board to suppress It,
thoro still exist In Hober a few chronic
cases of the football-hug dancing Wo
can also occasionally seo somo young gon
tloman with a "holt" on his partner that
looks to us llko a full Nelson, When wo
kO out to a party and see how cosily tho
heads and shoulders belonging to thtj
nbovc-descrlbed couples rest on ono an
other, wo Imaglno we are back In the of
llco and. llko they, havo locked tho forms
and gone to press. Ilcbor City Wave.
TRY THE SLIPPER.
From tho Brooklyn Eagle.
The more we see of our city hoodlums
the less Inclined wo are to dispute the
theory of those reactionary reformers
who are upholding the value of the do
mestic slipper as a corrective medium
Mercy to the convict Is a different mat
ter. Penology hardly enters Into he
consideration of the facto In question.
We do not want the hoodlum to be a con
vict. We want him t6 be spanked' back
into sanity and decency and respect for
the rights of others, before he has be
como an habitual outlaw. And do not
believe, oh, smug and comfortable pa
rent, that your boy Is to be kept straight
by preaching only. Study his ways and
deal wllh him as he shapes them. If
you find that he hau been galla anting
with other hard casHs and looting gro
ceries, upsetting ash barrels, stoning
automobiles, addressing women with
obscene Jests, and comporting himself
otherwise ns hoodlums will do. lecture
him and explain to him the folly of his
course and the clanger he Incurs of be
ing punished by strangers; then lead
him Into a secluded apartment, take the
old hair brush or the slipper, and dress
him down good and hard. He will re
member that Incident when he may for
get your lecture. And if he lapses from
grace, dress him dow harder.
RHYMES 8F THE DAY.
For ycar3 shi heard her husband say,
"Can't wo have pics llko mother used to
At last she cried, "Why, sure we can,
If you make dough llko papa usod to
The farmer is a busy man.
No scheme escapes his busy oyo,
Ho brings to town a load of hay
And lakes back homo a load of rye.
Now York Telegram.
d'm glad I'm llvln nowadays,
For I have heard It said
That though wo earn our living now,
The Romans timed their dead.
Old Mother Hubbard,
She went out and rubbered.
New neighbors wore Just moving In.
"I'll Just toko a peop.
My! Their furniture's cheap!"
Sho said, with a satisfied grin.
Mary at upon a pin
But showed no perturbation;
For somo of her was genuine
But most was Imitation.
Port Arthur somehow has a hunch
Thnt It, If all Is well.
Will have for breakfast nnd for lunch
Hot bombs on the half shell.
TIMES HAD CHANGED.
Ho bad to kiss tho baby.
Affecting much delight.
He didn't want to do It. -
But the mother said he might.
Some twenty odd years later
He met her once again.
He 'didn't k'lss her thnt time,
But ho was willing then.
Illinois State Journal.
She I am surprised at Edith. She was
In, love-with that fellow long enough to
know hotter than marry hjm.
He Yes. but too long to do any better.
"Ho writes that1 1 am a cad.-'
"Toll him you will pull his noso."
"I will whero's your telephone?" Glas
Mrs, DoPInync When T married my
husband his eyesight was very poor.
Mrs. Dimples Ycb; It must havo been.
Mistress Jano. wheto Is tho salad oil,
I told you to put on lha table?
Jane Pleasii. 'm, I did put It on tho ta
ble when I polished It up this morning.
Mrs. Casey Ah' phat did th' docthor say
Mr. Cftey Appendicitis.
Mrs Casey Och. worra! Ol knew he'd
nay thot If yo wore thot now Sunday suit.
''What aro tjic days of tho week?" asked
the teacher. v
The little girl ppndorod deeply for a mo
ment. "Big dinner day. washing day, ironing
da, oaklng day, the girl's day out, last
school day, and play day," she answered
He Ethel, what can It mean? Last
night I dreamed that I proposed to you.
She I should say that you are more sen
sible asleep than awake. Chicago Journal.
One morning four-year-old Margio had
pancakes and syrup for breakfast. After
sho had eaten the cakes there was somo
syrup left on her plate, and she eald:
"Mamma, pleaso give mo a epoon; my
fork leaks." Chicago News.
fs. D. EVANS, 1
I Undertaker & Embalmer. I
I Open All Night. Tel. 364. I
I Something J
New S S
For the comfort of women nnd I
of great Borvico to anyono Is I
the Reservoir Spirit Heater, for I
which wo havo the exclusive I ,
salo In this city. It is ju6t tho 3!
thing for anyono requiring heat H
quickly. Invaluable to dootors p
in tho sickroom and a boon to jf
Indies in the dressing-room. Its
construction is perfect, having H
none of the disagreeable effects I
of mo8t alcohol lamps. The I
price is 1.50, and it may be I
sent by mail, securely packed I
in pasteboard cartonB. N
Where the Cars 1
I BECAUSE wo guaranteo our work. I
BECAUSE you know In advance Just
what your work will cost.
BECAUSE we havo introduced East-1
em prices and arc doing tho best ofB
work at less cost than the old-timer. 1
Full set of teeth , $5 (Ob
Gold crowns, 22-k 5. COS
Gold fillings 1 00 up!
Silver fillings Mc up
Painless extraction guaranteed. I
Hours S to 8. Ladvattendartt. Ourl
reference, your nclgubor.
Boston Dental Parlors
126 MAIN STREET 1
I REVIVE YOUR j
1 INCOME BY I
I IMPROVING YOUR j
I VACANT LAND I
1 No Cash Required I
1 to Begin Building 1
HOME BUILDERS f
I 32-34 MAIN ST. I
I "The Z. C. M. I. is Opposite." I
I Lyon & Co.'s stocK f
invoiced $36,000, j
and is being sold by us i
at from 20 to 50$ dis- I
count from regular I
AAlS LAKE finr C
Don't Abase Your Eyes 1
BT CONTINUING TO OVERTAX
THEM WHEN IT IS EVIDENT B
THEY NEED RELIEF, BUT H
ADOPT THE SENSIBLE PLAN H
OF OBTAINING PERFECT' i
FITTING GLASSES. THE KIND M
RUSHMER MAKES.-AND THUS H
PRESERVE THE EYESIGHT IN 1
GOOD CONDITION FOR MANY I )
YEARS. R (.
'Phone 1763-K. 73 VT. 1st South St I g
I Men s $15 " 1 j i!
Rartnn's Suits i '
I ' ftFP Fifteen Dollars .(
I iJlUfl V 1 Well, wo sort of wonder at It our I ' 3
selves, but still people keep on won" I - 13
I V derlng- and wo keep on selling J I 1' (
gHBHSHOMW everybody is happy. TAKE A Lnnv I 1
S1"31 AT OUR CLOTHING. : hr
Suit Prices$10 to $30. ' I
I ONE PRICE TO ALL, 45-47 Main Street.
"teifc rJS - Headquarters for Pianos j j
H Wf X r Our warerooms arc full of barzain I I
HI ;iJ JS ) J- for thc Pano Purchaser- We tX ! ?
MM 3 pleasure In assisting our customers in i
jLJrrGC?? S?LJ lhc selection of a piano and guarantee ll M
KTs;iZ?flVSG absolute satisfaction. Wc won't let 1 fi
B rfiw ft you pay ,CES lhan wm b,y i GOOD Mffl-'
KTSUy1' (V$Q I ft I piano, or more than enough to buy the
Pay by thc month. ! you prefer 4a
Wlk Vansant & Chamberlain,
'W0 51 and 53 MAIN, '$
E-H-H-M-t H M I I I I I I M 4 4 M M M M 1 i-KHK $
I . .
fx Fireworks, ' :l .'
I Firecrackers, fj I
lr ' Flags, Iff
Fourth of July Novelties.
4- Largest asortrucnt in the State. tt V h
t " it it
It it 1
II Salt Lake Candy Co. If :! !
ll it j f
ft Correspondence solicited with committees. it j
it . it
Xt H H H m M -f M M H .HH4"H44 M
fHMHHtHUHIHMIIHl 4 t M M H-t M M M M t ' fr44-4 .AEj
I KINGSF6B0S i
SILVER GLOSS STARCH
I Imparts to Shirt Waists, Linens and Muslins a 1 I,
I delicacy and freshness such as no other starch can give. 1 ; I
I For sale by all first-class grocers. I j
. . 5i
f Red Star
Corn Cure I
Is all It costs. t H
Money back if It doesn't do the H
DRUG COMPANY I
5 Cor. 2nd So. and State. Tel. 552. S
s to buy where you enn buy tho beat
roodB for tho least money, I soil honest
ollable Jowelry. Watches, Diamonds nnd"
blocks cheaper than you can buy them In
iny other plnco In tho city.
75 East Second South Street, batween
Commercial and Stato Streota. .
ON ALL CAR LINES.
rry it ih Next Tim You
0. C. BWINO, Proprietor.
Headovaarter for mining men and rtoci.
Ban. RATES A DAT AND UP.
; U Crystal mt j !
; 839 MAIN STREET.
Has Opened. 5
j Open day and night. TeL K3-T. 2
Tray Orders Solicited. X
j You hove ftlwayi meant to j ';
I buy a STEINWAY Piano- I i
l that b your ideal. You don't '
know how the idea came to you 1
that Steinwoyj are tho belt J
, Wc can tell you. It u 5
Public Opinion p
No one told you jo. The ! t
world jayj JO and when the I i
Steinway goei home you will j
know why better every day. I . !j
; SOLD ONLY BY j
Clayton Music Co. I j
109 Main St. New Store.
DPPBR FALLS RESORT j
Provo Canyon. .!
Most beautlfullv situated resort la th , JH
Hate. Fine trout flshmp. PlcntJf fjWi
hadf?. cold 6prlng water, dancing pavilion,
icw dining-room, no mosquitoes, no w
Don. The Ideal famllv outing place Tie- 'nMi
hone or write L. L. DONNA N. rX
HOTEL KNUTSFORD, '
New. ana slojjuait In all Ha apPolni?ft ill