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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 09, 1904, Page PAGE NINE, Image 9',
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Et I ffEpyES"-' H0IiMya' November o, 190. THE SALT LAKE TRTBUNB. TAGmsa kfe.;' IH
Sfun?s O'gdesi Bureau 1
JB UakHINGTON AVS. TELEPHONE 111. I
pvcrtisliig Rates Fnrnished on Application. jj
I?6' to Ogdcn, opposlto the
C sJm com;0 $cbratcd Ostcrmoor
! J.nTULWTinA WATER. j
9? feinde5"SaU Lake. IMs
jj cT iniiiii ii i gtl?
. J. Li. BLOSSER,
THE 6RYSTHL t
31 -nlrrt PIr' :4r7 Washington ave.,
:ji ' QGDEN, UTAH.
k-, Woman Attacks Present Sys:
Cf Training Children.
LOUIS, Mo., Nor. 8. "Tho
iW'Ba'ltpciven children generate In
Zfi riVlHt of cruelty," was the state
?' In a paper by M. Thco-
fScnas of Chicago which was
iM.' kT MR. jiniiu. -
aTC ft. convention of the American
Relation at the World's fair.
mmtn are trained In the arts of
mE' declared the -writer. "Their
mm tors generate Jn them this
,hW 0-.e of the first playthings
r.lf toy is whip- 11,1(1 as hc rld9
ftTiirfcors his mother urges him to
VlJVtt bad horse. A littlo later the
S r is fronted with a set of tin
1 Land vrlUi these he plays at the
Uj Tyta of war. Then when the lad
nKt of doors he receives a popgun,
f' L"chfce amuses himself killing
A "j trd other Innocent creatures.
a lie ere of these tojs the infliction
i'u becomes a pleasure.
5 ioan etc- not by nature cruel,
i (iistisytomake them so by giving
which are to bo employed in
M iE5t? or the hurting of innocent
Z bsw- There is nothing better
fcl for the wholesome development
it gutter traits In the character of
2i thin care for the protection of
J!, ejafid tie study of nature. Chll-!-;
sin r.ot brought up to use their
A ihj&wi their hands.
rfl 'lrvl.tr objection to the education
V, iMrtn is that they are given more
jfi fj& that at their youthful age they
jj. n Lot to employ.
Htpresnt general aim of education
tinslce Instruction interesting. The
xi do the work and the children
s-. iitb'sred of the effort of learning.
A- etiMren are trained to enjoy them
j? and they learn to shirk the
$ i!?y of learning.
X1 iVien are given too much unem
i c?itlci They are not engaged on
.4 liifol gamee, but outside school
it a thej loiter around doorsteps
it birds and cats. A system of
i a'Jca should be devised which will
i the children not only to better
iT &y their time, but to train them to
V, fci to ach other and to animals."
510 SHEARS ON DRESSES.
fea at Opera Cut Down Their
i,. 1 Goths to Please Kaiser.
I teLTX. Xov. s.-At the opera por
I; ese bfre, at which tho Emperor
many women wore refused
r?.a .se they wore high-necked
I Sf ,ow neck'. his Majesty
'W3imanded that full evening dress
LV7itn0Ver h0 attends the opera.
i' i. vomen borrowed scissors
-i ue attendants ard clipped their
it SUlttil the rcqulrorncnt. There
ftVmusl1)'; and aom8 painful
.Jfc ?. flLcorrldors and Qnte-rooma,
sKS.'f?riTv.cro aoon strown with
yffp otladles' apparel.
Iltbou to Live in New York.
v Sv: s 11 ls stated here
ilfccUh? Wtsou 01 Georgia, can
03 nart-v fr President,
tlTDtn,mr k mtlkc ls home In
g 0r nev,'8Paper work la not
jWthout any benefit.
trSMC' U05e wa always
SfS-?- S' and wrote you.
r U) aftcr taking
ffitaj Se slifihtcst symptom of
Frit MAWl" STOMI.
. ""SlsSl. Joseph, Mo.
W1 heal SS-Wt7 gratifybg results.
noP,2,Cat,ons for so time,
W&ueot relJef Ieto
Wtht iwi bc at of trouble
Uood ;,KU0WU,SS. s- S. to be
W&SSS 1 K1111 use,
&nSWt5lhe onsive mu-
MSdSn ' 3"dnX dId "0t llaVC t0
thk iu the morning;
IK113' matter. 6
l" J;nnn H. Prbssy.
'WSv10"5 andfoul that
WtLr ppxiJSf ack into the
J?aW5 ;Ty,lnl lhc stomach
M 0rtJtd to the blood. Catarrh
Wmk ? then becomes cou-
' 11 ll stitutiotial,and the
K.m ft "l"waylogctrid
S m m of it is through the
1' yu ve Catarrh,
BJklk H our physici
sHvisoyou m ciflc Company, Atlana, Ga.
HUSKY REPUBLICAN PUTS
IT ON TWO DEMOCRATS
OGDEN, Nov. 8. A lively political
scrap occurred on Twcnty-llfth street to
day Henry Reld mado tho Innocent re
mark that Democrats wouldn't bo worth
$2 aplcco Wednesday morning, whereupon
two of Judge Parker's admirers proceeded
to land upon Reld. Tho latter turned in,
howover. and whipped them both, mado
thorn sei up tho drinks and pay tho dam
Chief of Police Lynch cumo to Ogden
today after Charles llarcourt, wanted In
Salt Lako for embezzlement
I. C. Morris, who has been quite 111
since his return from tho East, Is rapid
"Scotty" McGregor, an inmate of tho
city stocknde, escaped todav by scaling
Albort E. Balmcr ct al. havo petitioned
tho District court for a docreo of final
distribution In the matter of tho cstato
of Mrs. Fannlo Balmor, who died May
NOTED DUELIST DEAD,
Ho.ro of Mjvny Affairs of Honor Passes
Away in Paris.
PARIS, Nov. S. Paul do Cassagnac, tho
Journalist and for many years tho most
famous duelist In France, is dend at St.
Paul do Cassagnac was born in 1S12 In
the island, of Guadaloupe, but his parents
roturned to Paris while hc was still a
child. He was educated in tho College of
Pcrplgnnn, of which his uncle, tho abbo
do Cassagnac, was tho superior.
Early In llfo Do Cnssngnno took up
Journalism and shortly aftorward dueling.
Ho was a man of lmmcnso strength,
standing over six feet in height and of
His first adversary In a duel was a rival
editor, Aurolian Schall, whom h9 wounded
bo badly that It was feared for a timo ho
His next Important encounter was with
Henri Rochcfort, editor of the Solell, who
had written disrespectfully of Marie An
toinette. Cn&sagnnc, In his paper, replied:
"You crawl like a snail over that white
and puro statuo and leavo on It your
A duel with pistols followed, In which
Rochcfort was wounded in the hip, a sa
cred medal stopping tho bullet and saving
Soon nftor Cassagnac fought with Ler
mlna, editor of tho Corsair, and a man
The duel lie fought with ono of his cous
ins, a M. Llssagaray, was tho most fa
mous of his many adventures on the "field
When Cassagnas wns decorated by the
Emperor on tho 16th of August, 1SCS, Lla
sagaray, commenting on tho fact, finished
up his artlclo with the remark: "I declare
that tho Casaagnacs are unworthy of tho
notlco of.clthor my sword or my pen."
Paul nnswored that he "would force him
to swallow both his sword and his pen."
and then an encounter followed In tho
Bols do Vlncennes. Llssogaray was an
expert swordsman; but. evidently wish
ing to kill his adversary, he began with
nn open attack at tho risk of gottlng
killed himself If his thrust failed. Cas
tmgnac managed to dodgo and indicted two
wounds on his opponent. Tho seconds
wished to put an end to tho combat, but
tho principals insisted on continuing, and
they fought with tho utmost fury until
Llssagaray wns run through tho lungs.
During the closing days of tho cmplro
and later as a member of tho French
Chamber of Deputies Cassagnac had many
encounters and duels, and In every caso
came off victor.
Once he was wounded In a fight with the
politician Ranc In Brussels.
SAY THEY SAW A GHOST,
Quartette of Reputable Citizens Con
vinced That Spook Appeared.
OMAHA, Nov, S. Four reputable citi
zens, who camped on tho banks of tho
Missouri last Saturday night, aro ready to
take oath that they saw tho ghost of Fa
Fodcach. a wealthy clgarmaker, who
committed sulcldo by jumping into tho
water at tho same spot Just one year ago.
The party consisted of H. H. Martens,
proprietor of tho Hotel Mnrtens; his son,
Joseph, and two friends Thoy had been
fishing from Martens's naptha launch dur
ing tho day and at night anchored the
boat and pitched their tent on tho bank.
At midnight all wore suddenly awak
ened. Looking from their tent all saw tho
tlgure of a man standing by tho boat
They rushed out ready to shoot, thinking
somo ono intended to steal their launch,
Beforo them, they all declare, stood Fo
desch. "Wo nil knew him and wc all recognized
him," oald Martens. ' Pie was standing
on a log at the edge of the water. Wc
spoko to him, when ho plunged Into tho
river and disappeared. At the momont wc
did not think It strango that there was
no eplnBh, but when we ran down and
found there was no log. wo bocamo scared,
Wo afterward learned that wo wcro on
tho exact spot whore Fodesch's shoes
wero found and where his tracks led to
The men spent a sleepless night and
early In tho morning moved their boat and
Discharged in Bankruptcy.
David I. Gallncher, N D. Cook, John
Croshle, Leo Grow and William W.
Wright, all of Salt Lake City; Benjamin
Camp of Sandy. John Burtlett of Mam
moth and Joseph Woolsey of Murray wcro
yesterday discharged In bankruptcy In
tho United States court. The cases o
Key & West of Bingham, Thomas G.
Odell of Salt Lako and Arthur N. Fenton
of Sandy were adjudicated und referred
to Refereo Baldwin.
High Rank Chinese Executed.
SHANGHAI,' Nov. S. It ls reported hero
that a Chlncso ofllclal of high rank was
executed by the Japnncso on November 2
at the village of Shakhe. The ofllclal was
discovered In tho act of spying on tho
movements of Jnpnnose troops. It Is said,
on tho order of Thong Chi, the military
governor of the province of Shengklng.
Coming Irrigation Congress.
BUTTE, MonL, Nov. S. Gov. Joseph K.
Toolo has received a telegram from United
Slates Senator W. A. Chirk relative to
the twelfth National Irrigation congress,
of which Senator Clark 13 president. Gov.
Toolo made several appointments of
prominent Montnnans to represent the
Stnto at tho congress.
Rioters Capturo Kaifung.
SHANGHAI. Nov. S. Several thousand
rioters entered ICalfung. tho capital of the
province- of Honan, 293 miles north of
Hankow, and destroyed ten miles of tele
graph wires. Tho rioters arc well armed
and scrloua troublo Is feared-
Perish in a Collision.
CLINTON, Ind., Nov. 8. In a collision
botween a work train and a freight train
today on tho Chicago & Eastern Illinois
railroad John Blot was killed, an unrec
ognized body Is plnne.d under the wreck
und twcnty-Ilvo other men were Injurod,
I I I I I I I ( H M 1 I I t -rt
I WEATHER RECORD
-M--HH -HH-t"H MO
Weather for today Fair,
Yesterday's record at the local offlco
of tho weather bureau'
Maximum temperature, GO dcg.; mini
mum temperature. 35 deg.; mean tempera
ture, 1G dcg., which 13 3 deg. nbovo the
Accumulated excess of lomperaturo
since tho llrst of the month, 20 dcg.
Accumulated excess of tempcraturo
since January 1, 36 deg.
Total precipitation from C p. in. to C
p. m., none.
Accumulated deficiency of precipitation
since the first of tho month, ,39, Inch.
Accumulated excess of precipitation
since January l. l,7S Inches.
Abllono 72MlloS City 01
Ashevlllo SOModcna C2
Atlanta GO Montgomery 72
Bismarck CIMoorhead .. ' C2
Bolso Ml New Orloans .. ..71
Boston -14 New York 40
Buffalo 42 Norfolk sM
Cairo GS North'Icld Ii2
Calgory 50 North Platto 05
Charleston 01 Oklahoma 7ii
Chicago 5t Omaha Gl
Cincinnati 58Fhccnlx 84
Denver .OS Pittsburg IS
Detroit iOPocatello G2
Dodgo GGPortlnnd C2
.Duluth 3GPnpld City CO
Elklns 4CRoHoburg GC
El Paso CGSt. Louis .. 70
Galveston 72 St. Paul 4C
Grand Junction ..72 S Ste. Malrc ...40
Havro CI San Francisco CO
Helena 54 Santa Fo 5S
Huron ....BS Scranton 10
Jacksonville OSSpokano DO
Kamloops .,' 04 Swift Current .. .50
Kansas City .. . .GO Washington 52
Knoxvlllo GOWlnnomucca .. ...Gl
Lander 54 Winnipeg 51
Little Rock .. .....T2 Yuma SO
Los Anoroles .. ..82
Via Oregon Short Lino.
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 .. 48.75
Through Pullman sleepers via Union
Pacific and Wabash lines.
Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays -each
week. See agenUi for particulars.
City Ticket Office 201 Main St.
HOUSEKEEPERS WHO VOTE.
Notable "Women Who Take an In
terest in Public Questions.
One never realizes tho true dignity of
tho household queen as much as when she
has proved her ability to shlno In a Home
what vwider sphere, without deviating
from her true vocation, and every' ono of
the dismal prophecies as to the general
ruin of tho homes In tho equal suffrngo
States, that was suro to follow woman's
ballot, seems to havo failed of verifica
To Mrs. Helen M. Warren, tho deceased
wife of tho senior Senator from Wyo
ming, was given tho honor of casting tho
first ballot for a United States President
ever polled by a woman, writes Margaret
Sullivan Burko In the Housekeeper. Mrs.
Warren was a notable housekeeper, and
her home was ono of tho hondsomost and
best kept in the country becauso It ro
colved bor personal attention. And she
found time, also, to suporvlso tho educa
tion of her son and daughter.
Mrs. Ida Harris Mondoll of Wyoming
Is ono of tho daintiest little house
mothers, becauso in her abode tho
"homey quality Is so intermingled with
tho artistic that it becomes a perfect
union of comfort and beauty, a result not
often nttulnod. Sho has two children, a
small daughter and an Infant son, and It
ls qulto certain that their cradles will not
bo neglected, even on election day.
Mrs. Josophlno Hogg of Colorado 13 a
member of tho PI Beta Phi socloty, and
qulto up to date on most of tho questions
of tho day, political or otherwise; but she
would bo amazed If any ono should hint
to her that Intelligence In any shapo could
becomo a handicap to woman in her do
mestic duties, or bo used as an excuse
for neglecting them.
Mrs. Betty Bell of Colorado and Mrs.
Rose Sutherland of Utah wero superin
tending tho education of their daughters
while their husbands wero serving In Con
gress; and tho Misses Bell wore gradu
ated from tho Washington high Hchool.
Tom Taggart's Postscript.
Somo years ago "Tom" Taggart of the
Democratic National committee had oc
casion to wrlto an active political worker
In a distant part of Indiana, giving him
timely directions concerning the campaign
then In progress. Mr. Taggart's type
writer was absent, so he penned tho letter
In person, though well aware that his
chlrography belongs to tho Horace Gree
ley school He wrote carefully on this
occasion, however, It being a very Import
ant communication, and thought thoro
would be no difficulty. A week later his
correspondent was In Indianapolis and
called. . ,
"Did you get my letter? Could you read
It?" was Mr. Taggart's greotlng.
"I got It all right," repllod tho man,
"and didn't havo any troublo with any of
It except tho postscript. That stuck me.
Showed It to everybody in town same re
sult; they all read the lcttor. but fell
down on tho postscript."
The man drew the letter from his pock
et nnd handed it to Mr. Taggart. who
gave it ono quick glance.
"Great guns!" gasped Tom; "the post
script says, 'Don't let anybody see this
letter!' "Saturday Evening Post.
Won Him Over.
In the campaign of 1900 Senator Cul
lom was called on to face a large audi
ence in his home city of Sprlngllold. He
saw in tho audience a fellow townsman
who had formerly been an Influential
Republican, but who hud Joined the op
position party and displayed a danger
ous activity In its support. This man
arose from his seat and apparently woo
ready to begin a series of "catch ques
tions." Before this intention could be
put into execution Senator Culloin
paused In his speech and In a conver
sational tone called out: "John Simp
son, you're too old a man to stand up
in any audience that I talk to; Just
come right up hero and hold down this
chair next to mine." The Invitation was
accepted nnd at the close of the mays
meeting the man announced that he was
"back In tho fold" and had "come to
etay." Kansas City Star.
CHAMPION PIE EATER.
Brooklyn Policeman Devours Sixteen
Pies in Hot Contest.
NEW YORK, Nov. 8. Patrolman
Terence Smith has been crowned king
of the pie eaters In Brooklyn. On
Thursday night Smith met the pick of
the borough's pie devourors, and in an
eat-to-a-finlsh match showed ouch
form that the other contestants seemed
to be eating like dyspeptics. Smiths
put under his belt sixteen pies of the
size, if not of the quality, his mother
used to make.
The contest for the pie eating cham
pionship of Brooklyn was held in a cafe
at 50G De Kalb avenue. Smith, upon
whom the members of the police force
were plunging heavily, led off with a
-Juicy pineapple pie and put It out of
sight with four bites. George Meyer,
the fnvorite. however, passed him at
the third pie and still wns lending
when he encountered a thick mince cre
ation on the sixth lap. The mince pie
troubled Meyer, ho that Smith, who
was plodding along at an even four-bltes-to-the-ple
pace, overhauled him,
and ate his way into tho lead.
Smith still was leading us he fairly
romped through three pumpktns.but
faltered when he struck the lemon me
ringue. He got rid of it with five
bites, however, and sent two cranber
ries, a plum, nnd a coconnut, after it
in fast time. At the sixteenth pie ho
was seven ahead of Meyer, his nearest
competitor, who then tossed up the
Smith, who then Just was getting
Into his pie eating gait, was for -going
on and finishing with fourteen
more mince pics to make a record of
thirty, but the manager of the contest
declined to assume tho responsibility.
DISTRIBUTED HIS LUCRE.
Man Wins on the Races and Has At
tack of Carnogie Feoling.
NEW YORK, Nov. 8. James Mnhoney,
genial and genorous, this morning added
a phraso to tho languago and mado glad
the hearts of a hundred homeless nomads.
Tho Carnogie f9eling took possession of
Mnhoney early today JuBt beforo tho sun
bad kept Its dally appolntmont.
Mahonoy had won a largo "wad" at 100
to 1 on Bar Lo Due. Entering tho little
park at Thirty-fourth slrcot and Broad
way, ho made a mogaphono of his hands
"Wako up and have something to oat,
you follows. I've got that Carnegie feol
ing." Tho shabby wanderers, roused from
their dreams of a homo, mado a concerted
rush toward "Young Carnogie."
Mahoncy distributed a goncrouB sum to
tho crowd, but somo of thorn, probably
filled with the spirit of election tldo, "re
peated" on him and got two or threo
quarters or half-dollars. He of tho Car
negie feeling enlisted tho aid of Patrol
man Charles Lank, who marshaled tho
ragged ranks and marched with Mahoncy
to a restaurant on Seventh avenue.
Ono hundred sad-faced humans became
saucer-eyed and Bnlffed wildly when tho
aroma of tho succulent hamburger and
ortall wafted out tho door. Tho restau
rant seated fifty at a time. "Young Car
negie" Btood at tho door, and as thoy
parsed out ho gave each a quarter. It
cost Mahonoy 25 conts a plato to feed his
charges and ho prosented caoh with a
couplo of good cigars. Too full for ut
tcranco and fearing to shatter tho ap
parent dream, tho happy hundrod dis
persed and sought secluded spots of lodg-lng-houso3
in which to reposo and got
tho Joyous aftermath.
Beuo tto KM You Hara Alwa3 Bcu&lf
WOULDN'T SAY SHE WAS HIS
Man Disputes Ownership of Woman
Who doling Him for Husband.
CLEARFIELD. Pn., Nov. 8. Kato
Miller, midle-aged and mannish in de
meanor, has not yet found her husband,
but until today she thought she had.
Judge Allison O. Smith has ruled
against her. Fifteen years ago Mrs.
Miller's husband left her. A fow days
ago she saw Frank Marellu,' a black
eyed labor boss, and she Immediately
announced that he was her long-lost
husband. She tried to convince him
that he was the man she had married,
but Marella wouldn't believe It.
Then Mrs. Miller tried to clasp him in
her arms, but Marella took to 'hly heels
and went Into hiding. Two days later
Marella was arrested, charged with de
sertion, and lodged in Jail. But his
friends came to his rescue, employed
counsel, and on a writ of habeas corpus
he was brought before Judge Smith
When Marella and his witnesssa were
called they proved conclusively that
Marella had been in this country only
three years, and therefore could not
have married the woman fifteen years
ago. This . ended the case. Marella
was discharged, though Mrs. Miller was
still convinced that he was her hus
band, and she went away sorrowful,
for the court dlrcoted her to keep away
from Marella and not molest him, else
the hand of the law would be laid upon
Prospectus New Japanese Loan.1
LONDON, Nov. S. Tho prospectus of
tho now Japaneso loan of JCO.000,000 will
bo Issued tomorrow or Thursday. Half
of tho amount will bo offered In New
York and half In London Tho price is
90, with Interest at C per cont. Tho
loan will be secured by a second charge
on Japanese customs. Dealings In tho
loan havo already commenced at one
Killed Himself With Revolver.
LIMA, Peru, Nov. 8. Luis R. Bcrmu
dez, a prominent resident of Lima, shot
and killed himself with a rovolvor yes
terday. Tho deceased wns connected with
the enterprises of American capitalists
Is Most Economical
Because ii makes Better
and mote he<Mwl food
JUDYAL BAKING POWDER CO(J NEW YORK.
fjj After ttie . Stork
ljjffli has made his visit, there is
IL-smII a two-fold need of
jMBStHPH'f TSIkMrBhI V& C TRABC MARK.
8pP ' 'ii llflwiPl contains just the food properties
I P58 T needed for mother and child.
j wT A prcdigested food with unequaled
I fffv strengthening properties. I
I I' VAAtmcT Invigorating, sustaining, not intoxi-
I 5't" -iS Sol1 by Dro?Clat3. Prepared by I
p Anheuser-Buscii Brewing Ass J
I IflPlt 'l!i!'VC$ff Do not fh to Include tho Anheuer-Busch Bewery I
I jtMmSjS In yur St Loula oiBht-soelnB. J
I The best preventative of sickness is to know that
there is absolute purity in everything you eat and
firink. You can always find this in a drink of Imperial
yj Nectar Rye. "X
j RIEGER & LINDLEY,
I "Tho Whiskey Merchants." j
evmiwvrM,rLr,vhMAU m 1 a
MUST PAY THE GIRL.
Thaw Family Can Buy Young Mil
lionaire's Release for 8250,000.
PITTSBURG, Pa., Nov. S. For $2o0,
000 tho aristocratic Thaw family of
Pittsburg can have Harry back. This
ls tho price fixed by Evelyn Nesblt, ac
cording to word which came direct into
the Thaw circles from New York to
day. Additional evidence that Evelyn and
Harry were married in Paris has been
received by tho Thaws here within
the past three or four days. One of
the best detectives in America was
on his way to Europe before young
Thaw and the Nesblt girl reached
New York. Ho went to work on tho
case with a Scotland Yard man, for
the family did not bellevo the half
hearted response which Harry had
sent In reply to their imperative de
mand to know if the stories from
Paris about his midnight wedding
were true. TI1I9 messenger has been
heard from. That Harry was married
fast enough to Miss Nesblt ls now the
belief of almost every one within the
Thaw circle of friends.
Now comes word from New York by
a personal messenger that Evelyn will
consent to get out of the family for
5250,000. She will go to Europe, and
Thaw, at tho expiration of a certain
time, can sue for a divorce on the
ground of desertion.
Big Tips for Hotel Employees.
LENOX, Mass.. Nov. 8. High-water
mark was reached in the schedule of
tips for rcyort hotels when Mrs. Wil
liam IT. Bishop of New Haven, widow
of the first president of the New
York, New Haven & Hartford
railroad, distributed about 5300 among
the employees of the Hotel Asplnwall
when she left that hotel last week.
Mrs. Bishop had been at tho hotel for
the greater part of the season. Just ns
she left the hotel on Monday Mrs.
Bishop called In tho chambermaids at
tendant upon her room and gave them
S50 each. Her waiter was handed 550.
Bellboys received 525 each; elevator
boys a like amount; newsboys, 510, and
solid gold scarf plnB were presented to
tho clerjks and cashier In the office and
the telegraph operator. Others received
Cleveland Declines to Comment.
PRINCETON N. J.. Nov. iy Former
Presldont Cleveland tonlsht declined to
comment on tho result ot tho i-Ieetlon.
We Slave A Rare j
I In our new leather hand bags, !
I in the latest shades of tan and j
H enameled leather. Tho combl- ;
R nation is this thoy are service- j
I rtblo as well as elegant, roomy ,
I without being bulky, and these
I we havo just rocoived by ex
I press aro entire novelties. They
1 are from the great makers and I
I the latest styles in these goods. I
Wq fit oye glasses and do
it right. 'Phone 65 for
the correct time,
If yon want ex- j
l clwsiv, up -to- j
i tfee-ow ideas )
IN MEN'S WEARABLES, I
CHESTERFIELD CLOTHING, 3
HATS AND MEN'S FURNISH- H
jj INGS, IT IS OUR PLEASURE J
j TO SHOW THEM TO YOu. j
HffsrK.tMJt.'-1 ll I ill HI i
J. Will Gray &Bro.
5 CATERERS TO MEN WHO j
J KNOW. j
153 East Side Main St.,
Under Electric Sign "Gray's." jj
I DIDN'T HURT A BIT
g ENDING DEC. 1. i
',, Set of Teeth $ 5.M
P.est Set Made. Gold Lined.... 10 00 ?
3 Crown and Bridge Work COO c
r. Gold FUlinr $10) und I'p
All other Fillings. 50 cents to 51.00 j
i lainless Extraction 50 Cents j
DR. WEST, DENTIST r
2nd Floor, 261 Main St g
ii i MmwM - 'ti v'H'wrn uan
. A WARNING1-
This Is a Bplendld time to heud oft 4
- pneumonia and thoso troublesome -A---
colds, bv taking either PITTS' 4---
OLD-TIME REMEDIES or DEL- 4-
FOSSE WHITE PINE and TAR,
-- They will bo found of groat benoflt
-- In all forms of Asthma, Catarrh 4-
and all tho afflictions of tho air
Welcome, Stop in, All Cars
I Godk-Pitfs Dreg f
I Store $
t Both 'Phones, No. 140. J
HHUMI -H-M IDMI -M--
I WOULDN'T IT BE SUR- jj
S PRISING IF WE SHOULD h
WAKE UP SOME MORNING
jjj AND FIND SNOW ON THE $
GROUND P IT WOULD BE A j
TO MANY OF YOU IF YOU
t FIND NO COAL IN THE CEL- R
i 161 MEIGHN STREET, 1
f U. S. A. 1
ILiko pretty table silver, and 1 ft j'';'. ( H),
our lines of baking dishes H '
are very attractive. i '
Beautiful flatware, knives, H ' eIV '
kM forks, spoons, etc., to corre- 1 ' if
jjj spond. I ' ' r
ft 1 1:1 ' i
: i 1
Reasonable prices. Wi ,
; jjjp.; '
of electrical supplies always on hand. '' 1
Wc can supply you with anything you & "
need In the way of electrical material. . flg jj , ,
Electrical bells, buzzers, lamps, sock-' ,, ,
ots, etc., can bo purchased here. M i
Wc also do electrical work, and install , i;
electrical wiring systems in tho home or ja fU
office. , '
WHEN IN NEED jH
of electrical supplies or work, cnll on us, ' !' Jfl
and wo'H meet your conditions. Our work , , IH
la tho befit and our prices right. , ji '
I. M. HIGLEY & CO., ;. I
HONEST PLUMBERS. ' f. '!
Electric Wiring and Fixtures. ' I !'
109 E. 1st So. Ind. 'phone, 752; Bell, 242S-X. Lj ',
CEREAL FOOD COFFEE I: I
The State Bank of Utah I: H
Corner Main and South Temple Sts.,
Salt Lake City. .'; jH
JOSErr-I F. SMITH. President. I
WILLTAM B. PRESTON, "Vice-President fjl'
CHARLES B. BURTON. Cashier. 3 ft
HENRY T. M'EWAN, Asst Cashier. V 'j '
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. jjjj
Accounts Solicited. Special attention to ( '
country trade. Correspondence Invito 3 , tM
J. E. Cosgrlff, Pres. E. W. Wilson. Cashier' il
OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH fl '
NATIONAL BANK ;ji
J. J. Daly, W. P Noble, Vice-Presidents. ',
A. H. Peabody, Ass't Cashier. ! ; ,
WELLS, FARGO & CO. BANK - , J I
Salt Lake City. Utah. V-
Established 1S52. ' i. IH
The Oldest and Strongost Bank In Utah, ! IH
Capital 1 N ;
SurplUB ) ...SU.SWmJ
Undivided profits ) , JM
Transacts a general banking business, ,
domestic and foreign. ;'
Direct connections? -with banks In all) ; IH
principal cities of the world.
Drafts, ) On all1 , J ; 1
Letters of Credit. promlnont 1
Telegraphic Transfers. ) cities.
Deposits received subject to check. IH
H. L. MILLER, Cashier.
H. P. CLARK, Asst. Cashier. IH
ESTABLISHED 1SU. 150 OFFICEB.'
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST.
G. DUN & CO., j ,
The Mercantile Agency. ;
GEORQE RUST, General Managor,
Utah, idolio and Wyoming, ',
Office In Progress bldg . Salt Lake City. (
CAPITAL FULLY PAID. 00,000.00, ' I, jH
WALKER BROTHERS, ' f-
BANKER5. V 1 H
SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH. . ',!
Eotablishod 1S59. Incorpomtttl CSO I',
Transact a General Banking Business. j' : B
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT.
JESERET NATIONAL BANK, ji i
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY. ' '
Salt Lake City, Utah. j ,
Capitol, 8500,000 Surplus, 3250,000 j'
L. S. HILLS, MOSES THATCHER, j! 1 1
President. Vice-President. j;
H. S, YOUNG, E. S. HILLS. f IH
Cashier. AssU Cashlor. I; , , IH
Safe deposit boxes for rent. ' H
NATIONAL BANK OF ' H
THE REPUBLIC - . j ,' ' H
17. S DEPOSITARY. I ,
FRANK KNOX President , !
JAMES A. MURRAY Vlco-Prcsldenl !
W. F. ADAMS Cashier I '
CAPITAL PAID IN. SS00.O0O.
Banking in all ltu branches transacted, ' ,
Exchango drawn on the principal cities H
of Europe H
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
jycCORNICK & CO.,
Salt Lako City, Utah. il'.l