Newspaper Page Text
4 HE &U?XjA& TRIBUNE: FRIDAY MORa, JULY S, IGOi.
Issued every morning by Salt Lake Trib
une PublUhlng Company.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION.
Dally and Sunday Tribune, one waok.J .25
Daily and Sunday, one month LCO
Dally and Sunday, two months z.m
Dally and Sunday, three months 3.TO
Iw!ly and Surtday, one year
Sunday Tribune, one year tl
Sunday Tribune. six months J-TO
S ml-weekly Tribune, one yoar ...... LW
All remittance and business letters
should bo addreased to
SALT LAKE TRIBUNE PUD. CO.,
Salt Lake City. Utah.
S. C. Beckwlth. Special Afpncy, Sole
Eniitern Advertising Ajeftt. saltern or
Hi e. room -U to 60 Inclusive Tribune
Uulldlng-. New YorSc. Western office, 10
L12 Tribune Bulldlnff. Chicago.
No communication In relation to publi
cation In or business for Tho Tribune
should bn addrewed to any Individual or
officer of thla corporation. Matter re lat
ins to publication should be addressed to
tr.e Editor of The Tribune, nnd communi
cations relative to subscriptions and ad
rtlslnjr and other business should be ad
drcKed to Salt Lake Tribune Publlrhlng
Entered at the Postoffico of Salt Lako
City as second-clam matter.
Tribune Tclephono Numbers.
Business Office W
Editorial Ttuoma t-3 Rings
Friday, July 8, 1904.
I It Is easy to believe that the Demo
cratic tatesmen never hated gold half
no much a they said they did.
Mr. McCune can now enjoy a VIbIC
here, being no longer rcaponetble- for
the- operation of the street railway.
If the longest speeches were the best,
Representative John Sharp Williams
would be on? of the country's greatest
I Democrats will now concede that Re
publicans are entirely right In saying
that i. New Yorker will be the next
But will. Judge Parker be sklllCul
enough to put a few thousand Vords
In a letter of acceptance without say
ing anything? t
Physlcinns report that business In
their line hn,s been dull, and that the
Fourth of July observance came along
when' It was much needed.
I Mr. Bryan must feel that the St.
LTiula gathering Is not much better
than a Republican convention, since
It will not take orders from him.
At the Democratic ratification meet
ing, the audience will be1 entertained
with an acrobatic performance on the
Utah plank of the St. Louis platform.
Prominent Democrats who stayed at
home will be able to show how they
could have won the fight over the Utah
plank, if they had only gone to St.
I Those who caused that stand to bo
encted on Main street fo long before
the time for their ratification meeting,
are genuine Democrats, being obstruc
tionists. Orators who are to apeak at the
Democratic meeting are preparing
porre beautiful sentences about that
rrfat statesman, their candidate for
Vice-President, whoever he may be.
I The public will be glad to learn that
the opposition to the extension of the
paving eastward on Second South
ptreet ha been so far withdrawn that
the work of paving will probably pro
ceed. It will be a matprlal addition to
the attractions of the city to have that
flreet paved aa planned, anfl It will
provide work and Improve trade.
I Great Britain receives the diplomatic
Inquiries of the United States ns to
her purpose In Tibet in good part. It la
B.ild; lni fact, Is glad they were made,
as It enables the King's Ministers to
pay that 'a soon as tho Tibetans con
cede tbu British demands, that expe
dition will be withdrawn. And that? as
sures against arfy attack upon tho In
tegrity of the Chinese empire, which Is
all thut concerns this country, and to
assure, which was the only purpose of
, Secretary Hay In making tho Inquiry.
I With regard to the proposed Sevier
bridge reservoir, which the State En
gineer and tho State Arid Land Re
clamation Commission are now trying to
g t satisfactory data, upon, we may say
that such data are available. It Is only
a quelon how to get the facts that
have been fully and expertly prepared.
Major Cavanaugh had all the maps,
surveys, estimates, etc., In excellent
form 'some olght yaars ago, and was
right up to tho point of presenting it
as a promoter's scheme of undoubted
merit. All that must yet be In ex
istence nnd If It can be found, it will
sAve si good deal of time and money
In making preliminary Investigations.
Enough Is known of the facts to make
It certxtln that the project Is both foa
clble and meritorious.
No doubt the move of Mr. Bryan In
taking the contents on the Illinois del-'
igations before the convention itself,
was a groundhog case. It must have
been figured that unless thoso dele
gates for. Hearst could bo eeated on
the contests they were making-, then
there would not be delegates enough
In the convention who would hold out
against Parker to prevent his nomlnu
tlon. And yet It was a forlorn hope
inasmuch as both the National commlt
tee first and then thft committee on
credentials passed on the credentials of
those delegate and seated tho antl
u Hearst men. No doubt this action cn
dorsed a fraud, many frauds, for that
matter; but when did ever a Demo
cratlc body object to Democratic
fraud? Tho main thing In view Is the
suppression of Bryan and the boosting
of Parker, and a little thing like ad
mitting to scats a fraudulent delega
tion could not be allowed to Interfere
wuh the chief alms. And Bryan's course
In resting his case on that one delega
tion, showed a weakness that was
practically the samo thing as advertis
ing that ho had given up hjope.
CHAIRMAN CHAMP CLARK'S SPEECH.
It Is evident, from the reading of the
speech of the Hon. Champ Clak. perma
nent chairman of the Democratic con
vention, that he was caught somewhat
unprepared, though not entirely so. The
speech of the permanent chairman of a
convention of a great National party
should bo broad-gauge, weighty, well
considered, and free from more stump
harangue. Yet on all these points, Mr.
Clark's speech lacked: It violated all the
desirabilities of such an occasion. III?
petty personalities, his boatings of the
air on arcumptlons that have no basis
in fact, his disclaimers and his special
pleadings, are pitiful to read.
He denies that the Democratic party
Is the party of free trade; and yet the
constant aim of tho Democratic party
has beer, toward free trade, and Samuel
J. Randall, the leader of the minority
ivlnf rvf ihn riomnprfl I li nnrtv. U'ns dlF-
trusted and finally sent Into Coventry
because he opposed the prevalent tend
ency of his party toward free trade, and
Insisted that the tariff duties should be
laid with a view to Incidental protection.
And If tho Democratic party has any
record at all on any question, It ha9 the
record of being always and under nil
circumstances the foe to protection.
That, of course, establishes It as the
party of free trade. But If, as Mr.
Clark newly argues, the Democratic
party now seeks to be known also as the
party of protection, then tho difference
between that and the Republican party
Is only ono of degree, not of principle.
And right there Is where he undertakes
to revoke the Whole history and tradi
tions of his party. The .public will be
chary of this over-late chango of atti
tude, and will say that If both parties
are protective, then the Republican
party Is to' be preferred, for It has al
ways made protection It9 corner stone,
while the Democratic party has up to
this time always denounced protection,
and lo therefore not to be trusted on this
Mr. Clark finds fault with the
American manufacturers for selling
their goods In foreign markets at a low
er price than they sell them at home.
This Is a matter which has been thor
oughly cxploined hundreds of tlmea
The American manufacturers, running
their plants on full time, giving employ
ment to laborers by the millions, make
at times morc( articles than can be sold
In our home market. This surplus Is
sold In the world at large for what it'
will bring-. Thus labor Is kept In con
stant employ and plants are run to their
capacity. If this were not done, the
plants would have to close down when
ever tho market was glutted, laborers
would out of employ, and the capital In
vested would be Idle. Under a sort of
management that would require such
Intermittent activity and Idleness, the
articles produced would cost more in
this country than they do under the
present system, and the people would
be infinitely worse off In every way;
labor would earn less,, and could buy
less, and a repetition of the disastrous
Cleveland times of 1S93 to 1S97 would en
1 sue. - I-.
Mr. Clark also denounces the Republi
can party for not restoring the Amerlv
can merchant marine. This Is rather
cool, when one recalls that Mr. Clark
and his party have done everything In
their power to opposa that restoration;
have feverishly and vindictively fought
every effort to rehabilitate our ocean
cnrrylng trade. They Inelst that the
only terms they will agree to on this
matter are that we shall buy ships
abroad, and thus ruin the American
shlp-bullders, destroy what industry we
have of this eort, and render ourselves
wholly dependent upon foreign ship
builders. The Republicans have made
repeated efforts to restore our ocean
carrying trade, and have always been
met by a cyclone of Democratic clamor
against whatever was proposed. This
clamor, together with the Indifference of
members from the Interior, has succeed
ed In defeating every proposition made.
Do the Republicans propose bounties?
The Democrats counter by demanding
rebites on goods carried in American
bottoms, which would amount to the
same thing, while involving us In Jobs
and international 'complications. Do
the Republicans propose rebates? The
Democrats protest thut It would be rob
bery of the Treasury, and that the only
thing to do Is to allow Americana to
buy ships abroad, and thus break up as
far as possible shlp-bulldlng in the
United States. It comes with an ex
ceedingly poor grace from any Demo
cratic leader to reproach Republicans
for falling to restore the American mer
No one can fall to mark the con
trast between the oratory at this
Democratic National convention and
that at the late Republican Natlonr
convention In Chicago. Mr. Lodge, tem
porary chairman of the Republican con
vention, made a speech which for dig
nity, power, nnd statosmansllke quali
ties has seldom been approached;
Speaker Cannon at the same convention,
as permanent chairman, made an ad
dress that was full of point and irreslsi
. Ible fact. But at tho Democratic con
vention, Representative Williams, as
tomporary chairman, made a mere
House partisan outcry and now Repre
sentative Clark as permanent chairman
comes on with a speech which hardly
Ises to the gauge of a respectable stump
harangue. The difference between the
-two sets of speeches marks the differ
ence between the two parties; the differ
ence between statesmen experienced in
public affairs, responsible for their ut
terances, patriotically anxious for their
country's welfare, and mere politicians
anxious only to find fault. In the hope
that by continuous and loud-mouthed
denunciations of the party In power, the
voters may Be Inducod to betray their
own interests by turning the Govern
ment over to a lot of Incompetent scolds
who desire only to fatten at the public
THE TRIBUNE, THE ONLY NEWSPAPER.
A newspaper prints tho news; whon
It doesn't It Isn't a newspaper The
Tribune yesterday was, therefore, the
only newspapor In Utah.
There wero two leading events to re
port: the public celebration of the or
ganization of the Republican party at
Jockson, Mlchlgnn, and the opening of
the Democratic National convention In
St. Louis. I
At the former, Secretary of Stato
John Hay made a speech which In elo.
quence and power must always rank
high among the best efforts of oratory,
and Senator and Vice-Presidential
nominee Fairbanks made an address of
singular beauty and force. Both of
these gTrat addresses wcro carried in
full In The Tribune.
At the Democratic convention, the
temporary chairman, Representative
John Sharp Williams of Mississippi,
made an address which was meant to
be,' and that Is agreed to be, the key
note of the Democratic Presidential
campaign this year. This Tho Tribune
printed also In full.
The Tribune also printed all the oth
er news of the day, both by wire and
locally, recording many "scbops."
No other paper In Utah printed all
those speeches; no other paper gave all
the news of the day. But a newspaper
must do this to be a newspaper. There
fore. The Trlbuno was. haa been, Is, and
will continue to be, the only newspaper
It appears that the Russian Black
Sea fleet Is passing through the Par
dancllcs. without saying to ' the Sultan
as much as "By your leave." Tho trick
Is done by painting the ships white, and
having them fly the Red Cross flag. It
Is a dodge, of course, and a typically
Russian trick. It remains to be- seen
whether Great Britain will Ftand for
this violation of the treaty of Berlin,
nnd whether the British obligations to
Japan under the treaty so much ex
ploited will permit this flagrant step In
treaty violation to tho detriment of Ja
pan, Great Britain's ally. If Great
Britain continues to show the marked
favor to Russia that her proffer to
guard the seal rookeries and In svtme
other respects Indicate, then Japan had
better tear up the treaty she so much
rejoiced over; for It Is mere waste paper.
The suggestion that the real estate
men establish a Bureau of Informa
tion In this city is an excellont one.
Visitors are anxious to get just the
sort of Information on business oppor
tunities, resources of the country, fa
cilities for visiting and Inspecting the
mines and desirable locations, and so
on, which Is directly In the line of
work which the realty men are en
gaged In. And above all, they could
tell all about the city, show visitors
the desirable views and locations, and
Inform them about prices of land, of
buildings, and of rents, thereby with
out doubt Inducing many Investments.
A bureau of Information for business
purposes would fill a need In this city,
and would certainly be profitable as
well as welcome to the stranger.
Senator Carmack of Tennessee. In
seconding the nomination of Parker,
look occasion to express his contempt
for Bryan, In denouncing the man of
words. It was a severe drubbing, and
though Bryan was not named, the ref
erence to him was obvious. Carmack
Is always virulent, and usually coarse
and brutal;; and he turned the whole of
his vial of vitriol loose on this occa
sion, while nominally merely seconding
Parker's nomination. It was a speech
which Is sure to attract general atten
tion, and can be construed In but one
way, as a personal assault upon Bryan.
Tho Tribune has Just recelvod the first
number of tho Nampa Herald, under the
management of Messrs. C. T. Harte and
H. C. Brownlec. It Is a handsome
seven-column folio, all printed at home,
and bears good Indications of business
prosperity. Mr. Harte Is one of the
best newspaper men in the mountain
country, has Had extensive and varied
experience In Utah, and is always alert
for the Interest of the community where
he resides. He has made an excellent
record In this city and at Mllford, and
will undoubtedly do first-claw service
for Nampa, aswell as for Idaho at large.
The further evidence In the extensive
orders for rails, cars, and general rail
road equipment, that Mr. Gould Is re
ported as making, strengthens the al
ready probable view that he Is the
power back of the Western Pacific rail
road. It Is welcome news In this re
gion, for Mr. Gould's ability to con
struct tho road, together with his need
of It for a connection with the Pacific,
renders Its building sure. And the ad
vantages of another and more direct
line from thlB city to the coast are so
evident a3 to need no demonstration.
At last Colombia has found out that
Gen. Reyes was elected Its President
last November. No doubt, the Gen
eral has made satisfactory terms with
Marroquln, the dictator, or he would
never have been acknowledged aa
PrealdonU It Isn't the man' who gets '
the votes "(though even votes arc car
fully selected) who gets the ofllco In
Columbia, but the man who can alt her
start a successful revolution or make
satisfactory terms with the fellows
who ore In power.
BUSINESS AND POLITICS.
From the Denver Republican.
Business men are Impelled to vote
for and support the Republican ticket
by the fact that Democratic success
would Introduce an element of uncer
tainty. The very thing that undor ex
isting conditions the business com
munity has moat to fear would be In
troduced by Democratic success, and
that la doubt whether business Inter
ests would be allowed to adjust them
selves undisturbed. Instead of the con
viction that they would be let nlono
and would be allowed to work out their
own salvation undisturbed, bunlneps
men would bf confronted by a multitude
of possibilities, any one of which might
From tho St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
An apparent majority of Democrats
this year Is in favor of "eliminating
Bryan." As this self-reversal Is in the
nature of confession and repentance,
the party has no ground for usklng a
vote of confidence.
Edward H. Harrlman went to Wall
street as a broker while In his teens. He
mastered the brokers' business nnd be
came a. private banker, organizing a
banking-house, which passed later over to
his brother and cousin, with Nicholas Fish
as a special partner. The high ilnancl.il
plane which he Is now on has been
A book recently published in Paris '
abounds In hitherto unpubllsned dptnlls
regarding tho German Emperor's life. It
Is declared that ho visits Paris every
year, choosing a different title for each
visit, and that ho Is carefully watched by
Fjcnch detectives, for should he be rec
ognized he would be almost suro to suffer
Insult. Two years ago he was recognized
by a newspaper man while In a railway
station. Tho reporter politely asked a
question, addresslnp him as. "Your Ma
jesty." Suddenly four men surrounded
the Inquisitive Journalist and hurried him
from the station. They were detectives
who had been assigned to guard tho dis
J. S. Forbes, an English railway man.
who worked up from a very humble posi
tion, was never on time, and ho declared
that this characteristic was carofully
planned and cultivated. "Shareholders
drop Into a meeting," ho said, "and find
the chairman In hto place and the business
going on, and It confirms their Impression
that you are a party of nobodies who havo
come here for their convenience. I llko
to lot thorn wait until everybody 13 thero
nnd till nil tho restive ones have asked,
What are wo waiting for?' and receive
the answer. 'Mr. Forbes.' Then you come
In and they eel you aro somebody, at any
Toss The men among the Quakers al
ways wear their hats In church.
Jess How ridiculous! As IX nny one
could be Interested In men's hata! Phil
adelphia Press. ,
Bridget Why. Master Tommy, what
ever Is tho matter?
Tommy I've hurt my h-hand In the
Bridget Shure. thin ft serves you rlht.
You should have felt tho water before
you put your, hand In! Punch.
"Is It true, pn. that stork3 can fly one
hundred miles an hour?"
"Well, not in Utah; thoy have too many
stops to make." Town Topics.
"Thero Is a strnln of sadness about wed
ding bells." says tho cynical bachelor.
"They always affect me llko the moan of
tho tied." Philadelphia Record.
S. D. EVHNS,
j Undertaker & Embalmer. H
H Open All Night. Tel. 384. k1 -
m 213 Stato St., Salt Late City, n '
Beirvg on the wrong
sldo of tho market Is disastrous. Having
your Insurance arranged on tho "right side
of the pravo is foresight. Prudenco now
brings tho roward of security. Wo por- -slstently
orfer the beat insurance In tho
world. Kith year, doing business In 33
States. National Life Ins. Co. of Vt. (Mu-
U:al.)N George D. Aider, general manager, "
201-205 McCornlck block, Salt Lako.
"IT HAPPENS EVERY JULY."
Our semi-annual clearance
SHOE SALE. 30 to 50 per
cent reduction on cntiro
1500 Pairs Men's
All sizes. Youll havo to
get here early the wise, ones
will got ahead of you.
233 and 240 Main St. Phone 005
j MaIkerefendf Sate
One of our buyers was in New York at the time of the I
Sweetzer, Pembrook failure. This failure! published in all of j
the papers at the time you remember, was oue of the biggest j
ever experienced in mercantile circles, it being one of the j
greatest wholesale and importing ones in the world. The
presence of our buyer in New York at the time accounts for
this remarkable handkerchief sale. j
Hemstitched edge U to 1 Inch, plain Unsn; worth 40c; for r r?
Friday and Saturday li (t
rA fine cambric handkerchief, with hems from to 1 Inch, g I
to be sold at S l-3c, or 3 for &3 !
The Modern Store Moderate Prices.
JV UMuJJ POINTS OF Vj
S WWy EXCELLENCE JS
f W.L tifflf "BRILLIANCV-CUrlty and polish. 'IB
J h pro-nnc perfect brcmag and lcr Jft
It ypf " CLEAN " TASTE The absence of U
B a t a dtscsTceable forclcn or " alter- M
S IfTWklS l taatc." provinp scrupulous cleaall- S
ML Mr wzvfeCv ni9 durfnjr tae brcwlnc procct. H
jpifr M2h "SOLID, CREAMY FOAM" An In- J
B JjF' vS&P&sS&f fallible indication of body, ope and TrS
OL'Til iRcJH excellence oi brcwine material. J
ftVMsf If 22Mij&&W "PURITY" Isipos'sible to find In tf
fiuV B HtSBtotwf most bottled becri, because their 31
uMm I SB?pfiE&V preservation Is mined tbronch jj
tttek J ' chemical adulleraUon. Hi 1
SlraSf Jvlraff FLAVOR" The distinctive Indl-
vHksSt1C. jirjfalx "ridual characteristic of any bever- 9
SCv5ciK. vfKffiSe j opc; as peculiar to It alone as Is Its W
A WPlSSivV 4&&6Bm odor to the rose, A delicious and M
r7 pronounced JJP aroma la the jl
V! r511125 ,s u,c ONLY beer that possesses oil "jl
VvwEEKf? rt ' there essential Qualifications. SB
jttJvXyKK $&23feO l' puri'.y Is absolutely cuaranlecd V
Wp-ii3K by Ha makers. It Is the ONLY beer M
4? ffl i.OA"r-Jr iS&LiAe'dffiilF&v that can be so Kuartatced, because ffv
mX Ui "i tht tNbY b:er czclu" I jr
I NOTICE TO THE TRADE: J
We bc-g to advise our friends, and the trade in gen- 1"'
;f eral, that we hare changed the name of our corpora
:t tion to '
I Sweet Gahdy Company
There will be no change in the management.
It SALT LAKE OANDY COMPANY, fc:
It ' . LEON SWEET, Mgr. t
I SWEET CANDY COMPANY, Successors. ' :
I LOUIS SARONX, Pres. - . t"
i ARTHUR SWEET, Vice-Pres. fcl
LEON SWEET, Secty. and Manager. t
t4H-- I I I I I I H I I I It I I I ' M MMIM Hllltl ty
i i I I I I ) H ' M M I H H IH t-f-t I I I I I I I I M ikI
If You Are Going to Buy a Piano
Do it Now. Call at
'Vaiscmt St Chamberlain.
51-53 MAIN ST.
Every piano you -will find thoro is worthy,, and THE PRICES LOW
AND TERMS EASY.
I Carpenters' Tools Reduced OneHalf ! j
Good standard tools, too. Not bought cheap for a sale, but some odds and
ends that w can nfford to sell at 1cm than cosL So the tools displayed In
our coat window, nnd If you're Interested we'll b ulad to tell you why I
they're to cheap. Q
BRDBAKER-CAMPBELL HARDWARE CO.
"THE POPULAR HARDWARE STORE." I
27-29 W. Third South St. 'Phone 1637-K.
ON ALL, CAR LtNJ.'S.
Try It thm Next Timt You
ft. C. EWLNO. Proprietor.
Hcadoaarters for mining- m-rn and wtrck.
RATES p A DAY ANp UP.
SALT LAKE TUHF
California, and Eaattrs 'Aaca
t I You hove alwayj mcAnt to
j buy o STEIN WAY Pianc jtal-
I that U your idcnl. You don't 1 II -5
know hovr the Idea come to you jl jS.
1 that Stclnwaya ere the beat. L flifr
j Wc can tell you. It U j gf
.' 1 Public Dpi mors
I I Ire
j No one told you jo. The vOTt
. world jays xo, and when trie I gHjf
Stelnway go4 home you will 2
know why better every day. I 5fW"
BOLD ONLY BY 1 !1
Clayton Music Co. ;
I 109 Main St New Storo M
WHEN THINKING fi
While tnklnc your nasa at homo do not H
forgot that our business Is plumbing, VfS
which, of course. Includes everything re- liP
Ialng to gaa or electric fixtures and Tt5t
wnlcr apparatus. IjQ;
l.cnka are bound to occur, and ofton lim
where leant expected. Let us know when wm
you need rcpnlrn. alterations or new wOrlc Mn
Wo art here to plcnse, and can do It. Jirl
Our labor and skill conpuer all obstnclcs jotl
at proper prices. fm
I. M. HIGLEY & CO., i
HONEST PLUMBERS. )L
Electric Wiring and Fixtures. 1 1
100 Enat First South. Telephone 753. l
The Biggest I j
Crowd I f
Cnmo to Lagoon on the i
Fourth, that hns over b&en J
thoro on a holiday before.
Thoy cnmo on tho first train
in tho morning, and many 5
stayed until tho last train M J
at night, a happy, well ro- J f
paid crowd. ft
J. BERGERMAN, g
ature tells Yo'Km ! Ji
B TO GET GLASSES. "
I Do your eyes Itch, burn, smart, P
3 blur, or pnln you? Do upots float , ' fci
I before your eyes? Do your eyes .
? hurt after readlnc? Do you havo 1 u
I i headachos7 Do strong lights hurt ; la
I t your eyes? Do you see doubio? Do p
u your eyes Ml with tears unnatu- ; lJ
! rally? ; ; ti
I If you have any of theao troubles i
B you ohould have them corrected !Jj
with a pair of properly adjusted i &
glasses. We guarantor all our . if
I RUSHiViER'S h
, :J 'Phon 17C3-IC. 73 W 1st South St. 5! ft
L. . RansoJjoff 1 If
g COMPANY It
I The Toggery Shop S
I for Men. ! ft
ONE DOOR SOUTH Of tho E , Ml
if Vienna cafe. Call and look us &
i ovr. y 1
5 LEE O. RANSOIIOFF. .Ci
1 Manager j? rF
4fVl. Manufacturer oty K f
n t jl and dealer In i I i
m 1 V Jowtlry and dla- 11
tu 'rrondfl and other precious tone hi f g
il we pay particular attention to U g
Kj nrt-claP3 watch rtpalrtng. Am W f 5
W well prepared to do all work In $
M that line, as we carr7 rull a & J
j lortment of matorlal. b ':
I JAj t,szJ
J OHW BU02CLE & SOIT, 1 1
Popular Tailors t
235 SO. 11AJ2T ST. '
f. O. Box 683. Salt Lafca CLtjl J
BRIGHTON HOTEL, n
Silver Lake, DIjf Cottonwood Cinyon. ' ,' J
OPENS JUNE 23. J!
Greatly Improved under ncis manage- ? J
mont Dally tuti la. Big Cottonwood
Canyon and Park City. Terms, a anJ , X
up. Special rates for Mr son nrA to
Tcleph-'nc V, Mtirrav Exchir r;o. ?j
HYRUM NEILSOI7, Prop. i,