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Jjij Colonel Nelson Bell. 519
Saturday, October 22, 1004.
j REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
V. For President:
,L THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
4 " , For Vice-President:
j - CHARLES W. FAIRBANKS,
.jr Presidential Electors:
'I E. W WADE,
i' 5 H. P. MYTCN
1 ij JAMES A. MIXER.
rijj AMERICAN STATE TICKET.
b For Congress OGDEN IIILES.
For Governor WILLIAM M. FERRY.
A' For Sec'y of State WALTER JAMES.
!, For Treasurer WILLI A M W. ARM
1,'S For Auditor LEWIS B. ROGERS.
E0P Attorney-Gencral-SAMUEL M'
i ' ' DO WALL.
I . j. AMERICAN LEGISLATIVE TICKET
', For State Senators Sixth Senatorial Dia
' GEORGE L. NYE.
, H. D. NILES.
i GEORGE J. GIBSON,
i' Fr Members House of Representatives
j.' Eighth Representative District:
iJi JAMES W. CAHOON.
' K. H. P. NORDBERG.
.V J. J. STEWART.
jl R. G. SLEATER.
A. V. TAYLOR.
, i . W. J. BARRETTE.
1 J. E. DARMER.
I i N. D. CORSER.
, J L. N. LIGHTFOOT.
F. M BENEDICT.
i.jj AMERICAN COUNTY TICKET.
,( Salt Lake County.
i County Commissioners:
Long Term H. G. M'MILLAN.
J. Short Term-J BOURGATtD.
J. Treasurer C. D. ROOKLIDGE.
1i Sheriff JOSEPH H. RALEIGH.
Jl Clerk A C. IlEESE.
' J' Auditor CARLTON M, MAUCK
j1 Recorder ANGUS M'KELLAR, JR.
' ' IVNT,ty Altorney HARPER J. DIN
l Surveyor R. E. L. COLLIER.
. 7, Assessor P J. ANSON.
I Justice of tho Peace FRANK H.
!; Constable C. B. PATTERSON.
IJ ''j' AMERICAN CITY TICKET.
I 'Salt Lako City.
, t'' City Judgca:
Mi; B. H. TWOMEY.
, 'I: S, P. ARAISTRONG.
t Brother Cutler has learned to like his
Hj 'fi campaign speech eo well that he has
n ' committed It to memory.
, Judge Powers is willing to ray, how-
,t; ever, that if he is defeated, he will be
convinced that there has been church
ji , -
BrotHer Robert's, in highly praising
1 Judge Power?, may be merely trying to
j test the loyalty of Gentile Democrats to
t -"While Brother Roberts Is willing to
I v Bpealc favorably of Powers, Is he so
much In favor of the Judge as to intend
to vote for
;! Possibly, the Democratic outlook In ;
" jj J this' State is not so dark as has been
j supposed, aa Judge King has nof de-
! ! t-crlbed it as bright
In Salt Lako county of course the
really interesting contest Is the one be
V1 ' tween tho Smoot ticket and the Demo-
; i cratic for Kcond place.
j; j Good church Democrats will doubtless
H' readily' see that Apostle Smoot has a
L- ' ! j claim for ten per cent of their party
! j vote, anyway, as tithing.
j i; ( Accepting the suggestion that the
!j j campaign should be a quiet one, various
. j Democrats will go around quietly secur-
'. lng support for Brother Cutler.
I Some Gentile owners of -eal estate
, j j would no doubt regard" the rending of
j I some good llormon buyers to them by
: President Smith as a friendly act
It being understood that Mr. Sfoylc
I I &C9 not favor the giving of church
, 1 counrel in political affairs, great care Is
, being taken not to give any In his be
half. Brother Howell has doubtlers decided
ii ' that It would be undignified to reply to
ij a writer who doss not regard a personal
. letter as a private and confidential com
Numerous .Mormon Democrats have
'jj, no doubt already decided to vote 'for
ij Brother Cutler In order that it may not
be Justly said that they yielded to
apostolic dictation a few days before the
Ex-Secretary Olney, In a recent ad
r dress in Faneuil Hall, Boston, deplored
the alleged fact that "the' war
bacillus has got into the American
blood," And then, catching sight of his
rampant bluff In the case of the Anglo
Venezuelan boundary dispute, he gave
It a very evident wink. Not since the
war of the Rebellion has the Nation
been In such Imminent peril of a great
and wasting war, as it was right when
Secretary Olney passed up that bluff.
THE FALLACY INVOLVED.
It has been something of a mystery to
know on what grounds the Mormon
church npologlsts defend, even to their
own mind?, the assumption by the
church lender" of control of politics In
this State. So far as known, some eva
sive, and half-hearted denials that they
have- sn done, constitute the case In their
But of that assumption and control
there Is no sort of real doubt. Tt Is so
evident, nnd hss been so evident, per
sistent nnd so constant that there can be
no question whatever about 1U-
The fact being clear, then, on what
ground Is it Justified?
Possibly wc may have an Inkling of
the defense, by taking note of an objec
tion to the American party which 13
filed by Mr A. S. Anderson of Eureka,
TIntIc, In these words: "I am opposed
lo the American party, nnd think It Is
unamerlcan and undemocratic, Its chief
object being lo deprive certain citizens
of their rights of citizenship, because of
their religious positions, thereby Impos
ing a religious test contrary to the Con
stitution of our State and of the United
Mr. Anderson, In so stating the case,
Is laboring under a singular delusion of
mind. In making reference to the
deprivation of "certain citizens of their
rights of citizenship because of their re
ligious position," he evidently refers to
the demand that high ecccleslastlcs of
the Mormon church shall keep out of
But this Is something which the com
mon sense of the American people has
arrived at as the best for nil, and as ap
plying to every Eect and to all eccle
slasts of every denomination. The in
trusion of the bishops of the Catholic,
the Episcopal, or the Methodist churches
into politics Is something unhenrd of,
and any disposition on the part of such
ecclesiastic to take part in the politics
of lIs parishioners would be checked
without ruth or delay. Why Is the rule
not a good one also for the Mormon ec
clesiastics? But aside altogether from the argu
ment of propriety and general usage,
there is a special rule in tho Mormon
church against the participation of high
cccleslasts In politics. This was adopt
ed at the general conference of the
church on April C, 1806, and was the
church response to the Democratic pro
test of the year before against church
Interference In the election. (
There is, then, nt infringement upon
any Constitutional right or personal
privilege in asking that the Mormon
high churchmen keep out of politics. It
is what Is dignified and proper In their
station, and besides, It Is what they
have definitely and positively engaged
to do. and a course in whiHi Mm rni
their church binds them.
But back of air that Is the fact that it
Is even more obnoxious for a Mormon
church leader to take part In politics
than for a hJgh official of any other
church to do so, for the reason that
none of the other church dignitaries
claims lo be the very mouthpiece of God;
none Is "sustained" as a "prophet, seer,
and revelator," while the Mormon
church dignitary Is.
Under that condition, when a Mormon
apostle or president takes part In poli
tics, ho takes part as a mouthpiece of
the Lord; he gels the consent of his
quorum In what he does, and this Is a
confirmation of the heavenly mission.
It follows necessarily that this commits
the whole church, for the church cannot
fall to be on tho Lord's side. It Is plain,
further, that the church cannot be on
both sides In any campaign, as to any
candidate; It must be a unit, or one side
or the other would be found opposing
Take the present campaign, for exam
ple. Apostle Smoot, by the consent and
harmony of his quorum, using the
church machinery to carry out his cam
paign, fully committed the church' to
brother Cutler for Governor; in fact,
created and forced his candidacy. As
to that there can, therefore, be no con
tention; It is the Lord's will, and those
who oppose It are in contumacy, and lia
ble to fall Into condemnation.
But, though brother Howell entered
heartily Into this work of the Lord in
behalf of the one chosen by the revela
tors and by revelation to be Governor,
there was no revelation that Howell was
to be chosen as the next Representative
In Congress from Utah. In fact, there
seems to be a revelation now that he Is
not the Lord's choice for this mission,
and that Judge Powers Is. Elder Rob
erts Is the "mouth," apparently, through
which this revelation comes, and he took
occasion to proclaim this choice In his
speech at Lehl on Wednesday evening.
' Mr. Anderson will thus see not only
tiat the general 'rule against high eccle
siata taking part In politics Is good for
a general rule everywhere, but that it
is a rule which is absolutely Indispensa
ble in Utah; not only so. but that the
church itself, recognizing the stern ne
cessity of The case here, has made its
declared rule conform to the require
ments of our local case. In fact, it Is
the only rule possible if we would have
any freedom from church absolutism In
politics, or public affairs, or in school
matters, in Utah.
It Is announced that in a few days
President Roosevelt will send forma!
Invitations to the great powers to name
delegates to the new peace conference
at The Hague; and that the powers will
be Invited to suggest a date or dates for
the meeting of such conference. It must
be, therefore, that the powers have
been sounded on this proposition, and
that they are agreeable to It, In spite
of the growl that the Russian bear
will rc-fusa to hear of any peace
talk. The possibility that the powers
might under certain contingencies step
in and command the peace between
Russia and Japan Is therefore .within
the bounds of reasonable possibility.
And certainly it will bo lo the. Interest
of the world at large,. as well as of, tho
two nations Involved In this war, to
have thnt done.
The persistent misrepresentation of
the causes which have led to the found
ing of the An-erlcan party In Utah, and
the purpose which It hopes to achieve,
Is not entirely unexpected. Nor will a
continuation of the falsehoods, vitu
peration and deceit by the enemies of
Utah be any surprise.
The truth may not travel through the
same whispered channels that are
adopted for tho falsehoods which are
circulated against the American party;
but The Tribune will do all It can to
give to the people of this State an op
portunity to know the facts and to urge
them to a correct judgment concerning
Two promises which were made by
the church leaders were necessary ante
cedents to Statehood:
. First, that tho law forbidding
polygamous marriages and continued
cohabitation with plural wives should
be strictly obeyed, by leadcrc and fol
Second, that there should be no domi
nation of the affairs of the State nor
attempted domination of politics by
On these two pledges Statehood was.
granted. A fulfillment of the obllga
itnn ... i,ti . i .n.i i
for the progress of the State as it is
requisite to preserve the honor of the
men who made the covenant.
Have these pledges been broken? If
they have been kept in spirit and letter,
there is no reason for the American
party's existence. If they or either of
them have been violated, and If the in
dications point to a perpetuity of viola
tion, the American party has come none
too soon to preserve the State and Us
people from calamities which would In
crease In severity with the lapso of
As to the first pledge, The Tribune
leaves judgment to the Mormon people
themselves. The two chief men of
the church testified In Washington, last
spring, that they were living In defiance
of the lawsvof God and man; and tho
head of the church testified that he
could not discipline his subordinates for
I engaging in that practice In which he
designated himself as the "chief cul
prit." If further testimony Is needed,
let the Mormon people ask them
selves what is the common' talk and
knowledge among Mormons In their
own neighborhood concerning plural
marriages effected since 1S90.
Trlbuno are not disposed at this time
to make a political Issue of this ques
tion, and because It is our justified be
lief that, for the present at least, the
leaders of the church are disposed to
heed the thunderous voice of the Ameri
can people on this question, It must
not be assumed that the facts are-unknown,
that the Issue is unimportant In
the development of Utah's destiny, or
that this Issue will never come to the
Awaiting further events, It may be
allowed to stand In its present attitude
of common knowledge. 1
The domination of the affairs of State
by church leaders Is demonstrated by
the following. statements:
No bill has been passed by the
legislative assembly of the State of
Utah against tho will of tho church
leaders. No bill which the church
leaders approved has failed of passage.
No bill has been signed by the Governor
since Utah became a State that the
church leaders desired him to veto.
No bill has failed to receive his signa
ture which the church leaders approved.
The manifestation of this dominating
power is most startllngly illustrated by
these facto: The church leaders de
sired tho passago of the so-called
Evans polygamy bill. It was passed.
Immediately thereafter, wiser counsels
prevailed, and the chiefs among the
church leaders desired to have the bill
vetoed. It was vetoed.
Every member of Congress. -elected
froiri Utah since 1S9S, and Inclusive of
that year, has received the assistance
of church Influence at the polls. Tho
dictation of the leaders has been mani
fested upon the Legislature or upon
Individual legislators, in every Sena
torial election since and Including 1807.
Conventions have repeatedly been
dominated by church leaders. The re
sult of the last municipal campaign In
Salt Lake City was determined by them.
Tho recent Stato convention of one of
the two parties selected a ticket almost
entirely dictated by ecclesiastical au
thority. Such are the facts; and such facts as
these justify the existence of the Ameri
can party and Justify tho attitude of
Tho Tribune in its support of that party.
But two courses are open to the citi
zens of Utah. One, to approve of the
violation of the pledge upon which Utah
obtained her Statehood, to approve the
Violation of the Constitution of this
State, and to bow their necks to a
tyranny as hurtful as It Is hateful; and
the other to Join together In open,
honest, determined resistance to tho
' There will bo no real answer to tho
chargo which la mado in this column
that there has boon violation of the
pledges upon which Statehood was ob
tained. There may be some abuse
'of the American party, nnd some vil
ification of Individuals who huve
been selected by the parly for Its leader
ship. There may be some silly charges
against Tho Tribune's motives. There
may be some appeals to ,the mass of the
Mormons to hold together to resist at
tack, and to rally around their leaders
lo protect them from the consequences
of their own misdeeds. There may be
some palliations and some excuee?
offered by men In the two National
parties for their present failure to Join
In the American movement here; buf
we repeat, there will be no real answer
offered to tho charge her made that
there has. been nnd Is today perrlatent
and flagrant violation of the pledges up
on which sovereignly was granted to
There will be no real answer lo the
charge made In these columns that the
honor which the leaders pledged for
themselves and their followers, has been
forfeited by some of these leaders and
some of their followers.
Until there Is a real nnd effective
answer, the case stands completo for
the American party; and until there
shall be a complete and unequivocal re
treat from the position which has been
taken by church leaders, in defiance of
the Constitution and In defiance of, their
own pledge, there Is every American
reason for a continuance of the Ameri
can party, and every reason wly Its
principles should triumph.
President Joseph F. Smith Is again
exposed by his loving friends. The Dix
ie Advocate comes out with 'an editorial
In attempted defense of tho President's
sermon at St. George; and It makes tho
bitter and brutal attack", which he there
uttered, appear In so much worse
light than it has heretofore been pre
sented that tho reader must wonder that
the Advocate's editor Is permitted to be
That paper, from which was quoted
the statement that President Joseph F.
Smith advised his people' not lo sail
land to Gentiles nor to aid them, Is
owned and published by Mormons, fond
adherents of President Smith. It now
says that reference to(the original notes
(presumably stenographic notes) which
were made of the sermon discloses the
fact that President Smith did not make
use of the term "Gentile." but in the
course of his remarks did refer to the
"enemies" of the Mormon people as
"Modern Saracens." This confirms the
contention of The Tribune that to the
Mormon mind tho word "enemies"
means Gentiles; and that tho word Gen
tiles means "enemies"; tho two words
having been used interchangeably in
Utah during fifty-seven years.
Neither President Smith, the Deserot
News nor any other Mormon speaker or
paper can now deny that President
Smith meant Gentiles and that all his
hearers understood him to mean Gen
tiles; because tho Mormon reporter and
the Mormon editor Interpreted Nhis use
of the word "enemies" and printed the
word Gentiles as meaning tho same
Milnr- ' 1
President Smith's allusion to the Gen
tiles as "Modern Saracens" is rather a
high flight, for him, in the domain of
history and Illustration. Accepting his
statement as meaning what any Intelli
gent speaker would mean, the Gentiles
have, captured the holy places, are in
possession of Jerusalem, and It Is neces
sary to raise a crusade against them In
order that the sacred stones, on which
the prophets have trodden, shall no
longer be desecrated by the feet of tho
It is well lo have this matter cleared
up by such authority. "Wo now know
by the explicit showing of the Dixie Ad
vocate that President Smith and his
people mean "Gentiles" when they say
"enemies," and that they regard the
men who havo come hero to assist in
making Utah a proud American State,
as Invaders against whom it would be
righteous to raise a crusade.
When that crusade begins The Trib
une recommends to the attention of the
ruling ecclesiastical power the Hon.
George Sutherland as the new "Peter
the Hermit" to carry the cross and in
flame the minds of the' Mormons with
the necessary1 vengeanco and hate
against the "Gentile Saracens" who
have come Into the new Jerusalem.
THE BENEFICENCE OF PROTECTION.
A speech In the House of Represen
tatives on the 27th day of January last
illustrates so well the fact that pro
tection docs not foster monopolies, does
not become a tax on tho consumer,
does not raise the price to correspond
with the duty imposed, that a para
graph of tho speech (delivered by
Representative Charles B. Landls of
Indiana, Is well worth reproduction, as
"In 18S3 there were no wire nails pro
duced In this country. They were then
selling at S6 a kog. We manufactured
that year 60,000 kegs, when a tariff of
U a keg was placed upon wire nails. In
1SS4 we manufactured 75.000 kegs, and
the price dropped to $5 a keg. In 1SS5
wo .manufactured 200,000 kegs, and 'the
price dropped to J-l a keg. which was
exactly the tariff duty. In 18S6 we
manufactured 500,000 kegs, and tho price
dropped to S3.-I0 a keg. In 1SS7 we
manufactured 700,000 kegs, and the price
dropped to 53.30 a keg. In 1SS8 we
manufactured 2,000.000 kegs, and the
price dropped to S2.G0 a keg. In 1S59 we
made over 2,500.000 kegs, nnd the price
dropped to $2.10 a keg. And all this
time the duty was $1 per keg. The ave
rage price in 1002. the last available re
port, was 52.1C."
That Is an excollent Illustration of tho
'VheVeopJe JXreNNilh Vis
1 It is swell and a big opportunity at -the special price todny. (cfa (Q) (fi?ryo (Ji? A (fao
lndjRrmls; length 24 inches; belt; neatly tailored. ty)Q)c2 (i iilT $0
Lfa9 WB Vte and IPaimtts Vdlimgs H
In natural wool and white colors. Regu- W C? An elegant line of crepe do chine veils ;
lar price, each enrment. 31.00; Friday ) (C Q. wUn hemstitched cages, In bluo, black H? fP . fi fr
and Saturday zs visLbo and brown. Wc sell them at $1.3n; your ( j A fa
choice today.. &
SPEOAL-SMipU ffp fltaio today IB hoslcry and w
Balance of our great dollar shirt offer- fp rfS n SPECIAL SALE OP FANCY AND 5WEET rV k
lng at THUJ fjl BASKETS, AND ALSO IN NOVELTIES INpSJ l
Regular $1.50 values. BARK. ART SECTION. fct
: : i tfS
mm SikB Dim Lnli9 EWkwW?
&z3- IT M JT
N&fciT $$y Regardless of cost the entire stock of ladles' summer neckwear wllit Srt
it!W out Beautiful lines. One In particular came as a late ehlpmett
colors arc nil linen; lace, mercerized, etamlne, scrim, Ascot four-ln-J ST
and In fact all the swell and prevailing styles are included. It is aT Wj
a splendid opportunity for neckwear. The prices average 75c, UcA(Blt ni
'fl& ' $L00 i &
J'Jla wG- ' We nre a,so showing a pretty line In the battenberg and renaissance R-ft
yirffbi anu" also tne ACOt four-in-hands. The net Buster Brown, eased c rjffe&
'.t with, val. lace, which sells at prices from 50 to 75 cents. ThigJ
There Is a third line equally attractive. The collars are all val lace andtJj
iraSi? tlon 1,nen stock, while various other styles in all colors are shown, n
fA&MfilW&iE&ih These sell from 35 to 05 cents. Special ' (ffl, jtffc
Wii'Jtvn iRJiaSl 0ne hundred dozen white embroidered top collars. These sell at n p;
wfT 10 and 15 cnts" ' J
. ! jhS
New IPreMpy MioSo !
A handsome assortment of fine tailored belts In desirable shapes and the
very newest styles. There Is a nobby harness buckle and slide. It Is certainly 7nrr S Ej"
the most genteel belt of the season. Two decided styles are shown. Sale price )Jj(Q (QilfllLl Q)J
Saturda . , w'c,;
Q)qS 1? Th0 JIatIneo 13 a flne French kid, three clasp, one seam glove. It comes in rk fffj
JJ vU,)o gray, white, brown and black. Regular price, $1.50. Just for Saturday.. .'.
Z 5 -- Sjiirl
Our entire stock of $4.50, 5-1.75, $4.95 and ?5.00 Suits, including many at 5G.00, ' (it rp i&M
are reduced to )Jo5) Hf p
Our entire stock of $3.50, 53.75 and 54.00 Suits reduced to 7o5 it
ho w sal
Norfolk styles a nd single and double-breasted reefers; satin lined; best make; fancy mixtures; a -ffl ;S &
foreign and domestic weaves; medium and dark colors. f R
Perfectly tailored; holds their shape; wears splendidly; every suit full of styie; excellent ma- j ?&
iorlalB. Many points of advantage in these suits, for which we pay a little extra, and for which fiW
.he mother does not. v i( lS Kt"
way Republican protection works. It
is exactly the same as tho working of
the McKinley tariff on tin plate, which
built up the tin-plate Industry from
nothing to an aggregate value of
twenty million dollars a year.
Republican protection not only pro
tects, It builds up. It gives employ
to American workmen. It secures
to Americans the control of the mar
kets of their own country. It affords
to American labor a standard of wagos
far above the wages of any other pcoplo
under the sun.
The question this year Is between this
beneficent policy and tho Democratic
purpose to strlko It down under the
sophomorlc plea that "protection Is
robbery;" a sentiment that may square
with theorists' speculations, but Is hope
lessly opposed by the practical tests of
business. Industry and commerce.
THE FARMERS' MISTAKE.
We wish to reiterate, with emphasis,
our suggestion of yesterday that tho
farmers are making a very serious mis
take in breaking off negotiations with
the smeltermen. The statement of Mr.
Whitley that the smelters are willing to
spend all the money necessary to
remedy whatever evils exist Is, we are
certain, made In entire good faith, and
Ihe fact that he so readily consented to
lake under consideration the scheme of
Mr. Pasco for controlling the smoke Is
sufficient proof. The farmers, in
taking the matter to the courts, ard
shutting themsslves off from their true
remedy, which certainly Is In mutual
concession and adjustment. Litigation
Is long, and usually unsatisfactory to
both sides; and the remedy will be un
certain of application.
We lake It that the old Idea of
abolishing the smelters as a nuisance
has been abandoned; but in so far as
any such spirit may survive, It is an
Impossible demand. Tho smelters aro
too Important for tho country, their
work Is so Immense In the production
of marketable wealth, that they are a
flxeure. and the business community
desires them to stay and to do their
work In ever-Increasing volume. At
the snmo time, the Justice of doing
whatever Is possible to prevent the in
fliction of damage must bo apparent,
and tho need of payment for damago
that cannot be averted must be con
ceded. A common ground of mutual ad
vantage and forbearance Is needed, and
the farmers, In declaring for war,
are abandoning the ground that must
necessarily at the last be their best
point of advantage.
j S. D. EYHNS
I Undertaker & Embalmer. 1
H Open All Night. Tol. 384. jl
GEO. G. DOYLE & CO. j
MODERN PLUMBING !
J TEL. 162. 211 STATE ST.
Wc have re-ogiizzd
Tho Indispensable need of some device
wKi1 "'h,C,h th bencf,t3 accruing to
?f' ,rnluina ,n"d estates could be
properly reinvested with tho life company
in tho form of a well-arranged trust. Ve
copyrighted, nearly a dozen years aRo. an
arrangement by which the installment
payment of proceeds could be applied to
insurance for any age. kind or amounU
with compound Interest profit to tho btno
Sf-P'' vt.V1 W:, c?lnf business In Z$
States. National Life lna. Co. of Vt (Mu-
Utah" McCorn,ck block' Salt Lao City;
For District Judges: ;
CHARLES W. MORSE, '
THOMAS D. LEWIS, '
MORRIS I. RITCHIE,
GEORGE G: ARMSTRONG. t
Eor District Attorney: f
FREDERICK C. LOOPBOUROW. - j
With the World !$
Perhaps music Is his forte. Cos! 1
select one of our fine pianos asflP
him a better start In life th" j Ifti!
boys have. We have AN EAST r .fc
WENT PLAN whereby it Is posjg :W
any parent to give his child a is
education. Will bo glad to MP"1""' V I
to you. Glo us a calL 'Jh
Vansant & Ciiamb?rali jE
51 AND 53 llAJJT jjj
THREE NIGHTS. BEGIN-"0
MONDAY. OCI.24 W
M TINEE WEDNESDAY Aj J
rhat avalanche of fun, tornado o.
A RUNAWAY MA A.
Presented by a Great Cast ot cb ;ipP
Scintillates with So"cs. Music "JS,
OFFICE OF THE CONSrK.VU
luartermastor. 512 Dooly bulldi jJTO
Lake City. Utah. Sen t eraser , wrdria .
Sealed proposals In triplicate tSJNM'
celved hero until 11 a. m.. sffifW2r
Dctober 22. 1SM. nnd then ope.i prfll-Jrj,
sxtenslon of water system, at :t ej lf rfH
as, Utah Bidders will uufWSH, d
:he time In which they will ew jsiy5
;vork. Full Information MStJoBliiJ
)f proposals furnlahcd on nP P vjj
his office. Plans and PfiK5ri
o seen horc. United States rc--i jjgiRl J
Ight to nccept or reject mi nr
osaIs. or any part thereor asrtEN
:ontainlng proposals to adIfe&?t
propoeals for water taa. Irti
Iresscd to Captain Samuel . "J" "u
ermaster N m