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TTESDAY aiOBNI DEGESOBER 20, 190. THE SALT JjAKE TIUZBTJTE. PAGETHIEB
j HER DEFENSE
$ of Intrigue With
dnifs That She Knew.
I He Was a Married
j Dirorco From Hor Husband
Icr Sho Becamo Intimnte With
nnT.- Dec 19. "Did you. or did
tCcSSr ounft Nan?- said
lr iSr to Juss Nan Patterson to-
i, not." replied the witness, in a
1 " i would give my own life to
to lack If It wcrc 1,1 my powcr
trar tho revolver with which ho
a "bet. There was a flash, and then
ftw'ec quivering with emotion, but
t ritb dramatic intensity. Miss Pat
Lj, who is on trial charged with
loader of Caesar Touiiff." recltod to
Ltrytht scenes In tfer life which had
krilh her dealing with Young,
facalydld Miss Patterson swear cho
j j.( itiu Young;, but she denied every
ttEstanco in the case which the Stale
,LTijht up against her. Sho denied
J fie was dismayed bocauso Young
iitoot lo leave her and go to Europe,
i: laving bt-en told by him, as it has
c illrsed. that all was over between
Was to Go to London,
i the othT hand she testified thnt
t re-Jlt of her conference with Younc;
TuapJ that she should Join him In
uh'A and take apartments In tho
Hi Cecil, London, taking care that sho
a tor whereabouts a complete secret
a Jits. Young and Young's relatives,
j important feature brought out was
tm that Young gave the woman a
il card on which he wrote her name
lri3rs, saying it was something- she
U crowd In Ihe courtroom became
Itoily still when the former show girl
ti ftanu. The first of her testi
er relating to herself was given In a
r, jren voice, but as she proceeded her
u btcame more tense, until. In her
sat of the fatal cab ride, her volco
A siih tragic cxresslon.
Her Life "With Young.
'ny In her story Miss Patterson told
ifer crisinal meeting with Young, of
k Vie together and of their con
futed European trip. She old of her
t idth Youag the night before his
k;ce.il departure for Southampton, o
tiisf: awakened by a telepho .1c mos
p from hlm to go to the pier to seo
(vT, of the ride down town, of the
Kits In a saloon and of the rldo In
Ob Wore the shooting.
U m usked to describe what hap
M after leaving the saloon, whilo
I "wn west Broadway.
talked about his going away, and
"ft SMstlonlng me about my coming
cl mm." she said. "I did not say
ixzi , snd finally he said: 'But I don't
iwsltltt that you are going lo come
Hp said 'I believe that vour are
SVey,.n' Then he said: 'Are you
&iIlSM ,7Ve11- Caesar, there's no
w111' bccause I'vo made up
77,5?' l0 but '" eo over there
hvl . es nulc'twl down, until tho
tiye forgotten things. By that time
PKttyoual the Saratoga meeting.'
m, You Mean That?
jSti.t ai.m? a wllllc and 8Jd- 'Do
IBiSVi 1 and lnen lle Prabbcd me
lH5Wih,m- He hurt me 80 tnat I
'4mr, liawaTy' bul 1 could not get
VWi- J-m; 1 nul my other hand up
MJm'l. - Somehow or other
flggW from him. I told him that ho
iB!t!v,t'I.f you .don,t como over there
-Kit- j V alt UnUl Ule Saratoga
v 1 ay nevcr see 'ou again. My
tfKSr Koto back on me. I've lost
l fekw;,1,m,,l03lne Ifiy llttlo
iKsffil1 me and hurt mc 20 lad!j
l"Ktorri7. cam(; 10 my cves- I tried
!W?5iU',y rrom hlm asaln. and
1 waa away over.
iK?k"X'1 Aash-the end."
Kl rd a rcPrl?" her lawyer
! the pistol In Young's hands?,,v
-S ' Did Not See the Pistol.
flRwntn th0 "llsl01- Mr- Young
G? laP. cot half way up. fell
(K; ill bought he was having a
WU to wKf lw,1lch,"P d twltchfng
K h m and tried to make hlm
5BfkM.iW0l',d .nolr 1 Relieve I
(o ihl Piand,lold fhe cabman to
tBifrT-iM druSS't. I don't know
Bc7 rm"?rh' aS3 before I could
Zm9 mc PQy any aUcHon to mo
jB&aTn:01 lnl. 1110 cab- and I folt
Br. ncw h would lake care
, J'B'Xir' u . r that" I
JB.Hart'B Fortunate Experience of
ll Bptc,al tercst to Man
In Salt Lakc'
:KPBc t cipn?SOrt,ed t0 the latest
'? e" and nsuUed many
w.Jli"a -'I J h,yf,?,ans' Dr- Hart
ifesaf Ct Cie; "My "v,fe and 1
M1) ofSn ""uelured m of the
'SJK awak? a Jln tne throut whloh
5 and8?" d0fth 1
ough ,,,t;f' 1 fun entirely
ffi, treatment which
BSonii ut. stomach dosing.
-K1,e, reji"f ney 11 Jt does not
Jectcd to further answer and was sus
tained. "Did you or did you not shoot Caesar
J.'Ldl.di no: "tT0U.ld 1' my own life to
bring him bnck if It were In my powcr."
TESTIMONY IN DETAIL.
Miss Patterson and Other Witnesses
Appear for Defense.
NEW YORK, Dec. 19 When the
trial of Nan Patterson was resumed to
day It . was announced that evidence
would be submitted by the defense. It
was said that MIsb Patterson herself
would probably be one of the twenty
witnesses called to the stand. Her
counsel announced that they would,
through witnesses and through the de
fendant's own testimony, prove that
she did not kill and did not plan to kllj
Caesar Young1,' as. has been the conten
tion of Assistant District Attorney
Witnesses may be called, thev said,
to swear that they heard Caesar Young
telephone to Miss Patterson on the?
morning of the shooting, asking her to
meet him before he sailed for BuropcA
They also declare they will be able to
prove thnt she could not have premedi
tated murder sixteen hours before tho
shooting as was argued by Mr. Rand,
as she did not know she would see
Young on the morning before he sailed.
Miss Patterson has declared that she
Is not only willing but anxious to tell
her story to the Jury.
Accused Girl Confident.
"There is much I can tell the Jury
that they could learn from no other
source," she Is quoted us saying, "and
when they hear what I have to say
every one of them will vole to set me
Nan Patterson ls so confident of ac
quittal that she sa.id today that she
had spent her last Sunday In the
Tombs. She added that she would be
In her father's home In Washington
before another Sunday comes.
When recess In the Patterson trial
was taken Mr. Levy of counsel for the
defense announced that Nan Patterson
would take the stand in her own behalf
Telephone Girl Testifies.
Having waived the privilege of making
an. opening address. Mr. Levy called as
hls'flrst witness Ida F. Townsend. Sho
said that on June 3 last she was employed
a3 a telephone operator ut the St. Paul
hotrl where tho defendant and the
Smiths resided. Tho witness recognized
the defendant and said that "Nan" Pat
terson came to tho desk and told her that
If any one else but "Caesar" Young called
loi her. to tell them that she had gono
out to dinner. Later In tho evening
Young called up and ga her a messago
which was delivered to Miss Patterson
Edward S. Grossman, a clerk inan
Eighth avenuo confectionery store, said
that Young used the telephono in the
store shortly aftci,7 o'clock on tho morn
ing of June!. According to lhe witness,
when Young got his connection through
the central of rtce, ho said:
"Good morning. How do you feel this
morning? Hurry up and get dressed nnd
Hcmembered the Incident.
Grossman said he remembered tho In
cident of Young's early-morning call
very distinctly but did not care to ap
pear in tho case and said nothing about
It until Lawyer O'Reilly, of counsel for
the defense, called to see him. The wit
ness insisted that this was true despite
a signed statement produced by Mr.
Rnnd in which Grossman said that he
llrst recalled the visit of Younc when
O Rellly questioned him two weeks ago.
Ho did not think ho would bo called as
a witness when he signed tho statement,
Assistant District Attorney Rand waa
then called by Mr. Levy as a witness
and asked if the nnmo of Witness Gross
man had not been given him by the de
fense. Mr. Rand replied that Grossman's
name had been supplied but added that
ho did not consider the young man's tes
timony as of any Interest In the case.
The first alleged eye-witness of tho
tragedy In the cab called by tho defense
was Milton W. Hazolton. an Inventor of
Oneonta. N. Y. Mr. Hazleton said ho
was visiting in New York early In June
nnd was on West Broadway on tho
morning of June 4. Ho was walking
slowly along when he saw a hansom cab
approaching. There wcrc two persons in
the cab, one a woman, whom he identi
fied as tho defendant, and tho other a
man. As tho cab nearcd him ho saw the
flash of a revolver.
Man Held tho Revolver.
"Did tho man have tho revolver In his
hand at the time of the report and the
flash"'" asked Mr, Levy. i
"He did," replied the witness. "Me had1
both his hands raised above his left
shoulder. As the shot rang out tho man's
head fell into the woman's lap and sho
placed her hands on top of his head."
Mr. Hazcllon said there was a man with
him who also saw tho shooting. It was
this stranger who had cnlled his attention
to the cab. Who tho stranger was he had
not tho slightest Idea. He only knew that
the stranger was a Free Mason, because
he had given a Masonic salutation and
had said that ho was "from tho Rocky
mountains." Ho had never seen the man
since thy stood together on West Broad
way and watched tho scene In the cab.
Tho witness Insisted, when cross-oxam-Ined
by Assistant District Attorney Rand,
that he had a clear view of lhe cab, and
although ho Is an old man. his oyeslght
Is very good. Ho had hesitated before
making known what he had seen, but two
weeks after the .tragedy decided that hu
could not. in fairness to himself or tho
others In the! case, stay In tho background.
Crowds Demand Admittance.
When It became known that Miss Pat
terson was to tako the stand this after
noon great crowds gathered around tho
Criminal court building and attempted to
gain admittance. Finally tho crowd be
came so great that police reserves had to
be summoned to hejp hold It In check.
Nan Patterson was colled to the stand
to testify In her own behalf at the after
noon session, nnd In answer to tjio usual
preliminary questions Miss Patterson said
sho had been married to a man named
Martin nnd had been divorced from him.
Sho went to California In 1M2. On her
way to Los Angeles sho met Caesar
Young. , ,
In answer to a question ns to whether
sho knew that Young was a married man.
Miss Patterson replied: "I heard him
speak of his wife " In answer to another
question, she said that it was after sho
had met Young that she obtained a diorco
from her husband.
After securing a divorce, sho said, sho
continued her rotations with Young and
frequently visited the race track with
him. In March of this year she came
back East and lived with hor sister, Mrs,
Smith. , ,
Young Telegraphed Her.
After that she went to the homo of her
parents in Washington and, later, went
I back lo Los Angeles when Young tele
graphed for her to meet him there. Again
sho left for tho East when Young went
back to San Francisco, She and Young
arranged lo meet at Chlqago and did so.
When they were separated they corre
sponded, exchanging letters nnd telegrams
almost dally. , ,
Then she came to New ork on May J,
and the next day Young called on her at
her hotel. They had no quarrel. She said
the first proposition made to hor that sho
should leave Young was made by Young's
brother-in-law. MelCean, who said that
Mrs. Young wanted Miss Patterson to gp
away and leave Young.
Mls Patterson said tho conversation
with McKoan took placo In a restaurant,
Young was present and thoy talked over
the matter for three-quarters of an hour.
Sho denied that reference was made to
tho letter which was intercepted by Mrs.
'fnnswer to another line of questions,
Mlso Patterson maintained that she told
neither Young nor McKean that she was
in a delicate condition. She said she nev
er hod seen anv letter from Mrs. Young
to Young and dfd not know that any such
letter existed until it wa3 produced in
( WORK OF
Utah Artists 1
As Seen by Various Members
By the Dreamer.
Thcro wore few pictures which showed
to the best advantage yesterday at the
exhibit of tho Utah Society of Artists on
nocount of the poor lighting of tho room.
Some oil paintings were entirely obliter
ated, as there seemed to bo no position
which tho observer could assurrio to make
thorn anything more thun a shining blur
A most nttractlvo display was that of
M. M. Young. Ills "Head of an Old
Man," though occupying lltllo space, was
one of tho most striking nlcturcs In the
gallery. Tho massive head and strong
features, with their rugged beauty, could
not have been more satisfactorily doplct
ea. The absenco of any color but sepia
was In Its favor. Other gems by this
same artist were, "A Roman Beggar,
"Tho PIrato," "Roof Tops" and tho faco
of a cavalier done In a wash drawing.
The latter was alive with a certain do
bonair expression, tantalizing and Invit
ing. Tho pictures of Mr. Young wcrc
among tho smallest on exhibition, but
nearly every one was a gem. Ills "Lux
embourg Gardens," and work In oils wem
good, but not as satisfying as his etch
ings. Thero la a vacuity of expression
on tho face of the "Cast Seller," which
Is no doubt truo to life, but which hurls
No doubt an artist would say. the "Man
with the Hoe" does that. too.
"Blowing Soap Bubbles." by J. T Har
wood ls Irreslstable. This Is one of the
most life-like of the' pictures exhibited.
The little girl seems not to bo one of
tho portraits on the wall beside her. Ono
almost believes that she has climbed up
behind, somehow, and has sealed herself
In the frame, and become lost to her
surroundings In the absorbtlon of blow
ing bubbles. For one moment tho dim
ple Is fixed In her cheek. w;hlch may fade
away or deepen In the next Instant. So
natural Is she that you expect her to look
at you any moment and catch tho look
of admiration on your faco at her pret
ty pose. "Young America" is also ex-'ic-llent.
deriding well that intangible ex
pression which a boy of that age wears
Jonn llafen's picture. "A Western
Janeh," a study In yellows, hsu the
spirit of loneliness and calm which is
felt when gazing upon tho actual scene
The distribution of light In the "Ver
milion Blutfs. mill." is beautiful. This
I no doubt a scene from Southern Utah.
While tho work Is most pleasing, seeming
to bring sunshine Into a room devoid of
it. the artlstlo value of the subject is
lo bo questioned. A red sand cliff ls not
bcautltul: It Is wonderful. It Is tho hand
ling of the sunshine in this picture which
makes it attractive; without this. It
might pass as a geographical lithograph.
The portraits by l.co Groeno Richard
are tho strongest on exhibition. That of
Dr. H. J. Richards and Mrs. Bathsneba
W. Smith being notable. Tho portrait
of Mrs. Smith breathes. Ills old houses
are very pleasing.
"Night in Paris," Is a peculalr picture
by A. B. Wright, not devoid of attrac
tion. Rose Hartwell has some pretty lit
tle miniatures, some better than others.
Her "LTn Bon Regal." a picture whose
canvas is the largest exhibited. Is rather
sllft. but shows promise, especially In
the face of the man. The powers painted
by Grace Y'oung Kerr are very pretty G.
Wolsley Browning in his "Irrigation
Ditch" shows a warm blond of colors.
Some pictures, no doubt commendable,
wero hung to such disadvantage as to
light, thnt they muse puss unnoticed.
court today. The letter written to Y'oung
by her sister. Mrs. Smith. In which Mrs.
Smith said she would not be responsible
for what might happen, tho witness said,
was sent without her knowledge or con
sent. Later on the same c-vcnlng that she had
met Y'oung nnd McKean In tho Eighth
avenuo restaurant, the three went to Har
lem. There It was decided that Miss Pat
tenson should go to Europe and McKenn
promised to get the steamship ticket for
her. After that sho remained several days
at a hotel and Young called on her fre
quently until ho went down to Shecpshead
bay to live. Then she did not see hlm for
nlno days. On June 3 Y'oung called her by
telephone and nsked her to go to tho
racss. She went down with her brother-in-law.
J Morgan Smith, reaching tho
Gravesend track about 2 o'clock.
There they rrct Young and she put some
bets on the first race with money Y'oung
gave her. Smith was acting as commis
sioner for Y'oung that afternoon.
Young Was Going Away.
A3 they sat In the grand stand Y'oung
told Miss Patterson that .he was going
away and that ho wanted to tell her all
about It thai night. She promised to re
main at home that evening.
Miss Pa'terson said she remained at the
track until after tho end of the sixth race.
She placed a bet on Cricket In tho final
race to win. at Young's suggestion, and
won. Smith cashed the bet for her. They
returned lo the city by train, reaching
the New Y'ork fcrry-houso at 0:15 p. m.
This testimony was Important, because
it was alleged by the prosecution that It
was at about the same hour at which tho
sixth race was run that the revolver with
which Young was shot was sold by Pawn
broker Stern. The prosecution sought to
show that the revolver was purchased by
J. Morgan Smith.
From the ferry-house they went direct
to their hotel by street car. Tn answer to
a question Miss Patterson said that she
nevcr purchased a revolver; that she nev
er went to Stern's pawnshlp with J. Mor
gan Smith, and that she nevcr saw Stem
until after sho had been arrested. Sho
was sure, too, that Smith did not go to
the pawnshop eithcrnlonc or with any
one else that day, because he went all tho
way home with her. They reached the
hotel about 7" o'clock.
NO ONE FATALLY HURT,
Gmvcl Train Crashes Into Hear End
of Passenger Coach.
SAN JOSE, Cal., Dec. 19. Tho train
from Santa Cruz, due here today, was
struck tho rear end of a gravel train
that was not fully clear of the main lino
Just south of Campbell. The entire side
of tho renr coach was torn out. This car
was occupied by members of the Thir
teenth Infantry band of Angel island. Two
of the occupants received head cuts and
one wis Injured by being caught between
two seats. Another male passenger was
also cut Jn lhe head. No one, however,
was fatally hurt.
Via Oregon Short Lino
December 23, 24, 25 and 31, and January
1. Final limit January 2. Ask agents
Potition Against Confirming- Sales.
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 10, Tho Colo
nial Trust company and R. Pfclffcr today
petitioned Judge Hanford of the Federal
court to refuse to confirm the recent sales
of portions of the canneries and equip
ment of tho Pacific Packing & Naviga
tion company Tho claim ls mndo that
the price ottered In tho bids does noi by
any means represent the mnrkot value of
tho property. Only tho sales of camierles
at Blulnc and .Chatham aro favored by tho
Of all the drinks that we
drink, a nice cup of tea is the
I But there are still many bargains to be had in j
our BIG SALE OF MEN'S AND BOYS'
SUITS m4 OVERCOATS I
I "127.50 1
I JMl- sr..:22.oo
I JmmJX. Beggar S18.00 JO AA
R W'im Overcoats ....ut"vv
B liVilL Eepular SI 5.00 ja pa m
1 ifeW ...10.50 1
i lP':Wil Kegular 910.00 p-
I jlgj VerCm'S I
8 8f cm' Suits and 1
I fP0wif Cut 25 to 50 Per Ct.
9 WMMwMw! 1
g Hmi Did ya sfly use-1
1 fu! Xmas Presents? 1
W0iM$m Our Neckwear, Muf-
Suspsnders, Hosiery, 1 1
feW' Shirts, Etc., 1
' &iUj Are Unsurpasssd. m
I Cut One-Fourth. I
II 61-63-65 MAIN STREET. j
Always Remember tho Full Name a
gaxafrwe jgromo (QmnmoJS on every
. Cures a Cold inOneDay, Cri?& 2 Days &yr&Z?T box. 25c
FAVORS NEW RELIGION,
Rev. Lyman Abbott Believes in God,
but Not One Jtcnched by Bible.
CAMBRIDGE, Mara., Dec. 19 Dr.
Lyman Abbott, In a sermon lo Harvard
students, has announced his belief in n
religion founded, not on the- Bible, but
on science and the outreachlngs of the
"I wonder," he said, "If you will un
derstand me when I say that 1 no long
er beileve In a great llrst cause? My
God ls a great, and ever-present force
which Is manifest In all the activities
of men and all .the workings of nature.
"I believe In a God who Is In and
through and of everything not an ab
sentee God. whom we have to reach
through a Bible or some other outside
aid, but a God who ls closer lo us than
hands or feet. Science, literature and
history tell us that thero Is one eternal
energy; that the Bible no longer can be
accepted as ultimate; that many of Us
laws were copied from other religions;
that the ten commandments did not
spring spontaneously from Moses, but
were, like all laws, a gradual growth,
and that man Is a creature, not a crea
tion. "No thinking man will say there are
many energies. The days of polytheism
are pasL There Is only one energy.
That energy has always been working.
It ls an Intelligent energy. No scientist
can' deny it. It was working before
Christ's time, even as It Is now."
GERMAN MARRIES JAPANESE
Attache of legation at Tokio Weds
Daughter of Diplomat.
TOKIO, Doc. 19 Hannah, daughter of
Viscount Aokl, formerly Japanese Min
ister to Gormnny, and Count Alexander
von Ilatzfeldt-Trachcnbcrg, an attacho of
the German legation here, woro married
today In tho Catholic cathedral, which
was crowded with prominent Japaneso
and members of tho diplomatic corps.
The Japanese ceremony and the Ger
man civil marriage which lator waa per
formed by tho German Minister, Count
von Arco-Valley, preceded tho religious
ceremony In tho cathedral.
NO RIGHT TO SEARCH,
District Court Decides That Police
Mustn't Issue Soizuro Warrants.
TOPE K A, Kan., Doc. 19. In the District
court Judgo Hazen today docided that -tho
Pollco court has no powcr to Isauo a
search and nelzure warrant and that the
police, acting under such a warrant from
tho Pollco Judge, have no right to search
a building and sclzo liquors or any other
Tho pollco raided Lee's drug store un
der a search and soizuro warrant isstiod
In the Police court and took a stock of
llouors. Leo brought a replevin sull to
rocover the liquors, and It was under tho
replevin suit that tho decision was made.
Not a minute should be lost when a
child shows symptoms of croup. Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy given as soon
as tho child becomes honrse, or even
after the croupy cough appears, will
prevent the attack. It never falls, and
Is pleasant lo take. For sale by all
Episcopalians and Presbyterians Lead
in Percentages of Increase.
NEW YORK. Dec. 19. Nearly all re
ligious sects, as their figures of growth
for last year are announced, show a
larger percentage of Increase than in
previous years, says the Herald. In sev
eral denominations the ratio of growth
exceeds the usual ratio of increase In
the population. This Is notably the
case In the Episcopal church, which Inst
year gained 3 per cent on its member
ship of the previous year, while the
population growth ls estimated at about
2 per cent. The Episcopal church has
added 25,915 to its membership, making
its present figures 807,351.
In the Presbyterian church the In
crease In membership last year was at
tho rate of 2 per cent, ' the gain In
members being 27.-431, and tho total
number 1,09 1, 90S. Last year's gain was
2 1-5 per cent. The Southern Presby
terian church, a much smaller body
than tho Northern, having but 239.8SS
members, gained 2 per cent last year.
Tho ratio of gain by the Methodist
membership Is not so large as in the
other bodies named, but was 1 4-5 per
cent, or almost as much as the esti
mated ratio of population growth. For
the previous year tho Methodist ratio
was only 1 per cent. The body now has
3,0C 1,735 members, of whom about 200.000
are connected with foreign conferences
It Is stated in the Presbyterian hand
book for 1905 that the religions of the
world have 1.130.000,000 adherents, di
vided as follows:
Christianity, -177.0S0,15S; Confucianism,
25G.000.000; Hinduism, 190.000,000; Mo
hammedanism, 17C.S3-1.C72; Buddhism,
147,900.000; Taoism and Shlntolsm, 57,
000.000; Judaism. 7.050,000; and various
heathen faiths. 118,129,479.
COURT VERSUS COURT,
City Judge Asks Wot to Be Held in
Contempt by Supreme Judge.
TOPL2KA, Ivan.. Dec. 19. Judgo Snclllng
of the City court of Coffeyvllle. who was
prohibited by Judgo Flannolly by Injunc
tion from causing tho arrest of plpo Hue
laborers, and against whom an alternat
ing writ of mandamus was Issued by tho
Stato Supreme court to compel him to an
swer tho warrants as asked for by tho
Gas Prolccllvo association, tiled his an
swer to tho mandamus action today.
Judge Snclllng asks not to be held In
contempt of court and desires tho Su
preme court to dcllne clearly what actjon
ho must take. The case will bo advanced
on tho Supreme court docket nnd bo heard
early tln January.
Gov! Bailey said today that ho had no
Intention of sending tho State militia to
Montgomery county, as ho thought the
county officers could handle the situation.
Had No Intention of Harming Greene,
Who Warned Him Out of Town.
NEW YORK, Dec. 19. James W. Good
man, who was arrested on complaint of
Col. "V C. Greene of tho Consolidated
Cop.ocr company, that ho Intended o
harm Col. Greene, was discharged fro-n
custody after a hearing today. Afildav
lla were presented to the court that Gooc"
man had been searching for Col. Greem
and had made dangerous remarks. Col
Greonu's affidavits mentioned two letters
which, ho said, Indicated trouble.
Mr. Goodman declared that the lottcrs
woro dictated by his counsel and that ho
bolloved Col. Greene's anxiety was to got
him out of Now York to prevent his ap-'
pearancc in u civil suit which ho had
brought against the Colonel
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Made . for practical use Has 8 H
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We have a large line of Child- I H
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this one is a special for H
Store Open Evenings Now J
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j YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. j I
tWe Tret &n3 Gare- 131k I
CATARRH Deafnea. Kojo and Throat A i&fesTOftibV 1 ll
Troubloi, Kjo and Ear Dlienes, Bronchial iX TCaJ&Eplfc l
and Lunc Troubles. Asthma. SJOniach.Ur- 7"ft lOiii
er nnd Kldnej DhM.se. llladdor Troubles. Jf iWtli
Female Complaint. Cbronlo IMieapcsi of tajL , - irjyVjtt IH
Women nnd Children, Heart Dlscas; tier- )? ' y&T 1
tods DImiuoi, Chorea. (Su Vitus' Dunco), C J ( 0
Sterility, Rlcketa. Spinal Trouble, Skin Di- Uffi
leases, Solatloa and llhoamatlsm, DUoasow. 'Qct? . 1
or the Bowoli. l'llea. Fistula and Beclal &yXiy
Troublo-v Goitre (or d!k neck). Blood Dl- ,s'rir IH
teases, Tapo Worm. Hay FoTor" Hjitorla, XZihXfyl
Kpllopsjr. Jniomnlo, ole, and all KerTOUs, 'JcSiM'AV'' IH
PrlratQ and Chroma Diseases. GSsznv' 1
Homo Treatment Cure. Writ for v
froo BjuMitom list If jou cannot caJI.
DR. A. J. 3I10UES. Consultation Free. do. g. w. suorm.
Weak Men Pay When Cured
If too suiror from any of the woaknedsw or We euro joa first aad then ask a RKASON-
alsoaicw caused by leoornnce. excess or con- ABLE FEE when you nro cured. You can do-
tnclon YOU ARE Tlili VERY PERSON WE pend upon our word. tbouKinda of patients
W VNT TO TALK TO. hare Indorsed ns. NOW WE WANT TO CURE
Wo baYO proven our skill In ctirlne CHRONIC TOU with the distinct undorstcndlns thnt wo
disoatet by publlnblnR tho many voluntary will not demand a KE1S until we core you. jH
testimonials rrom home pcoplo. clvlnK names, Thin appllos to LoBt Manhood. Seminal Woak- IH
pictures anil uddreaio. nous. Spermatorrhoea. Gonorrhoea. Syphilis, lm
,,,. nm. fimra Varicocele Disease of the Prostate Gland. Un-
WE CA'T PUBLISH OCR ClTJtE8 natural Lowes. Contracted Disorders. Strlc- lM
PRIVATK DLSKAbfcS ure- et).. Contagions Hlood Polton, and all
Because H would betray conildence. Hence, WEAKNESSES of mon,
wo have to nrovo our skill lo thla class Of trou- OFFICE U0UR8: 3afa. to 5 p.m.: LTcnlnKi
bles In another way This Is our plans li f to 3: sunaays and hoUdxys, 10 a., tn. to li .
DRS, SHORES & SHORES, Expert Specialists, 248 ifafcflCTU
j . -r - j I 1 1 " - - 1 " 1 " " ' ' "I I I I I T-TTI jH
'ii ' RIO VISTA WINES, in rill varieties, are tlie great K jH
K wines for the holiday tables "We are selling1 lots of g jH
!p (them for Christmas, and sugfrest the following kinds &j IH
i fqr thoso contemplating purchase: Claret, Zinfandel, JH
Burgundy, Port, Sherry, Tokay, Muscatel, Angelica, K
p CMalnga and Sauterne. By bottle or case. B
BIEGER & UNDLEY, Bj
"Tho Whiskey Merchants." Rj jH
1 E I
i ;txy.t g
I . The Highest 8
ft nutrient quality Is found In S
I Hunter I
which Is made from the choicest
O of selected grain, most care- O
? fully and scientifically distilled
q and undergoes thorough ageing
g before It is sold.
fO FRED. J. KIHSKL Jt CO.,
g Oifdrn, Utah. ft
UNION- ASSAY OFFICE,
M. S. HAiVAUER, Manager.
Removed to 163 South W. Tompleu
SAMPLES BY MAIL, AND EXPRESS
will recclvo prompt attention. Analytical
work a specialty, tiend for prlc ILau
MEN ! GET IT NOW.
Send today tor a. book which will Inspire
any man lo be stron? and vigorous a
book you will like to read. It tells how
to euro weak men, and glveo Illustration JH
of the effect of my belt upon weak, nerve- IH
leas men. I send the book, sealed, frt-o, If IH
you lncloso this au.
DR. M. T. M'LAUGflLIN. jH
931 16th St. Denver. Colo. IH
is csnecially valuable during the rum- ll
mer season, wnen outdoor occupauona I
and sports are most In order.
GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS and
yield to It, and It ls particularly agree
able when utmd in the bath after vlo
lent exercise. fiLfl
ALL eP.CGEES AXS DRUGGISTS.
UCClSCS; Iton and Suction. Tvwt-Sa? Nkfl
111 ;enr drcttit for It. . fJPj L
If ho cannot supply tho , Ki52?53 i lhH
niAltVtl. ncoopt no " -S77v IbH
other, but (ujnd itttDip for y'i 'it liH
lllDStraU'ilbook-Malfd. Itriret v, iT JibV
Mil lartlcular nnd direction In- CX;J IK iH
Tuluablr to ladlea MAIlVKI., CO.,,,. fg pB
41 l'nrk Uof, 1'ew VfiTli. ' LLl
For solo by F. O. Schramm, F. f j fl
Hill Drug Co. and Chos. Van Dyke. '
1 bt Crystal mt f I
239 MAIN STREET
5 Han Opened. ?
2 Open day and night. TeL Wl-T. a hH
T Tray Ordora Solicited.