Newspaper Page Text
j 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 25, 1913. M
FILES ARGUMENT TO
BUCK itP HIS VIEWS
Henry P. Davison, of Mor
gan & Co., Denies Exist
ence of Money Trust.
J. J. HILL ON THE STAND
.Two Boston. Bankers Ex
amined by Untermyer for
WASHINGTON. Jan. M. Accepting
as "an argument," a lengthy statement
by Henry P. Davison of J. P. Jlorjian
& Co., denying the existence of a money
trust and attributing the co-operation
3amonc financial interests to the "weak
banking law," the house money trust
investigating committoe closed today,
for the time being, its financial probe.
The committee Trill begin, within a
1 i j week, consideration oC its report which
K S ? will recommend changes in the national
j bank law, and legal control of various
Bil financial agencies.
B Mt. Damson 'a statoment was an an-
1 f nlytical argument based on the tables
m ( and charts pro3ented to the committoe
purporting to nhow control of $25,
I 000,000,000 of resources by ISO direc-
tor."' The statement denied this con
I S elusion and sefc forth specifically lhat
I j$ the firm of Morgan & Co. ''behoves
I 8 there is no such thing eirher in form or
1 H a8 a monor i5.'
1 1 : RecorHed as Argument.
Z V Tio iinmmilto1 AA Tint Jlllnw t.ho
!! statement to go into the record as tcs
j . tiraonj- but allowed it to bo recorded afl
! an "argument."
.Mr. Davison differed with Counsel bn
tormyer as to' the concentration of mou
j '" ey and crodit and declared that the con
' uentration not onlv was not a peril but
had been a benefit to the country un
der present conditions. Tie said Ihe
1 . situation could bo remedied only when
t.ho currency synleni was reformed.
When asked iJt he thought the couccn
' I ration should be extended, he dcclinod
' to answer.
James J. Hill, railroad pioneer of the
northwest, i'ollowod Mr. Davison on tlio
stand and was examined briefly as to
' his affiliations with various banks and
Boston Man Examined.
Robert Windsor of Kidder. Poabody
' k Co., and Gardner M. Lane of Lee.
liigginsou & Co., both of Boston, were
examined as to the participation of
. their firms with Morgan & Co., Ihe First
National and Kational City banks of
' Xew York and other financial inslitu
' tionfi. in the marketing or securities.
. Air. Lane opposed the principle of "cu
mulative" voting b' stockholders, say
ing that he thought that minoritv rep
resentation ou a directorate might do
more harm than good.
: Francis L. lline. president, of the
. First National bank of iscw York, tca
. lifted that his bank usunlly handled
bond issues jointly with Morgan & Co.
and the National' City bank, and that
participations in bonds issued in this
i lath inn often wore accorded to other
. bank?, in which he and other members
, of the issuing firms wero interested. He
dpclarud he could see no objection, to
officers of such banks underwriting a
portion of the participations accorded
, their banks.
He opposed a law enforcing publicity
of bank assets or the publishing ot
Chairman Pujo and Mr. Untermj'er
will make arrauceniouts tomorrow with
counsel for "William Rockefeller, with a
view to conducting Mr. lioekcfellor's
oxnmination next week.
1 DRASTIC LIABILITY
I BILL IS PBEPJHED
H (Continued from Page One.)
H cent of the weekly waso during tdxty
kSt nfcr' 50 I)cr ccnl- for lnn'ly
WM Third finder. 50 per cent during
J twenty weeks.
1 Fourth or llttlo Unser, GO per cent
fl urine fifteen weeks.
I The loss of one phalange shall be
BJ KOnBldcrcd to be equal to the loss of
Hfl one-half the member ami compensa-
HMI Hon shall bo one-half the amounts
B The loss of the great toe, 1 50 por
m cent during thirty weeks.
Any other toe, 50 per cent for ten
WKL The lose of a hand, n0 per cent for
H 3 50 weeks.
Il An arm. 50 per cent during 200
WU -v foot. B0 per cent, for I'Ji" weeks.
S A leg, 50 per cent for 17G weeks.
n An eye. 50 per cent for 100 weeks.
I SI Total Disability.
R SI The lose of both hands, both arnn?.
m 81 1)010 'Gt' botn Io(5B- hotb eyes, or any
8 Sr. two thereof, iB considered to constitute
B m total disability.
K ml The death of the Injured employed
I sk rrIor to the expiration of tliP period
K b within which he would receive payments
B w lu deemed to end such dlfiubllltv, and all
jgfifH liability for the remainder of the pay-
filiKl ments Bhall terminate, but the employer
naff Bhall thereupon be liable for death bene-
mi tits in lieu of dlanblllty Indemnity equal
jgW ro tho amount the dependent!! would have
gUI received if death had Immediately oc-
MRg currt-d, making deductions for the
KSm amountH already paid.
yWBL It i8 specified that thorc can be no auroc-
yBm nieiit by an employee waiving his rights
to compensation. It a alco provided
ag that no auvlngs or Jnturanco of tho Ijj-
fln jured employee, nor any contribution
rffm made by him to any hcnctU fund or pro-
llgE tectlvc asHoclatlon, Rhall be taken Into
H consideration In determining the com-
BjUBl peneatlon, nor fihall bonefits derived
jSnW from any other source be so considered.
HH Xo payment undr-r tho act liall be a-
SBmi iilgnablo or uubjoot to attiiohmetit or
39m. garnishment, or be hold liable In nny
wa-y fr anl' dbtB, The liability la made
Mjffi "rst l'n against tho property of the
jrtjl; ftmployor in the event of Insolvency and
? I' jihall be paramount to all other claim?
k o: liens except for wages and taxc5.
jAw Redemption Clause.
o3p After wceklv payments unc been ton-
"ic tinued for rlx months llie llablllt ma
bo red-cmcd bj the payment of a lu np
sum subject to Ihf npproal of the ac
If 1111 mployf and the rniploce fall
Countcae LaJielaua SzccK- i
i enyi, the former Mi'as Gladys
jf Vanderbilt, wKo may yet
'! wear a crown as Hung'aryY
BE GIVER THROE
Hungarian Revolution Is
Planned to Make Count
PAliJS. Jau. 24. An American girl
as queen is part of tho plan of those1
who arc attempting to organize a revo
lution in Hungary, the blow to be struck
immediately after tho death of Kniperor
Franz Josef, for tho purpose of placing
a JIungariun on the throne of that coun
try. Tho liuufiarian patriots who are in
the plot to throw off tho Austrian yoke
are paid to have ngrcod iu the choice
of iho man whom thoy would make kiug
of Hungary. He is Count Ladislaus
Szochcnyi, husband of tho former Misa
Gladys Vandcrbilt of Now York.
Such a plan, if shown to be at all
plausible, probably would Tcccive con
siderable financial backing from tho
American branch of the Vandcrbilt
WOULD LET THE
Special to The Tribune.
ASHIN"GTOX. Jan. Senator
Jones of Washington today introduced a
jblll to give the federal courts Jurisdic
tion over all coal land entries and loca
tions in Alaska filed prior to November
12, TTTOG. and to allow the courts to de
termine which cntrymon and locators
have fully complied with the coal land
law. In cases where the courts Hnd that
cntrymen have fully complied with tho
law the bill gives the courts authority
to compel the secretary of tho interior
to Issue patents, and In cases where no
fraud Is shown to permit individuals
making locations to complete entries and
compel Issuance of patent to them upon
submission of final proof.
The law would permit the Cunningham
entrymen to appeal to the courts from
the decision of the Interior department,
which cancelled their claims. Up to
date the department has cancelled 683
Alaska coal claims and has Issued patent
to but ono. Unless the courts are given
Jurisdiction all of the pending claims
will be cancelled and thousands of dol
lars Invested In Alaska by cntrymen will
bo loBt. Senator Jone3 expects his bill
will be opposed by conservationists.
to reach an agreement In regard to
compensation, cither party may notify
the accident board, which shall thereupon
appoint a committee of three of arbi
tration. Ono shall he a member of the
accident board and each party shall
namo one member. The commlteo shall
Investigate at the locality of the Injury
and'the decision of tho committee Is to
be filed with the accident board. Un
less a claim for review 1b filed the de
cision of the committee Hhall stand. The
arbiters are to receive 5i a duy and
On the subject of review the hill pro
vides that the findings of fact made by
the accident board shall be conclusive,
but the supreme court shall have power
to review questions of law.
May Pay by Insurance.
The method of payment may be direct
ly to the employee or the employer may
insure against such liability In any em
ployers' liability Insurance company, or
the employer may request the commis
sioner of insurance to administer the
disbursements of the compensation.
Whenever five or more employers, who
have on their payrolls on aggregate num
ber of not less than iiOOO employees, shall
nslc tho Insurance commissioner to do
so, that official may assume the levying
and collection of premiums necessary to
meet the payments.
Persons troubled with partial paraly
sis are often ory much benefited by
massaging fhc alVcctcd parts thoroughly
, when applying Chamberlain's Liniment.
' This liniment alio relieves rheumatic
. pains. For sale bv Schramm-Johnson,
j Drugs, "the nevcr-substituto," five
I (.) cood stores. (Advertisement)
$100 an aero lor irrisatod laud, level
as a table top. deep and fertile, is a
bargain. $5 and a day's time will
prove this. Arrange "with the Na
tional Savings t Trust Co., top floor
V'nlkcr Hank bmldiue. for a trip to
"Mosida bv the Lake." ouo of the
richest spots in IT tali vallcv, Electric
power hno through the tract: telephono
connections with thr whole couutrv.
Vou'W 'he cluirmcd with the place. Ca'll
Wasatch 15G7. (Advertisement.)
ALLIES AWAIT THE
ACTIDH OF POWERS
(Continued from Page One.)
to Germany, says ho hopes Germany
will not abandon Turkey to the mercy
of tbo other powers at this time, as the
now ministry contain? strong pro-Gor-nan
Enyer Bey May Command.
Mnhmoud Sehefket Pasha, the new
grand vizier and minister of war, was
a pupil and protege of Iho German field
i murshnL Gcucral Uaron Von Dor Gollz.
Ho did not rcceivp a commit nd in the
last war because Kiamil Pasha consid
ered him too Gorman, lvnvrr Hey, af
ter the revolution in. 15)00, went to Gor
m any hb' military attache to the Turk
ish embassy, where he remained until
the war with Italy broke out. In event
of n resumption of hostilities, he is in
dic.n ted as the naturnl commander-in-chief
of the Turkish army.
1-Inver Bey organized (he guerrilla
warfare in the war with Italy, which
cavtHOd the Italians much trouble and
hcavv losses in Tripoli.
It. 'is believed that the now Turkish
ministry will have as a supporter Hcrr
Von Jaeow, the German minister of for
eign affairs. In the Twrco-Italian war
Von .lacow, as Gorman embassador to
Italy, protected Turkish subjects there
and energetically used his inlluonce in
an endeavor to induce Premier Giolitti
to abandon tho idea of complete Italian
sovereignty over Libya.
WOULD AVOID WAR
CONSTANTINOPLE. Jnn 21. Naslm
Pasha, tho commn rider of the Turkish
annv. received his death wound while cx
poHtulattmr with u crowd of demonstra
tors for havhifj become embroiled In .1
conlllct at thf Brand vlzieralc. Tho offi
cial version of the affray, which Is termed
a "regrettable incident," vnj Issued to
niBht. When the demonstrators. It says, head
ed by Enver Bey. ono of tho leaders of
the Vouiiar Turk party, penetrated tho
grand vlzlcratc in an attempt to enter
the council chamber, the-, were stopped
by I'-nfia Hey, aide-de-camp to tho grand
vizier, who, dniwlntr his revolver, llrcd
a shot at them. The aide-de-camp of
Nazim Pasha also fired at tho crowd, his
bullet strllclmr fliehrood Nedjlf. one of the
demonstrators. The demonstrators there
upon replied and XuzIiu'h aide-de-camp
was instnntly killed. Nazim Pasha, who
was In iho council chamber, heard tho
shots and rushed outside. Facing tho
demonstrators, he upbraided them, call
ins: them lll-munncred curs. While he
was speaking a ballot cut short his re
marks and ho fell dead. A secret police
acnt and attendant of the Shclk-Ul-islam,
head of tho Molmmmcdan clergy,
also wore killed.
Tho leading unionists of Coiibtantino
ple declare that the shooting of Nazlni
was unpremeditated and much regretted,
but under the circumstances unavoidable.
They say that the unionists bore no Ill
will toward Nazim, whose open and sol
dierly character made him respected even
by his political opponents. Tho fact lhat
a notorious enemy of the committee of
union and progress like Hoehad Pasha,
the late minister or the Interior, was al
lowpd to go .scatheless, It Is argued,
proves that the demonstrator ri ncslrcd to
All the old ministers wero Bet nt lib
erty today and permitted to return to
Fafix Bey, the aldc-dc-inmp of tho
former grand vlzlor. who llrcd the first
shot in ycslerday's affray, was a com
panion of Major Tahar. who started tho
mutiny at Monasllr last summer which
led to the resignation of the cabinet of
Tjie views held in official circles with
regard to the situation between Turkey
and the Balkan allies mny bp sot forth
Would Avoid War.
The Turkish government docs not de
sire a resumption of hostilities, but tho
European powers are even less anxious
to witness a renewal of the war. owing
to the danger of possible complications
in Europe. Turkey realizes her condi
tion of financial penury, but this condi
tion is chronic to her and means always
can be found for keeping afloat.
On the other hnnd. from a military
standpoint Turkey Is In a better condi
tion than ever to wage war with advan
tage, especially as the government be
lievts the forces of the allies are near
the point of exhaustion Nevertheless,
the porto would prefer to avoid further
bloodshed If this is possible with honor
and tho possession of Adrlanople by the
allies Is not Insisted on.
Official circles nro confident that no
coerolvo pressure by the powers need "be
apprehended or threats of Isolated action
by Kussla taken very seriously, owing
to tho possibility of such action bringing
about European complications. Under
theso circumstances, It Is felt here lhat
tho allies may come to reallzo that
Adrlanople Is not indispensable to their
well-being, and especially when thoy ob
serve that It Is the determination of the
entire nation to fight mther than to sur
render the holy city.
Nazim Pasha's aide-de-camp was the
general's nephew, Captain Tewilk Boy
Klbrlzll. He was a very popular officer.
IN STREET FIGHT
CONSTANTINOPLE. .Ian. 24.
Fighting has occurred at several places
in the city today. A dozen or mora
persons have been wounded nnd many
arrests have been made. Groat public
excitement has followed the killing of
i Nazim Pasha, the former war minister
and commander of the Turkish army,
who was shot during public demonstra
tions here last night,
j Grand vizier and minister of war
Mahmud Sehefket Pasha.
President ot council or slate Said
Interior Hadji Adll.
Foreign affairs (temporary) Mukhelar
Marlne Tchuruksula Mahmud.
Justice Ibrahm Pasha.
Finance Itlfaat Bey,
Public works Batzarla Effondl.
Pious Foundations Tfalrl Pasha.
Agriculture DJelal EffendJ.
Posts Osklan Bey.
Public Instruction Shukrl Pasha.
The funeral of Nazlm Pasha, who was
killed here last night, tool: place this
morning. The new Brand vlzlor and min
ister of war, Mahmud Sehefket Pasha,
an old comrade of the dead commander
In chief, attended.
After the burial the members of the
' cabinet went to the palace and look the
oath of allegiance to Ihe sultan. Subse
! quenlly the retiring foreign minister,
Noradunshuan Pasha, was called to a
meotlnB of the cabinet council to explain
the foreign situation.
The sultan went to tho mosque at
noon ot attend the usual selamllk. nt
which Mahmud Sehefket Tasha and En
ver Bey also were present. The func
tion passed off without incident
RECHAD PUTS THE
i BLAME ON POWERS
LONDON, Jan. 'J!. "The blood of
Nazim Pasha." said Rcchad Pasha, lead
er of the Turkish peace dolcKatcs today,
"Is on the heads of the European powers.
Their unfair and precipitate attempt to
force Turkov Into H e surrender of Ad
rlanople has burne Its incMtable fruit "
Tlie Turkish plenipotentiary declared
Commonly cause pimples, bolls, hives,
eczema or salt rheum, or some other
form of eruption: but sometimes they
exist in the system. Indicated bv feel
ings or weakness, languor. los& of ap
petite, or general debility, without
causing any breaking out.
They are expelled and the whole sys
tem Is renovated, strengthened an3
Get It today In usual liquid form ?r
Bhocolntcd tablets called Sarsetab8
that the events of yesterday wen to be
expected by any one who knows Turkey,
tho patrlotlKin of her people and tho
spirit of her sinny.
The Ottoman spokesman pointed out
that only two of the European onfijassa
dors in London know through experience
whnl Turkey really Is. Thce ar Paul
Canibon. French embassador, and Mnr
fiuls Dl Frimeavllln, Unllan embassador.
MOth of these, according to the Turks,
tried to dissuade their colleagues from
driving the Turks to extremities.. He
said the Italian embassador used thl3 ex
pression: "If we force Turkey to givo up Adrlan
ople and her AcBcan Islands, tho Turks
will turn Into wild animals."
Osinnii Nlzaml Pasha declared:
"Now both the allies and the powers
have had a tnsto of what Turkey la
capable of doing, of what resistance she
Is able to offer nnd what sacrifices alio
Is ready to endure. NothliiB is more dan
gerous than a wounded Hon."
LONDON, Jan. 2-i. A dispatch from
Constantinople to a news agency here
"J learn on high authority that the
Young Turk committee was woll aware
that the sultan unwillingly gave way, to
the resolve of Grand Vlzlor Klanill Pnsha.
to cede Adrlanople. Young Turk officers
who recently wero received by the 8Ul
tan left him with tho Improsslon that he
would not object to a sudden change In
the government and that tho namo spirit
prevailed in the family council the sul
tan recently convoked.
"A pamphlet, obviously inspired, has
been distributed hero. It says tho Young
Turk committoe has been the meann of
liberating the sultan and saving tho
caliph from his endangered position.
"ISnver Bey was most, kindly received
by Ihe sultan, who. without hesitation,
accepted Kiamil Pasha'a resignation and
appointed Young Turk leaders as his
Russia Not Decided.
ST. PETERSBUrtG, Jan. 21. Russia
has not formulated any definite policy
In face of tho new situation at Con
stantinople, which took tho government,
the press and public entirely by sur
prise. Reports published abroad of alleged
Russian threats to invade Asiatic Tur
koy If peace is not concluded are cate
gorically denied by the Turkish embas
sador. Russian accounts of the nature of
the Ottoman embassador's Interview with
Serglns Sazanoff. Russian forclsn min
ister, do not carry conviction with them.
Financial and official circles are less
affected by the prospect of an Indefi
nite postponement of peace and a. prob
able renewal of hostilities In the Bal
kans than by the continuation of the
Auslro-Russlan tension. This was shown
on tho bourse today when prlccn broke
sharply. Even the most solid stocks slid
five to ton points and continued to fall
after the closing hour.
Stocks Fall in Paris.
PARIS. Jan. 21. The apprehension of
war which had been lifted for a few
hours from the foreign office, the banks
and the public by the. decision of the
Ottoman grand council at Constantinople
to defer to tbo wishes.. of tho European
powers descendedj heavily again today in
consequence of the turning of the Turk
ish govommcnt. The foreign offlco,
however, continues to hold the opinion
that the accord between the great pow
ers is so firm that If tho war In tho
Balkans is resumod It will be confined
to Us present bounds.
There was considerable fluttering on
the bourse and stocks generally wont
down. The banks tpday resumed (heir
rofusal to hand out gold to depositors.
Warships Under Orders.
ROME, Jan. 24 The government has
ordered tho cruisers S'an Marco and Lisa
to proceed to Bcslka, near the mouth of
Peace Delegates Active.
LONDON. Jan. 'U. At the headquar
ters of all the peace delegations the
greatest activity and excitement pre
vailed today. Cipher telegrams from
Sofia, Belgrade, Athens and CettinJe
crossed messages from London to those
capitals during the early morning hours.
Before noon the heads of tho four dele
gations had hold several meetings to
discuss the situation.
The allies scorn disposed to considor
the revolution In Turkey as an affront
to the European powers more than to
themselves. Therefore, they think that
the powers arc entitled to moke tho
first move. Whatever It may be and
whatever Its result, It cannot prejudice
their future action, thoy declare.
Mcssnscs received from various points
In the Balkans show that negotiations
concerning the next development are
proceeding actively between tho capitals
of tho allies. The delegations cannot bo I
auro as to what will be their ultimate '
attitude until they hav received simul
taneous and Identical instruction from
their respective governments.
Tho delegates, however, oonsldnr that
tho roflumptlon of tho war in tho course
of next week Is almost Inevitable, even
If the powers should agree on active In
tervention. Dismay in Berlin Bourse.
BERLIN, Jan. 2-1. The new situation
In Turkey Is commented on with rca.t
reserve In official quarters here, ft h
doubted whether diplomatic means will
suffice to prevent the resumption of hos
tilities, but It Is ilenlarcd Mint tho Lu
ropcan powers will concentrate their ef
forts on localizing the conflict should it
break out again. Government official
do not see any Indications that the Unity
of tho powers hao been shaken by tho
last development!!, and it Is understood
that the natlonu interested arc already
eonferrlnB on the situation. The bourne
today received th nowe from Turkey
with something akin to dismay. Inas
much as operators had been trusting Im
plicitly in tho conclusion of an early
peace. Panicky conditions prevailed at
the opening of the market when an enor
mous volume of rush selling ordors was
executed. Prices broke vlolontly. all tho
Balkan securities being hard hit. Ger
man bonds were also sharply depressed.
Will Lose All.
PARIS. Jan. '2. ChcHf Pasha, a friend
of both Kiamil Pasha and Nazlm Pasha,
In an Interview tonight emphatically af
firmed that Germany and Austria had
been working strenuously In secret to
bring about a return to power in Turkey
of the Committee of Union and Progress.
On Chcrlffs recent visit, to Constanti
nople, he said. hlBh German diplomats
did their utmost to Induce him to recon
cile himself with the committee.
Chorif further declared In tho Interview
that the sultan would be dethroned and
replaced bv tho crown prince, who main
tains closo relations with Mnhmoud
fJohefkel Pasha, the new Brand vlzlor.
Cherlf said he belloved Turkey wait cer
tain to lose Constantinople and ull her
European omplre and that a counter-revolution
was Imminent, for the Arabs.
Kurds and Christians of Asia-Minor, all
of whom had suffered from the Pan
Islamic repression of the Committee of
Union and Progress, were ready to Tight
ngalnst the return to power of their op
pressors. Ministry Weak.
LONDON. Jan. 21. The Timcs's Con
stantinople correspondent says European
observors there consider the new Turk
ish ministry tho weakest since tho con
stitution was proclaimed. The corre
spondent adds that ITalll Bey. an undo
of Enver Bey. has been appointed com
mandant of Constantinople, and lhat Es
sad Pasha former commandant at Ja
nlna, ha been given the office of Shelk-Ul-Islnm.
A dispatch to the Times from Sofia
snvs tho obstinate attitude of the Young
Turks is hailed by tho Bulgarian govern
ment with secret Joy as the responsibility
for the resumption of hostilities now will
lie with Turkoy.
Aim of the Turks.
LONDON. .Tan. 25. The Daily ICxprcss
prints today a sensational Interview with
a Turkish diplomat In London. Ifo as
serts that the Turkish delegation to the.
peace conference never intended to make
poaee and that Its solo aim was to pro
crantlnato to the utmost, believing a fa
vorable bargain could be made with Aus
tria bv which Austria would obtain Sa
lonlkl and tho country between Bosnia
and Herzegovina and the Aegean sea In
return for helping Turkey retain Adrlan
ople. part of Macedonia and the Aegean
Mrs. Margaret Zane Witcher
Draws $580 for Talcing Elcjj
t'oral Vote to "Washington.
Spoclal to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 24. Mrs. Mar
garot Zano Witcher, who delivered the
Utah electoral returns to the presiding
office of tho sonato today, completed her
duties by drawing down S5S0 for her ncr
vlces as messenger, receiving 25 conts a
mile for tho 2320 miles traveled In com
Mrs. WHoher called at the White
TIouso, but was unable to see the presi
dent because of pressure of business. The
president serit word to Mrs. Witcher to
return tomorrow when he will grant her
Poter Klnnoy of Newcastle. Wyo., de
livered the Wyoming returns and re
ceived $450 mllcuge.
Frank L. Moore of Moscow delivered
the Idaho returns and was paid $65-1.
You never hear another word
about the ' SMOKE JWISANCE.'
There's a reason.
BLACK HAWK COAL
"Glean As a Whistle."
WESTERN FUEL CO.
W. J Woletenholme, Mananing Director
Arthur McFarlane. Secretary.
KING. HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWK
Phor.e Wasatch 719. Office 73 S.Mal-
Blue Wagons Bring Better Coal,
ANOTHER BOOK BARGAIN FOR
On page 13 will be found aa announcement of another jrreat
bargain in books for Tribune readors. It 13 "Everybody's Cyclopedia"
in five handsome volumes, bound in English cloth.
The prico of tho largo Cyclopedia Set3 is usually 50 bich, i'rom $50
to $100, that they are iuvanabl- sold on tho installment plan. Tho
publishers of "Everybody's Cyclopodia" took advantage, of these
facts, and from a revision of all these various largo and good cyclo
pedias, they have compiled all that is pood all that is necessary and
have meroly eliminated or condensed that which -would be of interest
to a specialist or tochnical student.
The Tribune's price .for this useful set of books will bo an ovoa
"Tcater surprise than the Diclibnary offer mado 'by Tho Tribune some
time apo. The opening salo will take placo ou Friday, January. 2-1, and
Saturday, January 25, and the coupon printed below 'must accompanv
CLIP THIS COUPON.
g THE TRIBUNE g
EVERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIA 5
This coupon. If presented at the main office of The Trlbunr
on FRIDAY. JAN. 24th, or SATURDAY. JAN. 25th, will entitle &BT
the bearer to one five-volume oct of Everybody's Cyclopedia
IJP (regularly selling at $12). J&5Z.
MAIL ORDERS, ADDRESS THE TRIBUNE, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH.
The sots are too bulky to be ner.t by mail, but out-of-town readers can
have them for the 52.35. the set to be sent by exprcse. shipping charges
to he paid by tho receiver. OUT-OF-TOWN READERS need not wait
until the days of distribution, but send orders any day of tha week and
Hhipmcnts will be made promptly on the distribution days.
IWeVe cutting prices !
to the core to make
room for Spring
Esitir Stack of
to go at way le88 '
than cost. All coab !
worth t$JM to
I H3 Entire stock
I- F m llfS a cost and
tjj ! ii less than cost ' I
I FOR TODAY ONLY
1SEE WINDOW DISPLAY j
' KEARNS BUILDING j
. . - -
370 South Main -Phone Nos.
Tomatoes, per can ,10o
Peas, per can 10e
Csreo, 25c package 15c
Cleanser, 4 cans 25c
J. A. Newland, Prop.
FOT ROAST 121oC
ROUND STEAK ....... 17yc
LEG MUTTON 12y2o
MUTTON CHOPS 12c
MUTTON STEW 7 c
Frank Knox. President. :
J. A, Murray, Vice Pres.
J. C. Lynch, Vloo Pres.
W. F. Enrlc, Caahlor.
E. A. Culbertson. Aast. Cashier.
The National Bank of the j
United States Depository.
Capital $ 300.000
Surplus and Undivided Profits.. 325,000
A bank whose reeourceu. equipment
and wide connections enable it to ex
tend thw best possible sorvlce to every
corporation, broker, merchant and Indi
vidual. Four per cent interest paid on
We are a member of lh Salt Lake
,Clty Clearing HoU3e.
I SPECIAL FOR T0DA
SUGAR 17 lbs. for $L5jl
OR $6.60 PEE SAOSjE
"THE CASH GaO'lv-tl
41-43 RICHARDS STREET ;
PHONE WASATCH 3538. g
Wellington corn, 2 cans for. ;'JBS
Home made cider, per flol tMM(
Straight Grade Tlour, per saeit.VMm
De3t hams, per lb. fld
Breakfast bacon, per lb. "'"..IB
Pons, com, tomatoes, par ca"
8eno Milk, 3 large cans LaWi
Sego Milk, 6 3mall cans ''jfBfc
A High Standard
Of efficiency is a cardinal Pjjj
with us. We take particular A
in givinff our customers "
satisfactory service Acconmi
jeet to check arenviie
, HEALTH TO POT AfflflPj
used for over SIXTY YEARS by WH
MOTHERS for their CHILDREN ' JHS
TEETHING, with TEKFECT ihefiBL
SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTER iSfrMI
ALLAYS all PAIN ; CUKSS WhDrjtWfl
is the bc.-t remedy for DIAKRHC:.. l.miB
rolutely harmless. Be sure ',9 f
Wlnslowa Eootliia? Oymp." flfJ ,W $H
tlnd. Twcnty-five centra bottle ijB