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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, November 06, 1897, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1897-11-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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v t i u
c R C Chambers President
A W UcCune Vice President
E A McDanieL Manager
ner West Temple and First South street
Salt Lake City
Dally tix months 5 00
Daly per year 10 00
SemiWeekly per year 1 50
fcunday per year 250
COMPLAINTS Subscribers who fall to
receive a single copy of THE HERALD
hould Immediately notify the publisher
Readers who are unable to purchase
THE HERALD at any news stand or on
any railroad train in Utah Idaho Ne
vada Wyoming or Colorado will oblige
Us by reporting that fact
Z24 Temple Court building
York avenue N W
Trust company building AY L Wattis
Address all remittances to HERALD
Subscribers removing from one place
o another and desiring papers changed
ehould always give former as well as
present address
The Chicago papers are beginning to
I skin Governor Tanner I
Retaliatory tariffs are the interna
I tional way of calling names I
Dick Croker is very ill Was the joy
of the victory too great for him
I The latest fad is i the mirth cure I
The very idea makes a man laugh
Though soldiers are confined to their
I barracks they see more sights than any
other class
The estimate placed upon Low before
I election vas much higher than the
actual result showed
Hanna has not had such a scare since
I he was a little boy and was afraid to I
go to bed in the dark
The biscuit companies of the country
I are going to combine All they want is
to make more dough
There is no longer any question as to
I what meat the Tammany tiger feeds I
on It has the fat of the land
Should a woman ride a bicycle
I asks an exchange The question is old
and answer out of date and doesnt require an
Just as auick as the United States
I supreme court decides his appeal
Theodore Durrant will be at the end of
his rope
Hannis Taylor says that in the mat
ter of reforms in Cuba Spain is only
I trifling Otherwise Spains promises are
trifles light as air
There seems to be very little abate I
ment of yellow fever in New Orleans
I and it is probable that there will be
weather none until there is permanent cold I
General Weyler is to be courtmar
tialed upon his arrival in Spain instead
I of being feted He will not listen to
the stirring strains of See the Con
quering Hero Come F
John G Carlisle used to see nothing
but dangerous defects in our monetary
I system now he is seeing dangerous de
fects in our electoral system Whats
the matter with Carlisle anyhow I
The people of this city have spoken
says the Peseret News with an air of
I great authority Our contemporary
must admit that they didnt all speak in
the same key nor for the same thing I
The boys in the Cincinnati high
school are learning to cook Seeing
I that girls do not learn how to cook like
they used to why shouldnt the boys
prepare themselves to take their
places I
Mrs McKinley knit a pair of socks
fcr Baby Cleveland and knit them out
I of blue yarn instead of pink always
the color for boys The youngster can
bas be a bleu little boy blue instead of a little I I
A football player named Gammon
was recently killed in a game in
Georgia and now the press of that state
is demanding that the game be pro
hibited by law And the football play
ers are all crying Gammon
With the new congressional library
open may we not hope that Tom Reed
sill 1 > led to rtudy up a little on parlia
I mentary law asks the St Louis Re
public He doesnt have to study
i J parliamentary law he just makes it to
suit himself
The Second Day Adventists of Battle
Creek Mich wrought up to great ex
citement through Mrs White the
prophetess are expecting the coming
of the Savior any day Their expecta
tion vil1 hardly he realized this season
In meantime they can content
themselves with the Dingley law
Mr Charles Quarles president of the
Milwaukee school board is strongly
opposed to the playing of football by
pupls of the high school of that city
even going so far as to declare that
boys are presumably sent to school for
mental training In taking this posi
tion he quarrels with the majority of
school authorities
While I was in Constantinople the
details of the attack of the Turkish
bank in that city were related to me
and brought back to me the necessity
for some means for defense of the pub
lic institutions of the United States
Gatlins guns could be placed where
they would be available at a moments
notice says General Miles Is he in
capable of distinguishing the differ
ences between Turks and American cit
izers Miles is too much of Narcissus
I to be a great general
The New York Evening Post of Mon
day last said It has been observed
that when the heads of the Citizens
vnion have made any public statement
their words could be taken at their face
value they meant what they said and
t what they said was verifiable Today
l they tirr honestly and sincerely count
I Ing upon from 26000 to 30000 plurality
t for Low In this county and from 40000
I to COO for him In the greater city I
The clogf of the day showed that they I I
J had counted with their host and that I
l they did not fenow what they were talk
Ing about
Salt Lake City has a magnificent
school system one the equal of any
city in the Union with a few excep
tions and throughout the west par
ticubirly the intermountain region it
is making the city famous as an
educational centre This school system
must rot be impaired or the present
high standard of the school lowered
There is some little danger that an
attempt will be made to impair the
efficiency of the schools One can oc
casionally hear people say that there
is a too elaborate course of study that
many things are taught which have no
direct bearing on a pupils fitness for
the battle of life which fitness with
many of them means nothing more
than the capacity to earn money and
to clinch it all there is used that old I
and as those who use it think un
answerable argument I never studied
these things when I went to school I
and I have done pretty well too
Those who are talking in this way think
that the public schools should go no
further than to teach the three historic
Rs The three Its arc not enough in
these days and it is no argument to J
say that they were good enough for our
grandfathers If our grandfathers
were living today they wouldnt be
good enough any more than their old
carts and wagons would be good
enough for them to cross the country
The schools of Salt Lake City are
good but whatever changes are made
in them should be to make them bet
ter And it is impossible to have a
good school system without some ex
pense to the community but it is an
expense that gives returns tenfold
And who are the chief beneficiaries of
our schools The children of the labor
ing classes it is they who benefit most
by them and if the efficiency and pres
ent high standard of the schools are
impaired it is these children who will
suffer most Their parents cannot af
ford to send them away to school as
can parents who are more fortunate in
worldly goods the rich can choose the I
poor must take what they can get
There is another matter in this con
nection to whIch it is well to draw at
tention and that is the high school
There are rumors floating around that
an attack will be made on the high
school that an effort will be made to
abolish it and let its work be done by
the preparatory department of the
university That would be to most
seriously impair the public school sys
tem As we have said before the high
school is the crown and glory of our
public schools and it must remain so
Those who talk about the preparatory
department of the university taking the I
Place of the high school can hardly
realize what they are saying That de
partment is already full and the teach
ers in it have all they can do now In
the hisrh school there are about five
hundred pupils and they couldnt possi
bly be accommodated at the university
If they were to go there additional room
and additional teachers would be re
quired so where would the saving be
lhen It should be remembered that the
preparatory department of the uni
versity is maintained for the benefit of
pupils everywhere throughout the
state that they may be prepared for
i i
entrance to the university and because
there are no high schools outside of I
Salt Lake City and Ogden I
An attack upon our sdhool system j I
would be an attack upon the intelli
gence and progressiveness of the com
munity and anyone who would make
it would be in a sense a public enemy
Last Tuesday The Herald in an arti
cle entitled The Price of Sugar Beets
It is understood that the sugar fac
tory will pay 25 cents a ton more for
beets next year than was paid this It
is further understood that < the reason
for the advance is the fact that the I
new tariff law has raised the price of
sugar 1 per hundred pounds
The advance in the price of beets is I
not at all equal TO the advance in the
price of sugar A ton of beets in a
year when they yield wliat is called I
an average per cent of saccharine mat
ter will make about 210 pounds of
sugar In such a year as the present
when the beet crop is not up to the
average a ton of beets yields about 1S5
Under the new tariff the sugar com
pany willsret an additional 185 or 210
on the sugar produced from each ton of
beets while the farmer who grows the
sugar beets is only 4o get an additional
25 cents on his ton of beets The divi
sion of the profit that the new tariff
gives the sugar manufacturers isnt
equitable The manufacturer is not
put to e single new expense to got the
additional 185 or the additional 210
for the sugar he makes from a ton of
When the sugar schedule was framed
to give additional protection to the pro
ducer of sugar it contemplated the
grower of the beets as well as the
maker of the sugar Why should the
maker of sugar get 185 or 210 more
for the sugar he makes out of a ton of
beets as the result of the new tariff
while < the grower of the beets is only
to get 25 cents The additional profit
should be divided equally between the
producer of the beets and the producer
of the sugar
To this article Mr Thomas R Cutler
the manager of the Lehi sugar factory
made reply last Wednesday morning
through the columns of the Salt Lake
Tribune That there < may be no mis
understanding we give Mr Cutlers
reply entire Here it is
The Salt Lake Herald in its issue of
this date hap an editorial on the Price
of Sugar > Becs in which tt says that
the advance in the price of beets is not
at all equal to the advance in the price
of sugar lit further says that a ton
of beets in a year when ther yield
what is called an average per cent of
I saccharine matter will make 210
pounds of sugar In answer to these
statements I will simply say that this
is the seventh year of our operations
and the average sugar content up to
this date for the seven seasons is 165
pounds of granulated sugar per ton of
The Herald then further says that
under the new tariff the sugar com
pany will get an additional 185 or 210
on the sugar produced from each ton of
beets Such a statement The Herald
has no foundation for whatever Not
withstanding that the tariff in the su
gar clause of the Dingley bill provides
for a duty of 195 per hundred pounds
on such sugars as the Utah factory
manufactures there is nothing in the
bill nor in the condition of the sugar
markets of the world to guaranteean
I prices whatever for sugar as there is
no article of commerce on which there
has beeen such a fluctuation OIf prices
in the ast few years as in that of su
I gar for reasons which might be elabor
ated upon in I this article would time
I and space permit or wisdomdictate I
I will simply say that when The Herald
I makes the statement that the farmer
is not getting his proportion I would
be glad to go into details of the busi
ness for thepast seven years in Ufcah
and compare conditions with the aver
age farmer in Utah who has supplied
the boots taking into consideration the
amount of capital employed
When the factory offers 425 per ton
for bEts delivered it pays 25 cents per
ton higher than any other factory in
America in buYing its bees for ai
stated price Further all beet sugar
factories have to take a very great risk
in contracting for beets as < they never j
require in their contracts a definite
number of tons of beets but have to
contract for a certain number of acres
Further they are never sure at the
time of contracting1 whether they will
have a shortage of crops or a large
amount of beets left on their hands
that cannot be worked at the end of
the season I
When The Herald undertakes to
criticize the management of a business
or its policy it should be 1 better in
formed on the auertion at issue When
It enters the domain of the beet sugar
industry it is very apt to show dts ig
norance as it has done in the article
referred to
The policy of this company has been i
from its incipiency to create a new i >
dustry for Utah in which all concerned I
should participate in the benefits ac
cruing from it whether it be the stock
holder or the farmer and we have
spent large sums of money in the pa t
in educating the farmer to the pres
ent standard that he has attained
which up to this date we have received
nothing for
I will state further that this is the
only factory in the United States that
has helped the farmer in the outlying
districts to pay the freights on his
beets or to pay for the unloading of the
same as they come in It is a rule to
make provisions in the contract in all
of the factories for a stated sum per
ton to cover expanses of unloading
weighing express agents etc and
when The Herald insinuates that we
are not treating the farmer fairly it is
not only untrue but it is unwise in the
extreme Very truly yours
Lehi Utah Nov 2 1S97
The article was prompted by a news
item which was furnished The Herald
by the secretary of the company the
item stating that the advance of 25
cents a ton in the price of beets was
owing to the fact that the price of
sugar had advanced 1 per 100 pounds
as the result of the tariff So much as
to what prompted the article
Mr Cutler says in answer to The
Heralds statement that a ton of beets
in a year when they yield what is called
an average per cent of saccharine mat
ter will make 210 pounds of sugar that
the average sugar content up to this
date for the seven seasons is 165 pounds
of granulated sugar per ton of beets
Mr Cutler also says that when The
Herald enters the domain of the su
gar industry it is very apt to show its
ignorance as it has done In the article
referred to
It is evident from what Mr Cutler
oays that the mistake The Herald
made if it did make a mistake was
in the amount of sugar produced from
a ton of beets The Herald got its in
formation as to how much sugar a ton
of beets will produce from an officer of
the sugar company and nowhere else
There are two or three stern facts
that Mr Cutler cannot get around let
him use what arguments he may One
of these is that the price of sugar a
the result of the tariff has gone up 1
per 100 pounds Another fact is that
when sugar goes up 1 per 100 pounds
and 165 pounds are made from one ton
of beets the factory gets 165 more
out of each ton of beets than it did
and without any additional expense to
itself Mr Cutler will hardly be able
to controvert this try as he may and
go into details as he chooses Tt will
also seem to the ordinary mind that
makes no pretensions to any special or
technical knowledge of the beet sugar
industry that where through the oper
ation of a law a sugar company gets
1C5 more out of every ton of beets
that it makes into sugar and without a
single cent of additional expense than
it did before the law was enacted that
25 cents more for the farmer for his I
beets and 140 to the company is not I
a fair and equitable divison of un
earned increment I
One word in conclusion There is not
a paper in the state that has been more
anxious to encourage the sugar indus
try in Utah than has The Herald
Whenever there has been talk of es
tablishing a new factory as at Gun I
nison at Springville and at Ogden this
paper has been more than glad to give
the proposed undertaking every encour
agement The Herald also believes that
the farmer who raises the sugar beets
needs encouragement quite as much as
the factories and it will give it to
them I
I Of one thing we feel perfectly satis
fied which as that in every effort that >
I Mayorelect Clark when inducted into I
office shall make to reduce expenses
1 and to make econcmies where there
are nov extravagances he will have
I the hearty cooperation of the Demo
cratic city council That council was
I elected on a platform declaring for re
I form and economy In the administra
tion of the affairs of the city and it I
will carry out the pledges of the plat
form to the letter It will be its endeavor
I deavor to give the city as honest and
I economical an administration as the
Democratic county commissioners are
giving the county
There must be retrenchment in the
I citys expenditures and the city em
ployees should be required to render
as honest and efficient service as
though they were working for a pri I
vate concern and those who will net
do this should not be employed I
The first great problem that will
confront the incoming administration I
will be to reduce the expenditures un
til they shall come within the revenue
Of necessity taxes will be somewhat
I high because of the burden of debt
that now rests on the city but they
should be reduced as much as possible
I It should be an aim and ambition of
the new administration to make a re
I duction of the citys debt in this as
in all things it is tjie beginning thai is
I most difficult but once begun and it
will not be so difficult to continue it I
j Whenever this city begins to reduce
I its debt and cease to accumulate a
debt each year at that moment it I
makes the city a more inviting place I
I to live in and people > will more readily I
I come here to make their homes A
city that is living within its income
i and at the same time reducing its debt
is making a great reputation for itself
and establishing a credit such as noth
I ing else will give it Let people who
think of locating here see that the
people of Salt Lake City are able to
take care of their own burdens and I
they will have nohesitation to come n
I and even help share them I
II I I At its meeting Thursday night the
board of education voted to put the
I best quality of slate stone in the Web
ster school for blackboards The price
of this slate is 28 cents per square foot
the board to furnish the chalk trough
I and moulding This school will be the
only one in the city with slate black
I boards the others having the mania
paper blackboards which cost 3 cents
per square foot the walls having been
j specially prepared to receive the paper
j > as they were also in the Webster and
j i costs about threefourths of a cent
j i annually to keep them in repair The
slate blackboards in the Webster will
j cost a thousand dollars or more
more than the other kind would
have done We cannot but think
I this additional expenditure ill
advised especially at this time
l when there is a general demand
for economy everywhere There are
some who never cease to talk about
I what a charge the maintenance of the
schools is upon the people and who
I are always looking for something they
can seize upon to give semblance of
truth to their charges What is good
enough for the other schools should an
swer for the Webster
Butte InterMountain The result in
Ohio is very doubtful McKinleys own
state has repudiated his administration
The Sliver Republicans Of Ohio have made
their numbers felt and have refused to en
dorsa the man who after 0 lifetime of de
votion to bnicUlHsni deserted it at the
I behest t the aggregation goidbuga call
ing themselves the Republican
convention which met at St Louis last
year and re erscd the declare policy of
the party
San Francisco Examiner The New
York bankers complaint that there is too
much idle money in the clUes might in a
I way be offset by the announcement that
there are too many idle hands in the
country And this notwithstanding that
Louisville CourleroJurnal Belay there
Messmate Rosewater You are too old a
telegrapher and too good a patriot to be
mixing up your historic parts of speech
The famous m23se We have met the
enenry and he is ours was sent by Oliver
Hazzard Perry to General William H
Harrison commander of the land forces
and not to the navy department at Wash
Ington What Is the matter with our dear
Brother Roosevelt that he should permit
such a controversy to proceed unchal
lenged right under his official nose
Atchison Globe The election in Topeka
today is supposed to have forever settled
Ihe rows of the drys and wets r There
is nothing In i No matter which side
wins the other side will still have a
backbone left The quarrel between the
drys and wets in Topeka will last as
long as there is a foundation left standing
in the town The people old enough to
vote wi inherit the quarrel from their an
cestors the came as they inherit bad teeth
and red hair
New York Journal The country is re
syeclCully to look at Princeton N J
every time it Is in doubt as to whether
or not it has its morals on straight
Washington Post An Ohio man who
has evidently been studying Chinese law
shot and killed a banker who eloped With
his money I this thing becomes preva
lent the banker will soon be regarded as
an companies undesirable risk by the life insurance
Ogden Press While the nonpartisans
of unit Lake won their mayor by a
scratch the council has a Democratic ma
jority of three There will have to be
some compromising there on appoint
Ogden Standard Tuesday evening Mark
Hanna sod that the election in Ohio
would do much to give a quietus to the
slver question Since having had time
to realize how narrowly he escaped de
feat he declares over a signed article to
a New York paper that the silver Issue
had nothing to do jWifh the fight In Ohio
Marcus Aurelus Hanna may be a great
fat fryer but he Is a failure as an in
terpreter passing events
Bingham Bulletin The marble heart
given to Wolcotts commission will
strengthen the silver cause in this coun
try The motto of many McKinley Re
publicans was Give international bi
m aim a fair trKv I has ben tried
and proved a dismal failure Even Wolcott I
should now comotpiu fiatfooted for free
cinag Independently of any other na
Copyright 1S07 by Rudyard Kipling
From Literature published by Harper
Brothers New York
Where run your c its at pasture
Where hide your mares to breed
Mid bergs against the Icecap
Or wove Sargossa weed
Eiy Hghtless reef rued channel
Or crafty coastwise bars
But most the deepsea meadows
All purple to the stars
Who holds the reIn upon your
The latest gale let free
What meat is 4n your mangers
The glut of an life tea
Twixt tide and tides returning
Great store of newly dead
The bones of those that faced us
And the hearts of those that fed
Afar pff shore and single
Some stallion rearing vIfl
Neighs hungry for new fodder
And calls us to the drift
Then down the cloven ridges
Ten million hoofs unshod
Break forth the wild white horses
To seek their meat from God
Girthdeep in hissing water
Our furious vanguard strains
Through most of mighty tramplings
Roll up the foreblown manes
A hundred leagues to leeward
Ere yet the deep hatfr stirred
The groaning rollers carry
The cooling of the herd
Whose hand may grip your nstris
Your forelock who may hold
Een that they Use the brads with us
The riders bred and bold
That spy upon our nuttings
That rope us where we run
They know the wild white horses
From father unto ton
We breathe about their cradles
We race their babes ashore
Wo snuff against their thresholds
We nuzzle at their door
Etc day with stamping coursers
By night in whinnying droves
Creep up the wild white horses
To caB them from their loves
And come they for your calling
No wit of man may save
They hear the wild white horses
About their fathers grave
And kin of those we crippled
And sons of those we slew
Spur down the wild white riders
To lash the herds anew
What service have ye paid them
Oh jealous steeds and strong
Sava we that throw their weaklings
Is none dare work them wrong
While thick around the homestead
Our graybacked squadrons
gaybacked Cuadrons graze
A guard behind their plunder
And a veil before their ways
With march and countermarchlncrs
With press of wheeling ht
Stray mob or bands embattled
We ring the chosen coasts
And caroless to our clamor
That bids the stranger H
At peace within our pickets
The wild white riders lie
Trust ye the curdled hollows
Trust yc the gathering wind
Trust ye the moaning groundswell
Our herds are close behnd
To mill your foemens armies
To bray his camps abroad
Trust ye the wild wit horses
The Horses of the Lord
Rudyard Kipling
And They Never Could Have Had It
Before They Were married
Washington Star There is a vast dif
ference between ones point of vew before
i and after marriage observed a welh
known man about town to a Star report
er n few days ago
How so
Wtl you see a person goes in for com
mon sonic after marriage while before
that eventful period everything is regu
lated according to the popular idea of
what is good form My wlfa and I were
speaking of It last evening We had been
to the theatre and after the performance
I took her to a nearly cafe Establishing
ourselves at a corner table we have only
beau married a year my wife and I each
took up a bill of fare and glanced down
the long list of glorious indigestible Sep
arately we frowned at the menu for sev
I eral minutes and then my wife looked up
I and exclaimed with the tone of confidence
I that denotes a brilliant idea I
Jack do you know what I want
I Not dee cream I hope or any Ice cold
drink I replied with a shiver
I againWell No indeed laughed my wife guess
Well let me see I ruminated I have
known you to do away with 0 goodsized
I Newburg a rabbit an oyster patty and a I
chicken terrapin at odd times but some
how 1 dont feel equal to any of these to
night I want something just warm and
I comfortable like
I My case exactly agreed my wife
Let me give the order and promise nt > to
When the waiter approached our taMe I
I was all cars to hear what my wife wou d I
I spring upon me in the easy of an order
The waiter looked surprised and I looked i
amused when my wfe said trying to sum
I mon forth nm excuse f dignity Hot i
chocolate and buttered toast for two
By jove it was great The chocolate
was steaming not In a jolly little pot and I
when I lifted the cover from the hot silver
platter there was the most delicious goCd
en brown striped toast that sent up a fra
grance of butter and crispness enough to
warm the cockles of your heart
My wife gave a contented little chuckle
as she poured out the chocolate remark
ing at the same time Wasnt it a happy
idea Jack Now well be as cozy as pos I
sible But wouldnt some of the girls laugh
to see you treating me to such a supper as
this Glad nobody is herO we know I
glancing about
Just at that moment the door opened I
and in walked one of my wifes best
friends We both knew her to be a stick
ler as to the proper start of food for the
various meals of the day Our breakfast
like order would hardly be In her line for
an afterthetheatre supper With this
0oung lady was a young man from Baltimore
more and he selected a table next to
ours I knew him to be possessed of a
long ancestry and a short cash account
However in obedience to the laws l of cus
tom the usual hot bird and cold bottle 71
were ordered with the aftermath of sal
ads ices and cordial
The Baltimore man had come over to
see his fair friend and he considered i
the proper thing to give her a fine suppler
after the theatre Of course he could not
afford i but common sense as I said be
fore they agreed upon seeing our repast
that were my wife and I having a very
deuce of a time with chocolate and toast
and ate and drank bit before
we drnk every us
At the adjoining table the other two
young pfcople were mincing at their sup
per Probably they agreed upon seeing
our repast that with marriage our tastes
I had deteriorated but I leave it with you
a to which couple had uie better time
No sir a man cannot afford the courage
of his own convictions before marriage for
fear of what some girl may think of him
I takes married people to be independ
ent ble and correspondingly happy and sensi
Chicago Record We sit up very late
every night to read
Do you belong to so many clubs
No but i we didnt read nearly all
night we couldnt answer Bobbys ques
Mamma said little GeorgIe Gilfoyle
I dont think it was a dove that Noah
sent out of the ark
But the Bible says it was dear
pigeon I know but I think it means a carrier
Mr Mushly How younglooking1 Mrs
Dewinks is
Miss Oletimer abstractedly YeS le
doesnt look a day older than she did 20
years me ago suddeniyse mamma tells
Where can the day have gone exclaimed
claimed grandma one evening
I guess poGd must have put it to bed
said Beth sweetly
SpykesI see by the papers that elec
tricity has been applied successfully to
te forcing of early fruits
Spokes Then I suppose that succeed
ing years will see homegrown strawber
ries on the market earlier than usual
He thoughtfully Talk of science
Why the greatest scientist on earth could
not tell you how a mosquito feels
1dUt 1f
Sheio but he could tell you how 0
mosquito makes him feel
Summer Boarder Fiftry cents for that
hunch of daisies Why daisies arent I
scarce I
are Small lloyNo but summer boarders
How did Willie act Margie when the
wasp stung him
him Des a if 0 horse was twottin under
I You Lack Energy
Take Horsfords Acid Phosphate
I vitalizes the nerves helps diges
tion feeds the brain makes life
worth living I is a medicine a food
and a delicious beverage
Z C 1 1 Stock
Deseret National Bank Stock
Coop Wagon Mocihine Co Stock
Utah Sugar Company Stock
Good Investment Stocks Bought and Sold
S15CO to Loan on Stocks
36 Main Street
Capital 820000000
Private Safes for rent in Steel Vault I
I ST STOUTT President
A B JONES Cashier
Curtain evenIngs ait 815 Maitinee at 215
0 I
NIGHTS iF1v J11f k I
Ill if
Return After a Tour of the United States
Mexico and Cuba of
Assisted byMLLE
Western Tour MUnagement of Paul Ham
mer Jr Presenting
Mme Sans Gene Simla Seance
The Beggars Dream Around the World
An Asiatic Mystery Karmos
The Bullet Catching Feat And
Prices 100 Tic SOc 23c Matinee 25c
SOc Seats on sale at the box office
4 >
Three Nights and Saturday Matinee
Beginning Thursday Nov 1
H F McGARVIE Lessee and Manager 1I I
One Week only pP1itlJ R10 1 II
Saturday Matinee iijiL1Ai i iuo l
Appearance of the Celebrated Comedian I
Supported by his Metropolitan Company
in his Original Creation
The Drummer Up to Date
A s played by him over 5000 times
Prices 25 S3 50 boxes 75c Change of
bill Friday and Saturday
Next attraction Cosgrove Grants
I liusicaL Cpraedy Company in The Daz j
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Edisons Latest Achievement
The result of eight years work Described in the NOVEMBER
Mr Edison has designed and constructed a system of huge
crushing machinery by which he takes heretofore useless iron O e
from the mountains of New Jersey crushes i to powder at the
rate of 400 tons an hour and by an ingenious use of magnetism
separates the pure iron dust This result has been achieved after
eight years of work and the investment of millions
This article contains the first authoritative account of this
important invention fully illustrated Among tne pictures is a
portrait from life of Edison by W D Stevens
Costs but One Dollar a Year Subscription
The year begins wIth For sale everywhere
the November number at 10 cents a copy
For Invalids Dyspeptics and Convalescents
Palatable Digestible Nourishing Strengthening
l illl1EiII Eilli UHF fl E1E S
I WALLACE SZttnager Salt Lake c t Utah
P O Box 977 T
Telephone 195 1 U TC j 9
j 131 South Main St Salt Lake City
Scotnsn Union and National of England = 18352302
London Assurance of England 18216786
North British and Mercantile of England 17500000
Northern of England 19724989
HamburgBremen of Germany t 5000000
Aetna of Hartford r 10807669
leans Fund of California 8111487
fQ it jtiS1
fenufccturers of ell kinds of Mining and Milling Machinery Prompt <
tention paid to all kinds of repair work No 127 North First West St
7fi West Second South Street > alt Lake City Utah
I KH J 1 j 0 v
t 7 7
7 I
4w y
The leading most successful and bet equipped ousiness inumng school
in the Intermountajn country
COMPETENT TEACHERS cheap or inexperienced teachers em
ployed Our instructs are ali yiiiUval men who have held responsible po
sitions In business life bfore entering the profession of teaching
A CHEAP THING is dear at any cost A cheap teacher gives cheap In f
struction Dont attend a Cheap John SC ol Tier is nothing cheap about
our school except the tuition
WHAT WE TEACH Bookkeeping Shorthand TypewritIng and the com
mon English branches Auditing accounts and expert work a specialty
oughly prepared to act as amanuenses law clerks private secretaries
TYPEWRITING touch method A great success In use only in
our school Students write bindfolded Visitors call just to see them operate r
Students pleased and business men delighted Be sure to visit the Salt Lak 4
Business College before deciding to po to any other school
NIGHT SCHOOLA splendid opportunity for young men and young
women who are unable to attend day schools
HOURS OF STUDY Every evening In the week except Saturday from
7 until 9 oclcck A thorough course of Instruction Bookkeeping Shorthand
Typewriting and the common English branches
rrr ie on stomach troublf
h1 a s n r cent free to any per
r f c f f ri f son addressing UV
rb l I tP 151 m STUART CO
= = = Marshall Mich
manufacturers of pg rr9p grn
Gtuurto Dysp lllla I
Tablets Every fora l1 L0 E
j f Stomach weakness 1 El ti
cured by this wonder
tat now discovery
CJtloheutcra Enelhli Diamond Brand
iRiy rtopirts
0 OrSslnnlanil Only Genuine
I I DAFe ilwajs rriliUa LADIES a i
Drujijlrt fcr CkUhestert EnWi His J
1 dCrandlnKcd tti Coitt oetalllcX j
stileU irltlj bine ribSxio Tnlo
other Stftut ctarjermu o
uanijHniatM7W JitDruK lier > aa4 I
jj b atall for tla fstimonUli and
4 Aw Relief ladles < n Irtlrr ty return
Z I L lct1heDlcn0onnlhotq MoU 1OOOO TrstlmcrtiUj t i
Sill bj a Local DmjjliW PllLU L4 4 I I

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