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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, March 03, 1910, Page 4, Image 4',
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Salt Ln5 Tribune Publishing Compiiny.
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Entered at the Postofllne at Salt Lake
City as second-class matter.
Thursday, March 3, 1910.
Whewl Getting warm!
Was it colli in the winter?
Get busy with the big boost.
Shop early and be done with it.
But don't shed tho woollens yot
So far, March has shown no disposl
lion lionize this spring.
Elder .lohu S. White now knows the
significance nf a prophetic r'IIttshl"
Sobe people ibagidc that it's lots of
fud to have a cold id the dose id the
Wake up, there, Mr. Mossbackl The
Orphcum people are going to build a
Another thing; The tabernacle choir
shall go to the big Eisteddfod, to bo
held at Carmarthen. Wales.
Now look out for tho big American
fl love feast which wilj be held on the
fl evening of the seventeenth.
President JIugh X Cannon of the Lib
erty stake of Zion should have known
that it was bound to leal; out.
Store clerks are entitled to havo their
evenings to themselves as much as aro
others who work in the day time.
Any man who, on Tuesday, didn't
know that "Wales was Wales beforo
fl England was born" was no Welshman.
Arliiur W. Hart mny bo innocent of
tho charge of new polygamy; but it
-will not be Arthur W. Hart who will
Then after we get that conduit fin
inhed in the moulli o'f City Creek can
yon, lot's get the whole coiirso in the
city covered up.
Hj Farmers want the privilege of scll
5ng their products to the peo)lo with
, out being taxed. And the. people would
like to buy 'cm untaxed.
As was proven in that recent Idaho
land and irrigation fraud case, tho Mor
men church will officially stand for
everything except decency.
Wonder if Elder Joseph E. Taylor
-would pay The Tribune two thousand
dollars if it would show that he
has married two new plural wives since
Hj Brother George C. Pnrkiusou, of
Oneida swindlq fame, knows very well,
that ho "ditched" the people's moncj'.
11 pays to bo a Mormon stnko presi
dent. ' Secretary. AVilsou has said that Gif
ford Pinchot is a. liar.- And tho only
reason -why Mr, Wilson has not heard
that he is another is because Mr. Pin
fl chot hasn't had' a chance to speak
Los Angeles wants to be the scene
of that proposed little argument ho
tween the Hons. Jim Jeffries and Jack
i Johnson. Very well; but Salt Lake is
sot quite through studying over the
j TItero is just a bit of gravel left in
tho North Templo street conduit near
Fourth West street that should be
j cleaned out right away. Uigh water
would wash it down into the covered
nqucduot, with disastrous results. It's
getting warm, too, if yon observe.
THE INTERURBAN SITUATION.
It is not well for gentlemen who con
tcmpiaie building interurhan railroads
into and out of Salt Lake City to get
into each other's way. It is better to
accommodate differences than lo fight.
Also, more economical and business
like. At present, it would seem as though
ono intorurban line uniting Sail Lake
with the rich farming settlements of
Utah, Davis, Weber, and Ho:c Elder
counties would serve. In Utah county
'here were two competitors. Now Un
cle Jesse has the field there to himself.
It is quite possible that other con
tending interests might come together
to the advantage of all concerned. Hut
whether they do or not, the opportunity
for a well built and serviceable, inter
urban railroad should not be allowed to
slip away. Tho time is ripe for it, and
tho experiences of other cities prove
and a vast service to the people. Tho
road offered should by all means be se
cured. The discussion beforo tho City Coun
cil and its committees on this subject
show that the Councilman are well dis
posed toward the intorurban proposi
tion, requiring only good faith and a.
sure performance by the applicant of
what ho promises. As to the return to
the city in the way of revenue, no
doubt the requirement would bo light
for n few years until the enterprise got
on its feet nnd was, a money earner,
and then it wtnild be moderate, and
The present administration is anx
ious to boost for Salt Lake, and to help
on every sound enterprise for the city 's
advantage and the convenience and
profit of the people. All it asks is that
the applicant show evidence of ability
to do what he engages to do, and to
show good faith and a disposition to
lo something for the public in return
for the vnluablc privileges the eity
bestows upon him. With candor aud
a fair disposition all arouud, there
should be no trouble about coming to
an agreement, and helping both public
aud private developments for tho good
THE "PRACTICE THAT WAS,"
So wc have tho truth now. It ap
poars that it is President Hugli J. Can
non of the Liberty Stake of Zicn that
married t lie late and unfortunalo Vilaic
Peart in new polygamy.
In this caso it seems that Mr. Can
non followed his inclination to "live
his religion" as that is known in
Mormondom and went into what tho
Deseret News calls a "former prac
tice" in the Mormon church. On tho
nineteenth of last mo"nth tho church
organ said, "A thousand dollars, wo be
lieve, can still be claimed by anyone
who can provo a case of polygamy with
the sanction of the church within re
A little history might hero be appro
priate. Hugh J. Cannon is tho son of
tho late Goorgo Q. Cannon. When he
was a boy he worked at his father's
printing establishment, the old Juvenile
Instructor office that was located on
South Templo street, betwecu First and
Socond West streets. Ho was a good
boy; and The Tribune must pay to him
the compliment of having been such,
as well as having been a good man in
his maluror years until he committed a
breach of tho law with respect to the
marriage relation, and at tho same timo
broke the covenant that his splendid
father was initiative, and the good
Wilford Woodruff was instrumental, in
making with the "United States of Amer
ica. The love of his youth was a mng
nificcnt girl the daughter of his
father's chief friend and bodyguard.
"Charlie" Wilcken. Ilo has beautiful
sons and daughters ns the sweet fruit
of this pure union, It is regrettable
that ho has not scon fit. to fulfill tho
promise of boyhood and to remain the
man that he was-cut out to be. As a
friend ho was always faithful, and ns
an opponent ho was generous, meas
uring his attitude toward men. But
it scorns that he has forgotten his old
cpnrago and his old genorosity simply
because dcfouselcss women offered to
his ecclesiastical mind easier victims
Hugh is president of tho Liberty
stnko of Zion, an ecclesinstic.il sub
division of the Mormon church that em
braces ten bishops' wards in this city,
lie is, thcroforo, under tho direct super
vision and control of Joseph F. Smith,
president of tho Mormon church. It
is altogether nonsensical to think that
President Smith did not know of Presi
dent Cannon's now polygamous rela
tionship, contracted within Iho past five
years. And in order to make ourselves
the more clear in this matter it may be
necessary to say what is a fact: that
there has been a Smith-Cannon feud In
existenco for many years. Joseph F.
imagined that because he was uephew
to tho founder of Mormonism ho should
have had control of tho church. George
Q., however, was a man of such attain
mont that he naturally excrcisc-d u
larger portion of influence in the affairs
of tho organization. His wiser counsel
was accepted whoro tho ramshackle
"advice" of Joseph F. was spurned
as well it might 1)0' now by the whole
Mormon people. This caused tho pres
ent head of the church to hate tho lato
George Q. Cannon. Out of that hatred
has grown a Smith determination to
eternally suppress and humiliate tho
Cannon family. Ho is doing it as fast
as God will pormit him to do so; and
ho will continuo in this way until the
devil shall call a halt. lie married
tho lato Abraham H, Cannon in new
polygamy to Lillian Hamlin ; he forced
John M. Cannon into now polygamy;
ho compelled George M. Cannon to take
illegitimate wives sinco 1S90; ho
dragged Bishop Angus J. Cannon into
the new polygnmous slime; ho sug
gested to President Hugh J. Cannon
of tho Liborty stake of Zion that his
best service of the Mormon god would
bo to tear tho heart out of his good
wife and destroy tho life of another
woman. By thoso means, Joseph F.
Smith has tho Cannons under his
thumb no Cnnnon dares to move or
complain under any injustice that Smith
may desire to impose for foar that he
nia3" hurt, a brother or a cousin, or an
uncle or an aunt.
If Hugh J. Cannon simply became a
polygamist in order to retain favor
with the prosent head of tho Mormon
church tho undying enemy of his
father then the community will lie
able to do no other tiling than to deny
to him the pracious respect that, it otlr
orwiso would have boon glad to pay
lo him. j
PINCKOT ' BESTS' ' WILSON.
Tho contention between Mr. Pinchot
and Secretary Wilson on the point
whether or not the Secretary consented
lo Mi. Pinchot writing the notorious
letter to Senator Dolliver. appears to
be rather finc-drnwn. The Secretary
admits thnt he was consulted about tho
writing of this letter, and that he con
sented to it. but not to any attack
upon the. President. It is not in tho
least to be supposed that he would spe
cifically consent to such attack, ft is
not at all likely that any idea of
attacking tho President was mentioned
between them; nor, in fact, was there
any particular attack on tho President
in the Pinchot letter to Dolliver; all
that was said being that Pinchot con
sidered the President had come to a
wrong conclusion, as no doubt ho hon
estly believed to bo the case.
It being agreed that tho matter ftf
writing this letter was talked over be
tween the two, nnd that tho Secretary
consented to Pinchot 's writing it, we
suppose that it cannot be far wrong to
say that Pinchot might honestly and
fairly consider himself freo to write
as ho felt, without hampering restric
tion. We believe that Mr. Tiiichot is
an honest, truthful man. 'lie is loo
zealous to pursuing his fads, and al
lows nothing lo stand in his way when
he gets started. Ho has mndo much
needless trouble, with small public
good; nnd wo have not been backward
in pointing' out his usurpations and in
difference to the law and to 1 he rights
of tho settlers and thoso engaged in
developing this mountain region; and
in all this, too, we have opposed him.
But we havo never attacked his hon
esty of purpose nor his good faith.
We believe, accordingly, that he has
tho better of this controversy with Sec
retary Wilson lo the extent which wc
have indicated; that, (he Secretary
agreed to let Pinchot write (lie letter,
that Pinchot could fairly feel himself
free to write it as he chose, nothing be
ing said about attacking or not attack
ing 1 lie President, neither proposition
being in the mind of cither, and there
being nothing in Pinchot 's letter that
could (except through mere sensitive
ness) bo construed as an attack upon
And right iliero is probably the rub.
What Secret ar3- Wilson construes as an
attack upon the President may have
been called up in talks between the
Secretary and the President, and tho
Secretary so anxious lo clear himself
with the President, on tin's point that
a "touchy" situation has developed
which chafes the Secretary.
Mr. Pinchot appears to bo entire
frank aud fair in his testimony, while
Secretary Wilson is fretful, insistent,
and technical; thus Pinchot shows to
the better advantage and his enndor
will be his justification beforo tho public.
PLAGIARISM AND PERVERSION.
Probably one of the most fatal er
rors committed by the concoct ors of tho
Book of Mormon is found in tho fact
that it plagiarizes. As wc have hereto
fore pointed out, tjiorc arc whole chap
ters in that book "cribbed" from the
old Scriptures, notably tho writings of
Isaiah. To ono who cares to study the
claims, of proponents of tho Book of
Mormon tho following maj' hold some
SCRIPTURE. BOOK OF MORMON
Blessed are the Yea, blessed are
poor In spirit: for the poor In spirit
theirs Is the king- who come unto nie.
dom of heaven. for theirs is the
kingdom of heaven
Blessed arc they And again, blessed
that mourn; for they are all they that
shall bo comforted, mourn, for they shall
Blessed are the And blessed are
meek: for they shall the meek, for thev
Inherit the earth. shall Inherit the
Blessed arc they And blessed aro all
which do hunger and they who do hunger
thirst after right- and thirst after
eousness. for they righteousness, for
shall bo lllled. they shall be filled
with the Holy Ghost.
Blessed aro the And blessed arc
merciful: for they the merciful, for
shall obtain mercy, they shall obtain
Blessed are the And blessed are
jiuro in heart: for all the pure In heart,
they shall seo God. for they shall see
Blesscd aro the And blessed are all
peacemakers: for ul0 peacemakers, for
they shall be called they shall bo called
the children of God. uie children of God.
Blessed are thoy And blessed are all
which arc pcrsecul- they who aro perse
cd for righteous- culci for my name's
ncss1 sake: for theirs sajCCf f01. theirs is
Is the kingdom of the kingdom of
Blessed arc ye And blessed are vo
when men shall re- when men shall re
vile you, and perse- vilo you. and perse
cute you, and shall cute and shall sav
say all manner of all manner of evil
evil against you against you falsely,
falsely for my sake, for my sake.
Rejoice. and bo For ye shall havo
exceeding glad: for great Joy and be ex
great Is your re- cccdliig glad, for
ward in heaven: for great shall bo your
so persecuted they reward in heaven:
the prophets which for so persecuted
were beforo you . they the prophets
Matthew v., 3-12. who were before
III. Nephl, xll..
The Beatitudes which hero wo find
to bo stolon from tho gospel according
to Saint Matthow have been garbled
morelv to their marring. According to
St, Matthew thoy were uttered by the
Savior of makind. According to
tho Book of Mormon thej wcro spoken
by the Savior when He is said by that
book to havo later appeared on this
continent. Why tho Nazarene, tho Son
of God, tho Only Begotten, should havo
changed His words to thoir damage, no
man can know, except those who chose
to constitute themselves His superior in
knowledgo of tho virtues and tho mode
of their description. -It is evidence of
tho rankest fraud, as maj be seen in
tho stupid amcudmonts that have boon
mndo by the impostors who got up the
Book of Mormon.
Thorc is another point connected with
this particular matter that goes to show
the ovil design which actuates tho
church .leaders of today. It lies in tho
fact that a card is distributed among
tho Mormon Sunday school children, on
which is printed tho Beatitudes as thoy
appear in the Book of Mormon. In tho
matter contnincd in this card there is
no mention of tho fact that tho same
sentiments, in their superior simplicity,
aro written in tho New Testament.' The
evident intent is to deceive the chil
dren and to impress upon their minds
the understanding thnt the Book of
Mormon is t he scripture to which thoy
must look as tho final word of the Lord.
There is no trick that tricksters will
not resort lo in order to support their
previous tricks; but in the end tho ex
posure is bound to come, as it will como
in this matter as surely as any other
sin brings its own punishment.
PRODUCER AND CONSUMER.
The Davis county farmers who are
asking the establishment of a public
market in this ciiy, whero they can
come and sell their products direct to
the consumer, havo a good deal of
sound argument on thoir side. At the
same time, is tho market plan the best
just now 7 If it is, then tho public
market should certainly bo built, al
though heretofore every proposition to
build it has been easily headed off Jy
the statement that private parties were
about to construct, a market with ac
commodations for Lho farmers' tennis.
.The trouble about a private market,
as has been often pointed out, is that
the seller would bo taxed by the pro
prietor of the market, and tho monopoly
under which wc -suffer might only be
transferred, not broken. Therefore the
public market, freo of tax or tolls, is
tho onl3r sure relief.
But is it necessary in order to bring
the producer and tho consumer together,
lo go to the expense, just now, of build
ing a market? Tho stormy season is
probably about over. Why will it not
do for the prosent time, to allow the
farmers to sell from thoir wagons at
different places in lown? What gar
bage results could bo readily cleared
away hy a trip of a garbage wagon or
two, and the litter in tho street thus
bo made a negligible quantity', so that
there would bo no occasion, as the
Davis- county farmers suggest in this
connection, for any ono to object to the
wagons as nuisances.
What the people of this city want
is relief from tho extortions of tho
monopoly which is in control of food
prices here. This relief tho farmers
of Davis nnd this county can supply
if they havo the chance. And it is up
to the Council lo afford them this chance
in such wa3 as will .bo most effective
and least anno3ing io the people. In
deed, tho Council has done fairl3 well
in this direction, as matters aro; and
any other practical step that can be
safely taken it will no doubt take
promptly, in tho interest of tho com
munity as a whole.
THEY DON'T REALIZE.
Tho Tribuno'has exposed from timo
to timo tho lawlessness, the lecheries,
tho dishonorable breaches of faith, and
the ferocious robberies, perpetrated b3'
leaders of the Mormon church upon
thoir bewildered and betrayed follow
Some unthinking ncrsons have occa
sional' made protest against this, as
an attack upon Utah. But to maintain
that position, thc3 must assert and
maintain that these leaders arc the
Statc; that thoy havo the right to rule
it civilly and temporal!.
But. this is a complete surrender to'
the most extravagant Mormon assump
tion, and thoso who make the protest
noted, arc vehement in their denial of
such right in the Mormon leaders. Their
inconsistency is, thcroforo, vor- plain.
The3' must admit tho most compre
hensive Mormon claim of dominance
b the church loaders, or tho" cannot
claim that, an exposure of tho offenses
of thoso leaders is an attack upon
If thoy don' that claim of right to
rule in civil aud temporal affairs, then
thoy are barred from .1113' standing in
their claim that; tho exposures of tho
treasons and viciousness of tho Mor
mon church loaders is an attack upon
Wo trust that the mud-wits nnd
feather-brains will take note of the
position in which thoy placo them
selves, and realizo tho logical meaning
of what thoy aro saying. Thoy must
admit the ultra Mormon tyrannous claim
if they protest; if they do not admit
that ultra trannous claim, the' have
no ground of protest.
"It's tho easiest thing in tho world
for a $25 a week critic r that's tho way
in which a Philadelphia paper puts itl
to roast a $40,000 a week actress."
And a blooming sight easier for the
actress than for the critic to buy the
Instead of receiving money from his
supposed affinity, a gentleman in the
custody of tho local police got a copy
of her complaint charging him with
embezzlement. Which may or may not
cause him to exclaim, "Great Scott! "
comes only to tho man or woman who
is of strong nerve, keon brain, and
boundless ouerg'. To perfect these
qualities in those who lack thorn wo
put up Palmo Tablets. They do the
work, and besides aro great for the
kidneys, induce restful sleep, and mako
you look and feel years younger. 50
cents. Book free. Address The S. R.
Foil Co., Cleveland, O. F, J. Hill Drug
Co., SO West 2nd South.
I TODAY IN HISTORY
THURSDAY, MARCH 3.
Establishment of the Interior Depart
ment. The Interior department, one of tho
nine executive departments of the gov
ernment, was established on March 3,
1S-19. It Is ono of the most Important,
to the people at large, of all the gov
ernment departments, Its scope being
wide and diversified. It has -supervision
of Indlun affairs; of patents; of
tho census, when directed by law; of
the geological survey; 01" education; of
tho custody and distribution of public
documents; of railroads which havo ro
coived subsidies from tho United States;
of tho territories; of national parks and
reservations; of the returns office, and
other miscellaneous business.
Most of the bureaus into which the
department Is divided are presided over
by commissioners, appointed by tho
president by and with the advlco of the
senate; but the secretary's office Is tin
great clearing house of the department,
and tho various commissioners arc sub
ject to tho secretary's directions in the
performance of their executive duties.
The tlrst bend of the department was
Thomas O.-Ewing of Ohio, and the pres
ent head Is Richard A. Bn dinger. The
secretary has a scat in the cabinet nnd
receives help in the administration of
the department by tho first and second
assistant secretaries a well as tho vari
In other countries lho so-called de
partment of the interior varies greatly
In its organization and In Its scopo, nnd
many of the duties that devolve upon It
in tho United States are performed by
other departments. Thus, In Belgium,
the supervision of railroads Is lho work
of another mlnlnslry, and In France and
Italy the premier Is minister of tho In
terior as wed as president of tho coun
cil, while in many governments tho word
interior is not applied to any of tho
President Washington's first cabinet
consisted of a secretary of slate, of the
treasury, of war, and an attorney general-
Tho office of postmaster general
was established in 171H. that of secre
tary of tho navy was created In 170S
the department of agriculture was estab
lished In 1SS0 and commerce and labor
was created Pobrunry II, 1903.
There is no natural order of preeo
denco among the chiefs of the great ex
ecutive departments of the government,
and prior lo 1S8C thero was no legal dis
crimination between them. But in that
year tho succession of the members of
the cabinet to the presidential office, in
tho event of the death or disability of
both tho president and vice president,
was established by act of congress in the
order in which they aro named above.
On March 3 the United States declared
war against Algeria In 1815, tho Mis
souri compromise was pnssed in 1S20;
tho government authorized the issuing
of postage stamps in 1SI7; the District
of Columbia was organized in 1701; the
treaty of San Slefano. In the Bussn
Turklsh war. was ratified in 1S7S; Flor
ida was admitted as tho twenty-seventh
stale in 1815; it is tho birthday oi
Edmund Waller, the pool (1605); of Sir
William Davenport, poot-laurcate of
England niiOG); of Thomas Otway. the
poet (1 Cfil . of W. :r.icrendy. tho trage
dian (1703); Alexander Graham Boll,
the Inventor of the telephone (1S47), and
tho day on which George Herbert, the
poet, died in 1C33. On March 3 tho
Minnesota territory was created (1810);
tho Idaho territory was formed from
Washington (1SG3), and George Dfwcy
was made admiral of the navy in 1S00.
I LOCAL HISTORY
WHAT HAPPENED MARCH 3,
1550 Oliver Cowdcry died In tho faith,
at Richmond, Ray county, Missouri,
1S5G Elder A. Milton Musser sailed from
Calcutta, for London, England, where
ho arrived July 19, 1S5C, after being
13S days at sea. He went by way
of Cape of Good Hope,
1SC3 A large mass meeting was held In
tho tabernacle, Salt Lake City, at
which protests were entered against
the course pursued by Governor
Harding and Associate Justices
Waite and Drake. A petition nsklng
for their rcmovel was drawn up, and
subsequently was forwarded to
President Abraham Lincoln, Wash
ington. D. C. A congressional act
creating the territory of Idaho was
' approved- A portion of northeast
ern Utah was Included in the new
territory; later (July 2',, ISfiS) this
became a part of Wyoming.
1SC0 The Utah Produce company was
organized in Salt Lako City, with
Dlshop Edward Humor as chairman.
1S75 W. G. Thomas was killed by a
snowsllde in Little Cottonwood can
yon. 18S0 James Whittakcr, Sr., died In Ce
dar City, Iron county.
1551 A number of men were killed by
an explosion In a "coal mine at Almy.
near Evanston, Wyo.
1556 In tho Third district court, Judge
Znne sentenced Hyrum GofT and Wil
liam Jenkins, botli of West Jordan,
to six months' Imprisonment and $300
line each for unlawful cohabitation;
both were taken to the penitentiary
1557 N. P. Peterson of Logan was ar
rested for unlawful cohabitation and
placed under bonds.
1SSS William J. Jenkins of West Jor
dan was nrrosted on a charge of un
lawful cohabitation and placed un
der 1000 bonds. Hyrum H. Evans
and John Ilarwood were discharged
from the penitentiary.
1SS0 Samuel W. Woollcy was discharged
from the penitentiary.
IS90 Elder John C. Hall died at Rock
vllle. Washington county.
1891 Samuel Gonipcrs, president of the
American Federation of Labor, vis
ited Salt. Lake City. In the First
district court, nt Provo, John A.
Mower of Falrvicw was sentenced by
Judge Blackburn to three months'
Imprisonment for adultery.
1S92 In tho First district court, at Og
den, Judge James A. Miner commuted
the sentence passed November U0,
1S91, upon Christopher S. WInge for
six months' imprisonment, to twen
ty days' imprisonment.
1899 Local smelter men deny connection
1900 Verdict of $10,000 damages In caso
of Mace vs. Jesso Knight.
1002 Strike of electrical workers sot
tlcd. Work begun on track for the
1903 Board of education declares in fu
vor of benefit of pension fund for
teachers. Funeral of Mrs. C. M.
Benedict Ralph Guthrie's friends
boom him for chief of police.
1901 Blauvelt sings in Salt Lake.
1005 Leonard Hess of Farmlngton was
killed In a runaway. '
190G Sheriff. Emery fined 55 by Judge
Ritchie for failure to provide bailiff.
National Guard gives ball,
1907 Forty men discharged from army
at Fort Douglas.
190S State Supe'rlntendcnt of Public In
struction A. C. Nelson chosen secre
tary superintendents' section Nation
al Educational association.
Done by the Century is distinctive. 55-57
ALL THE TIME,
Central Coal & Coke Co.,
40 West 2nd South St,
Phones: Bell Ex 35. Ind. 2600.
I f$ HERE'S THE PROOF.
S Mr. W. H. Hawkins, Frankfort, Ky., R.R. No. 2, writes
J "I have used Sloan's Liniment for backache and sciatica withw
jj almost instant relief."
Mr. J. W. Stpavart, 1216 Chapel St., Cincinnati, 0,,llf
I writes: "I had suffered with sciatic rheumatism for i$M
j months when I began using Sloarv's Liniment. I got reliefl
I is best for lumbago, rheumatism, neuralgia-2S
I better than plasters also for sore throat, croupjB
I Prices, 25c, 50c, and $I.OO. riB
Neni 11 iiiM-iii Himi III I i ii ini 1 ' iWHH-iJ
if if 'K fl 'f 'if 'if if J
if ISJTqiKIEN 1
New PaiSerns and Weaves m?J
'if WASH fabrics!
Beautiful Materials Are Now on il
(jfm Display in the Wash Fabric Section 11
This season's purchases have been made tvith tlicaj
idea of an unusual display, the materials mostl!
favored for dresses and costumes for spring andjB
lrh New Silk and Coon Weaves
vXju Most popular and appropriate for afternoon and II
evening wear; some deep shades suitable for street
Novelty Printed Foulards i;
A beautiful, highly mercerized cotton fabric in high- . !
lfHX cass -L'encn printed designs. "We are showing three ( !
n m grades of these 45c, 3oc and 16 2-3c. 1 :
Skibo Silk Suitings i
f A handsome silk and cotton cloth, with the popular' ;l
Rajah effect, in all popular shades. j II
Reps and Poplins ffl
Ufm All shades, all qualities, in plain and satin stripes. W
jm) You are sure to find what you want.
if if if if 'if if if if m
I -sss SMART SHOP 3
New Spring. Style!
B In all the most advanced ideas in our ladies' and
Very Plain M
Strictly Mannish IE
j. Handsome ,creations in gowns. The most wonderful
I ing of smart morning and afternoon dresses. 3
I A department of interest will be the Wash Dresses ill
I most simple and dainty spring fabrics, linens, percales,!!
1 hams and French dimities, ranging from
$5.00 to $15.00 m
I 216 SOUTH MAljb