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, WEDNESDAY JJORXING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1904. THE SALT LAKE TRLBLHSTE. ?AGE THREE? I
ISTget assignments s arm Meeting of the ! School Board, iraving or Abolishing the - East Sicte High Schatl Discussed. i krd Overruled Opposition of Geo apiegnn and Nelden and Iniprov-Mi ,1 the Course. Vch r.;nf "-ii-in ." had at I h B meeting , j ;j, . . : 1 : ! ,i r . -i '.i - i i ik-nl . .vi-r qii' s r i. n ..: adding another '.ir to the I f si (If high 'I iliihlng the M pol ' :i. IU-! C3 m Up J . i. i i a.m. nckitlon from feommittce "ii Teachers and School xi a ;kl k l t tlii superintend int be horlz. I to m.ik- provision tor .1 two fs' 1,1 tlx Sryanl Del. Under ti.'.' arrangement the ith '" Bryant school is doi 1 IV V HI: liilcn " 1 1 1; :li"k.in ..pp'-.-f-il th reao rn n tli.u tine vi est .-Ide m njchool . 1. ne nil th pu- m ; lor another yeai .it least, ih... ii v . 11 1 ig ilnsl 1 h best In Its "I . ' in Mr. V' iilon St Prlneij.il A I ; 1 ton was Ins 1 1 -i''1 ho '. Cor the reason the pupils w - nol prepared to enter ' thin I . : "i ' 1 igh school when kcane ; h'T-i V.. i' h.ir hail a cjuar- , pi a !.!-:. ! 1 ' r and now you ; I it a hfdi : liVii . : I: that's what rent." sat. I Mi N-Ilen. E Gi; 1 1 1 ' ;n-in 1 1 1 I ' h 1 1 Pint' Eni.n hot ii'1 I i l: .'.nicking statements Ir. N'i 1 l i- ;l n sIm.hIi' have I. en ma..'e 3 he l'-iavi !'..(. Messrs Nelden and hrg.it. Jump. .1 : tin door in defei li n 1 . 1 : 1 . 1 1 . n tip in tier stating th l' I HBncipnl had made report on this lllon t.. tl superintendent .t ml asked thi i-p.'-rt had lait n submitted to board Vote Stood 6 to 2. r N-"!'!" n likewi-e stirred up Prof linings bv making t h statement that the L l. S. e.-.llege and the T'nlv. 1 I BfLtah are sending out circulars to lth-fi It y In-. King nd depart L. Is ef 1 ..' mstll uti.u.s Mr 1 Tim- 1 - 1 1 i ih-' , t. m. nt in r. latjon to f jnlvi.Tslly and said that It was the !n I U of the regents to do away with the Sratory dej. 1 'im-nt as soon as possl- IJ berlnt. n 1. I..; . n a nd se em I I fcers .. : . ir : r i; ' 1 . 1 strmigU- In I' fi of th. .as ..Id.' ..iv'1 s. Ii...., urging l Ith. u.i -;d' - ii..n. 8 overcrowded thnt 1. " lit ..) the rooms are unsnnl '. Th.- n.--..!iiti..!, w is iin.iH v id. . .(-.! IVOte ,.' 1" . : ld.-n and I i o g h - g a n k ' no." .mil r.ranting and Henderson Bit I motion of Mr. N'elder. It vrSB decided bollsh lh. Longl'ellovs school and srdl jprop"rt Tim .. ;i..n was l..k. r. for Teas-ni ih.it in.- 1. 111, ding is 1 . r ir ,'d!la ' Ida teil 11, d t.,r thi- purpose ..f ding (la- r.i-ns of repairing th Stun ''" ! iplls v ill 1. rilri.' 1 i" Uafavett, .uid th. I. ..well SChOOlB and )rtr.cl"i.nl . ill I " glM-n th' p.innevllle ol. A prop 'Sltlon to increase the (n nce en i'.. l.ai.,itt. l.uildlng fnun 10 t. .1 d lo t ik. up th, t2.) ran. . irrif.l l. 1 tie contractor was rrc.i I. 1 '. . m 111 1 1 1 1 1 on Hull. lings rounds, with power to act f New Teachers Appointed. 3B recommend. ill, n of the Committee Igeach. r ., 1 s. In feacirn ippr.inti d to positions In BAlgh school ill nionihl salaries as fol k Franklin Schott. H'"; Clarissa Kl 9 fcck. ,. Fann Thome. $80; Alice Paul. Austin 1' l.nrii . $112; Mabel Jones. 5 Warv M :. . M-.i. it . d Tlbbals. $70; k Marv Leatherw . .1 ISO wa. de, id. 1 1.. . -1 Lbllsh a school at b Briei piovldlng an attendance of ! pty pupil:- 1 11 1 i- v, , i;r.-d The 1 . rn -tee on Lulldinn; and public gTOUnda I authorized to pro Ide for a school in ite. ij. F Students Get Scholarships. tholorshlp.s In the .siaie normal school fc awarded ti. the following Llllle 1 Prg Ada Grlmsdel. Genevieve ul ltn hi IE Bui t.,n nd J, nnl. B. a rtln i be Evelyn Rolllv was appointed prln tl of the O.pilrrh fir'hool during the fnce of Miss Ellzalmth McMillan who gg ibw-n granted a leave of absence for first rn-st.-r .yrolls and vouch, rs amounting to f.i. wer..- appne. .-,1 and ord.-r. d paid. fport ..f th, treasurer of the board iff Jhe month ot August, sin. wing (in ptf "nraft "f ?1 Vi? Vi v.as n ad and ap- ros.'li.' . ,. I.,;.',, 1 ,.,.. Mil,. f f,.r purchase of a piano for general use ,ne n. w Lafayette school. ,,r;llss . , ,,,, waa riprHlinted I or "f ewinir at a yearly salary tij4 Assignment of Teachers. f.T. h,iFe"r""j)t i f t. a. hers for the ping : r,.. ,,,,,,,,..,,,!. , i,v (ril, rom. gnPe on teach, is and sehool work was SC;-' p'' ,h- ':') Wh.-n the schools y.m Ato 11. lay t, . ,. .,, p. ,. v.m p,,d ,.,r jBis and class s ,ri follows: Bonneville School 3. elnCiJ;n! ""'th to Sev.ntli In. lusne PjiBS ' " id .,..! ITunJ . Mr- Kr. Tir"1- Emma Sudh.lmer, as- .gi I Emerson School 12. !t JfyM '." 1 "' ""l F mma .1 s " N- Knudsen 7B, 8A ittt . "'' ' ;: .V... It 'hrlH- -' , ' 4,! ' !--. L'r.rnett, 3P. rVic '"' ' ' : ' -P. 1A; r LV m ,A l;i u Middle, IB; Clella .lend;, , :,t Franklin School 18. t A ui-tt,, . ;Wrs Anna Rob. m-,15, " ' i!' ""I Eighth. Ida 1 ', 1 ' ' "a Price IB; W TO '?"' ": ' s ..la Smith, n. 3A Li O ,kf''"1 ;i'5- Mj,"' E Berkley. Anna S J--..-t; . I. M.,. 1 i.rnwn Theiesa 1. ...11... m.. ..,.. Parker Brace Livingston, assistants. Fremont School 10. i c L?'J,,,U,l! . "iT" ir'ril: T"nnl M STl Lnl!l' '' ' IH ?A. Z.da Morris it., -' ''"''eN. ::t: I :.l 1 : 1, lew i-ii&.IaH. Pollcr. 1A. LB; Nellie ICR, .Id: , ,, ; Grant School 20. if J V pi ...... 1. p. , II 7R el fd-'lwh 7A; MAhonrl Spe: w an. tn ,i, j t. p. , mi, r tJJ L, ,N,,n" r'"" -A- '" ue'; S, !H Miliar, j . tell. -S I'dltl I...,,., m iA M, n rT,l d,n"' 1U- Rl'",:' Handln and Hamilton School-- 15 ll1 W Barton, principal , Kihcl Lane, B. 7A; Margaret Hartwell TB, Mildred KOwell. 6.; Viola Kelly, fiB; Mrs. Mar Jorie Whlteley, 5A; Lulu M Rudy. f,B; JeHsie Ilarroun, tA Clara jarsen, IB; Mat v H. Wan less 3 A Marv M eks. :B: Edith Kendall. 2A. Anna Wllcken, .'B; Edit)) Herman 1A. Mary Sedgwick, Ul Agnes '.-iw-'i. assistant TncVson School 20 David -. Kelson.. principal; Etta Batts. B. 7a Marlza Clay, 7B Walter Hall. iA: Rachel 1 r-- i.R 1 illv M - urtls A Loona Miller. BB; Agnes Evans ".H; Bar bara Hoffer, ia. Mattlt Porter IB Clar issa BoesKy. .(A: Rubv Knovvlton, 3A: Winnie W ebb. 3B; Janle C utler. I'A; Ethel Sctunton, ja B; Margaret Livingston 2H. Mrs Miry R..hl;.s,.n l; Emma F. j Swan. IB: Irma Bborhardt IB; Mabel J Carson. IB. Anna Nordvall assistant. Jordan School 1. Louise A, Rh!"i;, principal, grammar grades; Fannie C. Wheeler, primary gradi s Lafayette School 14. John 14 Coombs, principal; Lillian Bain. SB; Mark Brown. 7A. Fa nnl- Galbraltl). nA; Sarah Mai Mr r.B. -A. Emma Galla gher, 5A. 5B; Harriet Colin, .4A; Mabel Dalky, IB, Frances Russt-11. 3A : Emma Hamlin, 3B; Phoebe Bcholes, SA; Nellie Magulre. 2H; Adeline Thackorav IA; Alice Stlmmel. IB; Irroa Wall.. . assist ant. Lincoln School 13 Etta Powers, principal: Sylvia Cohn. 8 A, SB. Fannie Buckbee, 7A, 7B; Anna Sw n sm 6A OB: Alia Chase. 3A. BB: Ina B. Schwartz, i, Ethel Stewart. IB Cora Eaton, 3A : Florence Bobbins. r,B. May G Alexander, ?v: Bessie Bowrlng, 2B; Kath ryn C. Wall. lAj Florence Clara Latimer, assistant. Longfellow School 5. Lucy Van Cott. principal, 4A: Xenia Druce, 2B: Irene Erner 3A. PI. I aura Wlddlson 3B 2A; Barbara Kinnersley, ia, Gmce n Btanchfieid, ib Lowell School 20 William Bradford, principal. F N Poul son, SA. 8B Mrs. K B. Parsons SB: Laura J Walker. 7A JeSSle Drew, 7B. Jan. M. Carney. OA. Thomas How: lis, ,, Jessie Hutchinson, flB; Alice Manning. ;.A ; SB; Charlotte Stewart. IB . Helena M Walsh 1A; Lnura Foster. -IB; Marv L lloag. 3A; Bessie W illiamson 3A. CB: Sallle McLeod, A; Beatrice Anderson. 2A; Mary Van Houton. 2B. Winifred Hardy. 2B; Estelle Dunt'ord, IA, Martha Waiters LB; K in 1 rlne McDonald. IB Oqulrrh School 19 M vjaultrough principal; Mrs. Mar garet Outcalt. SA 46; Kat-.- McICenzle, SB, 7A; J KatherlhC CauftUld. 7B, Mary A. Caotfleld, 7P. OA; Grace Frost GA Mollle Templeton, 5B; Marv J Wolcott, "A. Maude CrotT. RB ; llarrlet Levis. AA: Helen Bailey, 4B. Mrs E. S. Brooke. 3A; Bertha Martin, 3B. Matilda Llnberg. 2A . Dorothy Bowman. 2It Helen M K. ys. 2B; Kate ll iatreli, l.A, Blanche Lawson. IB; Nora Reese, Jennie Brerkon, assistants Biwrslfle School 9. W. D Prosser, principal; Florence Chrlstensen 7A, 7B. 6A; Leah Martin, 5 A "B M. Icr.e Carroll. i. 5H, Augusta L. Hunt 4B 5'.. Nellie Sutton. 315. Hannah McLachlan. .iA. Emma Evans. SB Rate Alley, IA, IB Sumner School 16. Oscar Van Cott, principal; Maude Har told. SB; F. B. Havn.-s. 7A. 7B; Mrs. E E Shepard, CA. !B. Jessie Boyd, r.B. Alice Tomllnson. ."A Anna Anderson 4A; Cnln McFall. 4B: Mrs. A R. Stockdale. 3A ; Al thea Moreton. 3B, Ailelalde Jont, as sistant. MhIm-I fJardlner, 2B. Louise B,-nz. 2B; Winona L. Jones, IA IB; Ada Pratt, iB; Lllv Potter. IB, Sadie Coates. assist ant. Twelfth School 5. Evelyn Rellly, acting principal. 4A; Har riet Hobart 4B. 3-A. Lou Dunn. 3B. 2A; Ru betta Moorhead. 2B LA I Marie Jensen, as sistant, Edith MrLelland. IB. Uintah School 3. D R Coombs principal. "A, 6A. 5A . MS Thomas, -iA. 3A . Ella Kelsev. 2A, IA, J.-ssle TibbS, IB. Union School 16. W S Wallace, principal Sarah I Uike SB. Winona L Smith. KA . Elizabeth ,k on. "A; Edith Bovd. 7B: Agnes Nolan, HA, BB; Mattle A Wilt BA; Nellie Manning, r.H. Mnrr Hlggs. iA. Jennie Hanson 4 B; Edna May, 3A; Florence Harrison, SB, Ida Sconb.-rg. 2A. Ljulsa King. 2B; Jessie Home. IA. Rae Woodcock, IB; Gwendolyn Harmon, IB. Wasatch School 16. J O. Cross, principal. Sue A. Clark, Alma W hltuker B. 7A Mary Connellv, 6A; Ellis Shlpp. 6B. Katherine Jelich, "A Mima Kendall. 6B, 4A Grace Smith .; 4A; Marl- Meloy, 4B. Winifred Bees, :ia. Francle J Ames. 3B, Mollle Alexander, 2A Minnie Ruy. 2B. Katherine Kiddle. 2B Emma Brown IA Ella Murphy, IB: Florence Lloyd assistant. Washington School- 17. H. B. Fol8om, principal: Mr9. Retta Casady. 8B, Cora D Patterson. TA; Mar lon Van Cott 7B: Josephine Chambers, CA. CB; Mrs. Emma F Daft BA; Ida Dy sart. 5B; Caroline Smith. 4A; Margaret Caldwell, SA; Arietta Walker, 4B; Ida Da vis. 3B; Caroline Harrison. SA; Estello Taylor, 2B Ethel Lc-wls. IA: Annie An derson, LA; Louise Harrison. 2B . Alice Herman, IB; Annie Adams, IB. Webster School 19 F D. Keeler, principal; Nellie s Frobes. SA. B. 7A Sarah M Glllet. 8A, 8B. 7A; Elizabeth Fitzgerald, SA. SB. 7A . Mrs Emma Ivl-. "B; Louise Raymond. f.A. Cora Clark, r.B, Anna Wad.- BA; Grace Bnyder, ?B, Maude Clark. 4A. MumP White. 4B. Wlnnlfred Woodmansee. A Maude Paul. SB; Jennie Smith, ja Annie K. Brunton, 2B: Clara Cooper 2B; Elolse Allen IA. Mrs Mattle E McKay, 111 Gertrude Rellly, IB, Grace E Nlelson, assistant. Whittier School 6. Mrs. E. V. Fritz, principal 6B, Edith Palmer. 5A : Martha Alexander. oB, 4A. Una E Rhlnehart. 4B 3A ; Lucv Gabv. 3B. 2A; Wlnnlfred Whitehead. 2B, LA; Caroline I amson. i I . West Side High School 27 George A Eaton, principal. L M. Gllll lan. Franklin Schott. Clarissa Ellerbi ck, Marjorie Palno, Ella M. Dukes. Fanny Thorn. Elizabeth Bind. Maid- M..fr. tt Ail- . E. Rowe, Eleanor EC Peterson, An na E. Buchntinn, Allen E. Paul, Alfred A Rots. Charles H Miles, Mrs. Martha Jen nings. Ira I), Travis, A. O Clark. Charles C. Bpooner. Austin P. Larrabee, W. A McKay, Busle Wilton, J. T Harwood Ma bel Jones, Mary Mayue, Harriet Travis Bryant High School- 9. W. J McCoy, principal. Frances Qual trough. Mlldr.il Tlbbals. W. I. Brown. Mis Mattle B Pioss.-r A. O, iirr.it. H..S.- M. CaSSldy, Mrs. Nancy Leather wood Ynlcntlna R. Murphy. May U. Crltchlow. IS M'ALLISTER A BANDIT ? Sjsptcious Character Taken in by Patrolman J D. Brown. John Mi Aillster Is the nam.- ..f .- pris oner In the city Jail whom Patrolman Brown believes to be one of the Kemmer er bandits Naturally McAllister declares that he Is not. The man was arrested last evening on First South, near Com mercial ( PQfit. Brown had been watching McAllister for a shot t time, and came to the con clusion that bis Identity WOUld bear ex amination in description ho corresponds closely. It Is staled.. I,, i.n . ,,f he wanleil m.-n Of these there an n-. threi 1 ", the head of each is $P)il rewind T,ast evening McAllister was questioned closely at police hindquarters Me claims that his father Is u stockman, and that he himself Is In Salt Lake on a short visit He de Inn that be can prove who he lr. today and that bis release will follow. Murderer Lynched in Florida. BRUBON Pie . Sept 6. Wash Bradley tho confessed negro murderer of Mrs N. Barrow w. tods,) strung up t,. ,( tree and his body riddled with bullets after his .ars had been severed from his head and his body otherwise mutilated. DECIDING BATTLE r TO BE AT HARBIN This Will Settle future Manchuria. Kuropatkin Will Take His Army to This Peint. Distance Is 325 Miles From Mukden p'id Engagement Will Not T.ko I Place Until Spring. PARIS. Sept 6. An ofTUIal of the Ja panese Legation today says he ex pected the battle deciding the future of Manc huria will occur at Harbin as Gen. Kuropatkin'a Hlght had been too hur ried to permit him to entrench at Muk den. Owing to the distance of Harbin from Mukden, about S2G miles, and the approach Of winter, the battle, the of ficial said, probably will not occur be fore spring Jap? Will Stand Pot. In the meantime, if Russia desires peace she would be able to open nego liatlmis). but the Japanese Government would never make the first propositions j as they are c3l ulatlng that the war w ill last three years and are making I preparations accordingly. Russians Will Resist Mediation. The Temps quotes an "eminent Rus sian," which understood to mean the Russian Embassy here, as follows. "Russia will never nake the first pro- i position for peace. Furthermore, she will c-r.tertaln no proposition for Inter vention, even If it comes from the pow ers having the greatest sympathy for her and which she considers her friends. This Is the unalterable deter n.lnatlon of our Emperor and Government." SHOULD PORT ARTHUR FALL Japanese Will Then Turn Attention to Vladivostok. WASHINGTON, Sept C The Navy de partment has received a cablegram from Lieut. N. A McCully dated at Mukden, aying that he Is leaving there Imme diately for Vladivostok. Lieut. McCully has been at Port Arthur almost con Stoutly since the outbreak of the war. That he Is going to Vladivostok leads to the supposition here that he expects the Japanese to turn their attention lo thai port In Ihe event of the fall of Port Arthur. KUROPATKIN HEARD FROM He Has Extricated Himself From Dangerous Position ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 6 -The Emperor has rtceived the following dis patch from Gen. Kuropatkin, dated Sep- tember 6' "Today (September 5). the army is advancing northward- It has extricated Itself from the dangerouH position In which It was ploced, being threatened by the enemy and having a harrow front The enemy throughout the day cannonaded our rear guard, especially Its left flank, but without much effect. We lost about 100 men today." Will Replace Ouktomsky ST. PETERSBl'RG. Sept. fi Capt. A'iren. commander of the cruiser Ha yan. will replace Rear Admiral Prince Ouktomsky as commander of the Port Arthur squadron. Chicago, speaks to young women about dangers of the Menstrual Period. To Youso WohbTH : I suffered for six ycers with dysmenorrhea (painful periods), to much so that I dreaded U every month, as I knew it meant three H or four days of intense pain. Tho I doctor said "this was-1 tic to an inflamed I condition of the uterine appendages 3 caused by repeated a nd nc;,rh - tod colds. "If youngr ffirls only rculi.d how I dangerous it is to take cold at this critical time, much Buffering would bo spaced Ihcin. Thank God for Lvdia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- pound that was the only mcdiciDo which helped mo any. Within three weeks after I started to tr.ko it, I noti 'cd a marked Improvement in my I general health, and at tho time of my I next monthly period the pain had diminished considerably. I kpt up the treatment, and was cured a month i H later. I am like another person since. I I am in perfect health, my eyes are brighter, 1 have added 12 pounds to my weight, n:v color is good, and I feel B light and happy." Miss Aoves Milieu, L'. Potomac Aye., Chicago, 111. s&ouo forfait If original of above letter fjroulntj genulno iiLOi cannot be produced. The monthly sickness reflects the contlitlou of a woman's health. Anything unusual at that time should have prompt und proper attention The $zutzafr ;) It is a notable number in many ways in con- luSsflH' tributions, in illustrations, in fine printing. Most P " important to its five million readers is the Jp y Fall Fashions f r ""-H ;s ;' - It is ihe month of all others when dress is W , -i&v-i ' ' l' ' -s'";v uppermost in " Her" mind. It is the month she H9LV "-'.' ;' - nas een waging i0r- an Pa8cs l ner favorite magazine -: i v, ' - prove that the waiting has not been in vain. There is no use '- v " in trqng to describe the fascinations of the month's fashion Xfci- features. You must see the magazine itself. The colored JliF,f 'wp plates are better than ever before, as we promised they would if'f tiffi' be, but here also the magazine is its own best advertisement. WP"'' A new series of interest to all music UB'-"' n $k 'overs begins in this number: " r he Loves vHte.-" V-S of Great Composers," by Gustav Kobbe. jSryS I r L The opening article is entitled " Beethoven Wpe flfN an 9 rnmorta' Beloved," with many '- t' y illustrations, including a hitherto unpublished rMc, portrait of his " Constance." 9?fflk If I he now-famous series on Personal Beauty by p Dr. Grace Peckham Murray, deals this month with TciM?4$l .Svs. "i1 certain physical exercises for bodily symmetry and .fiSJ 'WMukstmr- grace ot carriage, these are practical articles and ': hjkTj tiiousands of women all over the world are being T; AJ benefited by them. FX 'it - a i ijpji- Richard Le Gallienne contributes a beau- ;?;f'.' ; ' 1 - W" ;' 'jr Hi tiful poem -story that ranks with the very ' rX'a. s.'iB best of the writings of this modern master I I'Wn l! WBi '"'Tk WLjH of English style. It is superbly illustrated. JVn "a 'iflrV 1 Christine Terhune Hernck writes an ar ' ' "v ,ff' :) tide on "Field Hockey for Girls," which (IT '- ' I ' V,:- is both interesting to the general reader and y L--gaT --nmgK tecnnicaiiy neipiui to tnose wno wouia "r-; "i FP'A enjoy this rare outdoor sport. jkTWl1 SfflH-i na ' ,1"' s illustrated directions jvJ jrV WHi - i or a Hallowe'en party will attract all teVV. "L---x"! ,amies Wltn children in them. It r " presents several novel features. U " - , ' The way to be sure to get YOUR copy f before your newsdealer s supply is exhausted is to V BUY IT TO-DAY! Tlie Dclinratcr m.iy be secured of your newsdealer, of any Buttenck agnt, or of the publuKerj at 15c. a copy, $1 00 a year. THF. BUTT CRICK PUBLISHING COMPANY (Lmnied). BUTTERICK BUILDING. NEW YORK F. AUERBACH & BRO., Agents for Salt Lake City, Utah. We do exatfly as we advertise. You can come any day this week as many did yesterday and secure values like these. 59c 79c I 98c Woolf Uros .ill solid rtoiiKi.la All snll.l, W.-st-rn ina-lo shoep. Good Ptyle. well made Dongola shoes, nenl toe Bh ipe pati nl tip, 5 lo ngola patent tip. sizes $i to 11, shoe- for misses, slzs li1- to 2, val s valued .it BS valued at $1 uO per pair. ued at $1 2B per pair. I :..'.. all t,olld call' shoe, extra llrm Best shoo for boys or rough-on- Our double wear shoe for hoys. In iM shoe tills, mat calf, neat style, very g styles, Is the best shoe made spi Ii I'll blc Sizes 0 to 2 at Sizes 3 to 5 at 9 to It at 11U to 2 at- Sizes 9 to 2 at Sizes 3 to 5 at I $1.13 $1.43 $1.13 $1.33 $1.75 $2.00 RBBMSOBBKimuaBBaOC DBBBBBBBBBBHIinnBSniHaHlHlHHaBHi The shield line for girls, neat and The Massachusetts shoo for girls ( ri'Ssy wears well. swell styles In patent tip kid. fancy srssBSSBSSSSS Sizes 5 to 8 at oi plain Bluchers and lace, grown bbssbbbbbbsbbbi Up folk styles: , ?5c " $1.15 HIRSCHMAN'S $1.15 s'""s 1TA- 106 S. MAIN Sizes lift lo 2 at n $ j.45 nf, :Z SEE SOUTH WINDOW (tl oc See north window . every shoe cor- I bbbbbbbbbbbbbbi responds to the advertisement. J. s J BBMSSSSSBHBBBBSSBSBSSSSaBBSBIXBBBnSBSB I H The Sslaion of I Huyler's Candy B WHEN YOTJ ARE PUB- ! I CHASING A DELICIOUS CON- -j I ! FECTION IS A MATTER OF I HEALTH AS MUCH AS ANY- I THING ELSE THE PURITY I AND PERFECTION IN THE ij HUYLER BON BONS AND CHOCOLATES HAVE MADE THEM FAMOUS THROUGH- I OUT THE WORLD. THERE 1 H ARE LOTS OF CANDIES, BUT I JUST ONE HUYLER'S. . Inhere m Cars I I Stop. I I I Should have their eyes tr 'ci be- 1 I I I fore tho school term bogln? It I I Vh I is important thai the scholars' I I . H ryes ?hnuld be strong. We test I '. H vnur eyes free Of charge. If you I B 9 d'.n't nenl glas.--s WB tell you. a B We make our own glasses and can I I I nt your eyes correctly Prices rea- I I HJ M sonable II i RUSHMER j H 1 BBBBB99BBBBKSQZ99RnBBBBBsB jnj The State Bank of Utah I Corner Main and South Tomple Sts., I Salt Lake ety. I JOSS7?I F SMITH. Presroent. 1 WILLIAM B PRESTON, Vice-President. CHARLES 5 BURTON. Cashier. If I HENRY T. M' 12 WAN. Asst. Cashier. GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Accounts Solicited. Special attention to country trade Correspondence lnrJ- J. E. CosgTlff, Prra. E W Wilson, Caaler ' OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK J. J. Daly, W. P. Noble Vlce-Preslclents. A. H. Peabody, A J t Csahlor. i WELLS, FARGO & CO. BANK I Salt Lake City, Utah. Established 185t The Oldest ana BtronsjSSl Bank Is TJtah. Capital i Surplus V ...11479. vXO TTn.tvicied tirortts 1 Transacts a o;.'noral banktns business, fiomeatlc rd fr -ign. Dtreot conncct!on3 with banks 3m principal clUcs of the r Id. ;asLCi. j Drafts. 1 On nil QHJ Letter, of Cv-1lt srornlnent VHJ TeKgraphlc Transfers, 9 cities. Deposits receive. I subject to check. H L. SflLiLBR, Cashier. H. P. CLARK, Asst. Csshler. ESTABLISHED IS 160 OFFICES. THE OLDEST AND LuvKGZST. O. DUN de 00., The Mercantile Agency. OEOROE RUST. General Manager. L'tah, Idaho and Wyoming Oftloe In Prosreer, bldg , Salt ke City. CAPITAL FULLY PAID. l200.COO.Oa WALKER BROTHERS, BANKERS. SALT LAKH CITY. UTAH. Established ISC'J. Incorporate! 501 Transact a General Banking Business. BAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT. j-ESERET NATIONAL BANK, UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY. Salt Lake City. Utah. Capital, S500,000 Surplus, 8250,000 Lu B. HILLS. MOSES THATCHER, President. Vice-President. H 8. YOU NO. E S. HILLS. Cashier. Aaot, Cashier. Safe deposit boxes for rent. NATIONAL BANK OF THE REPUBLIC U. S DEPOSITARY. FRANK KNOX ...President IAMBS A- MURRAY Vice-President W i' ADAMS Ciuhler CAPITAL PAID IN. 00.000 Banking In all its branches transacted. Exchance drawn on tho principal cities 1 NTErSbT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. I 1 jtjJoOORNIOK A CO., Bankers alt Lake City, UtoJk, ESTABLISHED 1875. NOTICE TO WATER USERS. State Engineer's office, Salt Lake City, Utah. Aug. 24. 190-1 3BJ9 Notice In hereby given th.it Emma Bur mester. whose postofflcc address Is 1217 Eourth street. Ball LskS City, Utah, has made application In nccr. I nee with tho 9J9 requirements of chapter 100 of the Ses slcn Laws -if Utah. 1903. to appropriate eighteen hundredths (0.1S) of a second- ClB foot of the water flowing frnni that cer taln spring situated In Salt Lako City nnd countv. at a point which Is distant m about lis (est west and feet north of 1 the southeast corner of section 29, town- ! ship 1 north, ran-ne 1 .nst, Sail Lkn base and meridian, to lie diverted by means of a settling tnnk ul the point whero the sprliiK Issues and from where the water ! will be conveyed through a pipe for a distance f about 4000 feet ami thorn be used from Jar'iar;. 1 to December 31. In- I c iuRtve, of each year . During tho Irrl- 1 K'.illcn Sena. .n of .'i.n year the watr ' will be used for the Irrlgutlon of about two and one-half acres of land embraced In ;..ts I ami , block 33, plat G. Salt Lake City survey. At all seasons of tho ear the water will bo userl for supplv Ing ponds to propagate trout nnd for cu linary purposes on tho above described iota. All protests against the granting of said I application Mating the reasons therefor, must be made by aflidavlt and Hied In this oiflce after thirty (J) days and be fore sixty (00) days from the date hereof. A F DOREMU8, State Ensrlneer First publication August 21. last Sep, Umber 2Z.