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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, October 12, 1904, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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1 agefotju THE SALT LAJSDE TEXBTOTE. Wednesday moenisg, October i2j 1it
Zesucd every morning by Salt Lako Trib
une Publishing Company.
T 13 RMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Dally and Sunday Tribune, ono wook. .25
Dally and Sunday, One month i-w
Dally nnd Sunday, two month r'ijc
Dally and Sunday, three months .vi
Dully nnd Sunday, ono year
. Sunday Tribune, ono year
Sunday Tribune, six months
Scinl-Wcekly Tribune, ono year 1,w
All remittances nnd bU2lneao 'cttera
hould bo addressed to
SALT LAKE TRIBUNE PUD. CO.,
Salt Lako City. Utah.
S. C Beckwlth. Special Agency. Sole
Eastern Advertising Agent, lastorn ot
llco, room 3 to F Inclusive Jp,mln
Building, New Vork. Western office. lu
HI? Trlbuno Building. Chicago.
No communication In relation to PuM'
cation In or business for Tho Trlbun
(mould bo nddrcsscd to any Individual or
officer of this corporation. Matter relat
ing to publication should bn nddrcsscd to
the Editor of The Tribune, and communi
cations relaMve to subscriptions and ad
vertising nnd other business shouldDo
addressed to Salt Lake Tribune Publishing
Entered at the Postortlco of Salt Lake
City a-s Fccond-clnss matter.
Tribune Telephone Numbers.
Business OfrJco Bell. SOO
Editorial rooms Bell, SS4-3 rings
...Independent, 3S0-3 rings
Mr. Lippmao .-. Bell. 350
Colonel Nelson ..... Boll no
Wednesday, Ovtobor 12, 1904.
I REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
CHARLES W. FAIRBANKS.
AMERICAN STATE TICKET.
For Congress Og-den Hilcs of Salt
For Governor "William Id. Ferry of
For Secretary of Stnte Walter
Jr.mes of Millard.
For Treasurer William W. Arm
strong of Salt Lake.
For Auditor Lewl3 B. Ropers of
For Attorney-General Samuel Mc
Dowall of Snlt Lake.
For Superintendent of Public In
struction Isaac N. Smith of Cache.
H Will some good surveyor run a few
lines and tell the Hon. George Suther
land just where he Is now situated?
H! Is Mr. Moylo so unfamiliar with
Hj Apostle Smoot's designs that he really
H believes, as he ' says, thai he will he
Loading Democrats claim that they
"w III carry Utah, butthey cannot be sin
cere, as they have said nothing about
run nine for the Senate.
Whet will President Smith think of
the State Land Commissioners, who
Hj are Mormons, if they continue to sell
State land to Gentiles?
Bq Still, it must seem like a waste of
HE&- time to Brother Cutler to study Repuh
lican principles when they will be of
B no use to him after he Is elected.
In view 'of what Brother Kimball
said at conference, perhaps his su
perlors will suggest a Golden silence
during the rest of the campaign?"
On the other hand, are not devoted
Mormons conscientiously bound to sell
property to Gentiles, if they can do so
for more than the property Is worth?
Judge Powers 13 a plausible speaker,
but can he convince many of the Dem
Hj ocratlc brethren that he Is as good a
Hj man as one who has been away on a
Hj When not on, the stimp sawing the
ilr. Brother HoTell wll be among
the brethren sawing wood, and so for
him the coming month will be one- of
Having heard what President Smith
Ftild, would Brother Cutler feel like
recommending that the Legislature
pass a law prohibiting the transfer of
property to Gentiles?
Senator Patterson told Mormon Dem
ocrats that they must vote the -Dcmo-cratic
ticket, but the Colorado Senator
is not vested with the necessary eecle
slastlcal authority to command obedl-
Hj Evidently appreciating tho desire of
H the Democratic managers to have a
quiet campaign, people at the meeting
Hj Monday night were undemonstrative
nearly all the time Senator Patterson
Most encouraging news from the
country at large comes, for the Repub
Means In the present campaign. A note
from the East convcyw this Information
In concise form, as follows: "Polls of
HJ the first voters in various portions of
the country indicate that i0 per cent of
the young men will vote for Roosevelt.
There h something attractive about
the President and his career that ap
peals 3trongly to the yo'ith of the land."
Which Is preoirely as it should be.
The Cedar City Record has dropped
aotute'.y to vhat it conceives to be a
deep Democratic same. It considers
Hj that the American party was set on
Hj foot by the Democrats, to injure the
H Republican ticket, and that Frank J
B Cannon was detailed to work up feeling
H for the new party, as the best work he
H could do for the Democracy. This Is
B a. llanl: movement, sure enough, on
those silly and unsophisticated politi
cians here who so loudly have been
blaming Senator Kcarns as the real
creator and the animating spirit of the
American party. And now. nothing re
mains for theso warriors who have
been so cleverly outwitted by the Cedar
City paper, but to charge that tho Rec
ord was inspired by The Tribune to
present that view of tho case.
DO WOMEN CONDONE POLYGAMY?
President Joseph F. Smith, of the
Mormon church, testified before the
Smoot inveatigating committee that the
pcoplo of Utah condoned polygamic
Is this true?
Do the women of Utah condone this
crime against the sex?
Are the women of Utah different from
the women of other States? Are the
women of Utah merely dull, sodden
creatures, without the hopes and Joys
that pulsate through the, veins of other
Are tho women of Utah so different
from other women that they condone
the crimes that other women blush for?
No, a thousand times, No.
The women of Utah arc not different
from others of their sex. If they have
Buffered the degradation that leaves the
scarlet mark on the face of true wo
manhood, It Is because of conditions
that they have been unable to avoid or
But that time Is past.
The light of civilization has pene
trated the densest corners of Utah. To
day evey woman has a right to protest
agalnot the old conditions, the old servi
tude, the old degradation.
Every woman has not only the right
to protest, but she has the right to make
her protest felt at the ballot box.
To do this, she must register.
The American party was organized to
voice the protest of every man and wo
man against existing conditions in
Utah, and against the rule of the priest
hood In politics.
The women of Utah who do not con
done the offenses confessed by Presi
dent Smith of the Mormon church, and
who believe in the separation of re
ligion and politics, should vote the
American ticket in November.
But don't forget to register today. If
you don't register, you can't vote.
DUTY TO SECT AND COUNTRY.
President J. Golden Kimball presented
an interesting metaphysical proposition
In his address at the recent conference.
It was his idea that when men broke
their obligations to the Mormon church
they ceased to be of any- value to other
sects; or to any political party; that
they became restless dissatisfied, trou
This, If correct, has a wider applica
tion. It may properly be made to re
late to men's covenants to their coun
try. If a man violate his obligations to
his Nation, does he not cease to be a
Satisfactory citizen in every capacity of
To bring the matter more pertinently
homo to the attention of "the jocular
president, let him view this case: A
body of men of which he Is a trusted
and authorized part, made certain rep
resentations to the Government of the
United States, for the purpose of secur
ing the admission of Utah into the
Union. They advanced with great force,
their Intention to obey the law, agalii3t
which they had long contended: they
agreed to withhold all effort to exert
political Influence over their followers.
It was upon such solemn pledge that
this State obtained her sovereignty
Some of the contracting parties have
apostatized from the covenant. The
law has been broken by them and by
others with their connivance. There
has been ecclesiastical domination of the
affairs of the State. Are not these men
who have apostatized from their pa
triotism, who have violated their cove
nants to a trusting Nation are not they
also restless, dissatisfied, trouble breed
ers? Is the Mormon church the only
Institution, recession from which makes
a inah useless to any other religious or
Did President Kimball ever hear of
Edward Everett Hale's "Man Without
a Country"? What Mr. Kimball has
said with the logical application which
it will bear places him and most of the
ruling ecclesiastics in such an. attitude
as that their first call upor.fany one for
the performance of duty should be a de
mand upon themselves for repentance
of their apostasy from the patriotism
which they owo and the pledge which
they made to this great Nation. As a
step to that end let them read the story
of poor Philip Nolan.
. Not to find any fault with the spirit
ual teaching of the church of which
President Kimball Is a shining light, but
to afford some Information: It hay been
noticeable. In the years that The Trib
une has printed and taught In Utah
that the higher ecclesiastical body of
the church has seemed to think that the
obligations to our country were
of little Importance so long as
obligations to the church were rigidly
observed by Us mcmbery. That has
been the trend of the teaching. There
has never been a. time, except a brief
period during which Statehood was be
ing sought, when the ruling ecclesias
tical body was devoting much attention
to the duty of citizenship and the glori
ous obligations of patriotism; while con
stantly and Insistently there has been
taught, under Implied vengeful threat,
the necessity of adhering strictly to the
command of the leaders.
It Is necessary. President Kimball, if
humanity would do its best in this
world that rellgldus covenants, honestly
made and sincerely retained, shall be
observed with Christian strictness; and
it is equally necessary that the cove
nants mude with the Nation, by which a
Territory becomes a State and by which
aliens become oltlzens. shall be observed
even at the cost of one's life. A man
who can not see that the pledge to the
country, made In the name of Almighty
God, Is as Important as anypledgo given
to any sect, and who can not see that
apostasy from patriotism is as serious
an offense as apostasy from priestcraft,
Is lacking in some of the elements of
A LcSSON FROM FRANCE.
As Is well known, there has been a
severe application of Government hos
tility manifested In Franco against the
establishments conducted by monks
and nun9. In many cases such estab
lishments, schools and all, have been
broken up, and those conducting them
have been banished from France.
Scenes of harshness, nnd even cruelty,
have attended thoso evictions and sup
pressions, that have appealed to the
sympathies of the world. It seems cer
tain that France will be the poorer for
these evictions, and will eventually re
gret them, as she had cause to regret
the revocation of the edict of Nantes
and the consequent expulsion of the"
But what caused the feeling which
led to these extreme measures; which
has led to the rupture of the concordat,
the compact with Rome by which the
relations of the State with the church
were established on a satisfactory ba
sis? Surely, the provocation must have
been extreme that would cause the peo
ple of a republlo to sustain their Gov
ernment In a hostility like this toward
a church of which nearly all the people
are members, and against church Insti
tutions which have been established for
centuries, and many of which wore un
questionably doing the country and the
What Is the reason, then, that the
French Government, sustained by the
body of the French people, la exercis
ing this severity against these church
orders and establishments? Why Is it
that a Catholic country has arrayed it
self in hostility to the acknowledged
head of Its church, and has suppressed
the church agencies referred to, which
have always had the favor of the Holy
Father at Rome, whom all revere? j
Let an Illustrious Frenchman give
the answer M. Emllie Ollivicr, the
noted advocate and politician. Accord
ing to him, the Vatican Is simply reap
ing the whirlwind, for which It sowed
the wind. He attributes the most of
the Catholic troubles In France "to the
bad idea of the Papacy in 1S80, of inter
fering in the domestic policy of the re
public, and ordering the Catholics, who
were mostly o monarchical tendencies,
to accept the new regime." And he
concludes: VThis caused the disorgan
ization of the Catholics, who have not
succeeded in reorganizing."
Now, it may be that some will say
the Papacy did a good thing in com
pelling the Catholics to give up their
preference for a monarchy and accept
the republic. But that is not the point.
The real friction comes in the fact that
the Papacy Interfered at all in the pol
itics of the country. That interference
roused the storm which, after more
than twenty years of nursing and con
centrating, bus burst upon the nation,
to the ruin of so many church Institu
tions and to the damage of the country.
At last, and In the most undesirable
way, the storm strikes, and as a cloud
burst sweeps away everything, good
and bad, In Its fury, It makes Indiscrim
It is a lesson of peculiar Interest to
Utah. The Mormon church leaders
here have Interfered in a way and with
a persistence far more blamable than
was the dictation of the Papacy to the
French Catholics. In each Instance,
the church, however, steps completely
outside of Us legitimate domain when
It steps into the political arena at all.
It is an unwarranted encroachment, a
trespass which brings- always and In
evitably disastrous results. The pun
ishment for It is sure-, the suffering is
certain, and both punishment and suf
fering are liable to come In most un
expected but none the less inevitable
In Utah, for Instance, the punish
ment for - this church Interference has
come by way of resentment and Indig
nation throughout the country at the
broken faith shown by the leaders of
the church; the whole American people
believe that they were deliberately im
posed upon by the false pretenses of the
Mormon leaders, and they are enraged
The people of the country resent the
election of Reed Smoot, and look upon
it ns a proof that the pledge embodied
In the State Constitution of non-interference
by the church in the affairs of
tlie, State, has been abrogated. They
look upon the testimony of President
Joseph F. Smith last March before the
Senate Committee on Privileges and
Elections, sitting in the Smoot case, as
proof positive, the fact confessed from
the highest authority, that (he pledge
of the abolition of polygamy, also em
bodied in the State Constitution, has
And so, Utah lies naked before the
eyes of the whole people, naked in her
shame, a shame that her inhabitants
as a whole have no right to bear, and
to which their acts have in no way
Who does not know that but for this
exhibition, and for the facts underlying
it, this city would have captured the
Mining Congress headquarters In the"
struggle at Portland? Who does not
know that but for these things, Utah
would be standing with head erect, a
shining member of the great constella
tion of States, Instead of being a star
whose glory Is dimmed, and from
whom some of her sister States turn
with loathing, and in the eyes of all
she is looked upon with suspicion?
Unhappy the State whose Ideals wero
once so high, and have now been so de
graded, whose trusted men betray her,
and whose course is shapod downward
to hades, Instead of upward to heaven
and to heaven's own light! But repent
ance must come, and a change which
will regenerate tho people, and reha
bilitate the State. And the American
party will lead the people out of the
THIS DAY TO REGISTER.
A goodly number of citizens
registered yesterday, the first day of the
new registration. But ns many more,
perhaps even a greater number of peo
ple, are yet fo be registered.
For those who did not register yes
terday, today affords equal facilities;
the registrars are on duty again today,
prepared to put in a full day's work.
Today Is the best 1 day that remains
In which to get your name on the
registration list, because It la Imme
diate, and you can attend to, the matter
and have it off your mind.
Unless you are registered, you can
not vote. The way to the ballot box
lies by way of the registration lists.
Be suro to register today, and then
you can go about your business with a
clear conscience, and nothing can bar
you from voting on the Sth day of No
RI3E UP, ALL YE GENTILES!
The despised Gentiles, whom' Presi
dent Smith of the Mormon church calls
the "enemies of the Kingdom of God,"
are the citizens of Utah who have dono
more to make this commonwealth
worthy of a place In the sisterhood of
States than the Mormons themselves.
Tho Gentiles have worked for the
glory of Utah, while the Mormons have
worked for the glory of a lot of eccle
slasts to whom they have paid their
Every enterprise set on foot, every
mine opened, every step In the march
of progress In Utah and in Salt Lake
has been guided or aided by the money
of the despised Gentiles tho men and
women whura President Smith calls
"the enemies of the Kingdom of God."
President Smith and his colleagues
have never refused Gentile money
when they could get It. They never
censured Gentiles who "condoned" their
crimes against women, nor criticised
those who overlooked the fraud in the
"holy graft" of their tithing system.
Gentiles were not "the enemies of tho
Kingdom of God" when they furnlshod
money to aid In building their places
of worship, and even the Angel Moroni
.did not blush when the president of the
Mormon church and his apostolic col
leagues unloaded "watered stock" of
various kinds upon the unsuspecting
"Milking the Gentiles," used to be a
popular sport with these "holy graft
ers" of the Mormon church, but when
the milk supply began to run low, and
the limpid eyes of the Gentile cow be
gan to see the sanctimonious hypoc
risy worn under the robes of heaven
to serve the devil In, then the Gentile
became "the enemy of the kingdom of
Well, if the Gentiles are "the ene
mies of the kingdom of God," then "the
kingdom of God" 1c in a bad way in
the United States. There happens to
be about SO.OOO.OOO of Gentiles in this
glorious land of freedom, nnd If they
ever happen to rise up against these
arrogant, self-styled protectors of God's
kingdom, there won't be enough of
them left to keep up the unholy traffic
These egotistical upholders of polyg
amy are very fond of charging perse
cution against all who differ with
them; yet all the persecution that has
ever occurred In Utah may be truth
fully charged against them, from that
woeful day at Mountain Meadows to
the present time.
What has happened In the past can
not be undone, but the day has gone
when such things can happen again.
The leaders of the Mormon church
may as well read the hand-writing on
the wall. It Is there in letters of liv
ing light. The men and women of
Utah who have been spurned and de
spised as "the; enemies of the klna
dom of God" can be frjends or enemies,
Tho American party has been or
ganized to represent an uprising that
means a fight to a finish. The Smiths
and the Smoots have defied and denied
the rights of citizenship; they have set
tho 'church up above tho Individual;
they have arrogated to themselves the
powers that belong to the people; they
have been all things to nil men and
trampled upon the constitutions of
Utah and of the United Slates, and the
end has come. The Jig is up.
If the Gentiles of Utah are "enemies
of the kingdom of God," let the Smiths
and the Smoots make the most' of; It.
The war Is on to the knife, and knife
to the hilt, against priestly pottering In
DON'T FORGET TO REGISTER.
There are three days to register In'
October; don't forget them. Failure to
register means the loss of your vote.
Register dates today and October ISth.
Hon. Thomas E. Watson continues
his pungent warfare on Judge Parker.
In his speech in Chicago on Monday
night, Mr. Watson declared that the
campaign of the Democracy is hum
bug of the worst kind; even more cru
elly, he proved It to be so. He showed
the secret lnlluences which dictated
Parker's nomination, and says that the
reason why thq Democratic nominee
cannot declare himself openly or posi
tively on any question. Is because "he
dare not offend the star chamber In
fluences who purchased the editors and
the delegates, and secured the nomina
tion for him.'" A grievous charge, but
one which In fully confirmed by the at
titude of Judge Parker in this campaign.
A SPLENDID CONVENTION AND TICKET.
Every one who saw tho American
convention In the Salt Lake Theater on
Monday afternoon must have been
struck with the earnestness, tho deep
sense of conviction, which actuated
those who were in attendance. The
speakers were cheered most heartily In
their telling points, and they made
plenty of those points. In fact, It Is a
campaign In which the American
speakers cannot fall to make points,
and telling ones, If they speak at all to
the Issues their party rolses; -and none
failed to do that.
The great orator of tho day, was, of
course, ex-Senator Frank J. Cannon.
But no one should fall to note and to
remember that the opening remarks of
County Chairman George L. Nye were
pertinent, strong, and well worthy of
the times and of the occasion. The
same mrfy be said of the speech made
by the Hon. P. J. Daly on taking the
chair. Both acquitted themselves hand
somely and well. J
The temper of the audience was
everything that could be desired sym
pathetic, appreciative, harmonious. Tho
audience gave heart to the speakers,
and kept them to their best efforts, by
cheers and enthusiastic responses.
The ticket presented Is nn excellent
one, both for county and for legisla
tive positions. It Is one well worthy
of tho people's triumphant suffrages,
and wo are cheered by the assurance
given at the opening of the convention,
that the canvass made shows an excel
lent chance to elect the nominees. And
that Is what we must all strive to do.
ONE FOR ALL, AND ALL FOR ONE.
The seriousness of the movement up
on which the American party has em
barked Is now apparent to its Intelli
They are now entered upon a great
controversy, in the name of the people
of the United States, to establish eter
nally In Utah the pledges of our own
State Constitution and the great truths
for which liberty lovers waged war In
the centuries which preceded the estab
lishment of tho Republic.
An effort, reckless If not lgiorant,
has been made In this commonwealth
to turn back the dial of time, to create
conditions against which humanity re
volted In the long ago and against
which humanity made successful re
volt or else there would have been no
State of Utah and no free Nation of
which It could be a part, and no such
church as that which has used the free
Institutions of this Nation in its origin,
Its growth, and In Its present attempt
to make mediaeval darkness here by
Its domination In political affairs.
Whether the chiefs of the ecclesiasti
cal body are absolutely sincere In their
labors or not, It is at this time unne
cessary to argue. The American par
ty's duty remains the same. The men
and women who Joined It with noble
devotion must realize that they have
taken Issue with a great power, and
that the victory cannot be won with
out a struggle which will make de
mands upon the courage, fidelity and
endurance of all. There should be such
fraternity among the members of the
American party as Is felt between
sworn brothers In a holy cause. There
should bo neither rivalries n6r selfish
ness In their councils. "Until the long
war shall be ended they should think
only of the conquest for tho abtract
right, without the Intrusion of a per
sonal or sordid ambition. They must
be true to each other because recre
ancy on the part of one to his fellows
Is In part a recreancy to tho cause it
self. With this kind of fraternal feeling
existing between the members of the
party, one for all and all for one, the
power of the organization will be en
hanced far beyond Its ordinary weight
In mere numbers; and there will per
meate Its labors a gentleness toward
all citizens of the State, which will not
detract from, but which will give force
to the struggle to make of Utah a free i
and happy State for free and happy j
The church organ commends the Sac
ramento Bee for opposing a constitu
tional amendment to forbid polygamy,
and for saying that nothing of the sort
Is necessary, as "any polygamlst can
be arrested and punished under tho
lawB as they are today." Tho Bee, of
course, In making this statement, had
reference to California; and In so
meaning, It was undoubtedly correct;
of course, any polygamlst can be ar
rested and punished under the laws as
they are In California. But the church
organ's attempt to convey the impres
sion that the like can be done In Utah,
Is a deliberate Intent to deceive and
mislead. Nothing of tho kind can be
done in Utah, especially If tho accused
Is a Mormon.
NOTES ABOUT MEPJ.
A boy of 11. who Uvea at Hamilton, On
tario, wrote to tho Czar, asking for somo
Russian postage stamps. Recently he re
ceived from tho Czar a compteto collection
of Russian postal, departmental nnd local
stamps In a magnlncontly bound album.
The collection Is said to bo worth several
W. W. Hcfeltlngcr. formerly a mighty
football player, was driving along Henne-
fdn avenue. Minneapolis, tho other morn
ng. wheri ho heard a runaway horse ap
proaching. The frightened nnlmal was
attached to a buggy In which sat a
screaming woman. "Pudge." as his
friends call him. Jumped from his own
conveyance, hnnded the reigns to a passer-by
and waited for the runaway As tho
animal lunccd past tho football player
1 VheVeopJc KreSNrth isJ ' m
SALE, F Mil?
Highest grades, with cuffs at- i I 11 I y
tached or detached. Values up O If) J J j- Vv V )l T'
to 2.50. While they last '
Furs are cold weather comforts ever dear" to the feral v!
nine heart always stylish. !
The 10,000 Fur Sale will afford unsurpassed advantages "
again this week. It is hardly fur weather but what of it if ''
early buying insures a saving of nearly a third?
And a $10,000 stock means a world of tempting stylc-su". '
gc-stions from which to make selection all within your reach.
Why fife h SfiipBago j
The Carpet Sale in force this week offers strong price-con- i
cessions. Regular prices average about lo cents on the dollar :
less than prevailing ones elsewhere because Carpets are car-
ried in rhe Basement. The reductions are from those lowered
regular ones that is, an ordinary dollar value retails at So
cents in the Basement and the cut for this special sale is :
about 15 cents less 70 cents in the aggregate for the dollar !
value. Beautiful lines afford choice selection. f
Sbiq1 EMy if Wm Qlmmm
The nearest approach ever attained to the highest graded
of cut-glass is reflected in the imitation wares, the special sale f
of which started yesterday. American skill and inventive go-
nius has certainly wrought well in this case. And the prices! ,
Considering them the glassware arouses enthus.asm. 7
P A Good Piano Shorten!
! the Longest Hours,
3 There Is not a Piano In this Eton
KJJ; that we cannot trust our reputation tol
inPlFtTfw5 AJid our reputation Is worth far mora
kjlffia 5rT io ua tnan tne few dollnr3, proDt th,1
$3 Jr 't eale of a poor Plano would attord. y
''fl n lCvf Come In and let us help you selecl
' ifl lOltXv Wv your plano Sold on eaBy term9 Wh
WMiiM? desIr"- I
Vansant & Chamberlain
made a splendid tackle, secured a hold on
tho throatlatch. and brought the horso to
a standstill lnsldo half a block. Then he
drove away, quietly remarking: "That's
tho first time anything gained so much
ground after J tackled It "
IS, D. EVHNS' 1
I Undertaker Embalmer.
I Opon All Night. Tel. 364.
k 213 Stato St., Salt Lako City b
GEO. G. DOYLE &C0.1
TEL. 162- 211 STATE ST. W
Average Life and Investment
Insurance warrants both theso csRcntlal
points: Go without It If you want loss.
If you want more, take more Insurance.
65th year, doing buslnees In 3S States. Na
tional Llfo Ins. Co. of Vt. (Mutual.) Geo.
D. Aider, general manager. 201-205 JfcCor
nlck block. Salt Lako City, "Utah.
IJ. W. CUBUIE. 1
W Irrt South. Salt Ljikw -Ut I
LAKES SlSJil sI&cuRtAiHsaf
Matinee Today at I
TONIGHT LAST TIME. I
THIS SEASON'S ONE BIG EVENT!
W. E. NHNKEYILLE'S
A polite performance of FASHlONA
"BLE MINSTRELSY. . i
The All-Greater Show of Modern Tmot
now the largest. Introducing a monopol
of Mirthful Masters. Including 1
THE GREAT BILLY VAN! 4
"THE ASSASSIN OF SORROW." j
NEXT ATTRACTION. 1
Thursday. Friday and Saturday- !,
Saturday Matlneo. i-
Geo. Ado's Quaint Comedy.
The County Chairman.:
Prlces-25c to ?1 W. Matinee, 23o to $
anil ili I eBh J iliiw
Matinee Today at 3(j
TONIGHT AND ALL WEEK.
Matlnc Saturday at 2 15 p j
GALLAGHER & BARRETT.
in the Ever Green Success. f I
Some SlnglnS. &'mo Dancing, j
y PEOPLE 2o, ;
Mostly Girls. j.