Newspaper Page Text
l: page fopbtebs TBDB SALT LAKE TBIBTTOTE. tuesdaymorstcg, sormma I
l t uj met Jurist
K Begs for Bread
R 'I Aged Man, Once in Affluenco, Is
J- !' No-w Slowly Starving to
If NEW TORK, Nov. 7. Bowed by ago
' j and starving, Henry A. Tullen. once a
I 1 civil and criminal Judge In Westcheptor
( county, tottered Into the Outdoor Poor
I department ofllce. at the foot of East
j 'i Twenty-sixth 3treet. begcrlng for bread.
I One night he had Fpent Sn the alms-
' j houee, but. being unable to endure life
I ! there, he loft to get city aid elsewhere,
T j until he could look up some of his old
I 51 friends.
',1 V He said both Judge Charles H. Truax
J j! and Judge John J. Freedman were old
"j friends of his, and last night Judge
I I Truax paid he remembered Tullen as
J one of the men who had given to him
great encouragement when ho was
I ! starting on his legal career.
A Tullen Is 75 years old. In 1SC6 he was
1 1 ramed by both Democrats a'nd Republl-
) cans for the Westchester bench,
j For six weeks he held the ofllce, hav-
I1, lng been associated during that time
;; M with Judges Arthur Hoffman and John
J' According to his story, he went Into
' Wall street many years ago and
' . i founded a partnership, which ended In
j For a time business was good, but,
I . Tullen says, his partner was not fair,
j y and he went to his ofllce one morning to
; J learn that he had lost ?3C,000, all he
, I bad.
i i The failure ruined Mr. Tullen's
J health, and for three years following he
: ' j was compelled to rely for rupport on
j )i his son, Charles Tullen. a compositor,
i, The son died, and Mrs. Tullen, who
had sold everything she- had to. give
them existence, had to go to work to
ij support both. For almost two years
N, they lived on what she could make at
cutting gold leaf, and then, la3t Feb-
( , ruary, when she died, Tullen was forced
, to live from hand to mouth,
i At the Manhattan club, Judge Truax
,' f.ald that, although he had not seen Tul-
I' len for twenty years, he remembered the
' i former Judge as a worthy man, whom
' he would not hesitate to aid.
I. i 4. 4. .j. j. .j. .t. -f ; J ! J "i r 4 - v
j, -r VOTE BEFORE NOON".
j. 4 Then see that your sisters, -J-
) -J your cousins and your aunts
f 4- do the same thing. For liberty !
1 I v in politics, vote the American 4
1 v party tickot straight.
tZt t i 1 2 J J ! ! t
II jj CHINESE VET CIVIL WAR.
( Astoria Has Only Chinaman in U. S.
) . Who Fought for Union.
! ASTORIA, Or.. Nov. 7. John C.
j ' Peau, a Chinese resident of this city,
j fought through the Civil war In the
I j Union army. It is believed that he Is
I the only Chinese who regularly enllst-
j , ed and remained in service during the
, fighting. Peau Is now CI years of age.
j; ' His knowledge of events of the war Is
1 .jj as thorough as that of the ordinary
jj Grand Army man. and although his
memory Is rather poor, his recital is
I Peau was born at Canton, China, and
came to America at the age of 13. He
7 first visited San Francisco, but later
1 went to New York, where he attended
1 1 echool. He adopted American customs
I and avoided the Chinese colony. Dur-
j lng a vacation he visited Fort Sumter
I' , and chanced to be there when the Con-
;, federates made the initial assault of
the rebellion. The incident had the
j effect of making Peau pro-Union and
when President Lincoln issued the flrat
, call for 75,000 volunteers, Peau respond-
ed and became a Union soldier.
, I The company with which Peau en-
l listed took part In the first great lmt-
1 tie of the war. After Bull Run Peau
I re-enllsted with an Ohio company and
tl r nerved from 1862 to 1805. He was only
1 I Kllghtly wounded, although he took part
j I in several important engagements.
) In 1S65 Peau came West and visited
1 Astoria, where there were but few
' white Inhabitants. He also went to
, Portland, and thence to Lewiston, Ida.,
( where he was engaged in the mercan-
' tile business for ten years. He passed
.1 through Spokane en roiite to the Koo-
I 1 tenal country when there was but one
j house at the eastern Washington me-
j; 1 tropolls.
GNAWED OFF HIS EAR.
ij Hoosier Who Is Sound Sleeper Awak-
(' ened by Hodent.
l; ANDERSON. Ind., Nov. 7. A rat
gnawed off a part of Charles Lancy's
J' car while he slept In his home north of
IJ j this city.
( 13 To a local physician he said that
1 when he was awakened by a stinging
il ti sensation in the lobe of one of his ears
he placed his hand to It and found It
Mccdlng. Then he discovered that the
j upper part of his ear was badly
J t gnawed, and he is conlldent that a rat
1 did IL
( ' Lancy explained that he went to bed
vei-y cold and sleepy, and he presumes
tj i that he slept so soundly that he did not
, feel the pain until the rat had taken a
. ' good bite. The ear was carefully
dressed to avoid blood poisoning.
If! "Tree Tea Selected Wisdom"
H ' The pure, good ten, sold in
; packages only.
M. J. BRANDENSTEIN & CO.,
j!: Lmporter3, San Francisco.
the Pacific SI002. X
OAKLAND, Cal.. Nov. 7. While cross
ing tho track of tho local train at Seventh
and Castro street, Mrn. Maria Hayca was
Btruck by tho engine and so badly Injured
that Bhc died about an hour later.
ALAMEDA, Cal.. Nov. 7. Whllo hurry
ing with a party of Alatncdans to take a
train for San Franclaco, Mrs. Lcona
Matheson of 1H McAllister strcot, San
Francisco, and hor friend, ro. M. D.
Ettlon of (20 Lo.i Angeles street, L03 An
golcs, wero struck by tho caatbound local
on tho South Shore line at Ninth street
and Central avenuo, and almost Instantly
TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 7. Seven stow
awav Chinamen, evidently bont on smug
gling tholr way Into tho country, havo
been arrested on tho steamship Tremont
by tho Immigration officers and Chinese
TACOMA, Wash.. Nov. 7. About C000
worth of undeclared dutiable goods woro
confiscated on board tho etoaniHhlp Tre
mont by the revenue offlcors. 311k, can
ton linen, Chlneao laces and cigars are
Included In tho big haul.
U t H M M M M M M
NOTABLE DEAD OF DAY.
4 M M M M M M M
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 7. William F.
Empcy, well known in Pncific coaat ship
ping circles and for twenty-two years
publisher of the Guide, died suddenly of
heart disease. Ho was a native of Aus
tralia, 52 ycar3 of age.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 7. Arthur W.
Moore, a member of a wholesale lcathor
firm of this city, and for many yoaro a
broker of a local stock and bond ex
change, Is dead. Ho waa a native of Bos
ton, 65 years old.
LINCOLN Neb.. Nov. 7. James Marr,
who made the original design of the first
harvesting mnchinc, la dead In this city
at the age of S years.
I Vote for political freedom. !
Vote for American citizenship.
-I Voto against church doniination. -2
v Vote early before noon. -!-4
Vote the American party ticket. 4
'b Vote as men and women. ' r
Vote agninst political serfdom.
4- Voto against bosaism in the 4
v- guise of religion. 4
j. . . . .j. 4. . .j. . 4. . .j. 4.
A NATURAL SANITARIUM.
What a Scientific Observer Has to
Say About California.
Lieut. John P. FIndloy. while In
charge of the United States weather
bureau at San Francisco, contributed
an article to a prominent magazine on
the climatic conditions of California
In which t:e following statement ap
peared: "Theoretically, California should fur
nish the best and most varied health
resort and sanitariums in the United
States. Within hor borders almost ev
ery form of wasting disease should
llnd the means of temporary, If not
This theoretical statement, from an
unbiased, scientific standpoint, Is abun
dantly confirmed by experience. The
cool and bracing coast climate, devoid
of any trace of malaria, extends from
the northern part of the State to the
extreme south. There Is the choice be
tween this cool, humid atmosphere and
the dry, warm atmosphere of the in
Of altitude there Is yet a greater dif
ference. From Plain Valley, 300 feet
below sea level, to tho upper Sierras,
7000 or 8000 above, any altitude canbe
selected, and comfortable homes be
T'he peculiarity of an almost rainless
summer, during whlcn tne injurious
germs of animal and vegetable decay
are destroyed by thorougn desiccation,
Is one of the striking features of Cali
During the rainy season It Is usually
too cool to facilitate fermentation, and
the result 1b, except along some of the
river valleys, an absolutely pure at
mosphere. The ocean winds entering
through the several coast openings, are
tempered by the Intermediate area
passed over, and often receive desir
able healing properties by taking up tho
resinous odors of tho pines and red
woods of tho coast range-.,
The skillful physician, ' acquainted
with the climatic conditions, should
find little difficulty In selecting a local
ity where climate and environment will
do all that these agencles'can ever do
toward the restoration of health. There
Is enough of wlldness to keep the mind
constantly engaged, and enough of civ
ilization to satisfy the most exacting.
People whose systems are charged
with malaria, or are "run down" by
overwork, find Immediate and In many
cases permanent relief in this Invigor
For descriptive and illustrative liter
ature, call on or address, D. It. Gray,
general agent, S. Pac. Co., 201 Main
street. Salt Lake City. Utah.
v ! v !' 4- ! ' v 'tt
DON'T LOSE YOUR VOTE.
I But cast it early for tho
I American party ticket in favor
i- of a free ballot, a fair count
and no church interference
v v 4 r 'r 4 4 v
HAD TOO MANY WIVES.
Ohio Man Who Emulates Ecclesiastics
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 7. Mrs. Wil
liam L. Painter No. 2, whose maiden
name was Carrie A. Orcans of 329 West
Chapel street; Mrsr William L. Painter
No. 3, -who was Edith May Kipp, daugh
ter of Leonard Klp"p, who lived near
Mt. Carmel cemetery', until one week
ago, obtained a warrant for the arrest
of the man they claim bb husband.
The women say that he has been
married to each of them within tho
last year and a half, and that he has
been dividing his time for the past
week, living the first part of the night
with one, his new wife, and spending
the rest of the night with No. 2. He
worked for the Columbus Railway and
Light company a6 llnemun.
Not only do they eay that he Is a big
amist, but that they know of another
wife who Is now living In Portsmouth,
and whose maiden name was Zimmer
man. They say they did not learn of Pain
ter's alleged duplicity until wife No. 2
met her hunbund with wife No. 3 In a
store buying goods for her.
Brokers' Pope is.
Stock Quotations Indicate the Con
tinuance of tho Republican Ad
ministration in Power.
Stock oxohanso followers In Salt Lake
City bollevo that tho Republican party
will, without doubt, carry Now York. Wall
street ovldently believes that no change
In national policies will come, for stocks
all hod a dlHtlnclly upward tendoncy.
This was especially truo of tho big steel
concerns and rallroudH. All of theso
Showed advances over tho day before.
Tho stock exchange Is always taken as
a barometer In certain things, such as
elections and tho settlement of Interna
tional questions. And almost Invariably
It turns out to predict truly. For this
reason, thoso who hud a habit of follow
ing quotations watched the printed re
ports with moro than usual Interest yes
terday. A little group at the Knutsford
were discussing tho situation early In the
afternoon, and tho predictions were all In
favor of the Republican national tickot
winning out easily.
"All this Parker talk sounds nice," said
one, "but cold facts don't bear out thu
statements. 1 am going by Wall street's
predictions they all point to no change.
If Wall street thought tho National Ad
ministration wim going to bo given Into
other hands by tomorrow's nctlon thcro
would bo doprcelnblo Hurries, especially In
tho big Eastern concerns. Instead of this,
you seo these stocks aro strong, with n
still upward tendency. Take my tip,
Rcosovclt Is re-elected."
Co-Operntive Company Incorporates.
Tho Washington Co-opcratlvc Mercan
tile company filed articles with the Secre
tary of State yesterday. The company
won formerly tho Washington Morcantllo
and Manufacturing association and the
tlmo expired, so tho stockholders aro In
corporating under a now namo.
Calvin Hall Is president; Ccnla Hall,
secretary and treasurer. The capital
stock Is S2C0O, dlvldod Into 500 shares of
the par value of J5 each.
Local bank clearings yestorday amount
ed to J63I.S77.20. as against JG52.902.W for
tho corresponding day of last year.
A. Fred Wey has purchased from L. P.
Chrlstensen the vacant ground. 7xlS5
feet, Just north of tho Bell Telephono
building on State street, with tho Inten
tion of erecting thero next year a mod
ern family hotel. Mr. Wey has not yet
completed his plans for tho now enter
prise, but ho purposes building a hotel
which will bo a credit to tho city. The
site Is an Ideal one for tho purpose.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 r 4 4 4 4 4
4- WOMEN, VOTE EARLY, 4-
4 For religion without mixing 4-4-
politics with it. That means 4
4 voto the American party ticket. 4
j I J J J J j Jm
WE NEVER MISSTATE
FACTS OR MISREPRESENT
By Arriving at St. Louis la the Morn
ing You Gain Ono Full Day at tho
Leave Salt Lake at 7 a, m. via the O.
S. L., U. P. and Wabash and arrive at
St. Louis 7:15 a. m. the second morn
ing, 47 hours and 15 minutes actual run
Our competitors, leaving here the
eatno morning, arrive at SL Louis In
the evening, 10 hourB and 45 minutes
longer on the road.
Returning, the Wabash leaves St.
Louis 7:30 p. m. (permitting all day at
the Fair), reaches Omaha the next
morning, connecting with the Union
Pacific "Overland Limited," arriving at
Salt Lake next afternoon at 4:20 p. m.,
45 hours and 50 minutes actual running
time, with a through sleeper In both
directions, without change, between
Salt Lake and the World's Fair
Grounds or Union Depot. St. Louis.
Our competitors, leaving St. Louis
eame evening, arrive here In the morn
ing, 15 hours and 10 minutes longer on
Examine the official Guide and verify
For rates and sleeping car reserva
tions call at 201 Main street. Salt Lake
200 Rambouillot Rams.
For sale cheap. They are large, heavy
fleeced and bred for range service. Come
and see them or write for prices.
INTERMO UNTAIN SHEEP CO.
Room 305 Eccles Building, Ogden,
Utah. P. O. Box 118.
BLISS DENIES IT.
Declares Senator Gorman Has Been
Firing in the Air.
BALTIMORE, Nov. 7. Tho News of
this city today sent to Cornelius N.
Bliss, treasurer of the Republican Na
tional committee, an Inquiry as to
whether he would reply to the charge
made by Senator Gorman In a speech
on Saturday night that Mr. Bliss and
Secretary Root had met In secret con
ference a number of trust magnates
about a month ago. Mr. Bllsa has sent
the following answer to tho News:
"New York, Nov. 7. City Editor: If
Senator Gorman, made the statement
you quote, I reply no conference of
any kind for any purpose has at any
time been called by me or held by the
gentlemen named. The Senator has
been deceived, or Is firing In the air,
hoping to hit something by a chance
shot. C. N. BLISS."
Three Murders by Indians.
VANCOUVER. B. C. Nov. 7 Thrco
murders hove been disclosed among the
Indians of British Columbia aa tho result
of tho arrest of Chief Sivlhld of the North
ern Indians. He told how two Indians
who desired to glvo a potlach killed an
Indl an girl and robbed her of $200 that
thoy might use the money for their fes
tivities. He also told of the killing of "a
white man and another Indian twoyoars
. . Schilling's Best is the
phrase for good tea and
oood dealing betveen your
rocer and you.
NEW YORK. Nov. 7. Cornell Pirston.
a negro lad, poisoned a week ago by eat
ing part of a plum pudding left by an un
known messenger at a theatrical board-Ing-houao
In West Forty-third street. Is
dead at Roosevelt hosnltal.
PEORIA, Nov. 7. No whisky quotations
were posted on tho hoard of trade today
and none will be hereafter, at least not
until tho, whisky wnr Is over.
HARTFORD CITY, Ind.. Nov. 7. The
condition of Orvll Walker, who was shot
In a light yesterday among mombors of
rival gloss-workem organizations, re
mains serious. Excitement I10.1 disap
peared, howovor, and no trouble Is now
NEW YORK. Nov 7. Tho trial of Nan
Patterson, who has been In tho Tombs
since last Juno, charged with tho murdor
of Caesar Young, will begin Novombor 15.
SPUING FIELD, 111., Nov. 7. Reports
received at the Stato office of the United
MInc-Workors of America aro to tho ef
fect that all tho coal miners In tho two
northern districts of the Stato havo re
sumed work, the hoisting engineers, who
wero out. having voted to resume work.
ST. LOUIS, Nov 7. Warrants woro Is
sued by United States Commissioner Gray
today against twenty persons, charging
them with having registered Illegally on
fr.lso cortlflcates of naturalization.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 7. In the case of
Albert Heff of Holton, Kan., under sen
tense for selling liquor to an Indian, the
United States Supreme court today grant
ed leave to file a petition for a writ of
habeas corpiiH and Issued an order for
lleff's roloa.so on ball of J10CO.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 7. Tho Supreme
court of the United States today dis
missed, for want of Jurisdiction, tho case '
of Amadox vs. the Uriitod States The
case wau a criminal prosecution for smug
gling liquors Into Portd Rico. In which
Amadox waa found guilty and sontenced
WASHINGTON. Nov. 7. Unofficially,
though from an official source, officers of
tho navy on duty in Washington have
learned that tho American navy will be
Invited to send a representative as a mem
ber of tho Anglo-Russian inquiry commls-
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. The Supreme
court of tho United States today refused
to grant a writ of certiorari in tho case
of Phylls E. Dodgo vs. the United States,
tho effect being to affirm tho decision of
the Circuit Court of Appeals for the Sec
ond circuit, which was favorable to tho
Government. The caso Involved tho seiz
ure of $64,000 worth of Jewelry.
PARIS, Nov. 7 Tho Letjaudy airship
has mado successful maneuvers nt Mols
son. A proposed flight to Rouen was
postponed on account of a mist.
BUENOS AYRES. Nov. 7. Tho Ameri
can cruiser Brooklyn has sailed from
Puerto Balgrano. Bpforo departing
Rear-Admiral Chadwlck entertained the
naval authorities of tho port at a din
ner. BUENOS AYRES. Nov. 7. According to
tho official report Just published, the im
ports of Argentina during the first nlno
months of this year amounted to J134.
LONDON, Nov. 7. It Is reported that
Miss Nnncy Loiter, daughter of the lato
Chicago millionaire, Levi Z. Lcltcr, wilt
be married shortly to C.iDt. Colin Camp
bell, aide-de-camp to Lord Curzon.
ROME. Nov. 7. All the abbots of tho
Trnpplst order havo Just gathered at
Rome. They mot In general chanter to
elect a new superior-general to succeed
Dom Sebastian Wyarth, rccontly de
ceased. Most of those present wero
PARIS. Nov. 7. Tho names of Admlrnl
Fournler and Admiral Gervals aro under
consideration for appointment as French
members of tho international commis
sion which Is to Investigate the North
VIENNA, Nov. 7. The Gorman stu
dents of the university engaged In a
demonstration today In sympathy with
their compatriots at Innsbruck.
LONDON, Nov. 7. After today's Cabi
net meeting the Foreign Secretary said
that the Anglo-Russian ngrecment on the
subject of tho Inquiry Into the North
sea Incident was practically complete.
GIBRALTAR, Nov. 7. Tho United
States crulEPrs Cleveland and Des Moines,
Of tho European squadron, which ar
rived here yesterday, with the cruiser
Olympla, sailed for Genoa today.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 7. The Rus
sian volunteer fleet stoamor VoroneJ.
loaded with coal and provisions, passed
through the Bosphorus at noon todny,
bound for the Mediterranean.
LONDON. Nov. 7. Tho October state
ment of the Board of Trade shows an
Increase of fS.75S.000 In Imports and a
decrcaso of ?2,S07,oC0 In exports.
STOCKHOLM. Sweden, Nov. 7. Foreign
Minister Lagerhelm has resigned.
BERKELEY. Cal.. Nov. 7. Tho re
mains of Arthur C King, a millionaire
tea Importer, who died here, were shipped
today to Detroit, Mich. He came to this
coast live months ago.
PARIS. Nov. 7.-W. K Vnndcrbllt's Po
Iycarn won the Prix Pcrcnelnge at tho St.
Clour races today
For Children, Too.
Mr. Wiley Bunt. Ennls. Texas, writes: Wo
cavo Dralie's Palmetto Wine to two cblldrcn
who Trereaallcted with bed wcttlDir. Two bottles
of Druhe's Palmetto Wlno cured both. It Is 1
now a month slnco they took the last of the wlno 1
nnd no return of tbolr trouble. I told a neluhbor ,
who bod a child troubled same way what tho
wlno did for our cblldrcn. They pot a bottle of
Drake's Pannctto Wlno and In ono week their
child had no moro trouble with bed wcttlnir
Tho Dran6 Formula Company. Dralio Buildlntr.
Chicago. 111., will send a trial bottlo of Drake's
Palmetto Wlno frco and prepaid to any reader
of this paper who wishes to test Drake's Pal
metto Wlno without expense. A trlul bottlo
often ourcs. Onodosoaday will curooDy bladder
or prostato troublo to stay cured.
I Fenway 1
Jgfe Slnco we began to sell 5
j 3s Fenway Candy, our sales in
9 this department havo steadi- (3?
u ly increased. Customers toll &
fi us it is equal to any of the
higher priced candy. Fenway
Candy costs you 50c per (PJ
J V There can be no purer, ri
4 more delicious candy mado
?5 than Fenway's.
m ON WEDNESDAY WE
GIVE A SAMPLE BOX TO Cfc
QPi EACH LADY CUSTOMER.
1 Oruehl & FranKen, I
Southeast Corner Main nnd g9
Third South Streets, Salt tV
Qfc 'Phono 100. vj
has proven to lots of people that It don t
pay to buy Jewelry at cheap snlcs or auc
tions. A plated wntch looks as well as
a good gold-filled watch a plated or
cheap gold ring, when It Is new, lookB tno
eamc as a good gold rlnr:. but after three
or six months' wear It looks different
altogether, and tho man who sold you the
article In gono and you havo thrown away
vour money I have tho reputation that
1 sell reliable WATCHES. DIAMONDS.
JEWELRY. CLOCKS and OPTICAL
GOODS, nt tho lowest possible prices. I
guarantee every article to bo exactly as
represented, and I will mako It good any
tlmo. If found otherwise.
"EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING A
75 East Second South gtreet, be
tween Commercial nnd Stato streets.
A babe in the house is a well-spring
of pleasure " if he is properly fed and
well nourished, then he ia happy and
"everybody io happy."
Your baby will be healthy and happy
and a well-spring of pleasure, if you
will givo him Mcllin's Food.
Sample bottle sent free of charge.
MELLIN'S FOOD CO., BOSTON, MASS.
Ry virtue of their surpassing
style, artistic workmanship, uni
form quality of choice leathers and
unequalled fitting qualities are
pre-eminently the best footwear
In the world $3.00 to $7.00.
BEN DAVIS. Prest.
AARON LEVITT, Secy, and Treas.
238 and 240 Main St. Both 'phonos C95.
The State Bank of Utah
Corner Main and South Temple Sts,,
Salt Lake City.
JOSETTI F. SMITH. President.
WILLIAMB. PRESTON. Vice-President
CHARLES S. BURTON, Cnshler.
HENRY T. M'EWAN. Asst. Cashier.
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Accounts Solicited. Special attention to
country trade. Correspondence lnvi-
J. E. Cosgrlff, Pres. E. W. Wilson. Cashier
OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH
J. J. Daly, W. P. Noble. Vlce-Prcaldonts.
A H. Peabody, Ass't Cashier.
WELLS, FARGO & CO. BANK
Salt Lako City. Utah.
The Oldest and Strongest Bank In Utah.
Surplus V ...SH.STB.WO
Undivided prortt3 )
Transacts a general banking business,
domestic and foreign.
Direct connections with banks In all
principal cities of tho world.
Drafts, ( On all
Letters of Credit. prominent
Telegraphic Transfers. ) cities.
Deposits received subject to check.
H. L. MILLER, CoBhler.
H. P. CLARK. Asst. Cashier.
ESTABLISHED 1311. 160 OFFICES.
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST.
Q. DUN & CO.,
The Mercantile Agency.
GEORGE RUST, General Manager,
Utah, Idaho and Wyoming,
Office In Progress bldg.. Salt Lako City.
CAPITAL FULLY PAID, $200,000.00,
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH.
Established 1S53. Ir.corporat-.l oa
Transact a General Banking Business,
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT.
QES'ERET NATIONAL BANK,
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Capital, 500,000 Surplus, $250,000
L. S. HILLS. MOSES THATCHER.
II S. YOUNG, E. S. HILLS,
Cashier. Asst. Caahler.
Safe dopoclt boxes for rent.
NATIONAL BANK OF
TT. S DEPOSITARY
FRANK KNOX President
JAMES A. MURRAY Vice-President
W. F. ADAMS Cashier
CAPITAL PAID IN. $300,000.
Banking In all Its branches transacted
Exchange drawn on the principal cities
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
jyjcCORNiCB: & co.,
Salt Lako City, Utah.
Coats A Suits I
I Owing to the stringency of the money market "9
I our New York buyer was able to BUY FOR 0SH W
I AT A GREAT DISCOUNT the most elegant liie of W
COATS, SUITS m
Am SKIRTS if
! Ever shown in the city. We will give our customers 'Mr
the benefit of THIS PURCHASE, which will enable IS
them to buy Smart Garments at a great deal lesa Jl
I than regular value. " ft
The Long Top Coats which are now in great de- W
mand in the cities can be seen in this lot, from 15 ;W
The Smart Velvet Costumes, cloth tailored suits
range from ?10 to 50, Walking Skirts from ?5 to M'
20. These are all elegant, new things, just received, W
and we will be pleased to show you the CORRECT m'
Salt Caite Brewing Coipaity
new Brand o? Bcr
Being1 of a superior quality, is rapidlj ttkinj
r (dVrflffN tbo Place of Eastern importations. At tkl
i CofiMM " name prico an our other brands. Try it
1 lAGERBEER f 3- N'2- 6enral niaitaaer.
I jwPli! frail ! KENTUCKY LIQUOR CO.,
I re-JS I Eealdent Retail Agrata
t feaag Telephono 231.
We are offering the Best I
Bargains in the city S S I
I Gome and be convinced 1
'""241 MaiN STREET I
I GOOD I
Like pretty table silver, and i
j our lines of baking- dishes V
jj nro very attractive. t
Beautiful llatware, knives, ?
forks, spoons, etc., to corre- $
1 Crow. Goose, II
1 Chicken or Turkey.
you aro solns to jaltnisi .
g you will find that n nice .Mm
$ bio roaster will becon J juitIS
S turo In your liome. If ou 1 l
3a trv !- once. . rc tlas,
M Don't you need a fe r cr H
I KING HARDWARE I
I & STOVE CO. . I
1 ,68 MAIN STREET
rcwvmps2iKXA YOUNG. v.n ElS
..g&lreWfffl varicocele. cUrf
PERFECT APPLIA?VW' cSrf 9
No drugs or " dHiTBlAl.
developed. 10 DSse3icd. ,Cufl
freo booklet. sntP mrnct "
Wrlto toduy. f
block. Denver, Colo. H.