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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, December 25, 1889, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1889-12-25/ed-1/seq-12/

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were driven by violence from their posses
sions tax titles scarcely constitute good
titles And many of the present owners of
Mormon lands think so for it is no infre
quent occurrence for inquiry by attorneys
and innocent purchasers of the old Mor
mon farms to be set on foot among the I
community here with a view to completing
the chain of documentary proof back to the
government patent
But while mob violence at one time an
swered every purpose of the enemy against
us now another method is resorted to and
those who rob us attempt to do so under
the color of law Little do the men who en
gage in these practices think that in thus
attacking us they are giving us experience
and strength It has been the teaching of
the leaders of this church from the begin
ning that the day would come when just
such oppressions as these would be brought
to bear against us that every form of per
secution would be tried and that finally the
constitution itself would be trampled upon
in order to deal us a deadly blow Every
child therefore who reads of the present
proceedings knows that they arc in fulfill
ment of predictions with which ho is famil
iar His faith is strengthened by that
which he hears and sees and the entire
people notwithstanding their sufferings
rejoice that God has so wonderfully pre
pared them by His revelations for the
scenes through which they are now passing
Love for the constitution the great charter
of liberty which was framed by men raised
up and inspired for the purpose is
deeply imbedded in the hearts of
the Mormon people They expect that
if there is not thorough repentance
its provisions will be disregarded and its
guarantees be thrown aside They believe
that to them is reserved the high destiny to
help uphold it Hence every suit that is
brought against them in tbe courts of this
territory and which may be decided against
the provisions of the constitution they feel
it their bounden duty to contend and to
carry to the court of highest resort It is
a remarkable fact that that court has had
graver constitutionil questions to decide in
connection with the Mormon people and the
affairs of this territory than have ever been
brought bolero it since the founding of the
government except perhaps iii the prin
ciples which the Dred Scott ami other cases
developed and which involved the judicial
determination of the slavery question
Within a few days the Idaho test oath as
flagrant violation of constitutional law as
was ever attempted an enactment that
would have shocked every American of
earlier times has been gravely discussed
in the capitol of this nation as an act that
should be enforced against an entire people
A few months ago a case was argued to
test the validity of a law which literally
confiscated all the property of the Mormon
church donated to it by its mem
bers in obedience as they believed to
a divine law for sacred purposes
Wo need not allude to the cases
which have arisen under the Edmunds
Tucker law including the infamous segre
gation theory etc The two cases men
tioned are of themselves of the utmost
importance not to the Mormons alone but
to the lovers of liberty everywhere It
may be the Mormons today but who will
it be tomorrow When once the barrier is
thrown down and constitutional safe
guards are violated where shall any one
seek safety The disposition manifested
now is that everything which has been
held dear by freemen from the earliest
days shall be ruthlessly trampled upon by
those who are making war against us in
their eagerness to strike us down doing
that by moral violence which was accom
plished formerly by the use of the rifle the
bayonet and the torch The end to be
reached is the same but the methods by
which that end is reached vary according
to circumstances
If we mourn under this condition it is
not for ourselves because we are con
scious of our position and of the future
that awaits us without the shadow of
doubt concerning a higher interposition in
our behalf We mourn for our
unhappy country and those who will
have to reap the whirlwind after
such abundant sowing of the wind The
experience of the past and present are part
of the great plan We are being taught to
appreciate liberty by having to endure op
pression without it When we shall have
emerged from under the clouds and the
sorrows the love of freedom will haveleft
an impress so indelible upon us that we
will hold it as priceless to ourselves but
too precious to bo denied to others Our
first leader was wont to say that a man
who would not preserve the rights of oth
ers was unworthy of those rights himself
He declared that if he were ruler of the
world every subject should enjoy the ful
lest rights Even the idolator so long as
he did not trespass upon the rights of oth
ers had the same right to his belief and
practice as the true believer He also said
speaking of those who grew impatient
under trial and were quick to visit punish
ment upon those who wronged them that
he was willing to leave mankind to the jus
tice or the mercy of the great Creator
that as we expect to be judged righteously
by Him so might He be trusted to punish
those who deserve it without mankind
taking punishment into their own hands
One of the most remarkable facts con
nected with the history of the Latterday
Saints is the fate of those who have pitted
fi themselves against the work and have
sought to destroy the people We have
had presidents governors judges and
other prominent and noted men who have
undertaken the task of solving the Mor
mon problem by violence and by the fram
ing of various devices and schemes having
in view the overthrow of the liberties of
the people But who of them has pros
pered Who has achieved fame or credit
It is true that some have obtained some
notoriety for the time being This was not
because of any superior merit which they
possessed but because their names have
been connected with that of the Mormons
This notoriety has of course been only tem
porary Everyone has sunk into dishonor
and oblivion In our history has been fully
exemplified that which was told to Haman
by his wise men after ho had erected a
gallows upon which to hang Mordecai
When he communicated to them how he
had been humiliated by having to do
Mordecai honor they said If Mordecai
be of the seed of Jews before whom thou
hast began to fall thou shalt not prevail
against him but shall surely fall before
him This has been tho fate of every
man without exception it may be said
who has fought against the Latterday
We have not lived long enough to see
so conclusively the reaction which will in
evitably follow the present assault But it
will come as surely as the others came In
time it will appear that the machinations
of the adroit and scheming leaders of the
opposition today ara as transparent
and indefensible as have been all
that preceded them Abolitionism
theft exclusiveness unholy unity re
bellion licentiousness these have all
had their day and would fain be forgotten
by those who once believed or affected to
believe them true against us Treason
and enmity against the union are soon to
follow for they are false as any that have
preceded them Then there may be op
po i pity for the exercise of further in
genuity in framing accusations for such i
accusations do not as we have seen wear
long But if we have no other reliance for
the future than is supplied by the lessons
of the past we may feel assured that we
will come out bettor greater and more
prospered after each successive trial We
possess qualities which have made us re
markable We were distinguished for
them fifty years ago and we still retain
them they have neither been modified nor
obliterated by persecution poverty exile
nor the great variety of afflictions which
wo have been compelled to endure We
have been distinguished for our profound
reverence for the Deity for an abiding
loyalty to the constitution and the flaga
loyalty which no persecution or wrong has
ever been able to extinguish or even to
disturb We have had a high conception
of the rights of man andhave not been ex
celled in this generation for our frugality
our temperance our industry our perse
verance our honesty our virtue our hatred
to vice in every form and to litigation and
violence These characteristics as long as
we remain true to our religion will al
ways bo ours and a people possessing them
must become a power in the earth No
thing short of our entire annihilation can
keep us down
Wo have been the pieneers in western
civilization About fortyfive years ago
we were compelled to leave the cities and
pleasant places of our race and launch
forth into an unknown wilderness From
that day until the present we have been
the pioneers of the regions where we set
tled We carried with us the printing
press Among the first buildings erected
by us have been schoolrooms The first
American paper published in California
was issued from a Mormon press The
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first farming operations performed by
American labor there were carried on by
the Mormons The first gold discovered
in California which has created such a
revolution was dug by Mormons We
are the first AngloSaxons who have prac
ticed irrigation We came to Utah as reli
gious exiles Wo came here with a deter
mination to make it our home because we
desired to be where we could worship God
according to the dictates of our own con
sciences undisturbed by mobs and reli
gious bigotry California presented many
allurements but we preferred the poverty
and hardships incident to the settlement of
this territory to going to a land where
wealth could be acquired with such ease as
in California Wo loved these mountain
valleys we became deeply attached to
them because they proved a refuge to us
at a time when we were sick and weary
and tired of tho persecution which we had
been cempelled to endure at the hands of
our fellow citizens
In tho industrial world today we are
quoted as an example to all communities
No spot on the continent is fairer to look
upon than the territory which our labor
has reclaimed Our cities and towns are
desirable in the eyes of all comers as
pleasant places for residence and secure
fields for investment
How different it is with the spots we
once inhabited and from which we were
driven I If the thrift and industry and
perserverance of the Mormons had been
permitted to enjoy a fair field for their ex
ercise in Missouri how different would
have been the history of that state I Our
lands under tho highest state of cultivation
would have become of exceeding value
The same may be said of Illinois or the por
tions which we occupied The city of
Nauvoo was beautiful for situation It was
of more importance at that time in many
respects than Chicago its natural facilities
were very great and were wo still occupy
ing it it is doubtful if a more beautiful or
more prosperous city could be found with
in the boundaries of the union But a
blight has fallen upon it It seems as
though the curse of God had rested upon
all the prospects and expectations of those
who hoped by driving us out to possess and
profit by it The very bricks which our
people had made and with whIch they had
builttheir residences and public buildings
have been shipped away to other towns
T < bra acs g
In visiting it as I have twice since our ex
pulsion it seemed to me that I never was
in a place where I felt desolation as I did
there It would be the same here if
the same fate were permitted
If it be possible to conceive
of the Mormons abandoning for
any cause these valleys no matter
how much man may think differently the
same desolation would follow It would
not be long before land would be of no
value if those who coveted and envied us
our homes were to thus come into posses
sion of them
Today our fair fame is untarnished by
dishonor In the commercial world our
credit is of the highest We can be trusted
in financial circles because we always ful
fill our obligations Merchants bankers
business men of all parts of the country
yield us freely this praise The experience
of all who have dealt with us has been that
there have been fewer losses from dishon
esty from failures from unwillingness to
pay debts among the Mormons than in any
community in the land
In the social qualities of peace and good
order wo have no equals in the world
Apart from the offenses defined by special
enactment to meet our case an infraction
of law by a Mormon is of rare occurrence
The criminal records show that with a
large majority of the population wo fur
nish but an insignificant proportion of the
offenders This same is true wherever
people are Within a few days wo have
had an interview with Clarence W Ash
ford Esq the attorneygeneral of his
majesty King Kalakaua of the Sandwich
islands He stated that no member of the
Mormon church or colony on the Sand
wich Islands had over been prosecuted
during his term of office for a criminal
offense He spoke in the highest terms of
their peace and good order and the repu
tation which they had acquired for other
high qualities among the residents that
group While outside of the Mormon
colony the Sandwich Islanders are rapidly
decreasing there they arc steadily increas
ing in numbers due to the lessons of mor
ality which they are taught Wherever
our missionaries have gone these have
been the fruits which have attended their I
Industrious moral and Godfearing at
home and valiant and respected abroad
they have held the attention of the world
for fifty years They aro still quoted and
observed by influential men of every class
and clime With the virtues they have
shown and the record they have made it
is not easy to blacken their character and I
ruin their prospects We have seen that i
robbery falsehood driving murder have
all tried it in vain I
The future will have its own history It
must write it in its own way
Steinway pianos at D O Calders
THE SUNDAY HERALD is the best and
most popular paper in the entire Rocky
mountain region As an advertising
medium it is unsurpassed I
A tanner in Brooke county W Va
has an old fashioned pocketbook that his
father and grandfather used to carry
He estimates that more than 200000 has
been in it since it has been in use
The human skin is composed of three
layers averaging in all between one
twelfth and oneeighth of an inch in
thickness and in extreme cases as
much as onefourth of an inch in thick
The first living skeleton was Claude
Sewrat born in Franco in 1799 He was
tall and would have been well shaped
had there been any flesh on his body as
it was every bone could be distinctly
An ancient and remarkable clock has
been recently get up in the reading room
of the municipal library at Rouen
France A single winding keeps it run
ing for fourteen years and some odd
e l
What the Leafing Ladies of the
Land Recommend
Mrs Harrisons Sausage Bolls Mrs Noliles
Sauce Mrs Kennas Regent Punch
Mrs Cnlloms Chocolate Creams
The leading ladies of Washington have
been called upon to furnish a special din
ner for your readers They have re
sponded nobly and from the wife of the
President to the leading society cooks of
the congressional circles have with their
own hands written out recipes for Christ
mas dishes which their own kitchens have
proved good The dishes they recommend
are not expensive and the dainties here
I described are all within the limit of a
family with an income of 1200 a year or
The Christmas dinner of the President
and his cabinet will be like yours They
will have their turkey and their plum pud
ding and at tho White House the menu
which has been written out for you by the
Presidents cooks will be as follows
Blue Point oysters half shell
Consomme royal
Bouches a la relne
Turkey cranberry jelly
Potatoes duchesse Stewed celery
Terrapin a la Maryland
Lettuce salad plain dressing
Mince pie American plum pudding
Ice cream Tutti lentiL
Ladys flngersmacarooasCarlsbad wafers
Apples Florida oranges
Bananas grapes pears
Black coffee
The cabinet officials will eat nearly the
same only Secretary Rusk will have to
omit tho mince pie for that robust genial
gentleman has spepsia
VicePresident and Mrs Morton tell me
that their Christmas dinner will not in
clude much more than turkey and plum
pudding It is childrens day with us
said Mrs Morton and we have a simple
menu We have few relatives to invite
and we give the day and the dinner to our
five daughters
I begin my recipes with two from the
White House Mrs President Harrison
has kindly written out directions for mak
ing delicious sausage rolls and Mrs Mary
Harrison McKee furnishes me a recipe for
escalloped oysters prepared with macaroni
Mrs Harrisons recipe is on a sheet of
White House paper of the size of an ordin
ary business envelope It is written in her
own hand and it is as follows
Make a light biscuit dough made with
milk and let it rise over night In the
morning roll out thin and cut into shape
with a buscuit cutter In the centre
of each place a roll of sausage the size of a
goodsized hickory nut and roll it up in the
dough After letting them stand in the
pan for a few minutes bake and serve
These rolls are also good cold and when
children we used to have them to take to
school for our luncheon in bad weather
l 9l
Boil the macaroni soft put a layer into
a baking dish cover with oysters pepper
salt and butter then another layer of
macaroni then a layer of oysters until the
dish is filled Bake
The favorite breakfast dish in the chief
justices family on a Christmas morning
are cod fish balls They will be made in a
way undreamed of Mrs Fuller learned
the art when a bride visiting the chief
justices Maine home Two of his old
aunts taught her She prefaces the recipe
with an injunction that the cod fish should
be carefully picked Here it is
Equal parts of cod fish and mashed po
tatoes thoroughly mixed with cooked red
beets chopped fine Mold into balls brown
in the fat of salt pork and garnish with
the crisp bits of fried pork
Mrs Justice Field was a Maryland girl
and she gives a recipe that speaks of the
old days of hospitality It is eggnogg or
the greeting cup and in Maryland and
Virginia houses is sent around Christmas
morning to every room before breakfast
She writes it out for me
One gallon of milk one dozen of eggs
Divide the yolks from tho whites and beat
them Addfifteentablespoonfuls of sugar
one grated nutmeg one pint of brandy one
pint of Jamaica rum Beat the yolks and
sugar until light add tho brandy and rum
stirring constantly Last of all put in one
gallon of milk or cream and cover with
the beaten whites of the eggs
Mrs Field also gives tho method of pre
paring a turkey for a Christmas feast
The turkey should be cooped up and fed
well some time before Christmas Three
days before it is slaughtered it should
have an English walnut forced down the
throat three times a day and a glass of
sherry wine once a day The meat will be
deliciously tender and have a nutty
fiayort rf 1
oJ d l
In connection with this I give you a
recipe for Regents punch which Mrs Sen
ator Kenna uses at her receptions It is
taken by her from Marion Harlands cook
book but Mrs Kenna uses it and she
writes that it is delicious
One pound of loaf sugar or rock candy
one large cup of strong tea made three
wine glasses of brandy three wine glasses
of rum one bottle of imported champagne
two oranges juice only three lemons one
large lump of ice
Tell your readers said a man a gen
tleman of the old school and in beverages
as of cookery Tell your readers that bet
ter punch was never brewed
Now the English of it in a charming note
from Mrs Hawley She writes
° I had a plum pudding made last Christ
mas and followed my mothers recipe ex
actly but somehow it did not taste like the
English plum pudding This I think was
the reason In England the last Sunday in
Trinity is stirup Sunday and every one
in the family from the grandmother to the
twoyearold stirs the pudding Phipps
has a picture showing this custom where a
little baby is held up by its grandmother
who holds the ladle in its hand and guides
it while it stirs Each one as he stirs puts
in a new shilling or sixpence for the cook
and tho mistress of the house drops in a
ring and a thimble The one who gets the
ring in her piece Christmas day will be
married within a year but the one to whom
tho thimble falls will be a spinster all her
life The pudding is boiled the Monday
following stirup Sunday but it is not
touched until Christmas day Then comes
the poetical part of it The butler brings
the pudding in on a great platter and it is
surrounded by delicate green flames made
by burnln the brandy which has been
poured over it Now comes tho test of the
service If there are a score at the table
each one must receive a piece that is still
surrounded by flames It has to be speedy
work and when accomplished is a beauti
ful sight to see at every plate a spiral
flame and in the platter flames surrounding
the bit of holly with which it is decorated
These things aro the making of English
plum pudding
cdt24 ± fcb
Mrs Roger Q Mills barbecued mutton
has gained more votes for Corsicans states
man than his free trade speeches it is al
ways prepared by Mrs Mills own hands
and tho Texan who eats it never swerves
from his allegiance Mrs Mills has writ
ten it out with her own hand It is as
Take a nice tender forequarter or only
the ribs of lamb or mutton Cut it across
three or four times to break the bones so as
to carvo it easily Put it in a flat stove
pan or better on a broiler in front of the
fire Let it boil slowly Take a pint of
vinegar add to it two tablespoonfuls of red
pepper pods cut up fine much the best
teaspoonful black pepper salt to taste and
two tablespoonfuls of butter Keep this
hot Make a sponge of a piece cf soft cloth
and all the time the meat is cooking mop it
with the dressing When ready pour on
the rest of the dressing and serve hot
Yt d r 2 a tU1
Gumbo okra and gumbo file smack of the
far south The first is made in every
southern household the second only the
Creoles of Louisiana know the secret
Mrs Senator Walthall of Mississippi gives
the recipe for the okra and her daughter
Courtnay who spent some time in New
Orleans tells how the Creole gumbo differs
from the other Mrs Walthall says
Cut up a fine sized chicken as for fri
casse carefully picking it of bones Fry
with onehalf pound of bacon finely
chopped and then add four quarts of water
one quart of tomatoes one quart small
okras Season highly with red and white
pepper and salt and simmer for four hours
Before serving put one tablespoonful boiled
rice in each pate and pour soup over it
Says Miss Courtnay
Gumbo file differs from this only in the
adding of the tender roots of the young
sassafras and the higher seasoning Some
times also Lima beans and green corn cut
from the cob are added
Mrs Secretary Noble has a brown book
with crinkly yellow leaves She guards it
carefully for it contains the recipes gar
nered in twentyfive years She has
copied them all herself and here is her
favorite and the secretarys
It has driven epicures to whom she has
served it to rise and exclaim With such
sauce one might eat ones grandfather
Sauce for pheasants roast quail cro
quettes or chicken is tie label and these
are the directions We whisper in con
fidence to housewives that water does as
well as broth although she said Secretary
Noble claimed be could tell the difference
Heaping tablespoonful butter table
spoonful sifted flour rub well together
Onehalf pint broth two teaspoonfuls
mushroom two teaspoonfuls catsup two
tablespoonfuls cream two teaspoonfuls
lemon juice Put on to boil stirring well
Then add yolks of two eggs beaten light
constantly stirring and never allowing to
bOll or it will curdle When thickened by
the eggs serve or place In hot water until
wanted Signed LIZABETH NOBLE
Mrs Justice Miller is one of the most
famous cooks Washington One of her
favorite dishes she makes with her own
hands and no French or native cook has
ever been allowed to touch the Christmas
mince pie fruit cake or fig pudding in the
Miller household Her mince pies are
known everywhere and lucky is the larder
that will have one the night before Christ
mas She learned how to make them in
St Louis years ago and she especially de
mands of all who follow her that they use
raw instead of cooked meat Just there
the Miller mince pie differs from that the
world has known under the name The
best of the recipe Mrs Miller says she can
not give to the public That is the art of
tasting She can tellto a currant whether
it is right and acknowledges that at the
last she often adds a grain more cinnamon
or lemon juice
Her recipe is as follows
Two pounds raw beef chopped fine
Two pounds suet chopped fine Four
pounds good tart apples Two pounds cur
rants Two pounds raisins Two pounds
citron Two pounds brown sugar One
quart good Now Orleans molasses Four
ounces of salt One and onehalf ounces
mixed spices cinnamon cloves and allspice
with preponderance of cinnamon One
half ounce of white pepper Two nut
megs Juice of choice lemons One quart
of brandy One quart of cider Mix dry
parts with salt that is meat suet and
spices Then put in apples then fruit
then liquors then sugar Make two and
if possiblo six weeks before using
The wife of Congressman Burrows gives
a recipe for
and Mrs Senator Hawley tells how to
make it
First the recipe It is as follows
Ten eggs three loaves of stale bread
grated one and one half pounds of beef
chopped fine one cup of sugar one glass of
brandy one nutmeg one pound of raisins
one pound of currants onehalf pound of
citron all chopped
Beat the eggs then add the sugar grated
nutmeg and brandy Beat all till very
light Mix the grated bread with the suet
and fruit and put in the eggs next etc
Boil three to four hours
Here is a delicate morsel from Maine It
is Mrs Senator Fryes recipe for spiced
ginger bread Three eggs one cup of mo
I lasses one cup ofour milk one cup of
chopped raisins one heaping teaspoonful of
soda two cups of flour spice to taste
Sweetbreads will make a good entree for
any Christmas dinner and there is not a
better recipe than that recommended by
the wife of exPostmasterGeneral Hatton
It is as follows
Boil the sweetbreads ten or fifteen min
utes and put in cold water to take off the
skin When cold cut in two put in egg
batter and roll in bread crumbs Put
plenty of butter in frying pan and fry a
light brown Put on platter
Put a pint of milk in a pan thicken very
slightly with corn starch let it boil up
Add a wine glass of sherry and pour over
the sweetbreads
Nearly all the Senators will eat their
Christmas dinners at the capital and to
give an idea of their likes I send you a
sample menu It is that of the Christmas
dinner Mrs Cullom has decided upon
Raw oysters
Clear soup
Fish and cucumbers
Sweatbreads and peas
Roast turkey Mashed potatoes
Baked sweet potatoes corn celery
Olives cranberry jelly
Timballs de macaroni
Game and salad
Mince pie
Ice cream cake
Fruit bonbons
Mrs Senator Cullom is an expert in
candy making as well as a maker of won
derful pies Her chocolate creams always
form a part of her Christmas cooking and
they will probably be made by thousands
of your readers after her recipe is read
She has written it out carefully and war
rants it good It is as follows
Grate a package of sweetened chocolate
Add two tablespoonfuls of water and set r
the bowl in a tin of water on the stove to
melt While melting roll some of the
cream into balls dip these one at a time >
in the chocolate lifting out with a fork I
Put on a buttered dish to harden Use any
kind of flavoring desired in the cream
is recommended to me by Mrs Senator
Blackburn It is Swedish timballs and I
give the recipe as Mrs Blackburn has
written it out for me
One pint of flour onehalf pint of sweet
milk three eggs two tablespoons of salad
oil scant teaspoon of salt Stir the flour
and milk to a perfectly smooth batter add
oil and salt Then the eggs whipped very
light If too thick add more milk until
right consistency
One pint of cream ono tablespoon of
flour one pint cooked chicken cut in smal
bits four tablespoonfuls of chopped mush
rooms salt an 1 pepper put onehalf of the
cream oa to boil mix tho other half with
the flour stir in to tho boiling cream
When this has boiled up once add chicken
mushrooms cal seasoning
I cannot refrain from adding
Jessie is tho fourteenyear daughter
of the attorneygeneral and is especially
proud of the candy because the President
has eaten it and the boys at school whore <
her brother is say it is the best they have
i tasted
No one will be able to make it as Miss
II Tesbio says most of the recipe is in her
head This is the way she tells it
A cup of brown sugar a cup of black
I molasses and a big piece of butter Dont
use confectioners sugar or it wont be
sticky enough and will taste just like the
i kind you buy Try it by blowing
through a curled broom splint and by
tasting It is two kinds of candy If you
pull it it is taffy if you dont its butter
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On the Utah Nevada Branch of the
Is 17 Miles west of
Buena Vista
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r = N
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c > > = =
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E 0 g
C E Wantland General Agent
Buena Vista Lincoln Park and Park View Additions
Heal Estate Railroad Lands and Utah Investments
Gas and Steam Fitters
Phoenix Planing Mill Co
Contractors i Builders I 5
141 to 145 S a Third West St Salt Lake City
s = rT 7 e

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