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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, December 05, 1904, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5',
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MOOTAT MORNING, DECEMBEB 5, 1004, j?HE SALT LAKE TiUB'TOE PAGEFIVtt
if OP INTEREST TO WOMEN If
IjBOLDNESS OF THORPE.
B BY T. BLAIR EATON.
(Copyright. 1901. by T. C. McClure.)
tie early frosts had done their work
roughly, and on cither side of the road
fcgSj frees flaunted gorgeous habiliments of
9 ftand scarlet. v
StThorpe, with his hands thrust deep
Jm this trousers pockets and a briar plpo
SB ionoruble age between his teeth, strode
jH ig the road In the mellow sunshine of
hm y afternoon, he hummed gay arias
am ithankod his stars that he was alive.
3 le laughed boyishly when a startled
jjl imunk scampered nimbly across his
ti, and, from tho safe seclusion of a
ndly maple, berated the Intruder
Sa ndly In a shrill chatter; he look an lm
3 ierv shot at a partridge which rose
Sfuptly from a clump of bushes; ho sent
(flocking challenge to a flock of honking
ike winging their way southward
Presently he came upon a fallen tree
.ipiig Invitingly by tho roadside. Thorpo
.iispted the tacit Invitation, and, seating
Hfiscir upon the log. had become cu
Jsscd In a friendly quarrel between two
Cited blackbirds, whon ho heard the
fttcr of hoofs and the rattle of wheels
Bailing down the road.
Be peered cautiously around a barberry
BCh. which obstructed his range of vls
Blfand beheld a trap approaching smart
WtK On the elevated- driving scat was a
F;fu correct in every detail of her "park
wn." and beside her, looking decidedly
Vvlntcd by reason of his much lower seat,
a trlm faultless and Impassive
IFhor'pe chuckled delightedly. '
ElEBy George '" he said, rising and sneak
behind tho barberry bush. "By
.JlVhen' the turnout reached his retreat
'. Ifcrpo sprang from the bushes and caught
jjjjtj horse by the bridle.
pid machinery Ruins
i. Florence Kelly Ad
esses New York Ethic
cal Culture Society.
ed to See "The Needle Hades"
I I Swept Out of the Dife of
!W YORK, Dec. 4. Thero was quite
msatlon In tho women's confcrcnco
ho Society for Ethical Culture yos
ly afternoon when Mrs. Florence
y, who had been announced to speak
Women In Industry," said thai it
o her heart to see women In tho
le hades, and expressed a desiro to
all work of this kind swept out of
e term "women In Industry" Is. to
eat extent, a misnomer, said Mrs.'
mMny. "Tho women In our factories aro
Et women At all, but girls at the fool
jjHwagc, and when Industry comes Into
((home, tho home perishes."
PR far as Industry In the homo is con
jKcd, the Ethical Culture women did
Jt degree to any extent with tho
Weaker, but as regards young women In
SlicForlcs, they were at a loss to under
JSmhd how th3 time between school and
Mpirrlage vas to bo occupied by the
pighw,rs of the poor If they were not
Mowed to work In factories. Mrs. Kelly
MLT not havo tlmo to explain, as she
Ip hurrjing to keoit another cngage
Vjpht. and only said that tho change
Mould hae to bo accomplished by
"changing the present uystem of publio
fhbol education. She has promised,
Pro wo v or, to give a latur address on this
Bbjcct, and then the Ethical Culture
omcn expect to ask her a lot of ques-
1 Shop Life Unfit for Women.
rs. Krllv believes that factory and
p life are unfitting tho rising genera
l of women, both physically and men-
Ey, for the duties of wlfohood nnd
therhood, and by way of Illustration
refenrd particularly to tho Injury to
ilth resulting from the too rapid op
tion of machinery.
Sewlnc machines In factories aro run
mpldlj," she said, "that you can not
tho ncedlo. Only by the help of an
:trlc light living over the machine cm
ilur of light, which Indicates tho pres
to of the needle, bo seen. How do you
nk your eyea would feel after you had
lehed that blur for ten hours? It nf
ts tho eyes of the factory girl In the
tie wav and tho result Is that cvon In
he strongest &.rvd most
JjieneficiaJi I latest in a.1
limula nt is
JfE- 1 Contains more
Mm W J5 svilpHtarettecL
IB mWr Hydrogen than
Bpp3 any spring
IWf EM water in tKe
0m dto 15c 25c 35c
Jjy v I AU Dmug Stores,
'irjWfttlcd at tho Bprluga only, and owned oxclu
JtajBely by tho I'REKCU LICK SPRINGS IIOTa CO.,
iffflws. Tnssari, Pres'L Preach Lick, Indiana,
UK ' JiON THE RflONOPLROUTE.
"Stand and deliver!" he cried, waging
the ancient briar menacingly.
The 'onslaught was so hidden that tho
girl gave a little squeal of alarrii, which
she Instantly tried to cover with a ner
vous lnugh, while tho groom endeavored
to atone for the momentary unfolding of
his arms by n magnlllcent outward calm
and an Intent scrutiny of tho distant land
scape. ' "Oh, so It's only you, after all." said
the girl, smiling down at him composedly
from the elevated seat
"Only me!" he exclaimed. "Now see
here. 1 imagined I was a very terrifying
personality In my Claude Duval role. I'm
disappointed. You've hurt my feelings by
not displaying poorer alarm."
The girl sighed.
"Well. sir. kindly notlco I'm standing.
Now what would you have me deliver?"
Thorpo dropped tho bridle and camo
round to the sldo of tho trap.
"I think I'll be satlsllcd with a rldo back
to town." ho said.
The girl raised her eyebrows.
"I don't see whoro wo can stow you."
"I think Hasklns needs exercise," said
Thorpe, eyeing the groom critically and
favoring that worthy with a meaning
wink. "He's beginning to show flesh.
Now, a walk back to town this afternoon
would bo tho very thing for him. Eh,
Hasklns. don't you think so?"
Thorpe thrust his hand Into his pocket
in a manner whose meaning could not bo
mistaken, whereat tho grinning Hasklns
sprang out with alacrity.
"Yes, sir. Quite likely, sir," ho said as
ho began with much ostentation to tighten
Thorpo slipped a coin Into the groom's
hand and climbed Into the cait.
our best factories thero 5s a body of
girls who have become what they tall
slow. They can not keep up to tho point
of nervous tension demanded by the ma
chine, and nftor that It Is not long before
they are not worth tho room they and
their machine take up. It takes a girl
from six to nine weeks to learr. to op
erate a machine, and after she has bo
como skilled It Is only about six months
befcre sho begins tho process of getting
slow, which simply means a relaxation
of all her powers.
"Thus It happens that girls aro con
tinually marrying out of the mills, Im
perfect In sight and nervous energy, and
peculiarly liable to all tho ills which be
set people wearied In their youth."
An. Unmitigated Evil.
As for tho work of women In the "tene
ment substitutes for homes," Mrs. Kelly
declared It to be an nbsoluto and un
mitigated evil, Involving Inevitably the
"ut lor neglect of children. '
"The earnings of tho woman who works
at home don't compensato for tho
amount sho wastes from lack of time, "
said Mrs Kelly. "The chief advantage
i of such work to those who do It Is that
it convinces the charitably Inclined that
they aro 'worthy.' Thero is a supersti
tion that the woman who sows Is bettor
than tho woman who doesn't sow. and
many of the women who take In sewing
In tho tenements aro perfectly aware of
Mrs. Kelly was followed by the Rev.
Anna Garlln Spencer, who took an en
tirely different view of tho matter.
"Peonlo are In tho habit of talking,"
she said, "as if tho subject of women In
Industry woro a new one. In reality
women are still doing the same old busi
ness at the same old stand Of tho few
who havo gone out Into tho world only
about S per cent havo followed the work
that they used to do at home. Even our
professional women aro doing in many
cases tho very work that they used to
do under other names. Woman has al
ways been the worker of the world, and
thero Is no occasion for gottlng hysteri
cal because she docs her work now un
der different conditions."
Referring to tho details of Mrs. Kelly's
address. Mrs Spencer said that men
were Injured no less than women by too
rapid machinery, and that thero was no
reason why tho speed of machines
should not be regulated by law, as In
England. She also paid that girls often
left the department storo or factory In
better condition than when they entered
Referring to Mrs. Flora Macdonald
Thompsons article on "Women In In
dustry," Mrs. Sponeer said that It would
havo been Impossible In tho English lan
guage "to construct an article contain
ing a greater number of misstatements,
false Inferences or expressions of Ignor
Never falllnc remedy for Itching
At any drug store.
. Harry Shiplor Has Moved
To 151 So, Main. 'Phone 2825-K. I go
anywhere to photograph anything.
CALIFORNIA FOE, HEALTH.
Mild Climate, Have Medical Springs
and Charming Scenery.
There are many conditions of tho
body In, which a. change of environment
Is far more valuable as a remedial
agent than all tho medicine that can
California Is peculiarly fitted to give
all that nature can give In this direc
tion. To the newcomer the environ
ment Is so strange and so striking that
it claims the undivided attention.
Everywhere and all the time there la
something strange and interesting1 to
Of climatic conditions the Invalid has
a wide range from which to choose:
In elevation from about 300 feet below
sea level to C00O to 7000 above. In hu
midity from 'the moist sea breezes of
the coast to the dry. invigorating air
of the Inland mountain ranges; In tem
perature, from the almost perpetual
summer of the southern part of the
State to the more severe, though not
unpleasant climate of the upper Si
erras. In addition to all this, there are nu
merous mineral springs, many of them
having marked medicinal qualities,
which have already won for them a
wld reputation. At some of these
sanitariums have been erected nnd all
the conveniences of mouern civilization
ore at hand.
There, too, one can enjoy a more
healthful and varied diet than Is acces
sible In any other locality. Fresh fruits
and vegetables the year round; au
abundance of wild games and meats
that are nutritious and highly-flavored.
A climate where even a delicate per
son can, with no fear of taking cold,
spend ten or twelve months In the open
air. needs few accessories In the work
of. restoring Impaired health or vital
ity. Great numbers of seml-Invallds
already go to California to escape the
cold of the Eastern winters, and find
to their constnnt surprise that a great
er part of a California winter Is almost
an exact counterpart of tho balmiest
days of an Eu-stcrn spring.
For descriptive and Illustrative liter
ature, call on or address D. R. Gray,
general agent Southern Pacific com
pany, 201 Main stroet, Salt Laka City,
"Drive on." he commanded the girl In
"You certainly nre a bold highwayman."
sho said. "I suppose I must obey."
"My temper Is uncertain," he reminded
The girl flicked tho cob lightly with tho
whip and they sped down the road. Thorpe
suddenly gathered the reins Into his own
hands and headed tho cob in the opposite
"That Isn't the way to town." tho girl
"I know It." Thorpe returned calmly.
"Had you any Idea I wanted to return to
town at once?"
"You said you wanted a rldo back to
town," she reminded him.
"1 did, I'll admit," said he. "but I didn't
say 1 desired to take the direct road
"Well, where are you going?" sho
Thorpo smiled guardedly.
"It may be far; It may be near," he said,
musingly. "But that It lieu somewhore,
along this road I am foolishly confident."
"What on earth aro you talking about?"
she asked In amazement.
"It has long been conceded by thought
ful theologians," said Thorpe, oracularly,
"that Paradise Is a state rather than a
place. I expect to enter that follcltous
state when you - say you'll marry me,
Nan. and I expect you to furnish me with
admission somowherc along this road. Am
I wrong in being optimistic?"
Tho girl surveyed the flaming autumn
colors In silence for a' time.
"Suppose," sho said at length, "that
that 1 say you are wrong?"
Thorpo brought tho cob to a stop.
"I shall get out and walk to well, not
Parndlsc," ho said.
The girl said nothing and Thorpo moved
"Shall I walk?" ho said.
"You'd you'd better keep to the original
quest. It seems to me." she said In low
Thorpe passed her the reins and laughed
"Drive anywhere you wish," he said
cenerously. "You can't take me out of
Charge Against Womao
Irascible Instructor Shows
Bad Temper to Popular
"Which Involves Girls and High
School Faculty in Ugly
NEW YORK. Dec. Grlm-vlsaged
Mars has reared his horrid front In that
temple of Minerva known as the Girls
High school, at Nostrand and Marcy
avenues. Brooklyn, when Dr. John D.
Folter, principal of the ' Institution, for
warded to William II. Maxwoll, City
Superintendent of Schools, a truly dread
ful chargo against popular Miss Clara
C. Calkins, principal of tho Girl's Even
ing High school, with headquarters in
tho same building.
War already was on, it happened, for,
although Miss Calkins had no previous
knowledgo of Dr. Feller's step, sho sev
eral days before had sent to Superinten
dent Maxwell a letter outlining her sldo
of a misunderstanding with tho doctor
that threatened to assume proportions
entirely beyond tho capacity of the struc
ture. Miss Calkins didn't make a chargo
against Dr. Folter; slic simply eased her
mind to tho Superintendent, because sho
folt sho must loll somebody in authority
nor opinion of the treatment sho had re
ceived at tho hands of tho doctor, and
Mr. Maxwell would do as well as any
body. It was all about the organ not the or
gan Johnny Morgan ground, but a gor-gi-miu
Instrument valued at S15.0UO. of
which tho HlKh school Justly Is proud,
as It Is the only public school In tho
county, 'tis said, possessed of such a
treasure. True, Dr. Folter said nothing
about tho organ in his complaint against
Iiiss Calkins He bnsfd ills grievance
on tho fact that tho woman principal on
Thanksgiving eve used an unoccupied
clr.ss-room as a banquet hall for the fac
ulty, forty choristers from the Church
of tho Transfiguration In that borough
and about frlonds.
It grieved the worthy doctor's soul
that tho delicacies of tho season should
hitvo been consumed In that class-room,
but ho wan madder about the portions
temainlng after the feast than' those of
which the merry-makers had disposed.
He wished Miss Calkins to be visited
with tho rigor of the law.
Tho Doctor, He's Zealous.
Dr. Folter is 3S and zealous. As to
Miss Calkins, she has snowy hair, but
the High school girls agroo she Is "sim
ply a deur." Even tho teachers like her.
To begin at the beginning: Paul Mar
tin, organist of the Church of tho Trans
figuration, for several weeks pi-.ictlced
on tho High school organ In the even
Irjjs at tho Invitation of Miss Calkins.
Ho is a music teacher in the elemontary
sihools of Brooklyn, and as such he
seemed to the principal In a measure en
titled to develop his art on tho educa
tional organ. That arrangement went
swimmingly until Monday evening. All
Mr. Martin had to do was to go to tho
Janitor for tho koy to tho Instrument.
But on Monday Dr. Folter discovered tho
organist's custom and took the koy from
tho Janitor. Miss Calkins next morning
hastened to the day principal and 'asked
for tho koy. She was met with a firm
"Why, what shall I say to tho guests
who eomo hero tomorrow night?" asked
3ho In dismay. "You know vory woll,
doctor, wo are goliur to havo an entcr
tulnment In which Mr. Martin Is to play
Mr. Martin will brine forty memborB of
the Transforation choir. What can I
say to tho guests?"
"You're of age. Miss- Calkins," an
swered . tho doctor, "and I guess you
know what to say."
"I'll tell nothing but tho truth," said
Mlsu Calkins, determinedly,
"Hopo you'll always tell It," rotortod
So Indlirnant sho could not trust hor
self to nay moro to the doctor Just then
MIhs CalklnK hastened to a telephone and
told her troubles to Mr. Maxwell. He
ncnt over his associate superintendent,
Dr Matthew J. Elgus, who did his best
lx uuuh Uioso clouds awuy. Incidentally,
B WILL REFUND YOUR MONEY
flF IT FA3LS TO CURE
I know that my Cold Cure will relievo
tho head, none, throat Vmd lungs almost
Immediately, and provfent Pneumonia,
Bronchitis, Grlppo nnd othor dlscasoa,
Get a 25-cent bottlo of theso little pel
lots, and If you aro not perfectly satlsllcd
with results I will refund your money.
If your blood Is Impure, or If you havo
Dyspepsia, or any liver or stomach trou
ble, don't fall to uso Munyon's Paw-Paw.
It cures Dyspepsia, NorvousncaB.Catarrh,
Sleeplessness and makea you strong and
Munyon's Paw-Paw Tonic Bold by all
druggists. Paw-Paw. LasaUvo Pills,. 25c.
I HOLIDAY I
5sb Your holiday cooking will bo ha
va much moro nrj
, GREAT out &
j& SUCCESS cess If you $8
X uso "Sy- Jci
5m mond Inn" spices, D. & F.'s vy
sri pure baking powder and D. ,& v-s
F.'s flavoring extracts. $o Cfa
fi much depends on the seasoning iS?
fTv Come and ask for a sample of
57 theso spices. They havo mado 25
ST a great hit. j
i Druehl & Franken, U
Southeast Corner Xain and
Third South Streets, Salt
$ff JLake City. (u?
1 WE KNOW SIOWl
i To fit glasses to tho cyc3. That's if
I' why people como hero when they
T; need glasses. Our long exporlenco ij
J qualifies us to properly adjust cor-
? rect lenses to defcctlvo visions. Wo
i4 don't chargo any mora Lhan rella- r,
c ble work Is worth. Cull and sco ua. 4
i? EYES EXAMINED FREE. 3
DEFECTIVE EYESIGHT COR- xv
i RECTOR. if
73 W. First South SL 'Phone 17G3-K. J
beforo tho caso wont far, thero wero
enough doctors Involved to hold a clinic,'
a church conference or a moot court
"Why, doctor." said Dr. Elgaa to Dr.
Feller, "Miss Calkins, j'ou know, is su
preme In tho evening.'.'
"You don't say so. doctor!" returned
Dr. Felter to Dr. Elgas.
"But I do say so, doctor," replied Dr.
Elgas to Dr. Felter. "and, what's more,
Dr. I mean, Mr. Maxwell says so, too."
"Doctorl" Says Doctor.
"Well, doctor," said Dr. Felter to Dr.
Elgas, "you may tell Dr. Maxwell and
everybody else I'm supreme here day and
night. It would be well, doctor, for you
to remember that, and for Dr. that 13
to say. Miss Calkins also to bear It In
Dr. Elgas reasoned with him, but Dr.
Felter was obdurate. Ho wouldn't let
Miss Calkins and her teachers havo tho
auditorium, he said. Tho auditorium
seals 1S00. and Miss Calkins was to havo
only 300 persons at tho entertainment.
Dr. Felter suggested that tho holiday
celebrants use tho big lecture hall, which
seats C00t but tho evening principal's
blood was up and It was tho auditorium
or nothing for her. with tho grand organ
thrown In. Sho got tho auditorium. It
has no doors, so Dr Fellar couldn't lock
Sho didn't got tho organ, though. Dr.
Feller kept tho key In his pockot. Mr.
Martin In conscqucnco had to worry
along with a piano, which of course was
drowned by tho forty lusty choristers
wlu-n they began to sing. Miss Calkins,
however, relented from her announced
resolve to lay tho bl.imo for tho disap
pointment at tho door of her colleague
"Through no fault of mine," she said
from tho platform to tho teachers, choir
singers and guests, "1 regret to say tho
organ Is unavailable this evening." That
was all she revealed, but as each of the
300 know what was wrong a damper vru.
thrown, on the occasion. Mlsu Calkins
had additional causo for depression as Dr.
Fellor had declined to lend her tho li
brary for a banquet hall. Ho said thoro
wero 5000 volumes there he didn't wish
to havo destroyed. So tho feastors ad
journed to tho unoccupied class-room for
their collation and mado Iho best of 1L
Not so tho teacher of tho class occu
pying the room next morning. Sho mado
the worst of It. Crumbs strewed tho
floor, sho complained to Dr. Felter, nnd
she for one didn't intend to teach school
In any such room. It was simply ter
ribleand more to tho samo purpose, un
til Dr. Felter was so wrought up ho sat
him down and ponned the awful chargo
atralnst Miss Calkins
"Banqueting in an unoccupied class
room!" What If the room pcrchanco had heon
What tho Stomach Digests.
One curiosity of digestion Is undoubted
ly that which has reference to tho work
of tho stomach Itself. Tho popular no
tion that tho stomach "digests every
thing" Ik utterly erroneous. For the stom
ach has llltlo or no power to affect
marches, sugars and fats, and as theso
foodB made up tho bulk of our dally nu
triment it may therefore bo said that tho
organ in question plays only a small part
In digestion. Yet that yart Is Important
enough. The foods over which tho stom
ach oxorts Its power aro what aro called
"nltrogeuoua" materials. Thoy aro ropre
ocnted by beef Juice, white of egg and
milk and similar substancos. Suoh fooda
arc chanced by tho stomach Into "pep
tones," while tho starch, sugar and fat'
aro passed onward to bo digested In tho
Give a very naughty boy a
dainty cup of fine tea, and se.e
his face change gradually 1.
J sTAaLLa.wED - ijser 1
! ONE'PRICE' TO ACL NEVER UNDERSOLD I
Do you want "MoneybaK" BlacK Silks under price? Then don't overlook
I the possibilities herein offered. 1
i THE MOST EXTRAORDINARY SALE OF I
SLACK SILKS EVER HELD SN SALT LAKE I
A GRAND MONEY-SAVING OPPORTUNITY THAT WILL LIVE LONG IN THE 1 I
MEMORY OF ALL THOSE WHO PROFIT BY IT. Many people will manel at p
I the wonderful silk values. Nothing to marvel about, really; simply this: The
I manufacturers of "Moneybak" Black 5ilks are determined to introduce their I
f silks in every home in Utah, and are willing to stand the loss for two day3' fell- H
I ing. That accounts for today's sensational offer. H
l Mb hum, n i 1 1 1 1 I'WBgonan ii Hwmi rmwj&w.K iTvym-r. i- v :l,iw'.,',;'.mBWj 1
I J ' EXTKH! EXTKH! I
I ! Monday and Tuesday Only ! Monday and Tuesday ! I
a ; i.iviivjujr j j d ?L25 jI0NEYBAKi. BLACK GUARAX- 2 ,
X i ,,MT,vr) .T- -rj x i- r jfrTHirrrj TEED PEAU DE SOIE, Ofr I mm
3 3 ?1.00 "MONETBAK" BLACK CsCbr A B a yard OtC ft I mMMt
TAFFETA SILK at, a yard.... "A j j A 'sale that's bound to" create' a furore i f
t Think of It. J N CSD yards of warranted black peau do s mmm
i 1 Guaranteed black taffetas at C9c a yard R I sole silk, made of line puro silk threads,. ' j
t and every piece with "Alonoybak" woven KaaszzM spun, woven nnd dyed with greatest ! 2 pH
vc In tho selvedge It's ihe greatest bar- Hj SJ care, backed up by a guaranteo that fit
'i gain atory ever told. Just ten pieces, S j covers practically everything short of ; 3
1 621 yards only and If you miss thlfa you finimi ! cutting with a pair of scissors nothing t
overlook the season's most sensational j K liner for a waist or dress the makers' ij H
r bargain. A superb black and brilliant H trademark on each and every piece i v. IH
J, finish, a puro silken fabric, the best 51 IS and wherover they sell these high grade IH
2 grade, at a price that will sell out every silks they ask 51.35 for them hero Mon- 3
h yard beforo Tuesday night CQg i I Jay nnd Tuesday, at, a QQr s kiil
I special at, a yard Vv a yard Jv 3 J
v Ifl 19 h a '4
FIVE BEAUTIFUL CHRISTMAS
Out to Old Aunt Mary's. Riley J2.00
An Old Sweetheart of Mine, niley...- 2.00
Kitty of the Roses. Barbour 2.00
Her Inflnlto Varloty, Whltlock 1.50
This Is For You, Lord 1.10
Wo are closing out pictures at less than
Flvo beet books of fiction:
The Masquerader, Thurston 51.50
Tho Sea Wolf, London 1.50
Tho Prodigal Son, Calno 1 50
Tho Undercurrent, Grant l.tO
Tho Bishop's Carriage, Mlchclson 1.50
See our bargains In books and pictures.
Seven best young people's books:
Tho Affair at the Inn, Wlggln 51.25
Jewel Story Book, Burnham 1 CO
Donald anu Dorothy, Dodge 1.50
Daughters of the Revolution, Coffin.. 1.50
On Your Mark, Barbour 1.50
Jack In the Rockies, Grlnncll 1.50
Monarch, tho Big Bear. Selon 1.33
Soe our 35c and 50c Juvenile bargain
Five big juvenile scries:
Wizard of Oz, flvo titles $1.25
Foxy Grandpa aeries, S titles 75
Blllv Whiskers series, 3 titles 1.00
Sunbonnet Babies' Book 1.00
Littlo- RUi mes for Little Readers 1.25
Book bargain tables In each department.
Our 35c and 50c bargain tables In Juvenllo
department contain books by tho follow
ing authors: Honty. Alcott, Algor, Ellis,
Harkaway, Richards, Wlggln, Otis, Al
den, Fcnn, etc.
1 Set of Dickons, Thackeray. Scott,
Elliott, Shakospcare, Irving, Twain, Hugo,
Parkman, Bulwcr. Spencer, Johnson,
Humo, Macauley, Mablo, Proscott, Rich
ardson, or other standard author.
2 Any ono of the great poets. In cloth
3 Any one of the best Illustrated books.
4 Any ono of tho Ave big novels.
E Any ono of tho seven big Juvenile
C Any ono of tho flvo big children's
7 A Waterman Ideal fountain pen.
5 A Bible or prayer-book.
9 Leather desk portfolio, Inkstand, let
ter opener. f
10 Purse, cardcase, letter-box, address
book. 11 Fine box of Christmas stationery.
12 Cigar-case, poker set, traveling set,
13 Game of pit. chess, flinch, parchesl,
chesslndla, checkers, crlbbage, oto.
14 Scrap-book, autograph album, box
15 Calendar, toast, wall-card.
1C Navajo Indian rug. basket, water
Jug, pottery, or other ourlo.
If you are looking for up-to-date things
and bargains In books and pictures, you
cannot afford to "pass up"
1W Main SL
Wo havo savings depositors from Bath.
Malno. to Pacillc Grove, California. Tho
man In tho picture will open ono whon
lie roaches shore. Ho can do It by mall
Wrlto for circular.
UTAH COltaTERCTAIi & SAVINGS
21 E. First South SU Salt Lake. ,
i" E 5TAB L pi eF" isaT
ONE PRlCE.r TO -ALL NEVE NDERSOLD I
This Morning from 9 to 12 o'clock
! I 12fcc OUTING 1 j I
j FLANNEL AT jv jdlU
Throngs kept a force of nimble fingers busy cutting off outing flan- ''; yW
pels at our last sale, and Ave intend that tills shall surpass all specials ?. vW
'! that have gone before. The quantities are tremendous, the styles beau- f
tiful, the colorings perfect, the values far and away the best we have i
ever known. Remember this sale won't occur again for months; so act Wm
t accordingly, we repeat. rg) i tM
t Today, from 0 to 12 o'clock, outlnsr flannels Instead of 12c, ff&C
h at, a yard xiJ'
Limit 12M. yards to a customer.
1 j A SALE SPECIAL I
intended to bring the crowds, j
I This Morning; 9 to 13 o'clock. f
GENUINE STERLING SILVER THIiBlES I
i 120 dozen guaranteed sterling silver thimble?, in 2 different qualities, 3
- heavy or medium weights. There's nothing neater for an Inexpensive U
5 holiday gift. The regular prices are 35c and 50c each; in this 3-hour salo p JmM
I we offer your choice, an"sfj!e',"for ladles or children, at t jH
! Oo and 25g j H
I Don't Blame Us If You are Not in This Afternoon from 2 to 5 1
Time lor This Extraordinary O'clock SPECIAL. j,
Saleof White floods Values i I
I BEAUTIFUL FANS
That positively can have no com- (J
Todav o to 5 O'clock petltlve counterpart. U
loaay to j u ciock. WHITE ENGLISH LONG 3
' Nobby gauze and feather fans, CLOTH. 12 yards in each bolt, fcl
? beautifully decorated In spangles, j Value 52.00 a bolt; at Cj ?Q gj M
i, hand-painted designs or lace; E less than mill coPt 4't50 F5
?j fans of the latest modes; valuea I Dealers would gladly take all N
that are unsurpassed at 1.00 each we have on hand, and ask for ffl
$ go on sale Oils afternoon, 2 to 5 I more, but these are for our
h o'clock only, at I customers. To render it certain mM
I tliat a11 ue Provided, WE'LL 3
: I LIMIT THE SALE TO 1 bolt to
i 7. a customer. ' J
'i clSSr" AN IIOIE3SrSE ATTRACTION I . LW
i TV? 111 0ur cloak Dcp't Is the Great I
S h 1 Kimoia Sale j I
1 afflJ')! , TODAY ONLY j H
25 dzen beautiful long kimonas, like WW
I KLSftira cut, mado of he3t quality ci-epe, trimmed S .H
i Vj9 with Persian border; come In navy blue. J 'H
5 mm, 1 a pink, cardinal, pale blue, white and J
I fMl ' tA black; fiizes 32 to 44. The value is $2.25 j
A$$n (i . U' each, and they would be cheap at that, jH
fg SSo S I
I ..w.b 1 HOTEL KM UTSFORQ, H
ASSAYER, B a-na "losao1 'n al1 ita appointment. IH
j 70 W. 3rd South: Salt Lako City, j) "fii, f Sil 1