Newspaper Page Text
1 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 4, 1913. 0 M
Hi Fid CABINET
lEt Rogers of Oklahoma
lILed to Prcsidcnt-Elect
; Jy Senator Owen.
S fisMATE OF WILSON
itjrnor Returns to Prince
jjtand Will Not Receive
W Visitors Today.
Hjtlonal News Sei'vice.
ifcTj!oS'"' a" Oklahoma attorney,
iEyit'to lIlc attention of Prcsl
vHTL TVHion as a candidate for 3cc
IKfihe interior. Senator Robert L.
Mtsr tho president-elect In behalf
WLjitftn, but when Icavins he told
fciNr1" correspondents that he
Ccome on an errand concerning
Kfct. He admitted having: mcn
Km01C jn mind In connoctlon with
L "but." he said, "I don't
Tno't in tell it Just now."
'Xgsot WllKJn left hie private offico
Kiirfke minutes In which to catch
IKtn. For this reason he did not
HTftc date house to grant his nc
Kjj Lit'rvicw to the correspondents,
JfKuj with them on tho train. Asked
tit:crs Owen had discussed with
Ue rcnl-clccl salcl
Su'xrOn'en came to speak or Kob
uHctn of Oklahoma in connection
fBIfie department of the Interior.
tmus bis only errand. Wfj branched
IwctI lime?, but came back to tho
mbject. Senator Owen dwelt
JBtjlact that Mr. Rogers has a sen
jMifn:tlcc In which ho has distln
twM;nsclf and that he has also been
f-fciit m a progressive Democrat."
1 SmaUr Owen say Mr Roger
fk bickin? of Oklahoma for this
dlalv' was asked
fcitntood lie was the man whom
(tkhomans would back, but Senator'
iCicotEay who would back him."
Et?(rs was a classmate of the
Ict-dect In tlio University of Vlr
tbiithcy have not seen anything
Ed oihtr since graduation,
tr.K V.'llson denied the report
itruiiliislon that Senator Hoke
k'la olili hied Ms views on tho
Wf of appointing Engineer Goo
.'ror In charge of tho Panama
I tort, to the position of srovernor
Mpi. Tim report was that Sena
fclh ivhs to convey President-elect
s'i Ideas on the rnbject to Presl
mt tet i$ nbfoltitelj ?o foundation for
ir;o;t, as usual." said Governor
itcvtrnor hnd several state visitors.
N Congressman "Bob" Bremner
l ffam TutUc. William S. Hudspeth
kttelLewls D. Bryant, state com-
Ktor Wilson will spend tomorrow
f.wsic Hi Princeton. He will not
Wucr Mfitorr but will devote the
lratfhln!r .p jn hu correspondence
Bpwf worlr Uuu 1ms been neglected.
fBPtti tw co for his usual live-mile,
w- we afl'rrnoon.
-JO A'AKE POINT
p Tor Hawthorne, nnd
y Cross-Examine Gov
Jan- :: Lawyers for the
lli.fi case of Julian Hawthorne.
Wncy. Dr. William .1. Morton
lLFrceniun- " trial In the
IP !l cl,argn of fraudulent
Fine mails (n promoting Canadian
LS : cs-examined a number
7n w lnfs-s today In an ef
"Mff to the Jury that the proper
Kntrol are of value.
uiifi( an MVi-mment Is changing
?. y nihroad to bring it
F c Llk Lake mining property.
R; Thomas- v. Proctor, of
P the defense, of John W. Finch.
suatij being changed." replied the
ley m .V,e superintendent or the
Iiwm Llc reason was to colonize
S with farmers, not minors."
En," 'ntw, an assistant gcoln
f"S tatimllan government, testl
Lr. mi ?-SlJ 'or Prosecution that
p mining reports on file showed
l!i6 entire Elk Lake district,
KTi no ore was slilpped up to
'K'tr , t ' amI "ly twenty-four
uK; - 0 January J, 1012.
IPftAL OF DAVIS
HOCK. Ark.. Jan. 3. The fu
"is 'ate United States Senator
who died suddenly early to-
home here, will take place at
;itahine of Governor-elect .lo
k aiti".'. ls 011 hunting
KtaiiJ&rltal,ve latmant was
ffi "to the methoda which
IntWJ" the Bflcction of a
'ato United States Sona
elm , T,lw, CBl8latnre is re
I cow,B UTnlte(1 Sutes eennlor
Faemr' ,Ja"UfirS' H. and the
kl tSrtfcl!?d hi' Political leaders
NShiSlc n"naT to nnmo a
Wu?9Ma.VCi b?en nfimcd an pos
K Gor?rnn, 'S,lK,! Governor-cloct
lfllKr George W. Donaghey,
tnindlS' 9nncr Congressman
E i tliiBSUw,,0m Senator Davia
F CtnetiVrT?a,rs", ,afct September:
lftl the SRVrtJan- 3 The first
Lentbfv. n of tne nineteenth
WthouV1'. came to an end to
Lm clnf'r,,t1,'; lh complete organ-
4. mid lKn,,l.tee arc still to be
choice f ' ''1c.?nate the dend
,K.fiiat(!ot President pro-torn still
Klniea 5?nnltteca havo not
'K?4e,hl?iUinr; .Governor Shaf
:nclt of ii!-not hcQn rcl before
. Ian i h-h PcP,e. was con- 1
i'slon inn! Tvnon lne assembly'
K lh2 0Srort ,thc Progresslvo.
:BSmIlot ne ,8ue:-0,'f-t Party of Ih
clcctlor, i publicans from
;Hit to w'L01 nnfi denying
?lW avc Juases and watch-
rKin thr,? Hej i5"0"57 from long
mft-h tai;n Dithat il ia Pleasant
jKILLS WOMAN AND
M. J. Howiey of Scranton,
Pa., Shoots Mrs. Rita Di
Rovey and Self.
SAN' P-RAXCISCO. Jan. 3. Mrs. Rita
Di Rovoy, wifo of Frank Di Rovoy. a re
tired Italian army officer, was shot and
killed at her home here tonight by 7l.
J. Howiey of Scranton, Pa. Howlcy then
A letter found In Howlcy's pocket, ad
dressed to his mother, Irs. J. J. How
ley of Scranton, In which he upbraided
her for refusal to send him monev and
intimated his intention of taking hfs life,
supplied tho only conjecture as to tho
motive for the crime. Friends of Mrs.
pi Rovey said she had sent Howiey away
from her boarding house a week ago, and
that they had ciuarrelcd after he had
made an unsuccessful attempt to borrow
money from her.
Prof. Fritz Kretiger, instructor at the
university ot California, was tnc only
person In the apartment, other than the
two principals in tho tragedv. He went
to the apartment late today to go through
a rehearsal of a German play with Mrs.
DI Rovoy. in which she was to have ap
peared January 15 with an amateur cast.
He was admitted by Howiey. lie said,
and was asked to wait a moment In the
"Howiey and lUrs. DI Rovey were to
gether In the dining room," said Profes
sor ICruegcr, "and the door was closed.
T heard them talking a moment In low
voices, and then I heard two shots.
When J opened the door, tho body of
Mrs. Di Rovey lay on the floor, and How
ley sat upright In a chair, with a bullet
through his head."
Howlcy was about 25 years old. Di
Rovey. who ls .aid to liave separated
from his wife, left this city for Seattle
several weeks ago.
Mrs. Di Rovey was well known In Ger
man circles here. She was a beautiful
woman and was at one time on the pro
SCRANTON'. Pa.. Jan. 3. M. J. How
Icy, who shot and killed Mrs. Rita Di
Rovey and then committed suicide. In
San Francisco tonight, was the son of
the late John II. Howiey. a wealthy i
hardware dealer of this city. Young
Howiey left Scranton for tho west with
his young brido, who was Miss Belle
Keenan, sister of a prominent middle
western hotel proprietor, about five years
ago. His wife is said to havo separated
from him after a few months. She now
Is at the home of her mother in this
Removes Seven Members of
Osage Tribal Council for
WASHINGTON. Jan. 3. Seven niem
bors .of the Osae Indian tribal council
were removed from ofiice today by Scc
retary of tlie Interior Fisher, who al
lcced" iu a statement that the council
bad been iufluenced by tho Uncle Sam
Oil companv and throe individual ap
plicants who had tried Lo secure tho
lcafo oi 800,000 acres of oil and sas
land comprising the entire UDlcascd
portion of the Osnjro reservation. Tug
secretary ordered a new council olected
late this month.
The recent bid for 42.000 acres of
0-n"a oil lands wns turned down by tho
tribal council, and tho power of tbo in
fluence of tho previous applicants is al
k'ttod bv tho secretary lo bavo been, re
HPon'Mble, Tho bid would bavo jriven
tho Indians for their oil land rights a
rovally 25 per cent higher than any
previously paid, and a cash bonus of
$M 0.000. , . . . ..
Recent investigation of aliairs at tno
OEac Tudian agency, tfaid the secre
tary, revealed evidence of a conspiracy
on tho part of applicants for oil leases.
It wns learned, he added, "that inter
ests in some of the four leases had been
given to members of tho Osago tnbe,
intermarried citizens of the tribe, attor
neys and others. The report shows that
tho council was undor the domination of
these influences surrounding its mem
bers and that, the actions to be, taken
at council meetings were fixed in ad
vance at meetings in Pawhuslca of per
sons having secret interests m some or
the four leases.''
Tho secretary declined last Juno to
approve tho leasos of tho Undo Sam Oil
cornpanv and tho three individuals who
were coking the SO0.OOO acres.
FALLS IN WITH
General Wood "Will Make the
Inauguration Military Parade
Shorter Than Usual.
Bv International News Service.
WASHINGTON, .Tan. 3. "In compli
ance with the request of Prcsldont-cleot
Wilson wo will mako his inauguration as
simple as possible." said General Wood,
chief marshal of the parado, today. "We
will make the parade shorter than pre
vlo us pamdes. Tho military part of tho
nnrade will consist of throe regiments of
fnrantr.-. one regiment of coast artillery
on foot one regiment of cavalry, on o
battalion of engineers and one battalion
of field artillery, one gImont of marines
and one of blue Jackets, the West Point
and AnnapollB cadets, tho V. . M. I-. ana
wnihlncton high school cadets.
""The mUItla authorlUcH of tho various
states will bo asked to make their rno
rescntatlons as light as Is compatible
M compact as possible. There will be
about 7000 soldiers In "ne. T W.
twenty-four abreast on Ponnsjiamu
avenue, will not take long in pausing.
WOULD MAIL BOOKS
BY THE PARCEL POST
cnrCAGO, Jan. S. Resolutions recrct
thisr that oongTCSs did not includo books
ks maffable by parcel post and asking
?emcd a legislation were adopted hero
today at a meeting of tho council of the
American Library association. Tho rcso
liiMons stated that the omlsalon . oorl
S" r "tardea plans of the libraries to
."itniuis li c rculatlnc departments to bring
tT,e T benefit ? of tho public libraries to
rural communities. , t d, t r of
tho Now York public libraries, and Ilss
Vinrv F IsonV librarian of Portland, Or.,
first and second vice presidents of the
r?Hsir,t sstjss srssrtf
Hio parc-"l post
GREAT NORTHERN IS
TIED UPJT SLIDES
Three Feel of Snow Falls in
Cascade Mountains Friday;
SEATTLK, Wash.. Jan. C Snowlide8
in tho mountains, rcBtiltlng from yester
day's rains and warm weather, Inter
fered with train operations again today
and tied up tho Great Northern's trans
continental line to such an oxtent that
overland trains are being- routed between
beattlo and Spokane over the Northern
a J,"0, Ch,CRSo. Milwaukee &-. Puget Sound
ami tho Northern Pacific arc netting
tnelr trains through without serious de
ay, but at Great Northern headquarters
It was said that tho line probably would
be tied up at least threo days. Great
northern trains sent out today and stalled
on the west slopi of the CascadeH were
ordered back to Seattle, while those held
east of tho Cascade tunnel were turned
back to Leavenworth. Great Northern
telegraph llnc3 through tho mountains
arc down and tho extent of tho slides ls
At Northern Pacific offices it was said
colder weather had set in on the moun
talna and the dangerous thaw which was
flooding streams and causing slides had
been stopped. No serious flood trouble
has boon experienced by any of the rail
roads. Rivers are bank-full, but have not
spread over the lowlands except in a few
Three feet of snow fell In the moun
tains today and It was still snowing at
the summit tonight.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Jan. 3.
Cast with the top of a freight car from
a high trcstlo by the windstorm today.
John Dyclc, an employee of an oro mill
here, fell fifty feet and was instantly
ASKS THE COURT TO
T. N. Barnsdall of Pittsburg
Begins Action Against Pe
troleum Production Co.
By Internationa News Service.
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 3. T. X.
Barnsdall, the Pittsburg millionaire oil
man, today bogan au action in the fed
eral district court asking that the Pe
troleum Production company, capital
ized at $10,000,000, bo placed in the
hands of a receiver. Barnsdall alleges
conspiracy and an attempt to defraud
him of a largo sum of money. A simi
lar suit has been filod at Eeuo, fov.,
where tho corporation has its princi
pal place of business. P. B. Ellis has
boou appointed, receiver iu ITovada.
Defendants in tho action, who aro
charged with fraud and collusion, aro
J. C. Yancy, P. A. McCormick, A. B.
Yancy, Edmund Burko, L. E. Doano, C.
T. Henshall and others. The corpora
tion is also made a defendant. Accord
ing to the complaint, Barnsdall, on No
vember 16, 1909, advanced Yancy
$1000, with which he and the other de
fendants organized the Petroleum Pro
ductiou company. Barnsdall also con
veyed several properties to tho com
pairy. The complaint alleges Yancy so
cured only incorporators friendly to
hinibClf and had himself elected presi
dent. Barnsdall charges a conspiracy
to defraud him was then formed, suits
filed against tho corporation resulting
in the salo of more than 150,000 shares
of stock, which it is allegod McCor
mick purchased for a song. Yancj' is
also charged -with having transferred
16,665 shares of stock to A. B. Yancy,
his brother, without consideration.
SESSIONS OE BOTH
13y International News Service.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. What cou
gresa did today:
Out of respect to the memory of Sen
ator Jefferson Davis of Arkansas the
senate today adjourned after a session
of sis minutes without transacting any
business other than tho appointment of
a committoe of soven senators to have
charge of his fnnoral arrangements.
Bailey tondorod his resignation as
senator from Toxas to Senator Gallin
ger, prosidont pro tcm. of tho senate,
and notified Governor Colquitt by tele
graph. ' ,v
Tu tho bouso early adjournment was
taken out of respect to tbo memory of
Representative Wcdomeyor of Michigan
and Senator Davis of Arkansas.
A motion to refer tho Lincoln memo
rial resolution to the committee on li
braries was adopted. Tho $3,000,000
highway plan will probably bo ab.m
donod. Chairman Pujo of inonoy trust inves
tigating committeo announced that the
committee would meet tomorrow to con
sider tho issuanco of a writ for William
Tho committee on interstate com
morco agreed to recommend favorable
for confirmation the rononiination of
Edwin E. Clark, of Iowa to bo inter
state commerce commissioner.
At a spocinl meeting of the committeo
investigating campaign funds. Senator
Clapp mndo public photographic copies
of eighteen letters and telegrams sub
mitted bv William Randolph Hearst and
which passod between John D. Arch
bold and various members of congress.
MAY ACT AS ESCORT
By Intnrnatlonal News Service.
PRINCKTON. N. J., Jan. :J.Thc
Princeton student body, numbering H00.
Placed beforo Governor Wilson a request
that they be permitted to act as bis per
sona! escort at the Inauguration on
March 4. Paul F Meyers, preBldunt of
the Woodrow Wllnon club of Princeton,
and a senior at tho tmlvornlty. acted as
spokesman for the student. .,,,.
The president-elect seemed delighted
t tbV compliment implied by tho offer
'and. though ha did not commit btrnsplf
Mr Meyers came away with tb boiler
'thnt bis request ivII be granted
No Headache, Biliousness,
Sluggish Liver or Consti
pated Bowels br Morning
No odds how bad your liver, stom
ach or bowels; how "much your head
achep, how miserable and uncom
fortable you aro from constipation,
indigestion, biliousness and sluggish
intestines you always get tho do
sired results with Cascarets, and
Don't let your stomach, liver and
bowels mako you miserable. Take
Cascarots tonigit; put an end to tho
headache, biliousness, dizziness, nerv
ousness, sick, sour, gassy stomach,
backache and all other distress;
cleanse your inside organs of all the
bile, gases and constipated aiattoi fl
which is producing tho misery. u
A 10-cent box means health, happi- 1
ncss and a clear head for months. No I
more days of gloom and distress if
you will take a Cascarct now and
then. All druggists sell Cascarcts.
Don't forgot the children their Httlo
lnsidcs need a good, gentle cleansing,
I ADDITIONAL SPORTS 1
WESTERN AUTD MEN
Break Away From A. A. A.,
Claiming to Have Received
By International News Service-
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 3. Action which
will have vital bearing on tho automo
bile sport on tho Pacific coast and
throughout the west was taken this af
ternoon at the Los Angeles Athletic club
In bringing the Western Automobilo as
sociation into final stages of organization.
The constitution and by-laws wore sub
mitted and approved ry a committee of
ten, which Included automobile dealers
and several millionaire real estato and
sporting men. V
This action means that at the general li
meeting- called for 1:30 tomorrow after- fl
noon at the Athletic club the draft will I
bc formally ratified so that Incorporation
steps may be taken Immediately. At to
morrow's meeting it is expocted that the
board of directors will also be chosen
With tho directors appointed and tho
association Incorporated, the new govern
ing board of automobile affairs In this
territory will bo ready for action. Ono
of the first steps taken will bc the re
sanctlonlng of a raco meet at the Mo
tordrome. In which Barney Oldficld and
Teddy TetzlafC will star. I
Tetzlaff's receiving a W. A. A. license I
as one of the first official moves is of 1
particular- significance, "automolJlle men i
say, for it was his suspension by the I
American Automobile association which
served as tho climax In a long series of
grievances against tho A. A. A. Whon
the Los Angelca automobile men found
that they could not be accorded fair
treatment, they said, the W. A. A. move
ment was launched.
"MARRIED MEN" WIN "
The "married men" won two out of
three games from the "single men" last
night on tho Windsor bowling alleys.
The City league will resume its sched
ule next Monday night after a two
weeks' vacation. The Strevell-Paterson
and Continental Oil company will play.
MARRIED MEN. B
Hancs ...141 Xn l,2 45S H
Hiakam HQ 221 243 fiOi I
Kennedy ... W0 in 5 1SS 573 1
Anderson IC3 1G9 179 501
Burt 140 177 184 507
Total 7S0 S9S 96C 2,bMS
Gullenowaii 125 H4 172 HI
A. W. Crabbe 243 195 ISC 621
Spitz 167 139 179 485
Plcrpont lr!2 162 195 509
J. Qulnn I5fi 194 1ST 537
Total S4S SKI 9192,590 I
MINER BROWN GOES
TO CINCINNATI REDS
By International News Service.
CINCINNATI, Jan. 3. Manager Tinker
of the Reds announced today that Grovcr
Laudermilk, a pitcher received from the
Chicago Nationals, has been traded to
tho Louisville club for Mordccal Brown,
tho throe-fingered star formerlv with
the Cubs. There will also bo a cu'sh con
sideration if Brown is ablo to approach
his former ability as a pitcher. Laud
ermilk was secured through tho trade
that brought Tinker here as manager.
To Ponu. "Duck-pin" League.
Bowling: enthusiasts of tho city will
meet a week from tomorrow to organize
a "duck-pin" leaguo and It Is probable
that this organization will arouse as
much interest and be as productive of
as much sport as the City Bowling
lengue. Four tcamB probably will com
pose the new circuit and will be made
up of nomo of tho best of the many good
players In tho city.
Offers McCarty Bout.
CALGARY, Jan. 3. Richard Lclgan.
the Parisian fight promoter, who has
been here for several days, has made
terms with Tommy Burns to meet
Luther McCarty In Paris on the day be
fore the Grand Prix next June. Lelgan
has wired McCarty for his terms.
Nolson Badly Beaten.
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 3. Frnnkle
Russell of Ibis city wa awarded a de
rision over Battling Nelson after a tun
round light here tonight. Nelson wns
AT THE WHITE HOUSE
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. A brllllHiit
assemblage. Including the entire diplo
matic corpo, crowded tho White lloute
tonight for tho farewell diplomatic rc
Iceptlon of the Taft administration.
President Taft and Mrs. Tnft. the mem
bers ond ladles of tho cabinet, stood in
the receiving line in the Blue room as
the diplomats, garbed in the gaily dec
orated uniforms of their courts, filed
through to shako hands with the entire
lino. The guosts then overflowed Into
the big East room, tho ball room of tin
White House, whore tboy promenaded
nnd listened to the music of the marine
The diplomatic reception, tho firat of
tho four big official soclol functions at
the While House this season, was one
of the moot beautiful of tho Taft ad
ministration and the president was kept
busy chatting and haklng hands until
he wns forced to leavi- for the train that
to take him, to Nw York.
In order that I might give my lime to my ranch interests in Idaho, I have i '
decided to retire from the ciolhing business. My lease expires this month
and ail goods must he sold. All Sail Lakers know the high quality of ;
goods I have always sold. They know the splendid values I have given.
They know too that my goods and my prices were always dependable. !
This reputation I propose to maintain to the end, and while in order to 1
make a quick clean-up prices must be cut and slashed to the extreme j
limit still 1 assure my customers no confidence will be violated. j
The Sale Begins This Morning
ENTIRE $40,000.00 STOCK, 1
STORE FIXTURES, ETC., FOR SALE I
THESE IRE THE PRIOES. They Need No Explanations 1
"MS Good Clothes"' underwear bargains all hats go J'
One .ot o mc'5 and young f CT'tWt SST1."
mon's suits, $15 QP A.monoan aI,cI othcr b "? 'M
and $20 values . .P miJ$ makes- $4.00 and $5.00 J 5B ''' i'l
Special heavy fleece Stetson hats ifciOj .:
Suits and Overooats Reglllar ?,00 stetson ?3.B5
Cooper derby ribbed, Regular $7.50 Stetson $4.95 Vf
Regular $15 values S 8.75 $1.25 values M Regular $10.00 Stetson $7.45 p
Regular S20 values S11.75 . I f!
Regular $25 values $13.75 far rmen '...7 0 L
Regular S30 values S16.75 Eellar $1'50 anient.. 95c SMOKING JACKETS '
Regular $35 values $19.75 Relar $2'00 garment.. .$l.lo Regular $7.50 to $25 values j
Regular $40 values $23.75 2'50 garment.. .$1.45 HALF PRICE ,
Regular $45 values $26.75 Regular ?3.00 garment.. .$1.65 You deduct your own discount j!
Regular $50 values $29.75 Reg"Iar 53.50 garment.. .$1.95 from the original price tickets.! I
Regular S4.00 garment.. .$2.15 I lh
Blacks and Blues included. lw $ entS265 SHOE BARGAINS GALORE I ? jj
"amseBBmsa&ssmBSBt 6 ; 6 ; One lot of $3.50 and S4 4 Mtzl Mr
$20 to $30 tflRfe S ?6,5 Sarment"-$2-90 shoes go at .' 51-451 '
Topcoats. illB Regular $10.00 sUk $5.50 n lft. ,Ctc.. , '' ml fb
I? M &Zr C0TT0N LISLE AND SILK This inchldcs Crawford and 1 f
Full DreSS SUltS . HOSE Stacey-Adams shoes. I
Regular $75 suits $37.50 Regular 15c hose 7Vc Regular $3.50 Crawford $2,651
Regular $10 opera hats. .. .$5.75 Regular 25c hose 12iic Rear $4.00 Crawford. . ...$2.95 jjMl
BBBBaBBB-assB on Regular $5.00 Crawford $3.95 f
MEN'S DRESS PANTS E l eg. $6.00 Stacey-Adams . . .$4.15 ft.
Regular 75c hose...- 45c Reg. $7.50 Stacey-Adams... $5.15 ' i.
Regular $3 pants $1.05 ho3e t 20c Reg. $8.50 Stacey-Adams ... $5.85 U
Sar $5 pant ."b ALL RUBBERS, 75c j 1
Regular S6 pants $3.45 Helar $1'00 hose Regular $1.00 and $1.25 guaran- U
Regular $7.50 pants $4.45 Relar hose teed "Evcrstick" Rubbers.
Regular $2.00 hose $1.20 $i
NOTE THESE PRICES ON Begohr $2.50 hose $1.35 LLS, " IEB 1
ties Reffular S3.00 hose $1.05 Regular $1.00 grade 75o
J-1 b All Painters Overalls 40c z 51
. n Regular $4.00 hose S2.1o f Jj
Regular 35c ties 20c fa v ' I i jj
Six for a dollar. sbbb BUY GLOVES NOW -jj
T?Pnilar nOc ties 35c President Suspenders 25c 10c cotton gloves. 5c j
Regulai ouc ties ......... .ooo el1cOT,,1(irt: on 15c gauntlets, 2 pairs. ..... .15c
Three for a dollar. Regular o0c suspenders- -25c t 15cl
Regular 75c ties 45c 75 suspenders. ..4 c 1
Regular $1.00 ties go Regular $1,00 suspenders.. ooc rjjjNT ATD UPDEGRAF I )
Sarg-Lt50-lies:.Vl.2 ALL STYLES OF SHIRTS - j
COOPER, STALEY AND GLOBE Regular 50c work shirts ..25c Regular $2.50 values $1.55 jj
UNION SUITS. AF Regular 75c work shirts ..35c Regular $3.00 grade $1.85 H
Regular $1.50 unions... Regular S3.50 grade $2.15 t r
Monarch White "fg Regular $4.00 grade $2.45 : j
Regular $2.00 unions $1.35 Laundered Shirts. .. . i $750 AUT0 GLovES, $3.95
Regular $2.50 unions $1.65 A Wff lofc of Negligee fE W0RK CLOVES 1 1
This is Cooper wool ribbed $1.00 Shirts TOG Make8
amion Regular $1.50 shirts 95c Regular $1.00 gloves 55o
Regular $3.00 unions $1.95 Regular $2.00 shirts ....$1.15 $1.25 and $1.50 gloves 95c
Regular $3.50 unions. .... .S2.15 Regular $2.50 shirts ....$1.45 $1.75 and $2,00 gloves $1.45 IM
T Lnn c oo ,rw Regular S3.00 shirts ..-.$1.65 g 2
Regular $4.00 unions f2'Regmar $3.50 shirts ....$1.95 SWEATERS ALL KINDS 8
Regular '$5.00 unions $2.9o Reffllar $4 00 shirts ,,...$2.25 $2.50 and $3.00 Jerseys. .. .$1.65 jjfl
Regular $6,00 unions $3.45 i $4.00 and $5.00 coats $2.05 &a
Regular $7.50 unions. $3.95 $7.50 ruff necks $3.65 j
Regulai- $8.50 unions $4,35 HANDKERCHIEFS $8.50 ruff necks $4.65
AL ssuATn ?ASsoo 5; SS:: ::i2 $iaQ0 ruffn"k3-5
hIlf pricI RcffI,lar 35c valucs-- 171 Arrow Collars 5c !
This includes genuine leather. SILK HANDKERCHiEFS Entire stock-regular 15c.
PARIS AND BOSTON Regular 75c values 45c OKE LOT OF j
GARTERS Regular S1.00 values 65c gM nr El 11
Regular 25c grade 10c Regular S1.50 values 95c iW Wt
Regular '50c grade 25c J Regular $2.00 values $1.15 Sonic are slightly soiled. 11
AT 9:30 O'CLOCK THIS MORNING THE SALE BEGINS 1
Store Open Tonight Until Ten o'clock ji
NlPfll 'Q Good Clothes
111 U U L V 210 Main St., Salt Lake City