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Salt Lake evening Democrat. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1885-1887, December 02, 1885, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058117/1885-12-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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WEDNESDAY a DECEMBER 2 18S5 i
I Price delivered by carrier 75cts per month
I By mall 1 year 750 6 months 400 3 i
I months 200
SemiWeekly f per year 2 eight months
tti 1 four months
Advertising rates furnished at office
I SaITliAKE DEMOCRAT COMPAXT
Office 71W Second South Street
ALFALES TOTING EDITOR
4
I THE STATE OF NEVADA
l Nevada like Charles Sumner inenrly
1 boyhood is appalled with a sense of its
fi own identit Nevada has the identity
In of Statehood but her identity is a too
rI heavy burden upon its resources The
E reka Scnlinel ot a recent dat boldly
i discussed Nevadas condition and un
I hesitatingly declared that there is no
11 denying the fact that Nevada is too small
in population and taxable resources to
t bear the burdens of a State government
and something must be done to increase
them or the time is not far distant when
the commonwealth will ba seriously em
i1I barrassed financially if not in a state of
absolute bankruptcy The question
which confronts Nevada is the question I
1 which confronts humanity today What
d shall we do to be saved A patent
If 1 answer has never been vouchsafed to this
Ifr I question and probably never will be
r ii 1 The Sentinel would bs willing to take
i Utah as a taxable resource hut for the
I I peculiar condition of affairs in Utah
I
It is needles to point out what this con
I dition is A State contemporary of the
I I Sentinels suggests that Grant and Baker
r I I counties in Oregon and Owyhee county
i in Idaho be annexed to Nevada This
seems satisfactory so far as it goes but it
j does not go far enough The
I Sentinel would welcome these counties to
Nevadas bosom and innocently says
r I that while these would form an important
i
f > I portant and welcome addition to our ter
11 t ritory our western neighbor should be
i p I called upon to contribute her share to
N wards the relief of the little State which
r i has for many years poured its wealth into
I her lap and to which its principal city
r I owes so much for its growth and present
il
I I I prosperity The summit of the Sierra
> f I Nevada Mountains is the natural bound
ri I ary line bstwoen Nevada and California
r 4i I The portions of i Lassen Modoc Sierra
It a I1 W Nevada Placer Jill l Dorado Alpine Mono
I Ii and Inyo counties lying east of the sum
I rnl mit could be spared by our wealthy and
f prosperous neighbor while the acquisition
t wouldhe of the utmost importance and
I benefit to Nevada to which State the God
of Nature assigned it It is very
01 f 1 I doubtful whether the latter assertion I
I could be pi ovecl All these suggestions
I are wonderfulh well calculated 10 < aid
Nevada but the Stales md len = tory
n from which the Sentinel proposes to take
1 so freely ami largely might object As
Nevada is in such great distress how
would it do to put an end to its misery
i I and cut it up and divide it between Cali
I J 1ej I III f jornia Oregon Idaho and Utah
i u I Nevadas trouble largely arises from
ill ii the fact that she is neither an agricul
tural nor a grazing State but a mining
l It I State and her population has to a con
I I siderable extent been of a floating char
Ji I acter Whatever her capabilities in an
I f fJ I agricultural way are they have never I
ii r been developed and her name the
f i i I II Sagebrush State has given the im
Ii pression that aside from the mines Ne I
4 vada is a desert The thing for the press
Ii J of Nevada to do is to dispel this idea if I
r i I it is untrue I
IF p I COLOR LINES I
I > F I
If I llace antipathies gradually disap
f I
I F j I pearing at the South and the color line
I it i is gradually disappearing For this all I
1 who care to see the South prosperous and
I i happy will be glad That which proves
that the color line in the South is fast
I I r I disappearing is the fact that in a recent I
I election in Atlanta Georgia where the
great issue was prohibition the negroes
i voted on the question itself arid ignored
t all party ties and nice prejudices This
in a very hopeful sign and shows that
ft when an honest issueis before the people
i of the South that they will vote
in accordance with their convictions
I and that that which makes the i
S f it Soutlfolid the false cry that is raised
k against i her and
ag thejalse issues that are
cit forced upon her People will fall natur I
t ally into the one or the other party
I i in the South the same as in the North if
no restraint is put upon them and the
1k j safest way in which to settle vexed ques
t tions such as the question at the South
u
o lu gne iis tin panics imc play and puu
LP ples interests will soon decide what is
i I best for all The negro left to follow his
own inclinations and unhampered by fear
I aroused by false teachings will join that
political parly which most suits his mind
The Prohibitionists won the election in
Atlanta and this of itself is a most im
I portant tact and shows how changed are
I thingsin Georgia The Prohibition vote
increases each year and will yet be a
leading question throughout the country
GRANTS MEMOIRS J
U Yesterday was the day on which Gen
eral Grants U
Peroual Memoirs were
to have been published The supply J I
ij seems huge but the demand is said to bo
j fully equal to the supply The rcmoirs I
will no doubt bo of great interest per
haps more on aCcount of the man than I
z the matter General Grants career was
I almost unique and during the latter I
I years of his life he was almost idolized I
s 1 by the l people we had almost said dei I
lied so great became tins iaoi1
ization that it was almost treason
to criticise any act of General Grants
whether the act were military or civil
Everyone will read the Memoirs be
cause his neighbor will and the discus
sions over them will bo long and loud
4 These Memoirs will be of great
historical interest but no doubt many
things in them will be controverted as
J
they are in all memoirs Memoirs are
the material which history uses but they i
arc not history General Grants will j
hold aprominentplace in the history of
1
the Civil War and the eventS which grew
1 out of that war
I It has be objected to the Memoirs
i of General Grant that Grantewas not a
l literary man and for thatt reason would
I be lacking in interest Such bbjections
f are puerile in the exfreme and show a
want of appreciation of the true worth of
I such works It is to Grants credit that
I he made no pretensions to literary I
culture in the true sense of the word We
I know in about what style these Mem
oirs will be written from Grants articles
j in the Century The style is plain
I straightforward and without ornament
i Of all the war articles which have ap
I pearenin the Century the one which raaae
I most pretention to literary merit was
Lew Wallaces article on Fort Donelson
I while Beauregards Bull Run was in
reality more truly literary than any
I which has yet appeared
I The sum which will in all probability
I be realized from the sale of the H Memoirs
I should be sufficient to stop for ever the
talk about the financial distress of the
Grant family and do away with the
necessity for any more meetings of the
trustees of the Grant fund
OBSTRUCTION
Apprehension is felt by many that the
Senate will do all in its power to obstruct
the President in his endeavors to bring
about needed reforms It is not to be ex
pected that a Republican Senate will be
heartily in accord with a Democratic
President but the Senate will scarcely
obstruct for the sake of obstruction If
it does it will be mere captiousness and
r
the country would very soon become dis
gusted and public opinion would force
the Senate to be more considerate It is
not probable that the President will re
commend any measures that will not be
for the best interests of the country nor
is it probable that he will veto any legis
lation calculated to benefit the coun
try no matter from which party
such beneficial measures may em
anate It is quite likely the
Senate will refuse to confirm some of
the Presidents nominations and some
of them should not be confirmed Here
is the greatest chance for a collision be
tween the Senate and President The
President can recommend legislation and
veto it but he is utterly powerless to in
troduce any matter whatever but his
power for good or evil still remains very
great and to him the people look to see
that improper legislation ts forbidden
improper legislation can rarely suc
ceed in passing both Houses twice The
New Year will tell how the President
and Senate will work together and till
then all will have to wait to know
whether the Senate intends to devote it
self to obstruction
j A POSSIBLE OUTBREAK
I The Aeiw of last night in discussing
I I the ColiinMnMurrin case says
There is not the remotest danger of any
outbreak The city is as quiet as any New
England village and the infamous fellows
who talk about martial law and the need of
the military to protect a worthless fellow ao
cnsad of crime know as well as we tlo that
they are merely lying for a sinister purpose
We do not think there is any necessity
for martial law here nor do we think
there was any necessity for taking Collin I
to Fort Douglas for safe keeping but cer
tain we are that this city is not as quiet
as any New England village unless such
village is in a very feverish state Fur
ther we think there is a possibility of a I I
big and serious riot at almost any time
not premeditated nor nlanned and that I
if any such riot does occur it will be
started by some untoward event If
there are any who desire a riot they
are few in number but when once
a serious disturbance happens in
a place where public feeling is wrought I
up to such a state of excitement as public I
feeling is in this city such riot is liable
spread as a deadly and contagious dis f
ease and would in all nrobabilitv infect
I many who are now without taint The
very language of the News on Monday
night in speaking of the CollinMcMurrin
affair was well calculated to lead to just j
such occurrences as we spoke of above as
liable to start a riot The language o
the News was this
Bnt tho public will not expect that the
creature who fired the numerous shots will
be punished He is a deputy marshal whose
person seems to be considered by officers
and courts unassailable The spotter the
ingrate the impecunious object of Mor
mon bounty who has turned like a viper to
sting the hands that warmed him now fills
up the cup of his infamy by shedding the
blood of fine and
a
stalwart
young man
who is as deeply respected as he is widely
known And of course the assassin is to be I
screened from arrest and lied out of trouble
How much more will the people here have i
bear with patience I
If such language is not intended to
I inflame the people and lead to a conflict
between opposing parties here what is
I intended The yews confesses it does
I not know all the facts in the case yet it
I unhesitatingly calls Collin an assassin
and says McMurrin <
is as deeply re
spected as he is widely known This
be S but it i is
may so scarcely a
proper
thing for one so deeply respected and I I
widely known to apply opprobrious
language to a man whom he does not
like and follow his language with a blow
More moderate language on tho > art of
the Xctcs would tend lessen very much
the possibility an outbreak in Utah
GOOD AND BAD ADVICE
The Ogden Herald
yesterday con
tained the folio wing inan editorial
According to all the signs of tho limes in
Utah the near future is big with momentous
events events which will try mens souls
and tend to unsettle the brains of even the
most prudent and conservative people In
VlfiW nf this tinfpnf fnof YTQ nr1mrnZnl JIM
I I publio against hasty exhibitions of v passion
T or popular tumults The
conwgion of a
I J wholesale riot in this Territory at the pre
t sent time considering inflamed condition
J
i of public opinion would be simply horrible
I beyond description All lerlbeaded men
J j of every creed or political faith must
i acknowledge that this is true and use their
j II I best endeavor against such a frightful
I calamity
Prudent men should measure their words
also on all occasions No individual can tell J j
how soon he maybe called upon to account i
for his seditious or bitter utterances with I 1 I
his life Remember this and act wisely is
our advice i
In this there is a true realizationofthe I I
situation in Utah and the advice therein
0
JrI 7 1
Jf <
j ijfit
j
y 1
given is good and should be heeded by I I
readers of that paper and by all others
too
tooThis I
This is good advice as we have said I
but in the Herald of day before yesterday
there appeared an editorial containing
the following highly inflammatory lan
guage and which utters sentiments the
very opposite of those above quoted I
If this sort of thing continues if the I
courts here persist in convicting Mormons
on flimsy charges originated by Federal
officials prosecuted with vindictive zeal
with the aid of packed juries and if these
same Utah Federal courts insist in shielding
Federal moral lepers whoremongers arid
murderers from just restraint and punish I
ment the Mormon people will be compelled
tn n f nn fh h Hv a fh i iiis4s fho I
property and the chastity of their daughters
from antiMormon Federal malefactors
ravishers robbers and judicial assassins bv
necessary force Human nature even when
controlled by the greatest and firmest de
sires of peace and tranquility has its limits
of endurance and the Mormons notwith
standing their wonderful patience and fore
bearance are still human
Even Mormons cannot always submit
peacefully to Federal murderers and judicial
assassinations robberies and false incarcera
tions screened from all hope of justice by
wholesale lies and atrocious caluminations
We repeat again there is a limit to the
utmost human endurance and when that
limit is reached in Utah let the antiMormon
assassins aspersers judicial malefactors and
robbers beware Let the law take
its course in the case of Deputy Collin but
if justice miscarries through the connivance
of Federal officials in dealing with him the
safety of the lives of the community de
mand an appeal to a higher tribunal where
justice may be obtained and criminals
overawed in an hour
MEDICAL
I
Dr FOOTE 9 Senior
Of 120 Lexington Avenue New York
Hereby cautions the public NOT to
Employ or Communicate with a
man styling himself Dr Foot Jr
I
without making1 due inquiry
J r
This man came to Salt Lake City representing
himself the ion of Dr E B FOOTE ot New
York the well known specialist as abundantly
proved by affidavits As rumors came into Salt
Lake City from Dakota and Montana from an
expose made there he changed his base and
represented himself asthe son of a more noted
specialist In New York City than Dr E B
FOOTE the well known author Mr JOHN F
TROW of the well known Trows Directory In
New York City forty years in the director
business ExGovernor FRANK FULLER of Utah
and the lion ABRAM W AKE tAN for many years
Postmaster in New York City also Surveyor of
the Port gave their affidavits that there are no
other doctors in New York by the name of FOOT
or FOOTE excepting Dr E B FOOTE the author
of Medical Common Sense etc and his two
ons ur E a JFOOTE jr ana iir HUBERT T
FOOTE The genuine Dr FOOTE Jr will here
after always employ the initials E B in desig
nating Ills name Heretofore ho has been
known not only at home but wherever hispub
lications have been circulated by the name of
Dr FOOTE Jr Greater care will be taken here
after in view of the fact that an unprincipled
person has assumed to profit by his and hisl
lathers reputation
Those desiring further and more detailed in
formation in respect to this matter will receive
it by addressing Box 414 Salt Lake City Utah
Persons having information of advantage to
plaintiffs will kindly communicate the same to
J W Ivey with Sutherland McBride Salt
Lake City
Those desiring to consult DK TOOTE profes
sionally ot to order remedies should address
either
Dr E B FOOTE SrorDr E B FOOTE Jr
120 LexIngton Aye New York
Consultation Free In person or by letter
I
I MISCELLANEOUS
I E SELL JAMES TUCKER H W SELLS
SELLS CO
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Js rDfII3E I
FLOORING RUSTIC
SIDING LATHS
SHINGLES PICKETS
WINDOWWEIGHTS NAILS
DOORS WINDOWS MOULDING
A Specialty
PricestoSust the Times
ORDERS FOR RED PINE SOLICITED
Call on us before purchasing elsewhere
152 IV First SoutliStreet Opposite
14th Yard Assembly Rooms
F E SCHOPPE
Wholesale and Retail Dealer In
ST0VES 1
I
I
I
9j II E = t I I
f J14 I
I
Cast and Wrought Iron RANGES
I
T 3C ZKT
Copper and SheetIron Work
253 S Main St Salt Lake City
MAnY E LOMAX
JOHN H
CAnTER
LOMAX CARTER
I Confectionery
AND
OYSTEBS
NE1r STAND JUST OPENED
We makea Specialty of Supplying Church and
Social Parties with everything In our line I
No 29 E First South
SALT LIIABE
COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE
Cor 2nd SoutU and 2nd East Sts
< II
i THE SECOND QUARTER
WILL IJEGIK
I MONDAY NOT 16th 1885
j nnHE COURSE OF STUDY COMPRISES ALL I
JL the departments of a thoroughly graded
school including Music Drawing and the I
Languages The boarding department furn
j I ishcs the best of accommodations for pupils of
J both sexes who are under careful supervision
Expenses moderate
For particulars address
r
r J F MILLSPAUGH M D i
Superintendent i
I
C > USEC E IVJ JVG I I
I Season is now here and j
TULLID GE CO
Have received their Fall Stock of
I
WTT PAPER I
Including every design and quality ij j i
Kalsomining House and Sign Painting
By the most skilled workmen and at
Reasonable Rates I
n
L
FURNITURE
BARRATT BROS
l to 149 Main Street
W < 1
t t
=
S Lit X t3ke > t City
I
ij q
o fill I
H 1
I
B I cj rJ
s
1J J
t 4 < H
J
r
Call or Write forPrices
BARRATT BROS
BREWERIES AND SALOONS
A Fisher Brewing Co
C
Brewery near U C B R and D R G Depots
Salt Lake City Utah
We are now prepared to supplythe Public with
Keg and Bottled Beer
t
Of Superior Quality
A1 opu1ar Prioes
HEADQUARTERS
The City Depot for the celebrated Albert Fisher
Beer is at
Iuits JNystrom
Popular Beer Hall 109 S Main St
Where will always be found
a supply of our
Eor d BOtted Beer
Orders Solicited and Promptly Attended To
BREWERY P 0 Box 1047 Telephone 294
HEADQUARTERS atTufts Nystroms Tele
phone 179 I
A Fisher Brewing Co
The Old Reliable
CALIFORNIA BREWERY
Is again this year iSIS producing
Finest Lager Beer
7V THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS
I I Bottled Jeer a Specialty
Try it and convinced
I
Office 17 and 19 E 2d South SHeaf
J
Salt lake City
I
HENRY WACENER t
all and See Us
OPPOSITE THE WALKER OPERA HOUSE
On Second South streetVou will find the best of
Beer Wines Liquors and Cigars
The Celebrated FISHER BEER always on tap
The proprietor and attendants will always I
make you welcome and supply every want
known to the trade Give us a lle and youll
come again
i The address is 29 and 31 W Second South
street and once found it will be remembered
The wants of the public are well understood by
us and they shall be studiously attended to
A J PEACOCK
IWPool BiUiardsa d hooti GaU
g Gallery in
same building
J
THIS 11ttlslng PAPER BoWeU 1E I I
Bnre3u
amtnc i 10 Spruce StVwhere aavortlslng
S1IlIybomufOforSt LI NEWV BK
<
BANKS
r r
Union National Bank
SALT LAKE CITY
Capital Fully Paid 200000
nnRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING
JL Business Receives deposits payable on
demand
Collections made at current rates and remit
tances made on day of payment
Correspondents in the principal cities of the
United States and Europe
COMMODIOUS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT
Connected with the Bank
Special attention given to the sale of Ores
and Bullion
BullionJOSEPH R WALKER President
JBENJ G RAYBOULD Cashier
U S DEPOSITARY
Deseret National Bank
SALT LAKE CITY
Paid In Capital 200000
Surplus 200000
I
H S Eldredge President I
Wm Jennings VicePrest
Feramorz Little
John Sharp Directors I
Wm W ulCer
L S Hill Cashier
Jas T Little Asst Cashier
I
Receives Deposits Payable on Demand
Buys and Sells Exchange on New York San I
Francisco Chicago St Louis Omaha Lon
don and principal continental cities I
lfnr fnl1 Unn tIHn D 1 I
r 6 u
Promptly
McCORNICK Co
B4JTBEBS
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
And Hailey Idaho
Transact Every Description of Banking
Business
CORRESPONDENTS
Importers and Traders National Bank N Y
Commercial National Bank Chicago his
First National Bank Chicago His
Chemical National Bank N Y
Omaha National Bank Omaha
First National Bank San Francisco Cal
Kountze BrothersN Y
State Savings Association St Louis
Crocker Woolworth Co San Francisco Cal
City National Bank Denver
T R JONES S J LYNN
T R JONES Co
aA EBS
Salt Lake City Utah
I Transact a General Banking Business in
all its Branches
Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Exchange
Careful attention given to Collections and re
mittances madeon day of payment
Long Loans made on City Real Estate at low
rates of interest
Special attention given to the Selling of Ores
and Bullion of which Consignments are
solicited
Advances made on ore Base Bullion Gold I
and Silver bars shipped for refining
CORRESPONDENTS
New York J B Colgate Co I
Omaha Omaha National Bank
Chicago First National Bank
San Francisco Bank of California
Denver Colorado National Bank
Wells F rio Cos
I B A NK
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
I GeneralBanking Business Transacted
Foreign and Domestic Exchange bought and
sold
Special attention given to the purchase and I
sale of ores and bullion
Returns for collections promptly made at cur
rent rates I
Telegraphic transfers made and commercial
and travelers credits issued available in the
principal cities of the world
Having in addition to our Bank correspond
ents an Express Agency in almost every
town West of the Rocky Mountains affords us
special facilities for making collections and
executing commissions
Accounts of Banks and Bankers mercantile
and manufacturing firms corporations
min
lug companies stock growers and individual
J
received favorable retl
CORRESPONDENTS
New York Wells
Fargo Co
San Francisco Wells Fargo Co
Boston
Maverick National Bank
Chicago Mer hants NationalBank
Cincinnati Third National BanK
Denver First National Bank
Omaha First National > Bank
St Louis
Boatmens
Savings Bank
New OrleansLouisiana NationalBank
Paris T Lherbette Kane Co
mdon Wells Fargo < feCo
J E DOOLY Agent
COAL
V XXXWXv
DRGW
Goal Agency
145 S MAIN STREET
iOJ
Pleasant Valley I
Anthracite I
Blacksmith
COAL 11 r I
Coke CharcOal Wood f
All of the above Coaisare thoroughly
screened and clean
I
Prompt Delivery Guaranteed
Telephone No 211 I
SELLS BURTON CO Managers
C > > AL
0i J
I
Rock Spring I
VVebera I
i Red 7 Canyon
Pleasant Valley
All the coals inthe market
and
the very best
of each
O
qoa3 Dept TJ P Bv
J V I i
4 J GUNNELL Agent 1 1 i
OFFICEWasatch Corner
YARDiTtah Central Dep I
WEBER COAL
I
I I
I Home coal Gofnpany
Dealers in COAL from the
Wasatch SCrismon Mines I I
Coalvlllc Utab
I I
Price Delierd
I At a J 600 per ton I
o 550
fLeave ORDERS with
1INRYDPiWOOM
Norr tau W First 1
Soutl1Streetsalt1ak City I I
v
I
t
> P = i
HARDWARE MINING ACHINERY AND GENERALSUPPLIES
H B BUMFIELD
President
GEOBGE H SCOTT
GLENDINNING Vic Presiden Socretary
3NE8
iGeo M Scott Co
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
HARDWARE IRON STEEL IRON PIPE
Miners Tools Stoves Tinware Etc
AND A
General Assortment of Mill Findings
GRANITE IRONWARE AND DRIPPING PANS STAMPED JAPANNED
BLACK POLISHED GALVANIZED AND PIECED TINWARE r FINE
BLACK SHEET AND GALVANIZED IRON LAPWELDED
CHARCOAL IRON BOILER TUBES STEAM GAS
AND WATER PIPE BRASS GOODS SEL
DENS PATENT PACKING ETC ETC
Also Carry in Stock a Full Line of Blakes improved steam Pmups and Pum s
ing Engines John A Roeblings Sons Cos Steel Wire Rope Vacuum CYlind
and Engine Oil H rcules Powder Caps and Fuse Boston Belting Company
Patent Stretched Rubber Belting Stockholm Tar Pitch Rosin and
LDaarCA TDVa OrrS
Exclusive Agents for the Heavy SteelTempered Battery and Bolting Wire Clott
CUJSTNINGTON GO
THE LEADING HOUSE IN UTAH FOR
FAMILY AND MINING SUPPLIES
I We carry a full and complete stock of
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Wholesale and Retail In our
ardVV are Jepartrnent
We carry a full line of Carpenters and Machinists Tools and all Kinds of Granite
ware Tinware Table and Pocket Cutlery In our
iDiDg ep rtD1ent
We lnrrv n full Rropk of CnndtpR Powdpr Fu p Hnn nn PiPlrR 11n lQ tl1al
J 1 J
Steam Fittings Etc Etc and we are Agents for
GIANT POWDER
ORIENTAL SPORTING
AND BLASTING POWDER
Hooker Pumps Howe Scales and the Crescent Extra Steel
CUNNINGTON CO
L C PARKE President
C P MASON
B T LACY VIcePresident
General Manager
Utah and Montana Machinerv Co
J
SUCCESSOR TO
PAEIEE LsAOY co
Carries the Most Complete Stock
in the West
r
i Hoisting Engines Rock Brills
4 AIR COMPRESSORS
I flYestmgliOHse Engines Etc Etc
IL KnnwIflS Steam Plimn anrl Pnmninrr Fnrrfnop
n rv I LS 1115111110
I BO 1 rs BJOVVers c =
I Wire Rope Horse Whims Steam and Air Hose
j Iron Plpe and P1tt1a
I Hancock Inspirators Valvoline Cylinder and Machine Oils
Chilled Iron Car Wheel
Smelter Mill and
MiningSupplies Contracts and Estimates
made for Cornish Rolls Rock Breakers
Exclusive Agents for the Triumph Concentrator
Concentrating and Stamp Mills and Smelters
Machinists Tools Woodworking Machinery etc etc Send for circulars
Office and Warerooms
I 259 Main Street Salt lake
gz1cS37 City
B1lt1e JIOJ1ta
a
WAGONS BUGGIES REAPERS PLOWS ETC
GEO Aj LOWE
Salt Lake City and Ogden Utah
I
SCHUTTLERFARMS FREIGHT WAGONS
AND PmSTCLASS
I
Open 0 IaI1a Top Buggies
WARRANTED OF BEST QUALITY
AND SOLD AT VERY LOW PRICES
0
AGRICULtURALIMPlEMENTS AU KINDS
0
DEDERTCK HAY PRESSES
Knowles Steam Pumps For all BALING TIES AND qsIT7 BALING WIRE
Purposes All Sizes
AMES PORTABLE STEAM ENGINES Constantly in Stock
I LEFFEL TURBINE WHEELS
t Correspondence olicited Enquiries answered SAW MILLS AND SHINGLE MILLS
promptly
1
BAIN WAGON DEPOT
HOWARD SEBBEE COMPANY
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wagons
Concord Buggies
Spring
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Moline Plows
Casaday and Plying
Dutchman S
Sulky PJOW
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And a Full Line of Amcullural
Specialty Call on orAddreB3 Goods Hordwood and Wag
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HOWARD SEBEEE CO
Salt lake City or OR < l niftah
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