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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, June 30, 1908, Image 4

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-, 4- V 3?HE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING-, JUNE 30, 1908. j
m I a!
H'jjn(! Issued every morning by
B jfjlt j gait Lake Tribune Publishing Company.
Bi I TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Hkjif Dally and Sunday Tribune, week..? .25
Bl'-il j Pally nnd Sunday, one month 3.00
if 'j Dally and Sunday, throe months.... 3.00
HfV !'i Bally and Sunday ono year ,22
.lli' Sunday Tribune, ono year -
i KJ, Sunday Tribune, six montha -"y
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f Utah." (1
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m, 'ft t Tribune. Salt Lako City. Utah."
U i f Where Tho Tribune is ontSalo.
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1' f Entered at tho Postofflco at Salt Lake
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Hij I Tribuno Boll Telephones.
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, For all jJepartments '360, 3S4. 348
H&V i f Tuesday, June 30, 1908.
I Knockers arc not bonders.
n ' 7 '
I ' A Republicans aro in favor of tariff
, T revision again.
J
)( , Onward and upward speeds the bond-
.Wj.TC booster
ml. ""'"Castro is discoverinp: tha.t the big
V ' , stick knows no brother.
U ' ,
., r To find that the fruu was loaded is
' 2" disappointing, to say the least.
S , --m The octopi now havo their cars to tho
ji' ground and their eyes on Denver.
R i , '
R v Save trouble to yourselves and nn-
noyanco to others by -walking to tho
L Z right.
Rhu t "
iy . And i tho ' KepubIicans,, want a
; ' big campaign fund, why not C. Ed.
j - Loose?
. '', It is better to build an aqueduct in
;l . Salt Lake than a mission housp in Tcn-
Jfil " nessee.
ill -
, ,f . . ( Anywa3', wc shall have another cx-
- ' President after the fourth of Afarch
fl UOXt .
, 1 '. "Club women in Boston," roads a
, . '- news heading. 3'rctty near as bad as
fj -fjl- taking an ax to Jeni.
. Hi!
II! ' ; " 'It's a wise tobacconist that carries
L tt ' .tho Taft cigar, while keeping an cj'o
j T out for tho Bryan brand.
' , Tho hand our hiorarchs have in poli-
1 " tics is sometimes the glad hand, but'
w moro often tho mailed fist.
I ( But so far as the Merry Widow hat
I. at the bicycle races is .concerned, no
f I ' body desires to bo "the man behind."
K t Mr. Taft was in favor of a campaign
if j publicity bill; but the campaign muna
K J gers sat on him most cruelly at Chicago.
R i !, . Having sat on the President's left,
B , can 3'ou -wonder that Governor Cutler
M could lick tho whey out of a mere son
'' in-law f
f' ' However, tho tithe gatherers will pro
v ' I ,, . test that they are extremely generous
Itji to permit, tho saints to cscapo with
ft,! their lives.
But the small boy fails to see whj'
an'one or anything but tlio Fourth
I ! should lay claim to being tho Big
oise.
' It wouldn't bo a bit surprising to
hear tho Smoot "Mouth" blame tho
i!' '.American party for tho existence of
i '! tho Mormon prophets,
fe ?
K- i' " if you liko that story told hy Apos
t " tie Whitney concerning the visitation
I'; 1 I of angels to tho first Mormon prgphet,
11 I 7 it is yours for tho mere taking.
K : I r
H l 'I Astronomers foretold the eclipso to
i . .'. tho minuto of occurrence. But tbat
J ' i isn't so much. Prophet Joseph F. could
. o the same thing, having an almanac,
ilM'j' '." by gum!
J L
,, t . ;
4 m Beef prices are so high that there ia
- v nojouger any dog moat available from
; that, soilrce. Accounting, perhaps, for
K'. . ; the readiness with which tho canines-
V' I tackle human beings.
B , i
Br A Wisconsin town board has decreed
ft. ( , that tlio portraits of all topers bo hung
, v Xcn tho saloons of the place. So that if
Rr- 'they turn over a now leaf, thoy may
E"' f-.;so. etimcs feel .iustifiod in turning back
B 1 . td look at tho pictures.
K ' ' It suggested by tho Smoot
Mouth" that if the American party
is to havo credit for Suit Lake's im-
1 4 .provements, it should bo charged with
H 'tho soup-houses maintained here last
Ej wiuter. No, the "hand-mndo panic"
H 1
to which it rrfors, and which is charged
by many to the Republican financial
policies, gets tho credit for thoso soup-houses.
PURPOSE OF THE BONDS.
The Tribune prints on another page
this morning tho official statement
adopted as a resolution by the City
Council last night with reference to the
proposed issue of $000,000 in improve
ment bonds.
The statement specifics in dotail the
objects' upon which the money is to bo
expended, and gives fair and reasonable
estimates as to the- cost of- thoso im
provements. It pledges to tho taxpay
ers that tho- money will be 'expended
precisely as detailed in the resolutions
adopted; and that I he work will bo done
faithfully and promptly thcro can bo
not, tho loast quostiou.
This disposes fulby of the nightmaro
so often paraded in silly fashion by
tho Deserot News when it pretends a
groat fear that tho money will not bo
properly expended and that its handling
will not be in compotent and honest
hands. As a matter of fact, every one
knows that the work will bo in compe
tent and honest hands. It is absolute
ly idle to get up such bugaboos in the
faco of tho improvements made. Every
body cau sec just what has been done;
all know that, tho work is good, that
it has been done well and economically.
The improvements aro there to show for
themselves, that tho money has been
properly :uid honesty expended. All
pretense otherwise is simply tho vicious
humbug of partisan malice.
And now that tho. proposition is fair
ly beforo tho people, under a definite
resolution and pledgo of the Council,
it is lime for tho maligncrs of Salt Lako
to quit quarreling on this proposition,
to ceaso parading their unsavory and
wretched pretenses, pretenses conjured
up from tho chests of their own fniiltv
ri j
consciences and remembrances.
Tho wholo matter is fairly before tho
people under definite plodgo and un
der detailed estimates. It is perfectly
evident that tho progress of Salt Lako
City requires that thi3 work shall bo
done. Every ono can see now prociscly
what it is that is proposed, and what
it will cost; everybody knows tho need
of that work; cvorybody knows that it
will cost tho amounts estimated. So
let us havo done with idle railings and
silly pretenses of fear. Lot us get right
down for Salt Lake, working for tho
growth 'and improvement of tho city,
and firmly resolve that that growth and
progress shall not be retarded, nor this
reasonable and judicious plan defeated
to issue' bonds for tho improvements re
cited, that all sco to be necessary, and
to be estimated on fairly and couscrv
ativclj'. Tho only thing remaining to bo done,
in order to help Salt Lake, is to vote
theso bonds.
CONSCRIPTING AUDIENCES.
R. D. Young of the stake presidency
was called to address tho meeting. He ex
plained that tho request for a certain
number from each ward to attend the
opening sessions' of tho conference was
suggosted hy one of the apostles and the
speaker was convinced that tho suggestion
was nothing short of inspiration Rich
held Reaper's report of Sevier stake con
ference, opening Saturday, June 20, 1P0S.
So it seems that the "authorities"
of the Mormon church are now obliged
to draft tho saints in order to get them
to attend conference that thoy aro
compelled to send out ecclesiastical
bench warrants to drag the Mormon
people to meeting. Thero was a regu
lar roll-call of wards, and tho number,
from each noted to see if tho quota had
been filled; but even so, half of tho
conscripts deserted beforo conference
closed.
But arc honest Mormons to bo
blamed for entertaining a desiro to rc
.main away from tho tabernacle, tho
stako houso, and the ward meeting
house? Thero was a time when they
went to hear the ciders preach tho gos
pel, and they took, a deep interest in
their meetings. Out in the country
places tho good people looked forward
to Sunday as the day when they could
go to meeting and feel that they wcro
to bo comforted in their belief. But
that time is gone by. Now they have
no interest in these meetings, because
tho3r havo become surfeit of tho intol
erable mouthiugs of tho blatherskites
arbitrarily 6et over them as pretended
shepherds. For somo years past, and
especially since tho crowning of King
Joseph .F. Smith, they havo heard but
adulation of men whom they know to
be sinners before thoir own God, and
doiiors of the laws created by their
own legislative representatives; in
struction to bow down to theso men iu
respectful awe, and to support them in
all thoir unlawful and .illegitimate un
dertakings; teaching that their princi
pal duty is to pa' and obey. At nearly
every meeting, they havo been askod to
contribute to this fund, that fund,
and tho other fund, until thoir hearts
aro thoroughly sick of tho business.
Thoy have boon bled in daylight and
in dark; robbed foro and aft, to port
and to starboard; plundered up one sido
and down tho other; bndgcred for
money, now to "viudicalo the gospel
in tho halls of Congress," and again to
support the illegal families of tho pre
tended prophets. They havo boeu asked
to bo constant in their contributions to
tho support of a man who told thorn,
openly in the tabernacle that he delib-
l
eralely lied before all the world; who
claims lo be a prophet and admits that
he docs not prophesy; who says that
ho is a seer, and is unable to seo boyond
his own nose; who professes lo bo a
rovolator and confesses that ho has
never received a revelation; who poses
as an exoinplar to all mankind, and
who lives a life, of which every honest
Mormon is abjectly ashamed; who col
lects niono3' in tho name of God and
applies it to tho purposes of the devil
in the establishment of foreign refuges
for breakers of the law and of God 's
commandment; who declares himself to
bo the vicogerent and mouthpiece of
tho Almighty, while reserving to him
self the right to obey or disoboy tho
Almighty, just as he pleases. How
are thoy, the saints, able lo know that
God has revealed something to Joseph
F. Smith that ho doosn't liko, because
it would hurt or condemn hinlself per
sonally, but that he has rofuscd to givo
Um revelation to tho people, under his
claimed right to obey or disobey God
at his pleasure?
Can you blamo honest Latter-day
Saints for slaying away from meeting?
We think not. But we do not quilo
agree with Eldor Young when ho says
that tho idea of drafting tho saints
for conference purposes is the result
of "inspiration." Wo can readily
iiliagino that tho good brother made an
unfortunato choice of terms. Wo bo
liovo tho drastic measure to havo boon
undertaken by tho "authorities" as
the result of some recent and strenu
ous and copions perspiration.
JUDICIARY IN POLITICS.
Consistency is not ono of tho pearls
that shino in tho Smoot "Mouth."
Hero it comes with a bitter wail be
causo of the partisanship of tho Amori
cans in nominating candidates for
judges and district attorney. It holds
that it is vastly to tho credit of tho
chairman of tho American convention
that ho expressed regret at tho judici
ary having been brought into politics.
But it was surely not the Ameri
can party that brought the judi
ciary into politics. Tho judiciary
has been in politics ever sinco
wc have had a Stale; thcro havo
been regular partisan nominations for
judges right along. How thou does it
happen to be such a peculiarly atrocious
offenso for tho American party to mako
its nominations for judicial offices?
3t would be desirable, undoubtedly,
to keep tho judicial nominations out of
politics altogether, under normal condi
tions. It is even inoro desirable, how
ever, to have unbiased, iucorruptiblo
judges, men who do not havo any strings
on them, who are not overshadowed by
an' political or law-defying ccclcsias
ticism. It. will be remembered that not
many .years ago a delegation of office
holders from' this city went to a neigh
boring judicial district and labored with
tho judge thero io rulo upon a certain
motion, which was then pending before
him, in the interests of tho Republican
part-. It was sot forth to that judge,
that tho party would suffer if ho ruled
in a corlain way, and thai it would be
much lo tho advantage of that parly
if ho ruled in another way. Here was
an intrusion of politics upon the judi
ciary that was so scandalous as to call
forth the execration of all just -citizens,
and 'ot nothing was ever done about it.
And though ono of tho members of tho
committee waiting upon the Judgo and
undertaking to bias his opinion for po
litical purposes was a Federal office
holder, and although tho mattor waB
brought to tho attention of the Attorney-General
and tho President, that
official was sustained in his partisan
intrusion on the court, and is in offico
yet, one of tho "Federal bunch."
It has alwa-s boon the practice of tho
parties to mako their nominations for
judges. The chairman of tho American
pari- convention, it is true, deplored
the fact that the judicial nominations
had become partisan affairs, but ho did
not deploro tho course of tho American
parly in making its nominations. On the
contrary, he held it to be" a necessity
for tho parly to do this, inasmuch as
these nominations had become partisan
and were a portion of tho usual party
procedure. At no timo did ho intimalo
that there was any impropriety in the
American party making theso nomina
tions!. But, on the contrar3r, ho said
that it was necessary of this party lo
mako tho nominations in order to com
pleto its ticket, precisely as tho other
parties mado their nominations for the
samo purpose.
Wc uote, also, on tho same pago ont
which this wail against the American
party judicial nominations appoars in
tho "Mouth," there is a list of names
headed "Republican Judicial Ticket."
This Ropublican judicial ticket was put
in tho field some time ago, without the
least protest from the Smoot "Mouth,"
but on the contrary with its complete
endorsement and approval. Such en
dorsement and approval necessarily
includes the endorsement and approval
of making partisan nominations for
theso offices, for. if it was proper for
the "Republicans" to make such
nominations it is proper also for the
other purties to do tho same. There
fore, it follows that the Smoot
"Mouth," in mnking a howl against Iho
action of tho American party in putting
up candidates for judges and district
attornc-, niakos tho usual ass of itself.
7- I
WHOLLY IMPERSONAL.
There has boon recently a sort of
reunion, with much spocch making and
a good timo. at the Yalo law-school.
Secretar' aud Presidential-Candidate
Taft was thero and enjoyed himself
hugel-. A great many speeches wcro
made and a long programme was car
ried out elaborate' and beautifully.
Ono of tho speeches was made b' ex
Senator Spooner of Wisconsin, who
thanked heaven that Secretary Taft,
just nominated for the Presidency, is
a lawyer who will, if elected Presi
dent, "know how to observe tho consti
tutional limitations of his office." And
Mr. Spooner continued: "When tho
three branches have become subordi
nated .to tho will of tho Executive,
popular government has ceased to ex
ist." Then thero was a deep pause and
a drawing in o'f breaths all around tho
auditorium. Tho Senator then pro
ceeded solemnly: "L speak of this in
an impersonal way."
Of course ho did. All ho' meant to
reiterate was the usual platitude of the
Constitutional division of the Govern
mental functions into throe co-ordinato
branches, tho executive, tho legislative,
and the judicial. That was all. Ho
named no namos, and ho meant no per
sonalities. It was a case precisely like
the old stoiy of tho gentlemen at Piocho
who wcro engaged in a friend' g'amo
of "draw." One of the gentlemen
was minus an eye. The game proceed
ed pleasantly for a timo until finally
ono who was not fully acquainted with
tho gentlemanh' qualities of all tho
players, expressed his dibsalisfaclion.
Ho said that he did not intend to bo
personal against any ono at the table;
ho would name no names, ho would
mako no charges, he would not say that
any gentleman .thero was not entirely
on the square. "But," ho said, "if
this thing happens, again I will shoot
somo sou-of-a-b 's other oyo out."
And so with Senator Spooner. His
remark was entirely impersonal. Ho
did not intend to name anybody, and
did not name anybodj-, but the gentle
man who was under tho imputation of
undertaking lo subordinato to tho will
of the Executive tho throo branches of
tho Government, was so welt known
that ho did not need to be designated
as tho gentleman whose other c-e wa
about to be shot out.
"PLENTY OF TIME."
When Apostle Smoot decided lo be
come a candidato for United States
Senator six years ago, he announced his
candidacy openly and publicly in May.
This year, however, ho holds thai there
is "plenty of timo" yet to mako his
announcement. At that timo, doubtless
his idea was that ho would head off all
possible rivals by an early announce
ment which would effect his purpose
He knew then perfectly that when ho
announced himself as a candidato for
tho Senate, there would bo no other
candidato in tho field, because his an
nouncement gavo notico that he had tho
support of his quorum in his candidacy;
otherwiso ho would not daro lo be a
candidato at all. The political mani
festo of April, JS9G, roquircs that in
cases such as his he must have the "con
sent of his quorum" to bo a candidato.
Having that consent, of course ho has
tho support of his quorum, and having
thai support ho is thereby made tho
church candidate, and no good brother
or sisler has any right to oppose him;
becauso harmony aud unity form the
key note of the wholo sectarian pro
cedure." Any member opposing Apostlo
Smoot in his political aspirations, after
the apostle gets the cousent and sup
port of his quorum, necossaril- is out
of harmon3' with the church as an or
ganization, and with his brethren as a
question of personal relation; so ho
daro not, at his peril, oppose Apostlo
Smoot. And so tho Apostle at that timo
took occasion to get in tho field early
so that none of the brethren could say
that ho had interrupted their plans, rup
tured any of thoir political ties or
snuffed out any of thoir political ambi
tions. Because necessarily his cntrauco
into tho fiold would drive them
out, and rupture many of the ties and
snuff out many of tho ambitions that
any one of the lesser brethren might
have indulged in. Tho result was that
there was no candidate against Apostle
Smoot, cither on Iho1 Democratic or the
Ropublican side of Iho church's polit
ical activities. Aud it would have made
no possible difference whether there was
a Republican or a Democratic Legisla
ture at tho ensuing session, Smoot
would as certainl- havo been elected
in one case as in tho other.
This 'car, however, at, a far later
timo limn his announced candidac3' six
-ears before, Smoot fights uhy of an
nouncing his candidacy, and says that
there is "plenty of time..'1' Which
moans nothing more than that, the an
nouncement has been practically mado
all along, and tho matter is set up in
his favor in the church offices, and that
he knows it. and does not deem it neces
sary to mako ail' announcement at all.
It is very likely that ho may not mako
any announcement, but may accept tho
"vindication" which tho church is ex
pected to give him "without auy solici
tation on his part." This will mako it
the ,sublimo piece of humbuggery pre
cisely suited to the minds of the pres
ent chnrch loaders and also to tho im
posture in which Smoot himself so much
delights.
For, that Smoot is a candidato lo
succeed himself, there can bo no reason
able doubt, and has not been any doubt
at any time since tho Senate's volo to
seat him. Tho "vindication" which is
his duo, according to the church ideas,
was spoken of promptly upon the re
sult of that vote being known. If there
should be anj- Democrats in the Legis
lature uext winter and their votes wore
necessary to "vindicate" Apostlo
Smoot, of course thoy would be at his
command. Because, the Smoot candi
dacy has never at any time been in fact
a political proposition at all. It is now,
lust as it nlwnvs has hnnn. nlmrdi
proposition, pure and simple, from the
time of his asking tho consent of his
quorum to run, receiving that consent
and support, and also the approval of
Joseph F. Smith, which both Smoot and
Smith testified was asked aud received;
Smith granting his benediction and sup
port lo Smoot at tho latlcr's humble
solicitation. And that having been
granted, of course Smoot needed noth
ing more.
But he testified that ho proceeded to
sot up his fences. What did this mean
in his case? Ordinarily it means that a
candidate goes around among his con
stituents, sees Ihc loading political mag
nates in the various localities of his
district, gets their good will und active
support, and so builds up a political
machine that will bo his to uso, thai will
support him, as he hopes, successfully.
In the Smoot case, howovor, nothing of
this kind was necessary. All that he
had to do, and all that ho did do, was
to take the church organization as he
found it, make it his political ma
chino, communicato the word down
along Iho line from tho chief ecclesi
astical authorities, whoso candidate ho i
was, to the stake presidents, the local
bishops, tho ward teachers, and' tho like,
and that was sufficient. Tho machine
was there. But it was a church machine
and not a political machine. Howovor,
tho church machine was used for his
political advantage, and to his interest
as a politician, and tho work was ef
fectual then, just as Smoot hopes to
mako it effectual now. And in the next
Legislature, as iu the one that elected
him, if there aro churchmen enough in
the body to elect Smoot, without re
gard lo political affiliations, so-called,
thoy will elect him. And that is all
there is to it.
Ladies and children's free day. Tako
tho kids to Wandamero.
M KEITH-QtBEIEN-
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CgT God Savo the Kmji No. 5479 '.Alan Turner S :
Hannibal Hope and the Circus Parade No. 5462 Arthur Collins ICS. f,
Honey, Won't You Plene Come Down? No. 5471.. ..Collins and Harlan
jggf j Roics Bring Dreams of You No. 5477 lfl (
Sp, 1 Harry Macdonoueh and Haydn Ouartet i
j ia Rh! Rnh! Rah! (ftrom "The Soul Kiss") No. 5460.. Peerless Quartet
IJ Fun at the Mojic Counter No. 5476 Descriptive Specialty t 1 j
Gjgj .,, Miss Jones and Mr. Spencer J5!
Srt When It'a Moonlight, Mary Darline, 'Neath the Old Grape Arbor U I
Shade No. 5452 Albert Campbell lt M -i
r J I Want.You (from. 'The Talk of New York") . No. si3 Henry Burr r H V
gffi Stop Making Fncc at Mo No. 5470 Byron G. Harlan fS- f
Si The Honcybcca' Honeymoon No. 5401 Miss Jones and Mr. Murray 1 ii
P$ SSI I'm Starving for Ono Sicht of You No. 5464 Stanley and Burr ys H l
Q Two special "hits" ' C
-atrt Not in the July list, but nn sale to-day ?
fa Mother Hasn't Spoke to Father Since No. 5492 -Billy Mtirray Bf5 M 7
jPTTjj Yarkoo Doodle'c Como to Town (from "The Yankee Prince' ) ( I J
k3kfl 5504 Billy Murray and Kaydn Quartet P B
IfSlj 12-inch $1 '
l-5 Trovatorc Miserere No. 31703 . . .Miss Stevenson, Mr. Macdonoueh. P"""" s
l Victor Male Chorus, Victor Orchestra and Chimes 'f
S5 New Victor Red Seal Records Pi?
I 1 Enrico Caruso, Tenor , , Tj i
- Aida (Verdi) Celeste Aida (Heavenly Aida) No. SS127 12-inch, with i
orchestra. $3 In Italian . . j
jgsrfj Emma Calve Charles Dalmorcs -i
fcr Carmen (Bizet) La has dans la montacne (Away to Yonder .Mountain) A
p?V No. 9019 i2-inch. with orchestra. $4 In French - Q
jfi Johanna Gadski, Soprano Y' f
fejt Widmunj; (Schumann) (Dedication) No. S7019 lo-inchi with piano
accompaniment, $2 In German ,j
Louise Homer, Contrallo ;t
ggrj Old Black Joe" (Foster) No. 8S128 12-inch, with orchestra; $3 InEnellsh
Pol Plancon, Bass- S )
TH2? EtoilcduNord (Meyerbeer) O jours hcureux (Star of the North "Oh
Happy Dajs") No. 85124 is-inch. with orchestra. $3 In French 3
j? ji Alice Nielsen, Soprano &e
3 Iibacio (Arditi) (Vocal Walts "The Kiss") No. 74107 lz-incb, with f7
ragr orchestra. $1.50 In Italian ,':
E "S Flofencio Constantino, Tenor " ""B
M Boheme (Puccini) Racconto di Itodolfo (Rudolph's Narrative) No. lL:
74106 1 J-incli. with orchestra, $1.50 In Italian 'fl-1
f j Alice Nielsen Florencio Constantino '
Romeo and Juliet (Gounod) Alice Adorable (Lovely Angel) No. 74103 li
)jj 12 inch, with orchestra. $1.50 In French
sjjl Emilio de Gogorza, Baritone l
fej O o!c mio (Capua) (My Own Sunshine) Neapolitan Folk Sone No fl I
Jij 74105 12-inch, w'lth orchestra, $1.50 In Italian I''
J Evan Williams, Tciior Kz U'
Come Into the Garden, Maud (Balfc) No. 74109 12-inch,' with orches y- i
S .tra.S1.50 In English H
U Any Victor dealer will gladly play these records for you. H
j ( Go and hear them to-day! cm-':
2 New Victor Records on sale throughout America on Ihc s m
U CJ 28th of every month. Wm
a Write for free catalogue of over 3000 Victor Records. S W'M
jQ To preserve your Victor Records. and.et best results, use Ifl
j only Victor Need '" M l
15 Emma Eames listening to hex own voice, 0 the Victor j
The Victor is a perfect musical g ;
instrument. It is every instru- J
g ment and eyery voice in one.
You owe it to yourself to hear the Victor 'A
in no other way- can you appreciate what a j
wonderful musical instrument if really is. E j
The very next time you pass a Victor dealer s, i
I J stop in and he will gladly play .any Victor s j
music you want to hear. ,
There is a Victor for every purse $10 to $300
and easy payments can be arranged if desired. J V
Victor Talking Machine Co., Camden, N. J. rv M
K JJS Berliner Gramophone Co.. Montreal. Canadian Distributors. ijM mS

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