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s555Y MORNING," SEPTEMBER 4," 1904 TEGB SALT LAKE TIlXBtjGSTfi. PAGE THREE .f
iy Utah 1$ a Blot on
I the Map,
I i Facts for the Citizns
H faf State to Read and
ra and Jibes That Follow Utahns
:When Thoy Travel, and the
. t Reason for Thorn.
I the Editor of The Tribune.
C tan continues to be a black spot on
"jfihap of the continent. The spectre
ILh broods over the length and
1toth of the Stato casts its shadow
apianie from ocean to ocean and the
Mjand women of Utah Mormon and
5ftUe alike re held in suspicion and
domination of the Republican
e convention by Reed Smoot, apos
nd Senator, and the Jeers and Jibes
tie late Mining congress at the
te and its peculiar institutions for
ch the Mormon church is responsl
i ihd with which Reed Smoot and his
( ilclous-activltJesnreen rapport, give
i tie assurance that this blot and
:'tre are likely to be perpetuated
i as grlcvlous reslults as have ever
a experienced in the past. UNLESS
ifgreat mass of the people of Utah
ilin their might and assert their ro
mance of church Interference not
jIn politics, but In everything else
ilde the ecclesiastical pale.
, ;Js useless to deny that the Gub
itorial nomination was not nccom
bed by reason of this interference,
you may segregate Apostle Smoofs
pna in relation thereto by any
ctaologlcal analysis you please and it
jjfbe safely asserted that the fact
dins that not one stop of 1Is has
ifttaken, either as a politician, Sen
ior man since his elevation to the
jtolate, without the permission and
ilquent concurrence of his apostolic
ills permission must absolutely be
Uned by every one In the apostolate
'deslres to enter the political arena
fthe lack of It was the cause of
wtle Thatcher's undoing, and it la
lous that with such permission
;e miiBt go suggestions In line with
church's progressive and aggres
fpollcy with which Apostle Smoot Is
oughly conversant, so that It be
es on Its face demonstrative of the
h of the charge that church per
son is church dictation, It being nl
ither improbable that any permls-
Ii'i would be given for any line of ac
ilthat might result otherwise than
Reproach Upon Utah.
tl'it not plain, then, that Utah will
jtlnue to be a byword and reproach
pughout the land until the people of
) ..'State give emphatic notice at the
6 that this interference, or anything
tjmay savor of It, must cease not
5 r,now but for all time to come?
1 Che mountains may shout for Joy"
3 Ithe spires of the temples from Dan
j 3eeraheba may shine in the light of
m jetty satisfaction at the young apos
WfcouP d'etat, but the "little stone
put of the mountain without hands"
Runted by MormonB to be the church)
ITjbrlng about an avalanche of deso
Wop. socially and financially, if its
Wng be not kept within strict cccles
tical lines. That it has not so been
It has been the cause of all the
'Lble of the past.
Ke jeers and Innuendoes directed
nst the State at the recent Mining
'Ifcress in consequence, are in line
Ifctwhat has all along been experi
fed by the writer and many others
jjlj have sought to interest Eastern
m Ital in Utah's Industrial enterprises
a they are what may still be cx-
2 ted as long as the Monnon church
A ugh any of its apostolate, with or
Jf (tout consent, is permitted to be a
I lineerlng or Interfering factor In the
W te's political affairs.
J Is useless for the Magnus Apollo of
jfl Deseret News or any other churoh
L 4red paper to net the part of ln-
ra innocence and resort to the call
'at0 !mmes ln answer to the charge.
3. of 8 actions have made the truth
tilpnt to all the world.
if?e People of the Stato, however, are
lUJinselveH to blame for allowing such
Sljfcnco to direct their political acts,
ey but refuso to heed It. the poll
atmosphere would soon become
tied. They know, as all others do,
this domination or direction ln
ever guise it may be clothed,
her ln politics, society, religion or
ice. has been the banc of Utah
.'the first Gentile settled within its
e church's auth'ority has been man
ted to its own aggrandizement In
sphere of organized activity, fre
tly to the social and financial ruin
thers. but it has also brought a
i of troubles in its wake. It has
Kht upon the church the enmity of
National Government whose laws
8 defied, and through its practice of
5amy and kindred evils has made
ie State the sociological monstros
11 the hemisphere ln the light of
( Church Damns Him.
t despite its trials and tribulations,
rears it sought to Justify and legal
its criminal acts, seeking refuge
r the provision of the Constitution
uP' wh,ch Prohibits lnterfer
iwi.,,h0,free.cxerclse of religion,
is Domical, social, matrimonial and
SBaiS?tione.lnB under 113 ecc,C9-
2!' mark you' at tno samc time,
granting to every member of our
S'T h,ls rree agency as to
St.. u uhnl1 flccont and obey Its
lies, the church damns him effectu-
C.U,SlStrncl8m' bo-cott and ox
EWCaw0n f18 well If he dcs not
p. thereby violating that same pro-
En C0,wttlon itself as to
V1"1 should they daro to
pise the rights o free men in re
FJ or politics, if not In line with
Cn and counsel as laid down by it.
lnitv Involuntarily cowed into
E lAm?de servile by their belief
earthly establishment of Jehovah and
the direct gate of glory. Obedience,
therefore, has been to them better than
sacrifice, even though It has been sac
rifice of their good name, their moral
ity, their patriotism, their American
Ism and their common sense, to say
nothing of the immeasurable prosperity
overy nook and corner of the State
might now enjoy.
But because of this, and as things
now stand, and for years have stood,
the nation looks at Utah with proper
scorn, its industries are in the main
looked upon askance, and the first
thing a business man hears when en
deavoring to interest eastern capital Is:
"Oh Utah! You come from Utah?
(Sniff.) What about polygamy? What
about church Influence? What about
Smoot? Utah, eh!"
In consequence he finds, as for the
past few years the writer has found,
that if he coincides with the views of
the capitalist and permits the Impres
sions he has regarding the State to
prevail, erroneous though many of
them may be, he has no chance to suc
ceed ln his financial mission, for capi
tal will not be trusted where such con
ditions prevail, but If he takes Issue
with such Impressions and views, the
argument invariably leads to Ill-feeling,
if not hotheadedness, and his
financial mission Is a failure Just the
same. This is the result of Smootisin
in eight cases out of every ten.
Effects of "Smootisin."
Of course, the domination of Smoot
Ism in State affairs works no injury
to those high in authority ln said
church, for the capital which flows Into
its coffers from every town and ham
let ln the State is used ln tho promo
tion and direction of great industries,
and the Income is augmented by bank
ing institutions, sugar factories, imple
ment companies, Saltairs and estab
lishments Innumerable, those high ln
the church being high In the institu
tions and consequently In the enjoy
ment of lucrative emoluments.
But the business man, tho common
citizen, the farmer, the working man,
and all who do not occupy high eccle
siastical station, have to bear the
brunt of adverse conditions brought
about by this Smootish influence
Smootlsh practice and Smootish inter
ference, the State being branded as a
scarlet woman among the nation's
loyal and conventional daughters and
provocative of taunts and sneers
whenever occasion offers. This the
church and its political apostles aro
The main facts In the Indictment
against Utah the promoter cannot
deny facts which have made Utah a
renegade among the States. For the
very success of Apostle Smoot in dom
inating and directing a great Repub
lican State convention Is proof of the
claim that as long as the apostles of
the church, or Its chief authorities, In
ject their personalities, either as poli
ticians, Senators, apostles, or what not,
into State or business affairs, that pe
culiar "divinity" which hedges them
about by reason of their ecclesiastical
station transfers itself among those
throughout the State (or whoever It
is Intended to reach), whose breath Is
"counsel" and to whom even' apostolic
move or attitude is a revelation for po
litical, religious or business; guidance,
and the apostolic will is law and duly
Hence Mr. Cutler's success, hence tho
domination of the Republican State
convention, and hence the church's
victory. For It was a church victory
and is not alone to be credited to
Smoot's vlndlctlveness and desire for
revenge against Governor Wells; it is
known that the authorities of the
church have held conference after con
ference with other ecclesiastical dig
nitaries and Governor Wells's decapi
tation virtually was decreed.
Why Didn't They Call Him Off P
If they were not ln accord with
Apostle Smoot's political activity, why
did they not call him off? Apostle
Thatcher wns quickly enough squelched
because of not being in accord with
But the question is: How long is this
thing going to last? Polygamy, we
all believe, is going the way of all
things, and will soon be a memory of
the past, but the manhood and wo
manhood of the State and the patriot
ism of the people which demands, or
should demand, tho untrammoled ex
ercise of their political franchise in
primaries, in conventions and at the
polls, in some effective way, must as
sort the repugnance of and resist such
ecclesiastical dictation, as was mani
fested by the apostolic dictator of the
Republican State convention Reed
For Over Fifty Tears.
An old and well-tried remedy. Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used for over tlfty years by millions of
mothers for their children while teeth
ing, with perfect success. It soothes
pain, cures wind colic and is the best
remedy for diarrhoea. Sold dy drug
gists In every part of the world. Be
sure and ask for Mrs. Winslow's Sooth
To Provo Canyon, Sunday, Sept. 4.
The most picturesque spot ln Utah.
A grand panorama of dazzling water
falls, rugged mountain peaks, over
hanging cliffs, rushing torrents, gush- i
ing pprlngs of cold water, stately pine
trees with a background of solid rock
and a fore-ground of beautiful autumn
tinted foliage. Fare $1.25 for tho round
trop. Leave Salt Lake at 9:30 a. m.
Returning, leave Bridal Veil Falls at 7
Via Oregon Short line.
St. Louis and return $42.50
Chicago and return 47.50
Chicago and return via St. Louis. 47.50
St. Louis and return via Chicago. 4S.75
Through Pullman sleepers via Union
Pacific and Wabash lines.
Limit 60 days. Transit limit 10 days
in each direction.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
each week. Stop-ovcr3 allowed.
To Bingham, Sunday, September 4.
Leave Denver & Rio Grande depot at
8:10 a. m,; returning leavo Bingham at
4:40 p. m. and midnight. Best chance
of tho season to see the big producers.
P.oyul Bread is pure, every loaf bears
our label wlt.h the crown. At all
grocers and nrst-class restaurants.
Today via Oregon Short Line. Round
trip only 1.00. Leave 10 a. m.
WHY VOTE FAR
No Coed Reason for So
All Chances in Favor of Get
ting Worse (Ylan Than
Warren Fostor Shows What a Serious
Mistake It Would Be to Make
a Change Now.
Upon what grounds the average man
would predicate a reason for voting the
Democratic ticket this fall I fall utter
ly to see. Reasoning men in casting
their votes do it for one of two pur
poses. First, to continue things, and
second, to effect a change from what
they are to something better, or for
what they have cause to bellevo would
To the first class belong those who
arc fairly well pleased with the ad
ministration of affairs under Mr.
Roosevelt. They feel like letting what
they think to be well enough alone.
They look upon a change with dls-.
favor. While things may not be Just
to their liking they prefer to endure
what they have rather than to flee to
things they know not of. While thoy
may, many of them, criticize rather
severely some of the official .acts of the
administration, but before making any
change they stop and ask themselves
the question: "What would the other
fellow have done under the same cir
cumstances? By what course of rea
soning can one come to the conclusion
that he would have done better?"
To Find It Worse.
Men ofttlmes change for what they, at
the time, think to be the better, to find
out later on that it was for the worse.
A review of the history of tho Demo
cratic party certainly falls to inspire
any one with the belief that we are to
realize anything from that source. If
we are to Judge the future of the party
by the past, which is the only thing
we-have to Judge from, and that cer
tainly holds out but little if anything
I fail to remember of any period of
prosperity that was due ln any way
to a Democratic administration, or due
to any cause during a Democratic ad
ministration. Whatever may have
been the causes, or whoever it was
that was to blame for it, certain it is
that the Democratic party has been
exceedingly unlucky ln that It always
got Into power Just at the time when
the hard times begun. Whether the
Democracy was the cause of the hard
times, ,or the hard times the cause of
the Democracy I will not attempt to
Suffice it to say that the one seems
to be the handmaid of the other. For
some cause the two go together.
It has often been remarked that the
Republican party is a lucky party; that
it runs things along with a high hand
until it nears the crisis, when it un
loads its cargo onto the Democrats.
This may or may not be true. If
true, certainly it shows wonderful
acumen upon the part of the manipu
lators, to whom due credit should be
given. And again, if true, it confirms
our statement that hard times always
catches the Democracy in the saddle.
But as Democracy and distress arc al
most synonymous, made so from actual
history, to my mind the voter will be
slow ln choosing either.
How to Judge the Future.
But speaking of the history of the
party. How is one to Judge the future
of It by Its past? Take, for instance,
as starting points the platform of 180C
and compare it with Its platform of
1004 and from the two figure out, if you
can, a future for the party. What will
it be ln 190S? Can you say?
These two platforms cover a scope
that Includes all sides on all ques-
Jecture the course of a comet with its.
tall cut off and spirits of turpentine
rubbed on tho stump, as to try to
guess what sort of a thing a Demo
crat will be four years" hence.
But to the confirmed Democrat, that
is to say, a Democrat who always
votes tho ticket regardless of platform
and everything else, this uncertainty
becomes a virtue rather than other
wise. Tako for instance, Mr. Parker. Who
is he? What Is he? What does he be
lieve? He seems to belong to that
sycophantic wing of his party that
votes tho ticket, right or wrong. With
all his gold bug proclivities he claims
to have voted twice for Mr. Bryan.
Think of a man holding to the Ideas
that Mr. Parker is reported to hold,
voting for BryanJ
Think of it again! And again, and
the oftener you think of it tho more
monstrous it appears! 2s"o more mon
strous, however, than that of the aver
age voter who voted twice for Bryan,
who is now whooping it up for Parker.
Up to the time of Mr. Parker's nom
ination we were informed that his prin
cipal virtue consisted, ln fact, that no
one (outside of Grover Cleveland)
knew what he did believe. Senator
Hill, his sponsor, even denied that he
knew anything of his beliefs.
Argument Made for Parker.
The argument made In his favor was
that as no one knew his views
they wero taking chances of getting
something very good, ignoring the fact
that while taking a chance for some
thing unusually good they wero also
taking the chojice of paying very dear
ly for something unusually bad.
We had a similar Illustration of this
idea a few days ago here ln Salt Lake
City, when the Rio Grande Railroad
company offered for sale, a lot of boxes
of freight that had been uncalled for.
No one knew what the boxes con
tained. They were sold at auction.
Some very valuable boxes went very
cheap, while a poor drayman paid ?2l
for two empty boxes.
Taking chances on unknown quanti
ties Is sometimes very prolltablo, but
L-IU-nA to the Bi y I I L
A Letter From Congressman Wilson of Arizona.
: w mum m m
fjVt' ; , , C2 Hon. J. F. Wilson, Member of J
'jf -ac. , ' ' ' ' It- Congress from Arizona, writes toT
8 3$z$&f, ' ' ' pr" Knrtman aa fol,ows: X
' 'flKlrPPjin " ""' ; " ave used Peruna in myj-
tll tigK&pffiTY ' family and with satisfactory re-T
' Wm&'mW" :iEUUs-"I-F-wllson' i
ok If Mill 'liiijiiiliia
Mrs. MSeymour. 172& Sebor street, jf'' sll
"My children had catarrhal difficul
ties of the head and throat. Acting oni
tho advice of a friend I gave them'
Peruna, as sho insisted it would not
harm them, and I noticed that in nf
couple of weeks they were much im-)
proved. This I was glad to note, as 1 1
did not want them to have catarrh. I
kept giving it to them in small doses
for a month, discontinued it for about j
a week and then gave it to them for
another month. I was pleased to find
at the end of that time that they were
free from catarrh. I unhesitatingly,
give Peruna my indorsement, as I am.
sure that it will not fail to do good to
anyone that takes it." Mrs. Seymour.
Peruna is a great family medi
cine. The women praise it as well as
the men. '
It is Just the thing for the many lit-
lie catarrhal ailments of childhood.
Peruna protects the family against
coughs, colds, catarrh, bronchitis, ca
tarrh of the stomach, liver and kidneys.
It Is Just as sure to cure a case of ca
tarrh of the bowels as it is a case of
catarrh of the head.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case, and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
Address Dr. Hartman, President of 1
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.
taken altogether It is an unsafe way
of doing business. I have known men
to win several thousand dollars at
poker In a single night and yet ven
ture the remark that If this same
man will stay with the game, that
sooner or later the dealer will get It.
I hardly think that guessing on un
known quantities is a safe proposi
tion ln elthor business or politics, and
because of that fact I do not think
that any man can glvo a reason satis
factory to others or to himself for vot
ing for Mr. Parker.
AVAR REN. FOSTER,
733 (JU.2CHK Jr.t. "
Mrs Katie Forbrich, 739 W. 20th St.,
Chicago, 111., writes;
"My little son is entirely well now.
I kept strictly to your advice, which
gave him back his health after nearly
two years of suffering. I can never
thank you enough for vht your
great medicine, Peruna, and your val
uable advice have done for my little
boy. Ho is fat now and can digest
his food, and is the picture of health."
Mrs. Katie Forbrich.
X New and Improved Rifle
for the United States Army
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3. It is a fact,
although not generally known that the
ordnance experts ,of tho United States
army, after months of work, havo at last
succeeded In constructing a magazlno
rillo which is believed to bo superior to
any In uso In foreign armies at this time.
Every Government arsenal ln the United
States, with tho necessary facilities, is
working night and day just now turning
out tho new arm and forty thousand of
them havo already been completed.
Nono will bo issued to tho troops of
tho regular establishment until 100.0CO tho
number requisite to supply the maximum
strength of the army on a war footing
havo been completed. At tho present rato
of progress this probably will bo about
December 1, and their Issuance will bo
Tho old rifle, or rather tho rlflo which
has been In use since tho Spanish-American
war, will be returned to tho arsenals
and later reissued to the various militia
organizations now armed with the ancient
Springfield rllle, which Is regarded as al
moat as obsolete as tho old flintlock or
Old Springfield Rifles.
During the Spanish-American war, as Is
well known, many of the regular troops
and all of the militia were still armed
with tho old Springfield llring black pow
der and carrying a .45-callber ball that
mado a great deal of noise, did little dam
age, and was absolutely Ineffective at
long range. The disadvantages under
which the Unltod States troops labored as
.a result of their obsolete small arms arc
too well known to the public to bear repe
tition, but it Is Interesting to note that
the Spanish-American war. If it did noth
ing else, awoko the army authorities to
the necessity for keeping abreaBt of tho
times In ordnance construction.
Tho United States magazlno rlflo which
Nvas introduced In the army when the war
begun was considered a good weapon, but
tho advanco mado In tho last fow years
as a result of coroful study and exhaust
ive experiments may be understood when
It Is known that tho rlllo now In uso and
tho arm which Is to bo lntrorduccd In De
cember next have no two points ln com
mon. The most noticeable difference between
tho old and the new arm, at first glance,
Is the fact that tho barrel of tho latter
ar,m Is entlroly covered with wood. This
Innovation was the result of practical
suggestions mado to tho ordnance officers
by enlisted men of tho army.
Becamo Too Hot.
Following the campaign ln Cuba and In
the Philippines, many complaints were
mado to tho orJnanco officers by officers
in the Held, who said that after a period
of rapid discharges the rlllo barrels be
came so hot that It was sometimes neces
sary to ccaso firing for a tlmo ln ordor to
permit thorn to cool. In many cases, men
ln tho heat of battlo had tho skin burned
from their hands by tho hot barrels.
Tho wood-covered barrel Is tho result of
these suggestions, the steel being entirely
covered to within two Inches o tho
muzzle of tho gun. In almost every other
particular, from stock to forward sight,
there Is an important difference between
tho old and tho now gun, and In other
features, which aro not apparent to tho
ordinary observer, but which havo tho
greatest weight with ordnanco experts,
tho now arm Is far suporlor to tho old.
The boro of the new rllle Is smaller, tho
caliber bolng about .30 Inch, while tho
Initial velocity and penetrating power aro
both gr'iler. The new gun la also sov
oral Inches shorter than tho old arm
about the length, In fact, of the old
Springfield carbine, with which the United
States cavalry woro armed after tho Civil
war. Indeed, if it wero not for the wooden-covered
barrel and the peculiar load
ing and ejecting mechanism, tho gun
I would be almost a counterpart of the
famous cavalry weapon.
1 Expected to Be Popular.
Tho "United States magazlno rlllo,
model of 1903," as tho new arm Is tech
nically known, will, It Is believed, provo
exceptionally popular with tho enllstod
, ,c,. oC tne regular establishment. In
addition to tho covered barrel feature the
ejecting lever, which on tho rlllo now in
uso projects nt right angles from the
pieco and has been tho cause of more
profanity on tho part of tho enlisted men
than any othor portion of his entire
equipment, projects downward In tho new
arm and Is somewhat shorter.
Tho magazino has a capacity of ilvo
cartridges and can be filled with ease
and quickness. The gun, fully assembled,
weighs a trifle over eight pounds, and
according to the ordnanco experts, Is ex
ceptionally well balanced, making easo of
dlschargo and accuracy of aim a feature
Somo Idea of tho offlcloncy of tho now
arm can be gained when it is known that
twenty-three aimed shots havo been
fired ln ono minuto with the rifle, used
as a slnglo loader, and tventy-nvo shots
in tho samo time, using magazine fire
Firing from tho hip without aim. twon-ty-soven
shols havo been llred in ono min
ute, using tho rlllo as a single loader,
and thirty-five shots ln one minuto from
With an ordinary service charge tho
powder pressure ln the rlllo chambor is
about 40,000 pounds per stuaro Inch, tho
maximum energy of frett recoil Is 1S.0S
foot pounds and tho maximum effectivo
fighting mngo, 4781 yards. The- exception
al penetrating powers of tho rllle wero
Illustrated ln a test hold some time ngo
With full service chnrgo. tho rllle, fired
at a dlslanco of fifty foet. drovo its steel
mlsslo 61.5 Inches Intn ivhltn nlnn luittc
and penetrated a stool plato ncarlv one
half nn Inch thick. Tho bullet which will
bo used ln tho arm has a coro of lead and
tin composition ln n Jacket of cupro
nickel, and when llred with a sorvlco
charge has a muzzlo velocity of 2300 feet a
Tho army offtcons on duty In Wash
ington Hay that It will bo only a llttlo
while after the regular army Is supplied
with the new guns before about half of
them will bo back ln tho arsenals In need
of repairs. The enlisted man, it has been
found from long experience, Is mlKhtv
set In his ways, and It takes him a long
tlmo to get used to anything new ln his
lighting equipment. Consequently, when
a new rlllo Is lnsuel to him. ho proceeds
to take It to pieces to And out how It
In tho case of tho modern rlllo this Is
rather a formidable undertaking, and tho
army regulations prohibit an enlisted man
from experimenting in this manner. Tho
new gun has ninety component pnrto and
is so compllcatod that it is freely pre
dicted that if an enlisted man takes It
to pieces he will land ln the guardhouso
and his rillo ln the repair shop before it
is ever got together again.
Ono thing Is considered certain, how
ever, and that Is that by January 1, 1006,
the Unltod States army will be pprovldod
with the best magazine rillo now In visa
ln any country, big or llttlo. and It will
not bo very long before the enlisted per
sonnel will know how to uso them.
It is hoped by the ordnanco oxperta that
the now gun will prove to be not onlv
abreast of small-arm construction, but
somewhat In advance, so that It will be
unnecessary to make another change in
tho weapons of tho United States armv
for a good many years to come. From
present indications, their hopes bid fair
to bo reullzcd.
How many letters are there
One, two or. three, as you
like: t or te or tee or tea.
"Chesterfield" i I
0Sll awat your examination of our Hj
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par el to bo distinctive, original and HI J
iU up-to-date in style, tailoring and fit, Kf ,H
by all means see this exhibit. Every 1 ' ! ,
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M y of style, characteristic of the best j 1
p A Suit, in novelty and black ma- ;
M lffi FALL SHOWING MANHATTAN Hj
IV 1 Hats,$3.00to$5.00 I
" fili 'nr everything that is correct for? HJ '
, j. WILL GRAY & BR0., I I
I 153 MAIN STREET. hi
EAST SIDE, UNDER ELECTRIC SIGN, "GRASY'S." B j
I O'REILLY CLOTHING STORE I
18 E. O'REILLY DESIRES TO RETIRE B
H PROM BUSINESS, AND OFFERS B l
FOR SALE THE LONG-ESTAB- B
i LISHED CLOTHING STORE AT 210 B .
0j MAIN STREET, WITH LONG B j, Jt
M LEASE. SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY B
J FOR INVESTMENT BEST LOCA- B j'
TION IN SALT LAXE CITY, UTAH. B
IJ To Effect a Sale Everything in the Store Reduced I
rllfflTII in IIBBB til
I M' DONALD'S ROYAL OPERA BAR and jl
: ZAZA BAR will again appear on the market, j
j September 1, after a two-months' lay-off owing jiH
i to the hot weather. ! h;H
! We are the original creators of Opera and I :H
j Zaza Bar. Ask for McDonald's, as it costs no,J 1
more than inferior makes. ' j I H
Rating Book arrived today. Our offices over there are open for busl- i 6r
ness. Wo also publish Rating Books for Salt Lake City, Park City, rl
Ogden City and Boise City. rll
Collections are made free for annual members of the association.
BAD DEBTS P H
Ko matter how largo they aro or ln SmT wll
what town, city. Stato or Territory. Sfe' rav InH
If we did not know wc could collect Tnftrijfiyfr' X Sfll
; your bills, wo ccrialnly would not bo ffMH' jf - HH
paying out monoy to advertise. f& S " ifil
"Wo advertise becauso wo want your jpSi X rsSfet tMI
ralms for collection. Our ability to make rrvvpPA s JSr ISH
j collections whero all others havo failed, JnoSSwjm Y 7 Wl
' has enabled us to build up tho largest col- S2i?Va 3tftZrJT lt'7' Wl
lection business ln tho world. wlMjF Av tlfiH
( This ad. Is suro to bring many claims to Si!(Vrv .VS ' NSH
our offices for collection, and wo aro Just Cm t u&l
as suro to collcctlhcso claims and make -p V ,ZyX Sil
monoy In commissions thereon. Pil
Dees anybody owe youP Do you want the money P If so, write sl
or call on us. sl
: GEMOTS' m?E0T!VE ASSOCIATION
SCIENTIFIC COLLECTORS OF BAD DEBTS.
REPORTERS of HOW people pay their bills. jjB
Established 11 1-3 years. Representatives everywhere. Offices top tl
floor Commercial block, Salt Lako City. B
FRANCIS G. LUKE, Gen'l Mgr.
"SOME PEOPLE DON'T UlKi& US. H j