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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 11, 1908, Page 4, Image 4',
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f 4 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING-, NOVEMBER 11, 1908. I
Issuod every morning by
Salt Lalcc Trihuno Publishing Company.
! ' . TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
. Dally and Sunday Tribune, week... 5 .2(5
Dally nnd Sundtiy, one month 1.00
, Dally and Sunday, throe months... 3.00
! Dally and Sunday, ono year 12.00
, . Sunday Tribune, one year 2.00
' Sundny Tribune, six months 1.00
: Sctnl-Woolly Tribune, one yenr.... l.0
S. C. Ucckwlth Special Agency. Sole
Eastern Advertising Agent- Eastern or
i lice, Trlbuno Building, N'ew York; West
cri ofTlco. Tribune Building. Chicago.
Business communications should be ad
dressed: "The Tribune, Salt Lake City,
Matters for publication, to "Editor Tho
, Tribune. Salt 7-alte City. Utah."
Wlicre Tho Tribune Is on Sale
1 I ' Murray. Utah Excelsior Stationery Co.,
i Ind. phono 177-1.
Ogden, Utah Temporary office, corner
Twenty-fifth and Washington ave., un
der Ogden State Bank.
Provo. Utah Utah News Co, ,
Now York Waldorf-Astoria: Ilotallng s.
Broadway and Thirty-eighth streets.
Chicago Auditorium hotel; Palmer house:
Aaron News Agency. t ,
I Washington New Wlllard news stand.
Omaha Union Station news stand; Kemp
and Aronson News Co.
Kansas City Yoma News Co.
Portland Bowman News Co.; Oregon
, News Co.; Barkalow Bros.
Lob Angeles B. E. Amos.
I' I I San Francisco Amos Jxews Co.
Seattle Chas. II. Gorman; A. Isscrlls.
Denver Brown Palace; Kendrick Book
i I . and Stationery Co.; H. P. Hansen; Echo
News Service. .
, Boise Idanha hotel; Boise Book and
' J Music Co.: Edmond Salmon.
' -Pocatcllo Chaffo & Co.: Gray News Co.
I I 3utte John G. Evans; Kcefo Bros.; P. O.
j news stand.
Entered at the PostoffW at Salt Lake
, j City as second-class matter.
Tribune Bell Telophonos.
, f.201 Advertising
I C203 Manager
B204 .....City Editor
I 6205 Managing Editor
5200 Editor in Chief
', 5207 Toll Desk
, H20S Administration
J 5200 Composing Room
i ?-l0 Telegraph and Art
5211 Engraving Dep't
! .. Independent Telephones.
; For nil Donnrtments 300 3S I. ."JS
i (j Truoieouiicirb
j . .
Wednesday, November 11, 1908.
I Buck to llio Commoner work for Mr.
I "Seventeen, rub, two, twenty-four,
x,'' nnd then a few broken noses and
" busted" slats.
Evidently (lie Democratic National
committee is beginning to look upon
i hem as mortuary returns,
j Well, woll! And so they really want,
the American party to disband, do 1bey?
' I What a surprisingly modest request!
However, those canned campaign
j speeches may bo avaiblable for future
. use after having been "reprocessed."
; Unfortunately,- Apostle Grant appears
,',' ' lo be unable to either sing or talk torn
' j porance without, creating some fcro
Speaking concerning the hierarchical
, occupation of promulgating falsehood,
ihero appears to be somebody on the
1 i job every minute.
Senator Nelson W. Aldrich announces
! that ho will retiro from the Senate at
(: ' tho expiration of his term. Do wo
hear :iny objection?
) .3Last Saturday's tag game appears to ,
'jf have- developed a difference of nearly
two thousand dollars between tho tag
1 K ger and the taggee.
(j., "'Shall the Standard 031 company
rule?" asks the Butte Miner. Well,
' V't ys'j n tho price to be paid by con
it -: sumcrs for kcropenc.
Wii Ilowbcit, there are several defeated
candidates who are of. the opinion that
', . their home climate is so much better
than that, of Wash ington, anyhow.
: i ' vj On the other hand there could be not
J ; the slightest objection to the passage
1 ', of a law which would" prevent a fellow
, from betting on tho wrqng horse.
Goorge C. Smith now denies that ho.
i called Hon. T3. II. Roberts a would-be
, , assassin. What else could be expected
ii 1 from the son of his prophetic father?
K . ' "
j : More mail carriers for Salt Lake City
'', uieans that the population is rapidly
Sjj'j coming up to that two hundred thou-
Hj, E!infl tliat i; is lo roach in nineteen-
H; fo tCD- -
L Parents may delve into history to
Hi '! . fin(l ;i sufficiently famous name for their
H'L noy, but when "do kids" got at it they
H' ff-.V will dub the 3'oungsicr with a rudo
,1)1 '' shock to the romantic idea.
tty Tho Ilpw-It-Uappencd man deserves
T h place alongside the Is-It-ITot-Enongh-
H! ' 3por-You fellow aud some persecuted
jj " persons are of the opinion that tho di-
H, n meusions of each of their places should
III approximately three by six by six.
It is announced that a battleship is
Hl'j't;! fo bc namP(1 fr rtah; but inasmuch
Ki ' as these vessels arc individually desig
natod by the general term, "she,"
llierc is no reason to believe that tho
H'tj,'" Mormon prophet will be satisfied with
'i; 'S but one.
HL According to' Apostlo Smoot's
Ijl "Mouth," the "Republican" Stato
committco has burned up nil its recent
campaign literature. Probably for tho
HVfji-v fcail,e 're'iso that of Iato has prompted
Hul'i come individuals lo wish that they had
Hjl made similar dispbsition of some of
jiii their letters.
Rl . Anyway, thp .President will have no
Hi' picnic between now and March 4, 190D.
There's another message to write,
there's tho big African hunt; to arrange
for. there's the construction of Mr.
Taft's cabinet to bo superintended, and
there's the incidental occupation of
hunting up now members for his pri
vato Ananias club.
SALOONS AND LICENSES.
Tho Tribuno bolioves that the pro
gramme of tho license committee of
tho City Council for a higher licenso
for saloons ' will bo emphatically in
dorsed Iry the pcoplo of Salt Lako City.
Tho effect of this plan would bo no
doubt to drive the saloons out of tho
residence districts altogether, and con
contrato them in tho parts of the citi'
that are thronged with pcoplo during
tho day and evening. One very desir
able result to bc obtained would no
doubt bo the closing of a number of
disrcputablo resorts, commonl called
dives, and the putting of the liquor
business in the hands of more respon
sible parties, persons who could bo
rcachod by right aims to keep their con
tract with tho city, obey the law, and
keep quiet, ordorly places, or bo got at
by law in caso they deserved punishment.
unc proposition is to increase uio n
censo by fifty por cent, making it $1S00
a year. Another is to mako it $2000.
Our idea is that tho higher tho bolter;
even $2400 would not be out of the
wa3". That would assure a still further
reduction in the number of saloons and
presumably a higher rcsftonsibility by
those who havo the licenses toward tho
city, toward tho people, and toward tho
An important feature of ,lhe proposed
change in tho municipal programme for
saloons ought to bc llio enlistment of
tho hearty suppprt aud co-operation of
tho saloon men themselves in the city's
determination to eliminate dives and
tho low, disrcputablo saloons. At the
Brewers ' convention in Milwaukee late
ly, tho elimination of gambling dens,
immoral resorts and conlidcnco games
of all kinds from connection with sa
loons was strongly and earnestly urged
upon the trade. The openly announced
purpose was lo elevate the saloon busi
ness, or at least raise it above the
depths of degradation to which iu
maii3' places it has fallen.
Wo believe that thero is an excel
lent opportunity in Salt; Lako City for
tho Council to purify tho city and at
tho samo time get increased revenue
from tho saloon business. Tho great,
diflicult' in high license is io prevent
the surreptitious selling of liquor. Ti
the license is made high thero will bo
toughs who will lako the risk of run
ning joiuts and dives without a 113' li
censo at all. And in spite of iho ut
most vigilanco of tho police, tho expe
rience of other cities has been that such
dives can be conducted for a time- with
out being found out. It ifl right, there
that tho co-operation of tho saloon men
would bo valuable. They usually know,
or can find out, if the' aro vigilant and
inquisitive, when aud where such un
licensed concerns aro open, and can aid
the authorities. It should bo made to
the interest of tho licensed saloon men
also to take part iu ferreting out all
surreptitious liquor selling and tho
opening of a 113' dives or resorts whero
liquor could bo had without the pa3'
'mcnt of the regular licenso and submit
ting to the law and the, regulations
provided for their operation. It has
boon suggested in sonic places, although
wc do not know to what extent it was
ever put into effect, that tho privilege
of selling liquor should bc auctioned off
to the highest bidder, with tho under
standing that tho successful bidders
would co-operato rulywilh tho officials
of tho cit3' iu stamping out all illegal
liquor selling. That wc consider an im
portant matter lo bo reached. In fact,
the co-operation of all good citizens
should bo invoked for tho full canying
out of the law" and of tho regulations in
this regard. And assuming that the
better saloon clement whioh would bo
brought to the front 1)3 this pro
gramme is composed of good citizen
ship, it is no more to ask that they
shall aid in tho enforcement of the law
and' the regulations than to ask that
other good citizens should do tho same.
We think it ma3' bo taken for granted
that tho morals of tho city would bo
much improved by tho programme out
lined by tho Council committee. Wo
think also that the finances of the 'cit3
will bc bettered b3' the increased li
cense, and that there is no particular
reason wly that increase should be es
pecially limited; and tho zealous co
operation of everybody should be ob
tained in stamping out all efforts
toward illegal selling of liquors.
Tho Council committee Is evident
on the right track in this matter, and
wc trust that its efforts will be mag
nanimously open toward tho hignc.st
figuro that is practicable, aud that tho
whole Council will zealously and
promptly back tho efforts of the com
mittee on the points referred to. The
number of saloons should bo decreased,
those remaining should be required to
pay an increased sum for their licenses,'
tho highest practical amount, in fncl,
and tho united effort of all concerned,
including all the good citizenship of tho
cit3', should bo directed zealously and
effectively toward tho eupnrossion of
the dives and all illegal or unauthor
IIISGEN'S VOTE IN NEW YORK.
Tho vote cast for Mr. Ilisgen, the
Independent (Hearst) candidato for
President, which was expected to cut
such a ilguro in New York, amounts to
very li.Ulc. In Manhattan and tho
Bronx, his vote was 13,233; in Brooklyn,
10,505; in Queeu's, 2224y iu Richmond,
472; a total of 20,434. This volo was
taken afway from Bryan, but oven if it
had been given to him, it would have
amounted fp nothing for his help in
Now York. The vote for Shcnrn, the
Independent candidato for Governor,
was reported at 17,454 in Manhattan
and the Bronx; 12.SS0 in Brnokbynj
2504 ii Queens; 4!)0 In Richmond; a
total ol 33,35)7. This also was ineffec
tive us against ITughos. Even if tho
whole of it had been cast for Chanlcr,
Hughes would still havo boon safe. So
that tho Hearst movement fell dead in
New York, absolutely ineffective for
au3' purpose whatovor.
That movement also lacked .103' defi
nito issue or purpose. It had nothing
striking to present to tho voters; thoro
was nothing vital at ulako in its or
ganization or its declarations. It was
chiefly personal, receiving its propulsion
ontirol3 from Mr. Hearst and because
of his animus against Mr. Brynn. The
effort and tho cost of it, pcrhnps, is
satisfactory fo Mr. Hearst. If so, no
ono clso has an3 particular reason to
complain. It did not hurt an3'body,
and it did not help au3'bod3'; and if ho
gets an3' satisfaction out of it, he
surely ought, to bo wclcomo lo it.
Pursnaut to its policy of according
frco speech to all, Tho Tribuno gives
spaco fo tho following lottcr from Mr.
N. B. Dresser of this city:
Salt Lake City, Nov. 'J. 100S.
Editor Tribuno; For heaven's sake. Mr.
Editor. rIvc us a rest about church in
terference, tho News. Joseph Smith,
Smoot. and the Smoot Mouth. We have
had it every day, month after month,
until I as well as hundreds of other
Americans aro sick nnd tired of It. Tho
election Is over, the Americans aro de
feated. Accept tho situation turn over
a now leaf start to boost tho town In
stead of knocking It. 1 havo no doubt
that Thn Tribune in holding up iho Mor
mon people as a set of lawbreakers docs
more to keep out Eastern pcoplo than
any othr ngnney.
Of course, the Mormons made n. con
certed effort to defeat the Americans.
Why shouldn't they, after tho fool break
Frank Cannon made at the convention
boasting that If tho Americans won tho
election tho leaders of the Mormon
church would go to jail or Into exile, nnd
after Tho Tribune's continuous, bitter,
vindictive, and personal light against tho
leaders, of tho church It didn't n'cd
any coercion or threats" to make the
Mormons sco that tho only Issue heforc
thorn was tho election of "Americans"
or non-Amorlcans. What other local
Issuo was involved as between tho Demo
crats and Republicans? There was no
difference between thorn except ns to
which would be most likely to defeat
their common onoiny. How can tho
church prevent any Mormon voting ns he
chooses, or how ran it know how ono
of them voted with voting machines? I
haven't heard of Roberts being
"churched" because he got out and
worked for llio nmnn.i'ntlp n.irlv K'nnn
up this kind of campaign of abuse
against tho church, and the Mormons
will bn so thoroughly united that, tho
Americans never will havo ii show of
winning again. Your? truly.
N. Ii. DRESSER.
Wo aro sorry that Mr. Dresser is so
inattentive a rpadcr of Tho Tribune
as this letter indicates. The Tribuno
is not engaged in this fight for tho
right for but ono campaigu, but is en
listed for the war. It expects to keep
up that war until political and civic
conditions here aro in accord with the
like conditions in other Stales. Wo
do not believe that an.y good, genuine
American is sick of tho fight. Wo do
not bcliovo that au3- ono is sick of it
who has not some other pet schomc
that ho wishes to bring to tho front..
The American parly nccepts its de
feat. The Tribune reserves to itself,
however, the right to comment on that
defeat aud lo expose tho mothods by
which it was brought about.
With regard lo hoosliug'thc town.
The Tribuno docs not need to turn over
au3' new leaf or to mako any new start.
Tho Tribune is tho consistent, whole
souled booster of tho town, always has
been, aud is tho onlj' paper that is so.
The other morning dailies here, and
the Dcs'erct News, havo been right.
aloDg virulent assailants of tho city,
holding up tho city officials as cor
rupt, as grafters, thieves, and all that !
sort of thing. And a good ma 113 poo- j
pie havo agreed with these denuncia
tions, although Tbo Tribuno has alwa3"s
refuted them and has never failed to
boost the town. The sad position that
Mr. Dresser occupies with regard to
this shows that ho is not well ac
quainted either with Tho Tribuno or its
course. And how he can speak of
"keeping out Eastern people," when
these are flocking in h3' thousands, we
cannot understand. He needs to wake
up and sense what is going on,
Mr. Dresser js equally unfortunate
where he says that Tho Tribune is now
holding up or ever has held up the
Mormon people as a set of law-breakers.
The Tribune has never done any
thing of that kind; but, fen the contrary,
has always championed tho Mormon
people and endeavored to protect them
against their vicious and lawless lead
ers. The3' arc honest, well -moaning
folk, average people of tho county-, and
thero is no reason why an3-body should
assail them, nor has The Tribuno ever
doac so. Mr. Dresser will seek in vain
to find an.y proof of his assertion in
In speaking of the late campaign. Mr.
Dresser seems to think it was a matter
of course that the Morinous should
make a concerted effort against the
Americans. But even so, ho is not con
sistent. Because whjle admitting that
concerted effort, he sa3's that the lead
ers of the church did not need to exer
cise an3 coercion to make tho Mormons
get together to defeat the Americans.
As a matter of fact, however, the Mor
mon leaders did uot tako that view of
it. Tlicy evidently considered that they
had to exercise coercion, and they did so.
President Smith led tho way by his
talk in the October conference in fa
vor of the Republican delegation in
Congress. Presidents Morris, McLach
lan, Taj-lor, Bishop Woolley, aud oth
ers, in their fierce and bulldozing
speeches .in the Mormon meeting houses
just prior to election, did precisely con
trary to what. Mr. Dresser's idea is.
He thinks that tlicy did not need to
exercise coercion. They thought that
U1C3' had to exercise it and they did
exorcise it. What The Tribune objects
to is the fact tbat they were able to do
so, that they were able coerce their peo
ple and compel them to vote the Re
publican 'ticket or any other ticket,
even against tho wisHes, desires and
party allcgianco of those voters. Mr.
Dresser asks how can tho church pre
vent any Mormon voting ns ho wishes?
Tho answer is plain. Tho church pre
vented the Mormon Democrats from
voting tho Democratic ticket b3" sav
agely proclaiming that any of them who
did so would bo "traitors to their
church." And ovcry one knows what
that means among tho Mormous. A
traitor fo tho church is a lost man. lie
is ostracised, disfellowshippcd, and is
made a stranger in a strango land. Mr.
Dresser in all this seems to show a
singular misapprchonsiou of facts nnd
a failure to understand conditions here
that is vcr3' astonishing in view of his
His reforenco to not having heard of
Roberts being "churched" is 11 little
hast3 Thoro is plcnt3 of time for that.
Iu the meantime, many of the zealous
brothers arc putting Elder Roberts on
tho rack, denouncing him as on tho high
road to nposlas3 and circulating all
sorts of vicious stories about him. It
looks as if tho "churching" would
como about in duo time.
Finally, with rospoct to tho "fool
broak Frank Cannon made," wo can
onl.Y Rzy that that "fool break" was
far less heinous than tho fool rubbish
talked in connection with it. As a mat
ter of fact, it was not anything that
Frank Cannon said that the Dcseret
Nows and other church "months" used.
It was, on tho contrary; an oxtract from
tho Horald, which extract was merely
tho statomcnt of a reporter of that pa
per as to his understanding of tho
meaning of Cannon's words. The quo
tation as made in the News from time
to limo was from tho Herald, and that
quotation did not in nviy way under
take to give- Frank Cannon's words.
Of course, neither Mr. Cannon nor an3
ono else would have the slightest idea
in tho world of jailing or banishing
an3-bod who is not guilty of crime.
Tho idea is too preposterous to
think about. Nobody can bc jailed
or banished in this county, ex
cept for some breach of the law that
ho has committed. But if he has vio
lated tho criminal law, WI13 should he
not answer to tho criminal law? What
is thoro in position or station that ex
empts an3' man from responsibility lo
the law and from the requirement that
all shall livo a law-abiding life? It is
the glory of republican institutions that
no ono is too high to bc reached by tho
law, and no ono is too low but he is
entitled to receive the law's protec
tion. Tho history of tho county has
nianj- examples of men in high posi
tions being called beforo the bar of
tho courts to answer for breaches of
tho criminal law. Any ono who has
broken the law should bo responsible
to tho law. That is all thero is about
it. And tbat is all that Mr. Cannon's
speech meant, and all that au3-bod3' 's
speech could meau in .1113" such connec
tion. The nonsensical rubbish talked
about that speech was unworthy of in
telligent mon, and it is a direct im
pugnment of tiny one's intelligence to
rake up that now, after election.
Mr. Dresser should know better thau
to charge Tho Tribuno with "abuso
against, Iho church," for there has been
nothing of tho kind by us. It is not
fit, cither, that he should speak of our
denunciation of the law-defring lead
ers of that church as "bitter" or "vin
dictive." There is not tho least bit
terness iu it; thero is no vindictive
uess. Wo simply desire to protest,
against a set of confessed criminals
posing before tho communis as lead
ers of a religious socl, claiming. to be
exemplary citizens and lo bo entitled
lo wear the mantle of holiness. This
is not onb' our right, but our clear
duty to do, and this wo shall continue
to do in tho future as wo have in the
We arc glad of tho opportunity to
print Mr. Dresser's lottcr, and to set
some things right upon which bo
touches. And, further, to give the as
suranco to him, as well as to every oue
else, that there is no let-up in tho
American war for Americanism, and for
tho implanting supromeb' in Utah of
American institutions, American free
dom, and individual liberty. During
tho recent campaign it. was tho lament
of Governor Cutler that the time had
not como for a man in Utah to take
an independent position in politics. It
is the mission of tho American party
to bring that time about. And that' is
nrociscly what it is going to do, and
there will be no let-up in tho war un
tit that is fully accomplished.
Make a good article;
keep on making it good.
Tell people how good
it is; keep on telling
And they will buy it;
and keep on buying it.
Ivory Soap is a case
From the beginning,
the idea has been to
make it so good that
people who bought it
once would continue to
buy it. They do.
99 Per Cent. Jrure.
djgS Something New in
f MLIFE INSURANCE
INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA
tr-tytr' Home Office, Newark, N.J,
SIMPLE RHEUMATISM 1EMEPY
SPLENDID FOR TEE KIDNEYS
This is a simple homo rccipo now
being made known in all the larger
cities through the newspapers. It is in
tended to check the man3' cases of
Rheumatism, kidney and bladder trou
ble which havo made ho many cripples
and invalids and weaklings of some of
our brightest and strongest people.
The druggists here have been notified
to supply themselves with tho ingredi
ents, and the sufferer will havo no trou
ble to obtuin thorn. Tho prescription is
as follows; Fluid Extract Dandelion,
one-half ounce-, Compound Kargon, one
ounce, and Compound S3'rup of Sarsapa
rilla, three ounces. Mix by shaking well j
in a bottle. Tho dose is oho teaspoonful '
after end: meal and at bedtime. 1
Recent experiments prove this simple
mixture effective iu Khcuinatism, be
cause of its positivo action upon the
climinativo tissues of tho kidnC3Ts. It
1 compels these most vital organs to filter
( from tho blood and system the waste im
j purities and uric acid which arc tho
cause of rheumatism. It cleanses the
kidneys, strengthens them and removes
quick!' such symptoms as backaoho,
blood disorders, bladder weakness, fre
auent, urination, painful, scalding and
discolorod urine. It acts as a powerful
stimulant to tho entire kidney and bind
Those who suffer and aro accustomed
to purchase a bottle of medicine should
not let a little inconvonienco interfere
with making this up.
f if if l $ if $ if f
Men's Section A Rouser vfih
in Woolen Underiuear !
Mi K have what we believe is the best $1.25 fA ffll
a garment woolen underwear in the city. The fpw' r
y garments are worth $1.75 to $2.25. W" 5
iuEfc We are going to make a run on them be- m1t
UilD ginning Wednesday. . p
The" arc so good and warm and perfect p
Utth fitting and such a splendid value that wc be- ffQ Jjfe
lu) lieve you will appreciate having your atten- mV jj VI
tion called to them. l
tj All sizes. Lambs' wool and wool arid M im
VJf) cotton; double breatcd and double back Y' Hm)
shirts. V I
jySj. Motormen, conductors and drivers will S'Mj Mh
uujy 1U esc Sarmcnf's ncc and warm. Ijsr Ivfjj
u&h Special 26-Incli Umbrellas J.
mjP Best steel rod, close folding, paragon frame; Amor- 'Vmj
ican piece dyed tafi'eta; assorted handles of oxidized s
silver, pearl and gold trimmed, and Dresden, ivory ef- r?
Wj& fects. A splendid $2.00 quality. For $1.50. ' . IjYfe
Vm Extra heavy quality of plain and fancy all-silk Ufth
fmp taffeta, in navy, red, green, brown, taupe and black. nln
This umbrella is meeting with fine favor with the best s
? trade this season. The handles are extra long styles, o
,VAh tapering natural wood and horn. Wc want you to see
them. For ladies only. In 26-inch $7.00, $7.75, $8.00.
GARDNER DAILY 3TQRE NEW5
? vlAILOKDesPEOMPTLY Fl-LLSD $
U. S. Weather Forecast for Todaj- Pair.
j ' A Man's Mat )
IPSl 1a,vs au imPrt-ant' part in his appear-
c flfe-lft aBCG' Wllcn yu see a man 'whose appear-
d aUCC strikcs yu as exceptionally neat, close
ffiv5S observation will disclose that he has a hat C
S p.,cJf which 11 conforms to his personality." J
d Ssrffc e have a llafc to fit any lieacl and. all fea-
S fflVff tnres-
5 t Prices $1.50, $2.50. $3.50 and $5.
5 BS:f 0ln' Gardner Special" line at $3.50 is a 5
d V VVJ great value. It is equal to any, and better
c than the average, $4 hat.
6 TfWNfN- vA -vT--- W WvT w
LmMiilWB B$B9g&BtB8g BB$BBgBl
USED Ti WORLJB OVER TO UR a COLO trJ ONE BAY
Always rpmembcr the full name Look flTP
lor this signature on every box 25o
$100.00 A DAY I
Send for catalog.
D. B. EEEEL3,
X THAT FIT I
T ' "
f J- E. &. VV. H. BROADDUS.
T Ophthalmologists anil Opticians. "
X ,54 SO. MAIN ST.
McConahay's Jewelry Store. ,
I HI BAG!
Look them over'jK
sec if you can afforip
I be without oney
Where the Cars m.
Best Leather GoodaC
Meat i jj
Must Be Pure? f
I If hn nnds. It puro ana s: 'J
he puts this stamp on It h fj
1 "Inspected and Paased. ?f
B ...TcI1 .y?A,r deal" you'j k
J FMMNG CGMPAll
I The only plant In Salt Latal'.'
government Inspection. , Mb
House-Cleaning Sea g
is Here. Nothing
Sanitary, Refreshinj Jf
Economical as 1 S
Wo sell Wall Paper Clii ;C i
Furniture Polish and any mt
you need. y 1
SALT LAKE Gl
& PAINT COI
NO. 28 MAIN ST. jfc
Call Us for i
. Meek SpriiiK
Wc mine it and can ALWA
orders. To distinguish ourjJpB
. 66 PeacocC
Central Coal & Cokf
38 SOUTH aLBfc'-Rj
Phones Bell Ex. 35, J
NO HOUSE, STABLE OBHg
, IS COMPLETE WITHCMfi
It has no equal for bflttleKfit
equal for healing wounds, cu7JPf,
coughs,, etc. ih
Sold everywhere. 50c and
tic. One full pint, one dollar:
NATURAL UTHIA WA-TJW
"Makes EverythlnD G'SBWlit
- F. J. Klesel H Co., 0mSt
Rleger & Bindley. Salt WJtcS