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i The Salt Lake TBrgrorE: ptotday Moksxsg-, J.orcr.A3nr 31. 9 H
3ASHED INTO POLE; m MET INSTANT DEATH rjmil Accident That Bsfell Young: Joseph D. Calder Yes CWT terday Afternoon While Coasting With Friends jS. ; 011 tne as Bench in This City. I -clock yesterday afternoon Jo Calder, the 17-ycar-oId eon of jlder, happily left hJs home to ,e pleasures of an afternoon ami 1" ,css tlmn onc nour llia lifeless body was brought his heart-broken mother, rrible catastrophe occurred on South street, Just below Tenth n company with Clyde Wls bose brother was almost killed une hill less than a month ago, hi.. ,lMin tho i 1 1 1 nn n smnll ,s numb u"' - ft id steering by the lylns jfjttfcod. The first and second ere highly excitlnsr and more tfeaslng to the 3'oungsters. who ter the Icy track at a break-neck 0n the next trip all went well Ik ftecp incline of the hill was J I Suddenly the schooner struck 1 ding rock and bounding Into the Ihed with full speed Into a tole pole. As the Calder boy was ly ini, his head received the full if the blow and he rolled limply Khooner. He faintly gasped, for T. 0.", who Is his older ;,ilnd then lost absolute eon- WIscomb boy. completely be d; ran hurriedly from the place, iU the others stood off at a dls abfolutely dumfounded by the "fpictacle. For some moments itvd stood thus staring and re o touch or even approach the finally Mack Crome stepped out Lh'e was about to lift the almost 'body onto his sleigh Dr. Mill rlved with his carriage and hur- - ried home with the boy. Death won tlx race, and by the time he reached home all traces of life had vanished. . A post-mortem examination showed that the force of the blow, which had been received on his right temple, had resulted In the breaking of the skull. The boy's forehead was not mutilated by any cut or gash, for the blow was a straight one. and hence more dis astrous in Its results. The father wns Immediately tele phoned and came home with all possi ble speed, only to find his fair, young ron dead. Although ho bore the terri ble shock .13 becomes a man, it was iuuiil .unit nis niduen grief was Intense; und with difficulty did he check his sorrow as he said: "The boy wus the pride of my heart and ray fu ture hope. I dearly loved him and had made all necessary plans for taking him on a trip to the fair next sum mer." Had Joseph Calder lived, he would have been seventeen years old on the twelfth of next month, and next June he would have graduated from the Hamilton school. On account of ill for tune his school worli has been some what interrupted, but ho has made good progress considering the time that he has been able to attend school. H is eaid to have been the Idol of his many boy friends, who after the terri ble accident immediately left th hill He was willing, and never hesi'tated about doing a friend a favor or kind act when in need. His untimely death will be a hard blow to all his friends and acquaintances, The funeral will take place on next Tuesday at 2 o'clock from the family residence The services win be under the auspices of the bishopric of the Thirty-first ward. Lime light at m NATION'S CAPITAL IBr's Political and Otherwise Occupying the Attention of BmWashtngton-An Old Letter From Russia That Is Pertinent to the Asiatic Situation. i' liESPOXDEKCE TTUEUNTE. rigton, Jan. 2-1. It becomes at this Juncture to recall OTrcspondcnce conducted by ry Hay when Sir. McKinley was bt as disclosing what was then kll the attitude of the United concerning commercial rights In s!n theee rights have an im ! tearing in the present situa corrKpondeiiec passed in 1S99 1 the United States and France, iy, Great Britain, Italy, Japan seia. It Involved the demand by filed States that none of the named Interfere with any treaty I vested interest within any ,ot interest," or leased territory j tght have in China; that there ! no discrimination of tariff '.flues or railroad charges upon dlse within such spheres the citizens of other nalionall--1 U of the replies were favorable, ithe Governments respected the tl the United States and pledged i vca to maintain the prlnclDlc- of , . xn door" for commerce " with t w of the new treaty, onlv Just ' . between the United States and fie reply of Russia to the letter I tary Hay in 1S91 is pertinent j opting out that Russia has u Intention to follow the policy Bpen door" by creating the Dal I Ji port, the Russian Minister ff .r t, some future time that Enough remaining free itself, ' separated from a customs . S from other portions of the ter J Question, the customs would Wfi In the one subject to tariff foreign merchandise without . jgftctlon os to nationality. As 1 a ,n(m' opened or hereafter to I f. ror foreign commerce, and f Mfcyond the territory leased to . settlement of customs be lL -i' 0"d lh Russian Gov k '.Ms no intention whatever of IL A?" Pfjv'leses for Its own sub im e exclusion of other foreign- r fffi.lon of Russia can now be f 1. ,,ew freo l)0rts recently r .an(L Mukden, as well flioT lnd,lcates that the "open S Ja ,ue sustained by Rus Hs t01 the outcomo of her sinfTe apan The Pol'cy of the " further declared by A; L"a? n "CO in the following ?n V,nnde 10 the America J St'csf (",0, vwnmont of the A y brtni5 ut0 sook a solution W ? feiabout Perso'al safety ' 1 nnrt ,a'. Preserve Chinese n rfld "dmlnlslrntlvo tity, ' rtt uteed to friendly Ward forand '''national law 1 Si i hf" world thc l,rlnci- W0 StMi mpart,Dl trade u'ilh . 1 lfle Chinese empire," 1 iin;.ver.giving 'I KTfn J" 0,e caPltal have B Sfftl?pproval on it, and k- nfirS tl,?C toner-s! vers -i : "ThorHL0 ot,her hostesses. - 1 vE?ffwK wMoh it I ab lvW IS iS observe you ox- l rto w 'fUQSts" The first ' Hex? ,tXTin7t your "trength J kniifi ar Int0 ponlderation 1 ' ealml X COok- Don't 1 S1 e bet she can 3113 rse dlnni v f you can scn'e ' etehi"er- but shiver at the S the" have the rti4 taaful' if dIn"ers are the iStT ,3vlous iLyou reall' have a 5 W raP'nplVu table. l!t ZU(l w,lty- have iiT ?t arUnin.i f m reSardIes.5 of C u's not well m '"'rtt. q ,anI'i yoilr broker on , 0b :cvctau i Possible, guests , U were, ana then seat ihem properly. Don't force a red headed man to sit beside a radiant golden fairy for two mortal hours. As for the talk it ought to take care. of it self, if you can keep the big I's out of it. Avoid the celebrities, and above all. never bring two together over vour Bur gundy and roast. Lastly, anything Is palatable, from corn beef hash to baked Alaska, If the hostess is charming. IT WAS F1SII. It is rather amusing to learn that the first customs classification case tried before the United States Supreme court was decided by a woman. The case was brought ty determine whether ascertain article which had ben shipped In as a. sauce should be assessed under that head or levied .on as fish. The wise twelve on the bench hemmed and "hawed, and they thought In perturbation under the eyes fastened upon them. They put off the decision from day to day, while they labored through the decisions that had been passed in inferior courts. Finally they decided to put the article to the test of tasting It themselves. A bottle was brought into court, and each JuBtice took a skimpy taste, held It thoughtfully on his tongue and gazed long at the celling. Finally Judge Grav offered a suggestion, which wis whis pered over in excitement by his col leagues, and then he departed for home with the precious bottle under his arm. There he offered a bit of the contents to Mrs. Gray, telling her It was a newly Imported sauce. "Sauce," she 6ald. "Stuff and nonsense: It's fish." So the decision went on record and the Judge look the credit thereof. SENATOR BAILEY'S " STORY. Senator Bailey tells a story which fits in with the recent Senatorial indict ments. Only this Is a matter of a Texas Railroad Commissioner, not a Senator. However, as long as it ls somebody in cfllce it goes. The Texas Commissioner was visited by the representative of a railroad corporation which wanted cup port In the matter of certain franchises and land grants, and the latter strength ened his cause by offering 1000 shares of stock "if nil went well." The Commis sioner rose in wrath at the hint of bribe, declaring, "It is an Insult, suh, that you shall pay dearly for. I want you to un derstand, suh, that I am not to be bought. You shall pay dearly for that word, suh." "How much?" asked the visitor. The Commissioner was taken unawares: "Well," he said, "I can't say just exactly how much; but if you give me the valuation of the stock It might help me to find out." The franchises were granted. MEXICO'S COMING MAN. Who shall follow Diaz? is a- question as interesting to the United States as to the Mexicans themselves. It Is to our advantage that the Republic to the south should continue on its way to prosperity and stability of gov ernment. To the casual onlook er Mexico is Diaz, or, as the Grand Monarch said, so might Por flrio Diaz say, "I am the State." But Diaz is growing old, and Jose Ives Llmantour ls being tnlked of as his suc cessor. He has been the right hand man of the Mexican Administration for many years; yet as a statesman' he is little known outside his own country, though his reputation as a financier is world wide. He ls an ideal Secretary of thc Treasury, but as a President, well, he haa never yet failed in any big thing ho has undertaken, and perhaps Mex ico needs a financier at her head ns much as a j-tatesraan. His friends de clare that he ls the kindliest and most generous of men, but to the public he appears cold, hard, unsympathetic. He has traveled widely, knows more Kings, Emperors and Presidents than any other man In the world, and they have un bounded admiration for his ltnanclal genius, keeping in close touch with him by correspondence when he 1s In Mex ico, lie ls a glutton for work. He Is never without a hatch of papers relative to Mexico's knotty financial problema in his hands. lie works at his desk long after his clerks have gone home for tho dav, and when at last ho rises with a sigh to drive regretfully home, It is with a parcel of puzzles under his arm.1 I THE WAY TO FAMI3. What makes for notoriety, for success in the nodal whirl? Ask the Comtesse Marguerite Cosslnl, ranking hostess of the diplomatic corps, and ehe will tell you novelty. Ask her rivals and they will tell you fads. Fad3 and foibles she has had by the score. One season she buries the chic benutles of the capital beneath great picture hats, the next she wears her gowns in a way that no other woman can imitate, again she takes to fencing, and promptly a club Is organ ized that others may follow her lead. Quickly she tires of that, and while the weary trailers are practicing with the foils she Is up and awav to a Pari$ dog cart and English cob. Naughty Girl is Its name, the cob's, and he goes a lively pace when the Comtesse comes dashing down the avenue. She likes it belter than the discarded automobile. The driving costume is brown zlbellnc, with stunning toque to match, for the little Russian knows the value of a fetching hat better than any other girl In the country. On the sea beside her is a splendid fur muff with a great bunch of violets peeping out. Sometimes Miss Alice Roosevelt accompanies her, often the three French poodles and Russian boarhound occupy the sumlus space, while a groom In tan livery pu(8 the finishing touch to the showy turnout. Tills girl who made the translations Incident to the treaty that closed the Chlno-Japanese war openly acknowl edges that hr greatest ambition In life Is to become an adept in the art of dressing. She says that when a little child her prayer was, "Please. God, make me as bc-autlful as you can." That prayer has been answered, and she is beautiful In more ways than one can count Under massres of glossy black hair shines out the most Interesting face in the city, lighted by great brown eyes that never miss anything. Her nose gives her character and her soft, delicate pallor mystifies one. She is far more audacious than any American girl, yet her manner is so graceful, her way co dainty that her would-be boldness in another is an added attraction in her. Sho willingly concedes the beauty of American women and admires the lib erty they enjoy, but she clings to the belief that the belles of St. Petersburg are the wittiest, the most fascinating and brilliant leaders of the social -tvorld. The French women, she says, have this reputation, hut during a part of every year she lives In Paris, and from hor own study of them she gives the French women the second place. Of American men she hesitates to give an opinion, wishing possibly that they would talk less about business matters, which are of no interest at all to the Comtesse. But she admits they make unexceptionable husbands, "'so nice- and rich and not at all troublesome." There are some functions at which the wife of tho Mexican Embassador pre cedestihe daughter of the Russian Em bassador, one is at state dinners, when the President takes in Mine. Aspiroz, and the Comtesse Casslnl must take second place, but at all oher times she leads and the rest of the feminine diplo matic corps follows. NEW MEXICO OBJECTS TO JOINT STATEHOOD Santa Fc, N. M., Jan. 30. The Terri torial Republican central committee to day at Santa Fe unanimously and amidst cheering passed a resolution to the effect that as representatives of the Republican party of New Mexico they are "entirely and utterly opposed to any act of Congress providing for Statehood Jointly with Arizona." ' M. HEATH AT HOE Tells of Politics as Viewed in Washington. Mr. and- Mrs.- Perry Heath returned yesterday. . morning .from Washington, D. C, after an absence from Salt Lake City of more than three weeks. Mr. Heath was summoned to the Na tional capital as a witness for the Gov ernment In the Machen postal cat2. "I am glad to get back home," said he to a Tribune reporter. "Mrs. Heath and I left here in the early part of December to spend the holidays with relatives in Indiana and Kentucky, and as soon as we returned here in January we went to Washington. I gave my testimony in the Machen case and then remained at the capital for some time, holding myself at the service of the Govern ment, provided I was wanted in any other of the several cases pending. No Intimation reaching me of any purpose on the part of the officials to call on me, I loft for home." "What 19 new in Washington?" was asked. "As might be expected," replied Mr. Heath, "the approaching Presidential election, which carries with It the elec tion of the entire lower house of Con gress and many members of the Senate, ls the most Important theme of discus sion." "What arc tho Democrats doing?" "Trying to find-an Issue. They de clare free silver and Bryauisrn to be dead as door-nalls. They say no head way can be made with 'imperialism,' and the party is split on the Panama question. And yot I believe that Hearst Vine In hnni1i tnH.IV tins rvmtrrl rtf the party. It Ib my opinion that If thc Democratic National convention were to convene next week or within a month, If Mr. Hearst was not nomi nated, he would easily name the nomi nee. He has a complete organization in every State and Territory in thc Union." "How about Senator Gorman of Maryland ?" "He has the confidence of the rank and file of his party, Is a very popular and strong man, would make an ideal Democratic President, a candidate who would draw heavll5 upon the Repub lican vote, but ho Is making no effort," "What did you hear about tho Smoot Investigation?" "Only what I saw In the newspapers, which Thc Tribune readers have read, with thc exception of a. little Informa tion which I may have picked up inci dentally. It ls understood at the capital that a thorough Investigation of the af fairs of the Morman church In Utah and probably soma other States and some foreign countries will be made; that a sub-commlttce will visit Utah and other States and possibly a Territory or two during the coming summer, and I do not sec how a full report could be possi bly made to thc Senate before next i winter." "And of the charges filed against Postmostcr Thomas?" "I know nothing except what I read In the newspapers." Mr. and Mrs. Heath express great pleasure In being home again, and de clare they will remain, and go out of the globe-trotting business for a time, at least Eat Royal Bread. It Is pure and Wholesome, Sold everywhere. Doittfl$inVK,"JI Miss Mary Olive Gray, Miss Allen, Miss Bcrkhocl and Jack Berkhoel leave today for Logan, to be away until Tues day. Mr. and Mrs. Perry S. Heath re turned yesterday from their Eastern trip. . a Mj. and Mrs. Benner X. Smith will return tills week from their wedding trip and will be at homo for a time at the Miner home on Brlgham street 1 p Mrs. A. N. Cherry entertained at a euchre party yesterday afternoon, en joyed by twenty-four of her friends. Deep pink carnations were effectively used In the decoration of the parlors. The score cards were ornamented with Indian heads and the prises were won by Mrs. Relnslmar and Mrs. Slade. V & Theodore Brubeck entertained' about twenty-live of his young friends at a sixty-three parly last evening at the home of his parpnts. Thc rooms were very prettily decorated with American Beauties and deep red carnations. A number of prizes were won by the chil dren. it A party of sixteen young people en Joyed a leap year sleigh ride on Tues day evening; also the oyster supper given at the home of Mrs. J. W. Far well. ( Miss Grace Delle Davis will entertain at dinner today for Mrs. Jessie Eldrldge Southwlck of Boston, who Is to give a dramatic recital In the First Congrega tion church Monday evening, February 1st fc r Mr. and Mrs. John C. Cutler, Jr., and Miss Mabel Cutler will give a dancing party on Wednesday evening, February 3rd. Invitations have been issued for 200 guests. One of thc most enjoyable meetings in the history of the Ladles' Aid society of thc First Baptist church was held Thursday afternoon. The ladles were given a Kensington by Mrs. Anna J. Goss and Mrs. Thomas J. Nipper at the homo of Mrs, Goss, 624 State street. After tho usual business meeting of the roclety the ladies were entertained with a reading by Mrs. Wight and a recita tion by Mr3. Nipper. Both numbers were well rendered and were heartily enjoyed by all. Then followed the serv ing of refreshments, the enjoyment of which was heightened by pleasant so cial intercourse. The following ladles were present: Mesdames Corser, Hall, Berkley, Wight, Randolph, Arnold, White, Darke, Laben, Larimer, Smith, Guthrie, Ansley, Worthnian, Bong, Rob inson, Atkinson, Hodglns, Blood, Smith, Maxlleld, Monhelm, Fraser. Harlan, Oakley, Robinson, Dunshee, Husbands, Chalker, Kardee, Smith, Courtney, Can ning, Bratten, Murphy, Kenyon. Misses Valentine and Mahoney served refresh ments to the ladles. i a f Mrs. T. H. Parsons and son, Ewlng, have returned to Park City, after a visit with friends in this city. o o Miss Davis will receive informally for Mrs. Southwlck of Boston from 3 until C o'clock Sunday afternoon at her home, SO S street. She t111 be assisted by Miss Pierce, Miss Mayne and Mrs. Waite. All who would like to meet Mrs. South wlck are cordially invited to call. 4 o Mrs. E. Rowc delightfully entertained about fifty ladies of the George R. Max well corps and their friends on Friday afternoon. Sixty-three was indulged In, Mrs. Palmer winning first prize, Mrs Kent the consolation, after which the ladie3 spent an hour in conversation. Mrs. Rowe was assisted by Mrs. Ma rand, Mrs. Brooks, Mrs. Teasdel and Mrs. Hardle. All present expressed themselves as having spent an enjoyable afternoon. The leap year ball given on Friday evening by the young ladles of thc Sev enth ward was a largely attended and delightful affair. About 200 young peo ple were there and the hours were very pleasantly passed in dancing. The hall was prettily decorated with red and green. U ft Tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. M. A. Breeden, CS7 East First South street, tho regular meeting of the Wo man's Republican club will be held. Mrs. Powers will read the paper of the afternoon. All Republican women arc Invited to be present. On Wednesday last the Blllie club at tended Chrlslensen's soiree in a body and passed a very pleasant evening. a The leap year party at Christensen's next Friday evening promises to bo a successful affair. The ladles In charge are leaving nothing undone that will add to the enjoyment of those who at tend. The committee In charge ls: Mrs. L. P. Chrlstenscn. Mrs. A. F. Angell, ; Miss Ella Stlckney, Miss C. L. Bern'. Mrs. S. Lund, Miss Mabel Cunningham. Miss Vera Katz was the recipient of a delightful surprise party Saturday evening, given by her friends. After spending the first part of the evening In games and music dainty refreshments were served. The guests were: Misses Ada Smith, Beth Sklllhorn, Estclle Smith, Gertrude and Retta Heystek, Ruby and Ilcan Knight, Hazel MacDon ald. Myrtle Green. Myrtle MncKnlght, Cecil Burns. Leta Lewis, Emllv Dykes, Hazel Budd. Eda Cottel. Mary Barlow and Ivy Folger; Messrs. Harry and James Alley, Joseph Barlow, Grant Y'oung, Bert Rutherford, Charles Parry, George Bleak, George Parry, Jack Claw Koh. Henry McCune, Lester and Robert Wallace, Angus Moyle, Jay Macintosh and Silas Waste. Mrs. E D. Druce gave a progressive Pit party last Wednesday ovenlng. Prizes were won by Mr?. Hardy, Mrs. E. H. Smith, Mrs. A. Hartwcll and A. C. Cope. Tho regular meeting of tho P. E. O. society will be held next Saturday after noon at the home of Mrs. Harry Gnnz, 34 Seventh East. Miss Sylvia Cohn ivlU read a paper on "Elbert Hubbard." a ft Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Nccdhnm left during thc week for a visit of several weeks In Chicago, Philadelphia and New York. V ft Miss Irene Taysum will entertain a number of her girl friends at a "Cookie Shine' tomorrow evening at her home In Brldport avenue. e On Wednesday last in the Salt Lake Temple was solemnized the marriage of Miss Bertha Thcol of this city and Rus sell P. Teasdale of Nephi. The young people left the same evening for Nephi, where a reception was given In their honor by Apostle and Mrs. George Teas dale. Mlas Maud Egll left during thc week for California to spend some time a9 the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. N. Baggs of Petaluma. Miss Hattle Folland entertained about twenty friends at an Informal card party Thursday evening. A number of the friends of Harry H. Madsen and George Rysor enjoyed a bob sleigh party Thursday evening, re freshments being served after the ride at the home of Mrs. S. H. Lund on Seventh East street. a Mrs. Charles Sherman and Mrs. Ganz will entertain the Indies of the G. I. A. and their friends Thursday afternoon at 259 South Third East street. 1 Miss Mary Halloran and Ruel Hallo ran gave a Jolly sleighing party on Tues day afternoon. After driving around for two hours thc young people were taken to the Halloran home, where sup per was served, and the aleigh ride re sumed later. The young people included In the party were: The Misses May O'Nell, Blanch Snow, Theresa Radclllfe, Nettle Luman, Stella. Franklin, Florence Halloran, MIrten Read. Carroll Bints, Alvaradus Mayne, Paul Davis, Bennlc Woolf and Marie Van Cott. A most enjoyable sleighing party was given Tuesday ovenlng by the Misses Alice Farrell, Violette Craig, Margie Mulvoy. Edna Scott Ida Cohn. Ada West and Eva Rae to Art Bolton, Will McAlIster, Wesley Wilson, Calvin Pitt Dennis Murphy, Eugene Sears and Leo Frost. Supper was served at Miss Far rell's, after which the merry crowd dispersed. New Light on Reptiles. Civil service examination papers have long attracted the attention of students of American humor. There has always been, and probably always will be, dis agreement as to which are funnier, the questions or the answers sometimes given to them. In an examination for a clerkship in the oustom-houso branch of tire Treasury department recently held in New York, the official who looked over the papers came upon this Kem: "Question Name the five divisions of the class Reptllia. "Answer Caucasian, Mongolian, Ethiopian. Malayan and American or Indian. The Caucasian attains the greatest size and is the most venom ous." Saturday Evening Post To Pray for Rain. Los Angeles, Jan, 30. Spcelal prayers will be offered in most of the churches of this city tomorrow, when pas tors and congregations will unite in an appeal for rain. Several of the leading Protestant clergymen of Los Angeles, including BiBhop Johnson, have Joined in an open call to the various congrega tions, asking an united prayer. I CELEBRATED OPENING- OF NEW BUILDING WITH DANCE TRIBUNE SPECIAL. Blackfoot Ida., Jan. SO. Probably the largest dance ever given In Idaho was conducted here last night In tho mammoth new building of the Consolidated Wagon and Machlno company. Over 1000 per sons from throughout this section crowded Into tho great storeroom. Nearly all tho musicians In Pocatcllo had been engaged for tho occasion. The event marked the opening of the company's new store. Re freshments were served and several prizes Kivcn away. A special train from Idaho Falls early In the evening brought two coach loads of people to attend the dance. 7 Breaks Up Grip and To stop the Grip or Influenza, to break up a Cold, to prevent Pnou nionia, perspiration must be induced. Tho use of Dr. Humphreys' "Seventy Seven" -with some form of gentle ex ercise, -will bring tho beads of sweat to tho brow and break up tho Cold. "77" cures Coughs, Grip, Influenza, Catarrh, Sore Throat, and Colds that hang on. At Druggists, 25 cents, ol- mailed. Humphreys' Med. Co., Cor. William & John Streets, New York. A BARREL OF TROUBLE Can be avoided by calling on a pood plumber nt the right time. Tho right time la when things first show signs of getting out of order and tho right kind of plumbors can bo found at our address. WE DON'T CARE To do work for people who uro not par ticular. It's a wusto of good, honest ef fort and skill. If you havo a difficult plcco of work that you want donu just right, wc want thc job. We aro thorough plumbern in everything but our bills. Old-timers say they aro loo low. I. M. HIGLEY & CO., HONEST PLUMBERS. 1 Electric Wiring and Fixtures. ICO East First South. Telephone 752. EVERYJLADEWARR ANTED J J Tho leading Specialty Cloak, SniSkirt and Waist House In tho City v njjH Clearance fj I I Our buyors arc now In the Eastern markot and we will soon bo re- I ceivlng NEW GOODS for spring and summer, and in order to mako 1 I room for them we will close out nil our Fail and Winter stock regard- 1 I less of coBt Tailor-made Suits, Coats, Skirts, Waists, Fancy Gowns, I Dinner Dresses, Evening Wraps, Pattern and Street HaU, Neckwear, P u Belts, etc., for less than manufacturers cost. I This is a rare opportunity for tho ladles to buy an up-to-date gap- mcnt for less than it costs to produce it I ' 216 MAIN STREET H i DR. ROMAINE J. CURTISS, I I i The Surgeon of the II- '' S$tl 1 I Ilnols Steel company, v j h i?VlfSy?'r PfM ' ' 1 1 I Surgeon in Charge at St fi i:!SP8S'S KW 1 11 g Joseph's Hospital of Jol- l" mMnWS "M 1 1 1 let, formerly Health to-KjM- I i W 1 Ifr1 i 1 I Commissioner of that WWili0U if I j feasor ofPathology. H-v- ' SThe Tribune, among his lj p ZZZ , H statements being the ts3B-y--Sf li following: 0 Reception Room, Keeloy Institute, H T have been acquainted with Dr. L. E. Keeloy's method of treatment of In- jw ? ebrlety and tho rcmarkablo curc3 ho has performed over since ho bogan th ft c specialty of treating this and kindred diseases. During this tlmo I have bien fig IH ji a resident of Jollet. Ill . within forty miles of Dwlght, and havo had all tho m yM 1 opportunities an observer could wish for accurately observing and studying w his methods and results. IH T havo no Intorcst In Dr. Keeloy's business; I havo not been treated as a, H a patient, nor am I using his remedy as a physician, my business and prac- tlco being surgery. I U I havo visited Dwlght several times during the last fow years. I hava P seen the large numbers of people who wcro his patients under troatmont. I IL 3 have been made familiar with the statiBtica of cure. I havo read tho critl- I ; clsms made by eminent medical man on tho cure. I havo studied tho subjoot 1 i, from Its pathological standpoint, and am personally acquainted with ono i hundred men from my own city and vicinity, many of whom I sent to Dr. Keolcy myself, who aro cured, find who remain cured, several of thorn of five ffl JH years' standing. H jH j .. KEELEY INSTITUTE... I i 334 W. South Temple St., Salt Lake City, Utah II II I i III .1.1 1 mrrmrmrm IH 1 I THIS IS THE LAST WEEK OF OUR j I GREHT $8.75 SRLB I For any $12, $15 and $18 Suit, or Overcoat ; H in the houss. Also see our $1.95 Shoe Sale for f $2.50 to $4.00 Values. M. Mo BBSKY I 205 So. Main. 10 E. 2nd So. k I H if ' WATCH 1 -iimiiwi ' "i-ii ' '' JpArc'TT1JHlrJ REPAIRING JEWELERS, jjj 1 and DIAMOND JEWELRY H y Wholesale Prices This Is Your Opportunity. SsNsJ DIAMOND MERCHANTS. I 214 JitAXN". OPP. KENYON.;: I I Mad Orders ProrQply( JS" , 1 I Attcaidoa "V:5! I EXPERT i sS'ftU- DIAMOISTD L fl j OPTICIAITS. ' ' mVTPOETEBS. I ' JM Ii Wo havo just received a new shipment of old I j I Kvhiskey, of the famous Old Crow and Hormitaga E I f brands from tho distilleries of W. A. Daynes & Co. "We IH are proud to be sole agents for theso celebrated whis- y j RIEG-EB, & UNDLEY, I , "Tho Whiskey Merchants" 1 ' IH 1 I w" m p.1 259 5a Main ''. Manufacturing Jewder and Diamond Setter. We will sell anything In our stock at the very lowest prices. Nothing except ed. Just come and see for yourself. Our workshop Is the most complete In the West. Manufacture to order any thing in Jewelry line. Buy old Gold "Better than any Eastern make. Will ' coat you less money. Ask your deal ) or for them. Look for our trade J JH mark. jH Utah Bedding & MTg-Co alt JLake Cltr. Utah.