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VM 4 . THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 1912.
If OIH BIG CROWD
Bull Moose Candidate for
President Speaks in Madi
son Square Garden.
WILSON' AT ROCHESTER
Governor. Johnson, Attacks
? Democratic Candidate for
' Reference to Wall Street; "'
i STEW YORK', Nov. 1. Colonel '-Thco-Sorc
ftooacvclt for the second time 1ir
, three days -tonight addressed an immense
audience In Madison Square garden.
There had preceded him to the pardon
tlnough the mcdltini of Comptroller
Prnndergai-t. chairman of the mooting, a
tormcst that no effort be ninde by the
crowd to cheer him beyond the limit or
4 ilnie accorded last night In the same hall
to Governor Wilson. . ,
"When Colonel IJooacvclt raises his leu
liaiid." said Mr. Preudergast. "he asks
vou to proceed with his speech because he.
doilies a record next Tuchday In the vot
ing, rather than a record tonight In the
duration of the cheers." ,
s Colonel Roosevelt waft wildly cheered an
he forced his way to the front of the
plal.'orni and waved a welcome to all
pnrts of the hall. .
It was tweiily-flvc minutes before hlfl
uplifted lmnd brought the cheering to an
end. After It had gone on for twenty
minute, he raised his arm, but the erowd
lenewed Its cheers and he dropped the
arm to his side.
Acalu he made the gesture but an en
thusiast unfurled a bandanna from the
sallory and tho crowd was In an uproar.
When hu could finally make himself
heard, tho colonel, dcclarlnc that ho .-ipo.'-e.
In behalf of the Progressive atnlc- and
local tickets of New York, talked for over
an U- :n: his voice strong and his strength
apparentlv unimpaired by the effort.
"Friends. I wish you to remember that
tills In no ephemeral or temporary move
ment," ho said.
"Wo have gone Into this movement
making our appeal to all good citizens
without regard to their past party affilia
tions', and with the resolute intention to
make this a permanent movonicnl. and a
movement that shall ileal not merely with
national but. with tate and local affairs
"For, nihfil you, friends, the evils that
afferl our people are evils which cannot
be' dealt with by any one branch of the
"We can grapple with thorn only when
the national and state" and municipal
government alike arc In the hands of men
, whose honesty Is above proof and who
v know and understand and sympathize
, with the ncods of the plain people of the
I ,'. GOV. JOHNSON
H f ATTACKS WILSON
Etl.'FFALO, Nov. 1 "That while in a
HH I boastful mood" Governor Wilson, spcak-
HB lug lust night In .Madison Square. Garden.
DflH made a "confession" which clariticd the
Hi X posltloas of himself and the Wall street
UBM (. interests In tho present campaign, was
Ufifl h the assertion of Governor Johnson In a.
BhI &' speech at Convention hall tonight.
HJH a "This light is between .common hu-
HH ma nit y oh the one' hand and those? who
HJH 9' wish to. exploit common humanity on tho
MM .1'" othor,'I.J)c ilcclared.. .
DHB ij, "Last night the Democratic candidate: for
Hfl9 i-" -.iircttldcnt was in iipi-ather boastful mood
MB a,llJ 11 c 111,1,1 e -T- statement , in .Madison
Ml a Square Garden tu which I wish' to advert.
BUM St. ' for'a nioiftput.
HH&l f "I will read his remarks lis reported' in
MSB $ the prose. -JJe spoke aa follower
UHJ V- " 'The gentlemen in Wal) street don't
HMJ lcl o to 1 on thoirdcslructlou and they
HHJ I don't gp to their business smilln and
f complacent when they expect a deluge
V next iv -k."
HH "Tills he raid In respect to his own at-
titudc in the campaign and what he bc-
IMfll llcved. lie Is" absolutely correct. Wall
MHH street docs not go to its business smiling!
EHJ unci complacent when it expects a deluge.
UJ I "When Wilson made that confession "he
H relieved us from Hit' necessity of making
BHfl inference and drawlnsr conclusions, bu-
HD 1 , caust: he told Just -where hu stood, and:
HI ' what Is more. just, where Wall street
HMJ 'stands in this contest.
HH "And so. my friends, you have the po-
MIH , ,'" sltion of Wall atrc.ci from lhs vcrv Hps
BHD 1 f Mr, Wilson, in the contemplation of his
boa sled wicccss. .Wall street Is', smiling
H and complacent..""
UU ! Today Governor Johnson covered n
BR fchedule laid out for Colonel Roosevelt
HHJ 2 it was difficult, rough territory to
HI 1 J ho most hardened campaigners. JSarlv
H ' ii the day a in In set In and It rained
flU In ermittonlly until midnight. Despite
Bfl ' ,I,,it! iijconvcnieiice the governor spoke In
In 'l' -tlie cities to- which he had been as-
Umm t,Ifr",5t, "" Uunlcirk and Katavia.
All the crowds wore laruc and thry frei
HH . UWcntly Interrupted the governor with
HH ' mho, wvcnior's New York campaign
MH 1" cloms tomorrow with speeches at sov-
iMB era I places between here; and New York.
I; GOV. WILSON AT
j ' ROCHESTER, N Y.
AVoodro w wnionl 'l n "h Is' VpeeTlJc Cherc
tonight, dlr-cted an attack on the rnltcd
vtates Honate as a "citadel of private. In
terest:;, declaring tho people had not
' - eritl3nHa " f t,mt h'j6y for 11 ?cn"
' The speaker said confusion and inreS-
1 . sunt coniest would result during the next
four years with a postponement ((r oK.
; Islatlun uiik-Hs both houses of congress
as well as the proaldcney were "Demo-ci-atic
through and through."
Holding thai the two chief issur3 of the
campaign, arc the tariff and the trusts
he. reiterated that .without disturbing the
lu-althy future ot American busim-SH, ,c"
CPeCfar'ff ''aVft "S1C('inI favors eilt "t
He announced that he intended to light
"jMp,,CKt of ",,s llfc ,0 destroy private
Tho governor said that nionopoly could
be prevented by making Illegal all un
fair methods of competition. He oul
JhiM, among thet'e tho system of unclr-
selling in a local market and the dl-
crimination "v monopollfs which control
raw materials against firms that would
not enter their combinations.
The reccpUons accorded the governor
at both meetings were of prolonged en
trtiiHlasin. One demonstration lasted
twenty minutes. Th. governor said he
. . was plad t be so rec-ivccl "In an ad
mltiedly Republican stronghold."
"Do you realize that the people of the
United Slates haven't had cotjtrol of lb
senate of the fulled states In our t.imc','
asked the governor. "No mandate of the
people ha ever got through that bod v.
pHvatcinter 'st" r',I,"ri ,'"n "'Jc' of
"If -you postpone your reforms long
you will smanh ovry party in the United
Mates, hccaufcc ticre art things to bV
done and wc cannot wait."
IDcith Caiins Girl,
Emily Shields, the H-year-oJd daugh
ter of Robert, and FJIza Hanson Shields
of Lincoln. Tooele county, died ysterr
day of hemorrhage at a local hospital.
The body will be sent to the home town
by Undertaker S. M. Taylor todav, where
funeral services will be h"Jd.
I Polar Stoanicr Wrecked.
ARCHANGEL. Russia, Nov. I. A
steamer whHi ha? arrived here from
Norway reports that the steamer Phoka,
with Captain 5Jeiloff's polar expedition,
I has been wrecked Tho steamer blotight
GOVERNOR AND SIViOOT
TALK IT BIB RALLY
(OonUnucd from Pago One.)
nlausc, punctuated with cheers. He suM
I am pleased with the opportunity to
appear before you and makes such a
report as votir chief executive should
make to vou after an udnilulstrullpn
of four vearc. J think I shall make
to you tonight such a report as you
shall be pleased to hear. And In mak
ing this report of the state adminis
tration I hope I shall not fall into the
error that bus been common In this
campaign of resorting to abuse and
vilifications. Personally, r prefer to
avoid .slander and to look for good
in men. I believe that men find more
true happiness, more Joy and more
satisfaction In so doing than In re
sorting to abuse.
I prefer to live In the. sunshine
rather than In the shadows, the' gloom
and the darkness. Any other course
makes a man a dyspeptic. There arc
many political dyspeptics, who are
going up and down tho state1 ihls
ycar. Their political dlgestl.on Is not
as good as It. should bo, In making
my report to you I shall nso only
facts as they are, and I shall not at
tempt to distort l hem.
Refers to Administration.
The present state administration
has endeavored to serve, you with "
honor and integrity. The men who
compose the administration arc hon
est men, whoso Integrity X can vouch
for. There have been many changes
In the last four years In our state
by way of improvement.. Men. and .
women of Utah, regardless of class or
creed, arc working harmoniously to
gether for the good of tho state. We
havo forgotten the faults that wc
have heretofore magnified. We arc
all united for the betterment and the.
development of this wonderful state of
ours. I hellovc" that wc. are all better
satisfied to be brought close together
, and to go forward band in hand for
the development of Utah.
Mv policy has been to use what '
abllltv and influence Ijmny have pos
sessed to that end. I hope that this .
happy condition shall continue. If
mv administration has even In any
small degree contributed to this ro.
suit. I shall feci In my heart hat It
has been successful.
Replies to Criticism.
Some undue criticism has come to
the state, administration because wo
have moncv on hand. It strikes me
that when the stockholders of a busi
ness come together to hear the- .re
port of their general manager they .
would much rather hear that the
business had a balance to its credit
rather than that' .the aco. ant was
"In the red" and the business was
hurdened with an overdraft. It has
been the policy of the present, ad
ministration to .ec to it that for the
first time in history this state has
been placed ou a strictly cash basis.
I wish to give credit to Attorney
General A. R. Barnes for what he
has done In the interests of the fi
nances of the state. For the first
time he has made the inheritance lax
law effective. Under Its operation
and by his perseverance he has col
lected during the past two years ap
proximately Sl.nnO.OOa. Of this amount
not to exceed 5100.000 was collected
from residents of Utah. It came from
various warts of the union, from Can-
ada and from foreign countries.. Qnly
this week he asked permission to
make a' trip to Wisconsin to collect
' SG0.000 Inheritance tax. r told him
to make the trip and to bring back
t lie money.
Tribute, to Wells.
During- tho splendid- adrnini.stratipn
of Governor He.her M. Wells, when
Utah rir.st'bcrffme a Stale, wc were
establishing our state institutions and
it required laigo sums to .do it." It
became necessary, each year from
spring' "until fall' when the taxes came
due to borrow .$100,000. an our in
stitutions became established It was
not necessary to borrow so much and
Governor Cutler reduced this amount
to $HOO,000 per year. During the rirst
two years of the present administra
tion it was necessary to borrow, only
5200,000 annually and In Mil and
U12 not a single dollar has been
The governor then told of the payment
by the state hoard of examiners of $250,
000 of territorial Indebtedness. He point
ed out that the legislature of 1011 appro
priated more money for bridges alone
than the two Democratic state legisla
tures which Utah has had in past years
appropriated for both roads and bridges
combined. The present administration." he
said, had expended a half million dollars
for road construction and Improvement.
Expenditures for Schools.
The governor pointed out' that the pres
ent tax levy for staCc purposes was lower
than any levy in tho history of the stale.
At present, ho "said, three niills of tho
state tax levy goes for school purposes
and one-half mill of tho general levy for
high school purposes. In spite of the In
creased expenses of the state. lu: de
clared the administration was able lo re
duce the usual levy by one-half mill. Tic
called attention to the fact that 751 per
cent of the total revenue' of the stale
was devoted' to the education of the boys
and trirls nf the state.
The governor warned the people thai
the Democrats had suggested that If they
came Into power they would halt tho
construction of .the new state-capltol and
devote the funds set aside for thai pur-,
pose, to some other, use. He said that
William Glasmanu had declared that the
governor had mortgaged the state for
two millions of dollars for a new capllol
The governor declared no bonds had yet
been Issued for the new capitol and the
policy of the administration was not to
issue any. but. to build the capitol from
the money derived from Inheritance tax.
Gives Solemn Pledge.
Governor Spry then discussed briefly
tho proceedings of the credentials .com
mittee at the Chicago national conven
tion of the Republican party relative- to
the hearing on contests. After telling of
the duration and the fairness of "the
hearings. Governor Spry said:
"I pledge you my word of honor that
If ever there Tvas given a man an hon
est' nomination from president down to
constable, that nomination was given for
William Howard Taft."
Senator Smoot spoke, prlelpally on the
tariff. He declared that If the Demo
crats came Into power the principal In
dustries of Utah would be destroyed. He
said the tariff legislation proposed by the
present Democratic house was proposed
sololy for political effect and that Oscar
W. Underwood, majority Monr leader In
the house, would never have proposed
such legislation If ho had not felt sure it
would never survive the Republican sen
ate, or tho Republican president's veto.
Senator .Smoot declared thai Mathoui
bah Thomas had boen going up and
down th! state asking why sugar v.ni.
selling i'J per hundred less in Chicago
than In Utah. Senator Smoot declared
thai Utah sugar was being sold to Utah
Jobbers for $55, to Topeka and 'Wlehlta.
Jobbers for 55.11 J, and to Chicago jobbers
for $5.07. Tho freight rate to Chicago,
he said, was ?1.1." per hundred, which
made the price to Chicago JobberK 50 -2
per hundred, f. o. b. Chicago.
The senator declared that Jesse Knight,
who waa said to bo paying more monev
for beets In Canada and soiling sugni at
a lower rate than sugar o!d for In Utah,
was not making money out of hie sugar
factory, but opt of land sold to sugar
beet growers. Furthermore, the senator
declared, the Canadian government paid
a bounty on s.ugar. half of which went
to the farmers. Without the bounty, lm
declared the farmers were getting for
their bectfi just what Utah farmers wore
getting. Sugar quotations In Canado. Ik
paid, were a little hlgllor in Canada than
they were here.
The senator discussed a I some lenglo
the ChLago rorirenliui. and disc is red
Cures all blood humors, all
eruptions, clears the complex-,
ion, creates an appetite, aids
digestion, relieves that tired
feeling, gives vigor and vim.
Get l( today In usual liquid fcr ir
cho-"'c'ed tablets called San?-- 1
SAYS SUCCESS OF '
(Continued from Page One.)
stlluted -lo per cent of the entire con
sumption or the United Stales. Wo
hove 71 beet sugar factories In sixteen
states, Colorado and Michigan leading
with seventeen factories each. Thou
sands of American farmers are en
gaged In the cultivation of the sugar
licet and the factories which buy their
ptoduct employ about 25,000 men.
Party of Protection.
The Republican party stands for
adequate protection for the beet sugar
Industry of thlo country. Such pro
tection is in the Intorcst of the
United States treasury, It contributes
to the growth of our national policy
of irrigation and reclamation, and, it
Ir, the shield of the American con
sumer ngainsl an increased price for
a household necessity.
Free sugar cannot bo defended
from any anle. It Is In conflict with
the thcorv of a tariff for revenue only
and its offect would be to make al
most certain the monopolistic control
of a great Industry, it would dlmin-
Ish the revenue, of the government
553,000.000 annually and by reducing
the world s production by nearly
l.OOO.OoO tons a year raise the price of
sugar to tho consumer, permanently
lower prices for sugar In the United
Slates and freedom from liuropean
speculative market can only be se
cured bv producing our sugar under
the American flag.
The American production of sugar,
both cane and beet, has been mado
possible! by the present tariff pollcv
of the Ropnbltc-an parly. Cane sugar
production elates back to long before
the war. but tho beet sugar Industry
is of recent growth. In 1SH7, when
the Dinglcy tariff law was enacted,
there were only six beet sugar fac
tories in the United States. Xow
there arc scvonty-onc.
The llrst congress passed on July
4. 17S0. a general tariff act, included
In which was a duty on sugar. From
that time to iho present sugar has
always paid a .duty except during the
operations of the McKinley law,
which placed raw sugar on the free
list and levied one-half cent per
pound on refined sugar, but guarded
the interests of the Democratic pro
ducer by giving a two cents a pound
bounty on all sugar produced In the
United Stales'. .
If tile United Stales should abolish
the duty on sugar it would stand
briefly the so-called "California case" of
contested delogatcs which the Roosjvcll
people declare to be the most flagrant
piece of robbery in the. convention. He
pointed out that the two Tafl delegate?
were honestly chosen by the electors of
their district in California by Vote ct
three to one over the Roosevelt- dele
gates. Senator Smoot. noticed briefly an ad'
dress of Neplil U Morris at Ogdon, In
which tho Progressive gubernatorial can
didate pointed out that tho Progressive
senators wercthe. ones to bo credited with
assisting the; Salt Lnkc Commercial club
traffic bureau in securing reduced rail
road rales on shipments to and from
Utah. The senator read from iho record
of the assistance given the traffic bureau
by the Utah delegation In congress.
PROGRESSIVES MEET TONIGHT.
Will Hold Big Rally at Garrick Theater;
Lnrac Crowd Expected. -
The Progressives will hold n. big ivdly
tonight at the Garrick theater. Adclbcrt
Taylor, of Huahua. .Mexico. Xephl L.
.Morris and Louis Lnrscn will speak. This
will be the only big Salt Takc rally of
the Progressives, wllh the exception of
the: Johnson meeting at the Salt "Lake
theatof, during the campaign and a large
crowd Is expected.
Several well-attended meetings were
held by the Progressives throughout the
county yesterday and a well-attended
smoker was glycn by the Roosevelt club
at Judge Rowman's courtroom. A feature
of the Roosevelt club meeting was the
address of Adelbcit Tavlor. h Mexican
refugee, who told of Ihc atrocities oT the
Many Speeches Made.
Democrats went throughout iho countv
yesterday with a brass band and several
automobile loads of speakers. The band
drummed up the crowd In each town and
then left for another, while the Demo
cratic oiators spoke. Among the prom
inent Democrats making the trip worts
Samuel A. King. J. F. Tolton. Jlcnrv (".
Lund. John R. Rurblduc and U. S. Rives
King- at Knysvilic.
Special to The Tribune.
KAYSVILLTS. Xov. 1. Judgo W. H.
King of Salt Lake was tho principal
speaker at a largely attended and en
thusiastic Democratic rally held hero to
night. Judge King delivered a forcible
and eloquent address, discussing the
trust and tariff eiueslions. Turning to
stale issues, he criticised Governor Snrv
for his position on the handling of state
funds. The speaker predicted that Taft
would not carry five states and declared
that Utah, was In the doubtful column
Other speakers were J. W. Rarber and
.V. T. Porter, the latter a candidate for
representative from Davis countv.
Wm Your Duty to
B Your Heirs
BBBB I is to the interest of your
M heirs that your osuto' be
BR properly administered and it
BffiB in your duty to sftloct tho
PjW most dooirablc executor ob-
BBH lainablc, A sound and con-
aervativc Trust Company,
DBfej such an this institution,
HEW "which has every faculty and
DM equipment for handling all
KHH matters of trust, makes an
$551 SALT LAKE SEOURJTY &
Wjm TRUST CO.,
MfrlStfl 32 Main St.
GEIl HOMED LES
I.OS AXGBLK-V n. 1. tcu. Ho
inor, Loa, the American citizen who
acted as adviser lo the loaders of the
late Chinese rebellion, died nt bis resi
dence. l:).l Waduworlb avenue. Ocean
Par!;, at 12:"J0 o'clock tbjs afternoon. '
General Lea had been sufl'evinc from
njiralyuis for months, lie returned to
his homo from China as soon as it was
Hceu the Maiieliit dynasty bad been
overthrown, nnd at that time it was
reported be had suiVercd a third stroke
of paralyats and could not live. How
ever, bis strength gradually, rolurucd'
uud several weeks '2o his physieiuus
were hopeful that the neueral's ail
ment hiicl been conquered.
General Lea was ','') vears old and
had devoted practically bis whole life
to a studv of China and its troubles.
Me is survived by his widow.
alone among civilized nations as the
only sugar producing country with
sugar on the free list. Tlic produc
tion of beet sugar has had a t end -ucy
to keep down the price of sugar
in the consumer. Kreo sugar would
force tho suspension of our boot y
sugar factories, for they would not
only be forced to compete with cheap
foreign factories, but they would be
under thj further handicap imposed
by a bounty of "2 cents per hundred
pounds op sugar Fhlpped to tho
United States from Russia, the sec
ond largest beel angar country in Ihc
world. I cannot believe that the In
telligent voters of your state 'arc
willing to put the. growers of Colo
rado into competition v. lib the peas
ants of Russia on these terms.
Allow me to say a word al?o with
regard t0 another subjnet In which
Colorado and olher neighboring states
arc Interested. Your western coun
try needs development. Tl must have
men and capital and it must be able
to oner Inducement to attract both.
Tho Republican party docs not be
lieve in a conservation pollcv thai
would tic up our national rcsoun-es
and deny their use to the legitimate
homesteader, miner and capitalist.
Wc arc: holding tho par; ,.. the domain-
that-has coal, phosphate and oil
until congress shall make provision
for its disposition by lease on profit
able terms to private capital with the
retention of sufficient title in the gov
ernment to control and prevent mon
opoly In ownership and consequent
exorbitant charge to the public for
these commodities. The problem which
the Republican party is solving is how
to save and how to utilize, how to
conserve and i-.iill develop; for no sane
person can contend that II Is fur the
eommon good thai nature's blessings
arc only for unborn generations.
There Is Just foundation for the
complaint In the west that Ihc laws
have nol been administered with a
liberal view to the accomplishment
of their purpose but rather In a spirit
which has put as many obstructions
as possible in the way of earning title
from tho government.
This condition followed 'a crusade of
The Fallacy of Buying a "DiscoM
Automobile- - ,
When you buy an automobile at a cut price, you forfeit. more. thx
There are two kinds of '"Discount" cars those that are purposely
high figure so that their price may be cut and those on much value if, once having bctn rcpreJS
which the dealer div!dc3 his profit. Cars of the first named mumty, it no longer is sold there. W
class have no definite value. The prices at winch they are- if dealers split their profits, they tnUl.
sold arc seldom the same to any two buyers. While you RO out of business. They cannot stand ba4H
might receive a 10 per cent: discount, as likcly as not some thc scrv;cc it should have. . ' fB
other buyer is given a 20 per cent cut. A.nd after all, that ia thebisgcatiter-, '-E
Since no two have paid thc same pnee, there ts no basis fauy gny car that does nQt carry 'wife? ?!
of valuation if you ever wish to rc-stll the car. from thc dealer. Ct?M
You should just as persistently avo.d the dealer who By
"youofafrord to patronize an automobile detlcr or self in a position, to pay double thatM
manuhctoeV who is not prosperous. A car is not of as repair and service charges, before the yB
Remember the importance of that statement- men were tralnert ,lsht5( jpC.,jpnicter. dork. top. wind-hleM 'and tA2M
in 97 European and American factones and have had a lianrt in oimRZ T,cre nothing more to buy. .
over 200.000 cars They combined their experience and still in pcrlect- Th(J .5r HUDSON-a Six, capaWc of dainr 81 i9
in& the Nao HUDSON'S. which will obtain a speed of 53 milei in 30 itiondilnSi'H
bile building, have joined in eayins, "The Una HUDSON'S are the bcit Detroit. , X
n kh0: See the Triangle on the Radiator A
THE TOM EOl iERILL AUTO GO. ' yM
"Botterill Service, " ' M
' 36-42 State St. Phone WaaM
muckraking which reached a point
where there seemed to be real hos
tility to the acquisition of property
by a man who had earned tl tic to It
under thc land and mining laws of thc
United States by ihe performance of
those conditions precedent that In the
statute wore declared to he useful In
th development of the country.
As a result of attacks that extended
' to those who legitimately were seek
ing. a share in the publb doin-dn bv
tho exercise .if tbe i.teps ieiiliel b.
law. there was dcvolopcd a timidity
and delay on the part of bureaus,
divisions and employees of the interior
department In granting patents that
bad been earned. This is not thc fault
of anv Individual in the interior de
partment in granting patents that Mil
been earned. Thai Is nol thc fault
of anv individuul in the interior de
partment or of the head of It. but It
Is the result of a very vicious period
of mu'-kroklng In - which those who
were likely to be thc object of slan-deiuii!-
attack preferred thc easier
course of making no decision, and tui-
jiiiitly dc'nyine. tb" nutS
to persons cntltlfrf jo'tH
' Sorret.irJ- -KWicPh-jrlB
vereomc this and taiujB
slon of eases na Mfl'SH
but there, sllll r-n.ilDiB
coinpllshetl In thKrlinB
laboring as hard ,i. V9
come the evil aiTd 'eilH
thcc- dd.r's i-. tcuB
Hove that v.lth proprM
appropriation am, -Jiii!jH
th paruuf ih. ftnM
terlor d'id- hl snooT-jluH
I rlcney v-'ll clbHj.pcV."
pair of gloves for every lady W'p every gentleman rJ
and evening, November 2. and 3 evening, N
I AI IMVITATIOM ?erent ,mac.hines in ,Petion:, ,Sl
-p. ., , , lore cleaning and dyeing compai'M
Ihe Myers Cleaning and Dyeing Co. have excluded" the public homM
extend to the public ol this city an in- workrooms of their establishments,
vrtation to attend the Grand Opening for the first time in this city this.ofl
or their plant today, November 2nd, panv wi, conduct you through,',
the most modern and up-to-date clean- plaining every detail of the process us
ing and dyeing establishment in the . in cleaning and dyeing clothes. Yo-v
. .L be amply repaid for the time spent
I he visitor will be shown through the specting- this modern 20th century m
entire plant, will be shown all the dif-. tablishment. .. M
To the Ladies Don't Forget Your Gloves. To the Gentlemen Bring Your Nell
-RyCPlS) CifCIiMIM ffiMJ C!CI Three Phn