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The Salt Lake herald. (Salt Lake City [Utah) 1870-1909, November 04, 1896, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1896-11-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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4 THE SAIT TA1CW JEERAIJ WEDNESDAY ISTOVEMEEB 4 1895 0
THE DAILY HERALD
3 THE HERALD COMPANY
r r
R C Chambers President
A W McCune VIcePresident
E A McDanlel Manager
j OFFICE THE HERALD block cor
ner West Temple and First South streets
Salt Lake City
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION
DAILY PER JIONTH85 CENTS
Daily six months 5 00
Daily 10 CO
per year
SemiWeekly 1 25
per year
Sunday 2 50
per year
COMPLAINTS who fail to
receive a single copy of THE HERALD
should Immediately notify the publisher
Reauers who are unable to purchase
THE HERALD at any news stand or on
eny railroad train In Utah idaho Ne
vada Wyoming or Colorado will oblige
us by reporting that fact
NEW YORK OFFICEE Katz 230 to
31 Temple Court building
WASHINGTON BUREAU 1420 New
York avenue N W
OGDEN BUREAU Utah Loan and
Trust company building W L Yattis
manager
Address all remittances to HERALD
COMPANY
Subscribers removing from one place
to another and desiring papers changed
should always give former as well as
resent address
THE HERALD la a franeliie mem
ber of rho United Press and re
ceives the complete leased wire
Overland and Pacific Const news re
portM of Thc United Asoclated Press
es embracing accurate intelligence
er all cnrrCkit cTentv In the whole
world With Its bpcclal wire and
operator In its own office TilE HER
ALD is daily In immediate posses
sion of the latent news up till the
hour of koins to press
Let all prepare their pie plates
This kind of weather is bad for
I bicycle thieves
There was considerable reciprocity
I voting so far as the judges were con
cerned
7M J
The voter who put the cross opposite
I the rooster and let it go at that made
no mistake
It was a genuine pleasure to go to
I the polls and not be pestered with
ticket peddlers
Those who voted for Bryan and free
I silver can feel that they did their whole
duty to their country
The craze for emeralds is being re j
I vived This is a craze that is not likely
to become continent wide
It Is wonderfully strange how in
I different nature is to the results of
even a presidential election
John P Irish proved himself to be a
I regular hoodoo to the special train
which followed Mr Bryans
Professor Burrs discoveries at The I
1 Hague regarding the Venezuelan
boundary ours may prove to be the chestnut I
Now that the election is over it is I
to be hoped that the New York World I
I
will mania recover from its free silver mono I
The election being over football will
now assert its supremacy and become
I
versation a chief topic of comment and con
The Australian ballot is a decided
success The next improvement on it
I
should be the substitution of the vot
ing Machine S
When the returns are all in from
everywhere and we know what thev
I say then the pcople will know whether
or not money talks
If any lesser subject than Bismarck
were to divulge state secrets as he has
I done William would soon have him
under arrest tor lese majeste
Bill Bynum who worked so hard to
I disrupt the Democratic party will
have his reward hereafter And it
wont come from above either
I
Keeping the polls open till 7 oclock
late The lecis I I I
I in the evening is too I
lature which meets next month should I
I
amend the Jaw in this respect i I
The country has not perished as the I
result of the election What little faith I
t they have in their country who say it I
can perish as the result of an election
In no event will the election returns
afford any satisfaction to Mr Cleve
I 1 land But then the people have ceased
t to care whether or no he is satisfied
I There is nothing now to prevent the
delivery of Tom Watsons letter That
II I f letter struggled very hard to climb up
a few rungs of the ladder of fame
but failed
It is amusing to pick up a batch of
exchanges and read their anteelection
I comments The only comment to make
upon them is Pucks What fools
these mortals be
The New York Press says that the
horse show is on the decline that so
I ciety is getting tired of it Here is
something else to be charged to the
advent of the bicycle
The report that Mrs Coleman Dray i
ton is to be married to an English no
I S bleman turns out to be false The
lady is said not to be contemplating
I marrIage of any sort
Consul General Lee is on his way
from Havana to Washington The
I purpose of his trip has not been made
B
t public but it is likely his mission will
prove to be of the highest importance
The Springfield Republican accuses
Chauncey M Depew of getting some of
his wit from patent medicine almanacs
I
But then Chaunceys wit is not always
so patent as the source from which he
J getIt
There are 40000 children in the
Catholic parochial schools of Philadel
l j hia This shows that the Catholics j
I i ot Philadelphia are greatly interested
r in educational matters from their
J standpoint I
r I For twenty years we have been vot
I ing for constables and justices of the
I peace Yesterday we voted for presi
t dential electors for the first tlm To
5 t e honest the sensation of voting for
1S presidential electors is no different in
f
1 rind or degree from that experienced
a voting for a constable
1 I
f > I
3
u
uT I LB Ii
I THE HERjALD TO SEM1TOR CAXXOX
Ever since he walked out ot the St
Louis convention Senator Cannon has
beeh a champion of free silver Yes
terday The Herald unintentionally did
him a great injustice by stating in its
account of his speech at North Ogden
that he had advised the voters to vote
for McKinley
This very regrettable error occurred
through the fact that those who fur
nished the account of the meeting at
North Ogden a source always deemed
I perfectly reliable totally misappre
hended what Senator Cannon said
and under this misapprehension sent
the report that appeared In I our col
umns yesterday
There has been no braver chamnion
of the silver cause than Senator Frank
J Cannon His loyalty to silver has
been and is unquestioned For an un
intentional wrong to him this paper
offers its sincerest apologies trusting
and believing they will be received in
I
the same spirit that they are offered II I I
I IV5SULTS op TIlE ELEOTIOX I
I I
The election of Major McKinley as I
president of the United States seems at
this hour 2 a m certain The forces j
that have supported Mr Bryan and the j
cause of free silver appear to have been j
overwhelmingly defeated The inroads
that the Republicans have made in
some of the southern states are truly
astonishing How far this has been ac I t j
complished through the defection of i j
Democrats to the PalmerBuckner j
ticket it is impossible now to say The I
tact tnat the administration gave its
hearty indorsement to that ticket has
had more or less weight While it may
j j not have added any particular strength
I j to it it would have a tendency to
alienate a large proportion of the un
certain vote from the regular Demo
cratic ticket The influence of the ad
ministration bolt was doubtless far less
than those who approved and
sup
ported it will claim
I The result of the election as indicated
by the incomplete returns received is a
great defeat for silver Nor will it do
to say that this defeat was encom
passed by the corruption of the peo
ple That there was some corruption
there is no doubt but not enough to
make the defeat so decisive as it is
J I The American people as a people can
1
not be uurchased though they may be
deceived The campaign of education
in behalf of free silver must be j con
tinued until it triumphs I II
Those who advocate free silver will I I
accept the verdict of the American
I I
people as that of the sovereign power I t
r in this country They will not deceive I
themselves into thinking that Major
McKinley will do anything for silver I
His election will no doubt allay the
ap
prehensions of the capitalist lass in I
this country and in Europe We trust
that it may bring prosperity but we r
can scarcely hope for the prosperity I
that free silver promised i
To the Democrats of the state there
is some compensation for the defeat
of Mr Bryan in the almost certain
election of Judge King and a Demo
cratic legislature There is little ques I
tion that this ronntv h < Ym r
nn OW aU auu
I cratic
I While the defeat of Mr Bryan and
i free silver is greatly to be regretted
Ilet I it be remembered that it is the
American people who have defeated
I them
LEE AND 31CELEIiIjAX
The Philadelphia Press tells the story
of a letter that General McClellan is
said to have sent General Lee after
Antietam The story rests upon the
statement of a Roman Catholic Bishop
I of a southern diocese The letter asked
for an immediate meeting for discus
I sion of a subject of the highest im
portance
The Press gives the
particulars of a
conversation between Lee and Long
street concerning the message The
letter was carried by Longstreet to his
headquarters where it was discussed
with Toombs who thought Lee should
meet McClellan and ascertain what
this matter of the highest importance
was Longstreet rode over to Lees
headquarters and told him that his
view was the same as Toombs Hav
ing listened to what Longstreet had to
say Lee said
I too have been thinking this mat
ter over and I have come to an opin
ion I reason in this way General I
McClellan cannot want to see me in
relation to an exchange of prisoners or
an kindred subject There is a per
fect understanding about those things
At all events he would have so sug
gested in his letter If
he wants to see
me about the conduct of the war he
proposes a discussion which neither he
nor I have any right to enter upon
with one another If he wants to see I
me wun regard to any settlement of
this strife lie is assuming authority
for himself and for me which we do
not possess Those subjects are ex
elusively for the administration at
Richmond and the administration at
Washington I will not see him
This of course ended the matter
Longstreet was allowed to retain the
letter which was burned in ther fire
that destroyed his house The letter r
is not mentioned by either Lee or Mc
Clellan in their memoirs
The Press comments on the letter in
these terms
Longstreet has his own idea of what
McClellan had in mind and he was
satisfied General Lee was of his opin
ion The battle of Antietam had been
fought and Lee had been driven south
of the Potomac It was a Union vic
tory by reason of Lees repulse but it
was not a full victory because McClel
Ian had permitted Lee to escape him
The impression which General Lee had
was that McClellan proposed to sug
gest a suspension of hostilities and
possibly to treat with Lee for the clos
ing of the war the only terms that
McClellan would ask being the restora
tion of the Union If the negotiations
were disapproved by Mr Lincolns ad
ministration then McClellan expected
to go to the people with the plea that
he had made honorable propositions
for ending the war upon the simple
basis of the restoration of the Union
and that he had been Prevented from
consummating those plans by Mr Lin
coln and his cabinet a position which
he thought would make him inevitably
a powerful candidate for the succession
to the presidency That may not have
been McClellans purpose but it was
both General Lees and General Long
streets impression that it was what he
had in mind when he sought this pri
vate conference with the general of the
southern army
We cannot agree with the view here
put forth No one has any right to
impute motives and especially bad
motives to the dead The letter on
which these aspersions upon McClel
lans character are founded is de
stroyed and neither Lee nor McClellan
mentions it which must be considered
0
> J =
very strange indeed if It had the im
portance now sought to be attached
to it
It seems to be the delight of some to
be forever casting slurs upon and mak
ing insinuations against McClellan
Whatever may have been his short
comings his loyalty to the cause of
I the Union can never be questioned any
more than the loyalty of Lincoln and
I I
Grant can be questioned Tliis letter
seems to have been raked up or made
I up to question it
I STYLES OF JOCUIVAUISM
I Referring to a mysterious crime in
I Paris a dispatch says that it filled
I columns in the French newspapers and
the trial attracted crowds of fashion
j able people
And that suggests that the French
I
new l13per is very different from the
I newspaper as we know it in America
I
A case attracting equal attention here
I
would he given pages of tv > ace in our
metropoiitan papers When one picks
I up a French journal his first thought
is that it is a country sheet and a very
badly printed one at that but when he
I
looks at the name he is likely to find
th2 paper is one of the most famous
II
of the gay capital It is usually four
pages it looks as though it had been
printed in a blacksmith shop and the
news is given in condensed form with
out the display characteristic of the
American paper
In America we give more space to a
tolerably sensational burglary than a
French paper would give to a revolu
tion Readers are likely to think that
the French method is the better Per
haps it is Certainly there are few of
the readers of an American paper who
peruse all that it publishes yet the I
I American publisher simply caters to
I the demand of the public
I The difference between French and
j American journalism is that the latter
recognizes a right or an alleged right
I
of those particularly interested in any
I subject to have full details respecting It
i If there is a prize fight or a horse race
it is taken for granted that a consid
erable number of persons want to read
all albout it and they are furnished an
I elaborate report although nineteen out
of twenty of the readers of the paper
I
mav not even care to read the head
I lines If a fire occurs in a distant city
it is supposed that many persons will
be interested and they are given all the
I
details obtainable and so it rung all
j I through the scale The French idea
1 would be to make but a brief mention
i if any and leave the persons particu
larly I interested to get the details from
other sources
In an American paper there may be
seventyfive columns ot reading matter
As a rule not more than five column
will be of interest to any one patron
yet the patronage covers such a wide
ransrc of tastes that all the news is
devoured The improvements made in
printing machinery and in the methods
of collecting and transmitting news
make it probable that the disposition
to cater to the demands of readers will
grow rather than the reverse and the I
American reader will be obliged to con
tinue to hunt out the departments that
interest him leaving the rest of his I
paper for those for whom it is designed
NOW TO DUSIXC3S
The elettIon is over and people can
O turn their attention to business
wlflli renewed vigor and increased de
termination to make the most of the
situation and to leave no stone un
turned in promoting the industrial de
velopment of the state Wth such
mineral discoveries as are being made
in Utah there is no reason WilY there
I should not be pronounced progress here
during the coming year We have
riches that need but to be dug out of
the ground while men put to work in
the mines will make a profitable mar
ket for the products of the soil and
it remains for our people to resolutely
proceed to solve the problem of de
veloping all these resources and forc
ing nature to yield up the prize of
prosperity to the commonwealth
lit was said during the campaign that
the silver propaganda was in the in
terest of the mining states The fact
is that with free coinage or with the
gold standard these states are better
equi red than any others to SCy
the problem of prosperity for their peo
ple We have gold that we can mine
when we cannot mine silver and gold
is wealth There is room in Utah for
thousands of miners Jn addition to
those now at work There is capital
seeking investment and this can be
induced to come here and enlist in
miningenterprises that will make work
for additional men and secure profits
for e5ie investors All that is needed
is diligence and determined effort In
mining as in all other lines l keeping
everlastingly at it brings success if
conditions are such that success is at
tamable While success may not be
posible in many lines under prevail
ing conditions there is nothing to pre
vent success from being achieved wuih
a good gold mine Only two things are
n dand if the capital is secured
the labor will be found ready at hand
Others states are far less favorably
situated Those people who depend
upon agriculture are at the mercy
of the elements on the one hand and
the markets on the other Those whose
reliance is upon manufacturing are
likewise dependent upon conditions
that are not stable But those who
dig golden wealth from the hills are
beyond the reach of outside influences
and it is possible for the mines to make
the people of the state prosperous
while a > ll about them communities suf
fer from stagnation
Prosperity is within the reach of
Utah its fountain is in tffe hills i
where the prospectors trace the min
eral deposits and the channel through
which it can be made to vitalize all
the business interests of the tate is
to be opened by the pluck and enter
prise of the people
YOLTXG CROCKERS CASE
I
A good deal of fuss has been made
I
over one of the sons of the Crocker
family in California whose sharing in
the estate was made dependent upon
his remaining sober for five years He
accomplished the feat and has entered
into his reward
The interesting feature of the case is
that the young man appears to have
reformed in earnest While he had a
big stake to strive for in his contest
with temptation he appears to have I
come to a thorough realization of the
fact that dissipation is not the object
of human existence that it is not what
gilded youth so often seem to think
and that It is not in any sense to be de
sired
There are multitudes who have
J r ta
means with which to foster the in
clination th run wild and who run that
way with an abandon indicating that
they do not know or do not care where
in lies the real enjoyment of life More
over because sycophants fawn upon
them they get the idea that the lives
they lead are the correct thins and
that they are to be envied because of
their bad habits and their ability to
indulge them They not only manifest
such sentiments by their careers but
their manner reflects the same idea
they put on airs of superiority and
strut around as though they were bet
ter than others whose shoes they would
not be worthy to black While they
indulge their dissipated tastes and their
cultivated insolence of demeanor men
of real worth learn to despise them
and they are fortunate if they do not
finally incur the contempt even of the
better class of those who seek to keep
in the swim with them
To all such the reformation of young
Crocker may afford a useful lesson
Even though he may have mended his
ways for the purpose of securing a
fortune the fact remains that he has
found that a wellordered life is the
only kind worth living The respect
and confidence of those whose respect
is worth having arc always worth
striving fr and a ran who has won
that respect and that confidence re
alizes tnai lie ijcta ccuifcu a priceless
heritage eventhough there be neither I
money nor lands under his control
Young men everywhere who are
throwing away the advantages of
wealth and education and are gliding
down hill in the delusion that dissipa
tion is smart should find both warn
ing and encouragement the story of
the son of the California millionaire
A Bangor Me dispatch to the Bos
ton Herald says that Dr G H Grey of
Lvnn Mass has come out of the
woods with the biggest set of moose
antlers in the world Dr Grey shot his
moose in Aroostock county and he
brought it to Bangor to be mounted
The most remarkable thing about the
head is the many points on the ant
lers but it is finely developed in other
ways On one of the antlers there are
21 points and bn the other there
are 17 The antlers belonging to the
Prince of Wales which are now the
second largest in the world have 16
and 18 points The length of the blades
of the antlers is 3 feet 2 inches and
each is 15 inches wide The blades are
of nearly the same width throughout
I their length The spread of the up i
per antlers is 57 inches not a remark I
able measurement and the spread of I
the brow antlers is nearly as great
The moose was about 12 or 14 years
old and was brought out from North
Twin dam
Mr Alfred Ayres the orthoepist and I I
verbalist says there is no place in our
I
language for the word commence
ment That may be but all the same
it is found in all our dictionaries and
the people have a way of standing by
the dictionaries
SOME nDrFOIUAJL C03I3IEXT5
Boston Herald Probably the premiums
realized on the sale of the boxes at the
coming New York horse show would
have neen larger had the sale been held
a week later All the same 26000 is a
very pretty barius While it is not so
large as in previous years it is a reason
able figure We I observe with due emo
tion that a Boston gentleman paid next
to the highest tpt Ice for his box
New York Times The Sooloo Islands
are not of much importance containing
only 75000 peopl all told But Spain has
so little left of the huge colonial empire
she possessed CX years ago that every
remnant Is of importance to her More
over a dlstmoC addition to a burden
which is already Intolerable Is imposed
upon her by the extension to the Sooloos
of the robelllonoiu the Philippines The
Spanish forces in the Philippines are al
ready inadequate and the 25u000 troops
in Cuba are Inadequate What will Spain
do with the nev rebellion she has on her
hands
Philadelphia Ledger Nobody prob
ably in this country was disturbed by
the unfounded report that the British
government was about to doublo the
strength of its fleet in American waters
I Had that been done it would not have
been regarded here as a menace but
rather as an episode In British naval
routine Nevertheless the prompt ac
tion of that government in denying the
report is eUdonce of friendly l feeling
which is appreciated here
Springfield Mass Republican The
case of W T Rambusch the Juneau
Wis defaulter who killed himself in
Virginia last week had a fittingly ghastly
finale when several of his creditors in
sisted upon identifying the body just be
fore the funeral to make sure that they
were not being again defrauded
Chicago Dispatch The Washington
Post calls Teddy Roosevett a Beotian
hoodlum We arc not exactly clear as
to what a Beotian hoodlum is but if It
Is what a sporadic ass would be if well
brought up the Posts remark hereby
and herewith receives our unqualified
O K
New York Journal Dr Parkhursts
denunciation of the Chicago platform and
the court of appeals shows that he would
reserve for himself the special privilege
of criticising the judiciary
STY LADY LITRACIIURE
A hollow laugh a hollow eye
A tangled tuft of towhead hair
A garish mantle all awry
And marred with patches here and
there
A shameless shoulder gleaming bare
A step erratic and unsure
A brazen vvouldbelurincr stare
Such is My Lady Litrachure
Oftimes in yellow she will ply
Her arts beneath the gaslamps flare
And mock at all who murmur Fie
AntI shudder at her wanton air
Anon a red rose she will wear
With red cockade so plainly pure
Her very dullness makes her fair
Such is My Lady Litrachure
ENVOY
Ye Muses grant unto our prayr
Aday when letters stand secure
From liDS that mockingly declare
Such is My Lady Lltrachure
London World
TALES OP THE DAY
A Deed of DnrlngDo
New York Journal It is all very well
Clarence she said with a little sigh
People say I ought to be happy but I
am not
Anything I have done asked Clar
enc timidly
No said the girl impetuously as she
pushed her halfeaten supper away from
her It is what you have not done
I want you to dqFomething noble some
thing brave somethingdesperate even
The young man took a careful Irok
around the restaurant in which they sat
before replying
It shall bo as you say he said I
too have longed to achieve something
hat would irziKe me talked of afterward
Since we have been sitting here I have
determined upon a plan That plan 1
hall carry out no matter what befalls
me I propose
He could not prevent his face from
paling and his voice faltering somewhat
at the thought
To leave this restaurant
The girl leaned forward with wideopen
expectant eyes and parted lips
Without tipping the waiter
A Change of Heart
There
As the doorbell rang twice in succes
sIon Von Blumer jumped up from his
seat with a look of Intense annoyance
and turned round swiftly to face his
wife says the New York Advertiser
Have you been shopping again he
inquIred anxiously
I
i
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No dear said Mrs Von Blumer I
havent been out of the house today
Then said Von BlUmer throwing
down his paper with a gesture of impat
ience its callers No sooner does a
man come home from his work at his
office worn out with the days struggle
and prepared to settle down to a qUiet
evening than his peace Is disturbed by
some confounded bore Society is a
very well in Its way but what do these
people care for us or we for them Hero
I was just congratulating myself tha
I would be able to get a good nights
rest and now the dream Is over Ive
to sit up and exert myself to be pleasant
to a lot of Idiots that I wish were in
Halifax Its just my lucktired out
all broken Hello Whats this A
note Umph Ail yes of course
Where are my boots Not a moment to
lose Show him into the parlor Dinah
Where
1hercho
Who is it dear asked Mrs Von
Biumer
Vho Is it repeated her husband as
he rushed by her who is it Hooray
I Its theatre Dimpleton with two tickets for the
WHEN SALLY SANG FOR 3IE
When Sally sang her songs for me In
days When we were young
The sun and stars about our path a
lovelier glamour flung
Vnd I was wont to smIling say whIle
looking In her eyes
The melody was treacle spilled from
realms of Paradise
And so the hours went gliding by as
streamlets to the sea
When we were younger than today and
Sally sang for me
I see the plain old parlor now wherein
some afternoon
She warbled Maggie with wet eyes
then turned to Bonny Doan
And Molly Darling had its charms and
S rather seemed divine
The while I longed to have her put her
little hand In mine
I All well Old age should cease to dream
but I would like to see
Her face once more as in our youth
when Sally sang for me
Nashville American
vIP AND HUMOR
Chicago News SonPapa I think
Bryan and McKinley are both like
satan
Father Why my boy
Because they each promise to find
something for Idle hands to do
Puck John will you get up and light
the fire
Hearla dont keep making in
cendiary speeches
Sketchy Bits At the Cricket Match
Gertie What a splendid bat Bertie
Ooftish s
laYs dear but he is a much bet
ter catch
Brooklyn Life Took it Literally She
Why you foolish boy if I married you
you wouldnt be able even to dress me
HeVelIercouldnt I learn i
I
I FIiegende Blatter CorrespondentI
should like to write for your paper You
I want the manuscript sheets blank on
one side dont you
Managing EditorliOn both sides if
you please
I TitBits No darling said a mother
to a sick child the doctor says I mustnt
I read to you
I I Then mamma begged the little one
wont you read to yourself out loud
I
Melbourne Weekly Times Isnt that
a very slow horse of yours
Well he Isnt much for speed but I
hes easily frightened and runs away
a good deal so that he gets there just
the same
Truth BurglarHold up your hands
and dont speak Now trot out the most
valuablo thing yer got In the house
Head of the HouseholdO Lord he
wants the servant girl and she hasnt
been here a week Jetr
Puck First Reporter You always
said that Jones would never learn any
thing about the newspaper business I
told you he would in time
Second Eieporter Vvhat makes you
thnk he has
First Reporter Hes looking for a job I
In some other line
Life He Must Lreh have you
charged me twice as much for burying
my second wife as you charged for my
first asked the Indignant widower
I regret to say sir said the under
taker that the death rate has decreased
50 per cent in the meantime
Detroit Tribune Ah a new drama
repeated the playwright
About how indecent would you like
it
Oh from 15 to 20 volts answered the
manager S
Very well People were by no means
as easily shocked as formerly and art
had to govern itself accordingly
Harpers Round Table Teddy tell you
its so
Nellie I say its not so
Teddy Well mamma says its so and
if mamma says its so its so even if it
ant so
Philadelphia North American How do
you find it possible to act the role of that
persecuted wife so naturally asked the
reporter
It isnt so very difficult replied the
great actress The villain is my real
husband
1VOOLSX GOODS FAIL1JRE
CHICAGO Nov 3Lon Levy a
dealer in woolen goods at 125 Franklin
street failed yesterday Levy made an
assignment to Abram L Stone The
assets are 18000 and the liabJties
22000 Levy was a jobber and whole
saler His failure is ascribed to slow
collections
=
XO OABIXET MEETING
WASHINGTON Nov 3There was
no regular cabinet meeting today at
the White House Secretary Olney
spent two hours withthe president be
fore noon and at 11 oclock Secretaries
Carlisle and Morton joined them for a
short time I
I
t2k
MTME YALES
HAIR
TONIC
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
It affords me great pleasure to call tho
attention of the public to my Excelsior
Hair Tonic which is the first and only
remedy known to chemistry which posi
tively turns gray hair back to its original
color without dye It has gone on record
as being the most valuable and scientific
of all chemical discoveries for the ha r
and I personally indorse its action and
give the public my solemn guarantee that
It has been tested in every conceivable
way and has proved Itself to be the only
Hair Specific It Stops Hair Falling
and cures Dandruff within a few days
and creates a luxurious growth Contains
no Injurious ingredients and Is not sickly
or greasy on the contrary It makes the
hair soft youthful fluff and keeps It In
curl For gentlemen and ladles with hair
prematurely gray a little gray streaked
lair entirely gray and with Bald Heads
It is specially recommended
All druggists and dealers sell It Price
100 G for 500
Beauty Book sent free to all who re
quest it MME M YALK Health and
Complexion Specialist Yale Temple of
Beauty Chicago
l
> l 1iIi iot Ii i 1 < d
Heber J Grant Co C
HEBER J GRANT R W YOUNG H G WHITNEY H M WELLS
President VIcePres Secretary Ti asurer ti
The Leading I
Insurance Agency of Utah
Representing tone But FirstClass Board Companies i
ffi
I 2026 Main Street Home Fire Building Up Stairs I
OUR COMPANIES = 1
ASSETS JAN 1 1S96
Liverpool and London and Globe England 53049990
Hartford Insurance Co Hartford 9229213
German American Insurance Co New York 6550063 I
Pennsylvania Insurance Co Philadelphia 4461323 a
American Fire Insurance Co Philadelphia y 2403584 I
North British and Mercantile England 50000000
I Insurance Co of North America Philadelphia 9487673
HamburgBremen 1442723 P
I Willlamsburg City New York 1536635
I
BritishAmerican Assurance Co Toronto h 2000000
Teutonia Insurance Co New Orleans 579820
t
Niagara of New York 2189879
AND GENERAL AGENTS OF
t
The Home C Fire Insurance Co of Utah
The only local Insurance company in InterMountain Region I
NIBVE S This Famous Remedy cures quiCk
5 1IU ig5a W Iiiio E S ly permanently all nervous diseases
1 Weak Memory Loss of Brain rower Ileadaohe Yfaufulncsa LOST J
Arl VlTAUTXt impotency ana irastlnc diseases caused by youthful
I i VI60R errors or cxec es Coutuina no opiate la a nerve tonic and
tiLo s BLOOD BUILDER RHAZ E fRje1 P c and puny stronc
ult lgEctI AK THE 13 dfc
and plump Easily car isa iVK a B i3Si rled in vest pocket
4 TH Slperbox OforSC By mall prepaid with a written cuarnnteo
I to cnrc or money refunded lion clay wrJto to < lay for Free
5 f4t m dlcnl book sent sealed plain wrapper with testimonials and I
1 i trL1 I < financial references 3To charge MJ gf ft Xf GiV C L Uff t
Iii W fBk C i ffi JS3X
J for connultntlonj JJcwnreof W b U O
Mi Imitation Sold T > v us and our ndvertlood agent Address
inmin CO Hasonlc Temple CHICAGO
Sold In Salt Lake City Utah IJJT ZIOXS COOPERATIVE 31ERCANTILB I
ESSTITUTIOH AND HIUIH DRUG COMPANY
fI f I
t
I
I
s
k
I
I
P
lInE DA fID JAfoIES C09Q
67 Man Street
Respectfully announces to the public that
general they have received a car
load of ranges cook and heating stoves manufactured by the Great Western
Stove company and are prepared to offer the above at prices cheaper than
I ever We invite an inspection of the above goods before purchasing else
where
Tinning in all its branches plumbing gas and steam heating done by com
petent workmen at lowest prices
DAVS HOWE CO
ROt fUttJ Ets a wnjt ss
Manufacturers of all kinds of Mining and Milling Machiner Prompt at
tention paid to all kinds of repair work No 127 North First West St
OD
or
Ch ese I IF lakes
A DAII1lY A7PD SZICTOT33 ASTTB3 D Z3REC2 BISOTTE 0111 FOR LtT
IasTifacrtnrcd by The
I American Biscuit and Manufacturing Co
ALT LtKE CSTCrr UTAH PJaCKED ONLY IX OAI11Oti
LEATHER LEATHER
PEOPLE BUYING LEATHER
Will do well to call at No 16 Commercial street
Sole Harness and Upper Stock
W D WILLIAMS
it t is I S 13 kl7 Your doing withou
S Sifflpy
PlY The Daily Herald Itis
4 nice to read
rea over
your
11
Out 0 c I tflc morning coffee nice to
b read during the long win
Q ii USOn A A A v ter evenings nice for the
1 1LJ u ladies and children The
Sunday Edition is a charming magazine within itself And
you get it all for twenty I cents a week
si i 1 CJtiP Gt S Otl 0 G
For graphic descriptions of the great meetings the eloquent
speeches the wordy rencontres and the million interesting events
which occur during a presidential election read The Daily Herald In
ONLY < J TWENTY CENTS j A e WEEK
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