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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, May 05, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1898-05-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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tj o
c R C Chambers
A w McCune Vice President
EA ITDanlel Manager
n r West Temple and First South streets
Salt Lake City
Daily six months 5 00
J aHy per year 10 00
SemiWeekly per year 1 50
oanday per year 2 00
lTIPLANTSSubscrlbers who fall to
rp e a single copy of THE HERALD
should immediately notify the pubUsnsr
Rtadcrs xvh3 are unable to purchase
THE HER ALB at any news stand or on
fay railroad train in Utah Idaho 4c
vada Wyoming or Colorado will tibligo
us by reporting that fact
ZU Temple Court building
York avenue N W
Trust company building W L Wattls
Address nIl remittances to HERALD
Subscribers removing from one place
to Another and desiring papers changed
enculd always give former as welL as
Present address
remember the Maine
II tomale Montejo regards Dewey as a very hot
Spain is on her honor America is onj
II her muscle 1 i
That famous Spanish calm is being
terribly perturbed just now
II It is avery easy thing to make a I
mess of the commissary department I
LI Whenever and wherever a Spanish j I
L spy is caught shoot him on the spot j
In the absence of letters of credit
I Spain may have recourse to letters of
The Spanish authorities aretccming
I to General Shermans conclusion that
War is hell
Much of the antiAmerican feeling
that pervades Europe appears to be I
made in Germany I
The crack Seventhregiment of New I
I York made an awful crack when it re
fused to volunteer for the ware II
Kansas wants to enlist 30000 men for
the war This number does not in
clude Colonel Mary Ellen Lease
t I
The most approved way of heaping
coals of fire on a nations head in time
of war is to declare coal contraband
Calling for 125000 volunteers is not
mobilizing the military resources of the
nation and to speak of it as such is ri
If the government seems to be wait
ing a little bIt let it be remembered
thatall things come to those who know
how to wait
It is quite likely that a grandson of
General U S Grant Algernon Sartoris
I will serve on the staff of Major Genera
Fitzhugh Lee 1
An exchange tells all about why I
troops must go to Cuba The chief
I reason is that they must go there to
go for Spaniards t
There is still some not much anxiety
I over the Oregon Even if overtaken bj
a number of Spanish ships she would
still have a great fighting chance
If Commodore Dewey doesnt see
what he wants all he has to do is to
ask for it and it will be forthcoming
if the American people a can procure it
Will Captain Mahan please put an
addendum to his The Influence of Sea
I Power On History telling about the
influence of Comodore Dewey on Span
ish history
What the country really needs at this
juncture is a number of reformed war
I poets Washington Post
A reformatory is the proper place for
a war poet send em all there
George Fred Williams was one of the
recruiting officers in Boston He be
longs to that class of men whom the
I mugwump press in peace times love
to call traitors because they believe in
free silver i
Gloriana The Don may attack us
Vhenever his stomach be fain
He must reach us
I Before he can rack us
And where are the galleons of
Spain 1
Austin Dobson I
Colorado volunteers privates while
in camp and until mustered into the
service of the United States receive
I two dollars a day Financially it is
better to be a national guardsman of
States Col ado than a soldier of the United
No man should be made an officer of
volunteers because he has a pull or
for any other reason than his ability
To do so Js to unnecessarily endanger
the lives of the volunteers who will
have to obey his commands Politi
cians for politics military men for
Thomas Jefferson seventyfive years
ago in writing to President Monroe
said Great Britain Is the nation which
can do us the most harm of any one
or all on earth With her on our side
we need not fear the whole world With
her then we should the more sedu
lously cherish a cordial friendship and
nothing could tend niore to knit our af
fections than to be fighting once more
side by side in the same cause
Tht Omaha Bee makes this very sen I
sible and timely criticism If the Ne
braska militia who ore about to be
mustered into the volunteer service are
to become effective in active service
it would have done no harm to let
them try their gait by marching from
Lincoln to Qmaha The distance is but I
a trifle over 50 miles and they could
r easily make it in two days even carry
ing their lrnapsa ks and titles But
marching is out of fashion so long as
there is a railroad in sight willing and
anxious to earn an hop penny
h Q C
It would have been impossible for
President JfcKinley to have don a
more popular and patriotic thing than
nominate for major generals Fitzhugh
Lee of Virginia and Joseph Wheeler of
Ever since the Cuban trouble began
the name of Fitzhugh Lee has been in
timately connected wMi it this of
course comes from the fact that he
has been consul general at Havana
having been appointed to tlie position
br President Cleveland and continued
ink itby President McKinley and he
became the popularhero of the strug
gle He is almost adored in
the south this as much for his own
worth as for the fact that he is a
nephew of the late Robert E Lee
He was born in Fairfax county Va
Nov 19 1835 He was graduated from
West Point in iSIS and commissioned
second lieutenant in the Second cav
alry serving in the west against the
Jiidians where he was severely wound
ed In May 1860 he was ordered to re
pc rt to the military academy at West
Point as instructor of cavalry In 1861
he resigned from the army and entered
the confederate service being commis
sioned first lieutenant of cavalry March
16 He served as adjutant general of
Ewells brigade until August 1861
when he was promoted to the lieutenant
colonelcy of the First Virginia cavalry
Hoasadvanced to the position of col
onel jn March 1862 to that of a brigadier
general uly 24 1862 and to that of
a major general August 3 1863 At
Winchester Va Sept 19 1S64 where
I he had three horses shot under him he
was severely wouiidedy and was dis
abled for months During the last
month of the war he had command of
the cavalry corps of the army of nOrth
ern Virginia Tbig he surrendered to
General Meade at Farmville Va After
the war he retired to his farm in Staf
fcrd county and interested himself in
political matters In 1S85 he was elected
governor of Virginia His recent career
is known to all In 1874 he delivered a
speech at Bunker Hill which had much
influence in creating a better feeling
throughout the north and outh When
the war was over he accepted its re
I sults in good faith and hs ever since
I been a promoter of harmony and good
Joseph Wheeler was born in Augusta
Ga Sept 10 1836 He was graduated
from West Point in 1S59 becoming a
lieutenant of artillery serving in New
Mexico until 1861 when he resigned and
entered the confederate army There he
became a lieutenant of artillery being
promoted successively to the grades of
colonel of infantry brigadier general
major general and lieutenant general
of cavalry He commanded the cavalry
corps of the western army in 1862 and
was made senior cavalry general of the
confederate armies May 11 1864 As a
cavalry officer he ranked along with
Forrest and Stuart of the confederates
and Sheridan of the Union forces Dur
ing his career in the army he was
wounded three times had 16 horses
shot under him seven of his staff of
ficers were killed and 32 wounded
After the close of the war he devoted
himself to the law He was elected a
member of the Fortyseventh Forty
rlnth Fiftieth Fiftyfirst Fiftysec
end Fiftythird Fiftyfourth and
Fiftyfifth congresses
These two nominations will be en
thusiastically received by the whole
country but to the south they will be
dearer than to all others This evidence
of the union of the whole country is al
most worth what the war will cost
These nominations are proper and fit
ting and the president will have the
thanks of all the people for having
ihade them
There is little doubt that Spanish
spies and agents are getting in some
work In this country Two powder
mills have been blown up and these
may be placed to their credit Now
comes word from New York that two
submarine mines formerly a part of
the defenses of New York harbor have
been found cut from their cables and
adrift These are the second batch of
mines that has floated onto the New
Jersey shore making six in all It is
safe to say that these mines have not
come loose accidentally but that they
are loose as the result of design No
one would have the remotest interest
in xiutting their cables but some one in
Spanish mployment or in sympathy
with Spain It is said that when Senor
Polo left Washington and went to Can
ada he immediately organized a com
plete spy system and that his agents
ars disseminated all over the country
Such a report may or may notbe true
but there can be no doubt Jihat the
country is overrun with Spanish
igents If it is possible to run them
down and apprehend them they should
be Jf Spaniards were capable of blow
i ing up the Maine in time of peace as
the American people believe they did
then they are perfectly capable of any
thing in time of war It is said a de
cree has been issued by the Spanish
government expelling all America
from Spain
Americans cannot 6bject to that as
a war measure and Spaniards cannot
object to the United States issuing a
like decree expelling them from this
country If such a decree were issued
it would relieve the country of many
spies and agents of Spain As a war
measure it1 seems to be necessity and
should be taken at once Spanish spies
have got in too much work already
they shouldnt be given a chance to get
in any more
The other day The Herald published
a dispatch from Vernal saying Sheriff
Preece had stated that there were
white men who were inciting the In
dians to commit depredations and the
like The Denver News makes the re
port the subject of an editorial It
Specials to the News from Vernal
Utah state that certain white men are
busy inciting the Utes to an uprising
I f this fact can be proven the govern
ment should promptly arrest the guilty
parties for treason To incite an In I
dian outbreak the present time is
virtually giving aid and assistance to I
Spain since it will reouire the use of
troops and the expenditure of money
needed by the general government in
its war against a foreign foe
Not a few Indian wars have been fo
mented by white men There is a class
of contractors persons who haVe hay
grain cattle and all kinds of supplies
tb sell who are interested in having
large garrisons at all of the frontier
posts The withdrawal pf the regulars
forservice in the SpanishCuban war
has had the effect of reducing the num
> l r
ber of troops at these posts and an
Indian war would compel their return 1
ana renewal of trade with the posts
Hehpe the plots of these white men
This influence has been felt by fron
tier commanders tor many years It
was a potent cause in extending the
Apache wars when General Crook was
in command in Arizona The class of
people referred to did not want the
Apaches finally subdued because peace
would put an end to their business As
a matter of fact some of them were ac
cused of giving information to the In
dians regarding the location and move
ments of the troops
The present is a good time to make
an example of this class of people If
it can be clearly proven that any white
man for mercenary motives has been
guilty of inciting the Utes to an out
break he should be arrested tried con
victed and shot as a traitor just as if
he had been engaged in giving aid and
encouragement to Spain Such action
would have a wholesome effect
The sentiment of the News will be
shared by the Deoole of Utah It is
not likely that the Ulntah and Uncoin
pahgre Indians will indulge in any up
rising for they would be fearful of the
consequences after it was put down
but whether or not they would does not
lessen the wickedness of any who may
be inciting them to one Such men
are common enemies and should be
treated as such The country is in no
temper to stand any foolishness from
those who would stir up strife among
the Indians Where there is any evi
dence that any one is attempting it
such persons should be arrested im
I mediately no chances should he taken
It is not improbable according to the
New York Tribune that there may
be a scarcity of sulphur in this country
as a result of the war with Spain as
that country it seems will treat it as
contraband It is used in many in
dustries and if the supply Is shut off
I they would be materially injured Al
ready the price advancing some and
it will in all probability go much
higher if the war continues The New
York agent of the larpejt importers of
brimstone in the country says his com
panys agents in England absolutely
refuse to consign any to the United
There is no reason in the world why
the industries in this country that use
brimstone shr uld worry about their
ability to obtain all they want It may
be that their eyes have been turned
towards foreign shores for so long a
time for this commodity that they will
be unable for some little time to turn
their eyes inland and towards Utah
which has enough sulphur within her
borders to supply not only the Ameri
can market but the markets of the
world besides The sulphur beds at
Cove Creek are pradtically inexhaust
ible They are at a disadvantage in
being some twenty miles away from
the railroad But the supply is there
and if the price should advance so as
to warrant shipping it it woul very I
soon be shipped If the dealers in sul
phur are not aware of the Utah sup
ply they should be made acquainted
with the fact of its existence Our ports
might all be blockaded still the re
sources of the country are so great and
so varied that practically every want
of the people could be readily supplied
few countries are so fortunately situ
ated in this respect
There is no need to be worried over
the question of a supply of brimstone
Utah has enough for the world
The famous Seventh regiment of New
York voted against volunteering and
it has been subjected to much criticism
in conseQuence The New York Trib
une makes this comment
It is doubtless quite as well that the
Seventh is going to stay here It is well
drilled and may be needed The gover
nor himself took that view and desig
nated some of the regIments amoiig
them the Seventh Jo remain here
though the Sevenths refusal to enlist
was entirely independent of that ac
tion For our Dart we think this
method of forming an army by volun
teers is a mistake and the habit of
making guardsmen in public vote on
going and put them to strain not re
quired of other menfor it is in many
cases a test of moral courage for them
to say home duties are pressingis
wrong The men needed are the men
used to hard living and taking readily
to discipline such as naturally seek
the regular army and we wish that
even yet legislation might give us one
hundred thousand regulars But that
proposition was defeated largely by the
national guard though to its credit be
it said the Seventh h = rl no nart in the
acitation Militia colonels and their
men demanded a chance for glory
They must be allowed to fight They
were enthusiastic to fight and remain
I ed so until they found army regula
tions deemed by the authorities essen
tial to the formation of a proper fight
ing foicc interfered with some of their
arrangements Then they began to say
it was not their business to do that
sort of fighting that they were state J
troops and the national government
had no ritrht over them That exactly
justifies the governments refusal to I
take them as organizations It wants
men who will obey orders not organ
izations with rights and wrongs to be j I
considered i
The Seventh has done good service
ttf New York and any disappointment I
at its present attitude should not dim
the memory of that service The his
tory of this war will contain no picture
of the Seventh marching down Broad
Way Pernaps its determination to stay
at home will teach us the folly of neg
lecting the regular army and relying on
guardsmen for service which is of ne
cessity under conditions which th 2 do
not like and for which they are not
There is no question that the Seventh
has lost prestige hnd that it will take
many years to regain it if it can be
regained Perhaps more was expected
of members of the national guard than
of private citizens but in a call for I
volunteers distinctions are done away
with and it is no more incumbent up
on a member of the guard to volunteer
than It is upon his neighbor who is
not a member though they are liable
to the criticism that to enlist in the
guard evinces a desire for military
irlorv that will seize the first onnortu
nitv for achieving it and if it is not I
seized then ft was nothing more than
a desire for display and pomp The
call for volunteers made it awkward
for national guardsmenas they did not
at first understand whether they were
to go as volunteers or in their organiz
ed capacity
The people of Utahwill be glad to
know that Colonel J Ford Kent of the
Twentyfourth infantry has been
namedby the president for a brigadier
generalship General Kent how pleas
ant that sounds was stationed at Fort
Douglas nearlytwo gears and dur I
ing thattime he won the respect and
admiration of all our citizens and to
those who became acquainted with Him
he endeared hImself f There have been
popular commandants at Douglas at
various times but there was never a
I more popular one there than Brigadier
General iFord Kent Utah feelsa
special pride in his promotion
Henry Clews thinks the I speediest
way to bring the war to a close is to
capture the Philippine Islands and
trade them to Spain for Cuba Cuba
being the bone of contention Henry is
nothing If not a trader
St Louis GlobeDemocrat Edmund
Burke wrote that Spanish history In
America was a conquest on low estima
tion effected by the murder of 10000000 of
the human species The Spanish orgy
of blood is Drawing to a close on this
Louisville CourlerJournal There is
nevertheless a way of deceiving the
frankly enemy by that telling a certain the movement truth To Is avow con
templated raises the suspicion that
something else Is intended lhen the al
leged existence of another design may be
allowed to leak out as if by accident and
the enemy may be caught napping when
the original plan is carried flut It is
always anadvantage to keep the enemy
guessing and undecided as to where a
proposed blow is to fall There is how
ever some reason to believe that our
campaign is attended with more official
publicity than is desirable Of this how
ever we shall be able to judge better a
few weeks hence
Baltimore American If Spain has spies
in this country they will soon be dis
covered and the punishment meted out
to them will make them wish they had
never gone into the business
New York Journal Whether a Spanish
traitor has been aiscovcred among the
crew of the Puritan or not it does not
need such a discovery to point the wis
dom of the policy of excluding Spaniards
from the service of the United States by
sea and land during this war It is not
well to demand too much of human na
Boston Herald The crack Seventh
regiment of New York appears to have
made the mistake of getting miffed and
voting not to respond to the call for
troops unless it would be taken as a
body without reenlistment The conse
quence is that the swellest regiment In
New York whose fame is as wide as the
biography wIll stay at home
7 =
San Francisco Chronicle Germany may
not like this or that at the Philippines or
France may object to something else
where but through It all the United
States Will pursue its courses as they
have been marked out on land and sea
There will be ijo deviation from the chart
You must wake and call me early call
me early sonny dear I
Tomorrowll be my busy daythe
busiest of the year
If only your poorpa had lived things
wouldnt go this way
But still my job is good I think
throughout the month of May
I dont know how much longer I can
do the regent act
But quit before the month is up I will
not thats a fact
Ill make the job last longer if theyll
let me have my say
But Im the May queen regent Im the
regent queen of the May
Disastrous news has come my son Oh
let me shed a tear
Theyve reached my solar plexus son
I much begin to fear
Theyve licked i us at Manila things
didnt come our way
But Im the MaSt queen regent still Ill
regent it through May
SaW lsta saysjny poor old throne is tot
< tering on its legs
And that the Cflrllsts stand outride to
pelt me with their eggs
But I will fool the Carlists I care not
what they say
Ill hold the throne down Into June Ill I
regent it through May
And theres my poor old Blanco in Ha
vana by the sea
They say that hp Is short of grub and
mad as he can be
These arc cruel times Alphonso we
mustnt etlltoo gay
But Im the ei queenof the merry no
the wickecl Imonth of May
The war Ive got upon my hands I fear
is much too blg
I fear the game at last is up and like I
wise too the jig
The Yankees think theyve got me
they take me for a jay I
It may be true I guess it is Im a
dizzy queen of the May
cH E In Anaconda a Standard I
tt II
Indianapolis Journal Professional
Pride Watts They tell me that there
are more than 50000 tramps in this country
ist lEo tt uco I
try Dismal DaasonDont you be
lievo It Moren half of em is only imita
Cleveland Leader Identified Little Al
bert Pa who Is this Americanus Sum I
that is always writing to the papers
PaThnt my son is one of the many
people who dont know what Americanus
I Sum means
I TitBits Excuse me but it seems to I
me that I must have met you before Are
you not a brother or a near relative of
Major ohfbsh No I am Major Gibbs I
I himself Ah indeed that explains the I
remarkable resemblance
Cincinnati Enquirer Good Advice My
son saidthe aged politician iCb bet
ter especially when you are talking
about the enemies In your own party to
use only soft and honeyed words They
are much easier to eat should occasion
Detroit Journal I have heard him
say observed the other girl that his
country Is first In his love Oh hes
only flirting with her replied his
fiancee conildently After that they spoke
of the weather the destruction of the
Maine and what would remove sun
Chicago Tribune Coming Terrors
Bridget who is I that at the door Its
a poor man mum He wants something
to ate If hap another refugee driven
out of Spain by the war tell him theres I
nothing left for him Weve already fed
11 exconsuls this morning
Harpers Bazar Are you a native of
this townr asked a traveler of a resi
dent of a sleepy little southern hamlet
Am I what Are you a native of the
town Hey I asked if you were a
native of this place At that moment
his wife tall and sallow and gaunt ap I
peared at the open door of the cabin
and taking her pipe from between her
teeth said acridly Aint ye got no I
sense Jim He means wuz ye livin here I
when you was born or wuz ye born be I
fore you begun livin here Now answer
Yanlcee Dower came to town
The town was called Manila
Yankee Dewey fired his guns
And sank a hot flotilla
Yankee Dewdle Deweyll
He can do em up great
Yankee Dewey and his crew
Theyre the stuff and thats straight I
Anaconda Standard
Thomas Carlyle Stuck to His Wide
awake Slouch Hat
Mr Christie Murray tells some stories
of Carlyle on the authority of the late
George Dawson of Birmingham Eng
land who was an intimate friend of the
sage When strolling through Germany
in search of an authentic knowledge of
the ground on which he was afterward
to stage Frederick the Great some
Serene Transparency had heard of Car
lyle I and was anxious to meet him
Carlyle in a more amiable mood than
common was willlns to encounter his
aristocratic admirer and accompanied
by Dawson set out to call upon him The
Serene Transparencys majordomo in
tervened Carlyle in his customary wide
awake could not be received In that
hat The sage took off that hat and 4
punched It violently Serene Transpar
ency will see me In that hat or In no
other The noble admirer being close at 4
hand overheard the racket at his doors
came out to see what was the matter
recognizing his eminent visitor from his 4
knowledge of his portraits and to the
amazement of the majordomo fell on
his knees and embraced the illustrious
Whether i Carlyle or tho official of the
household were the more amazed and
startled Dawson could not tell
Carlyle and Dawson had with them on
that occasion a quiet German bookworm I
t s
who did a great deal of the underground
work for Frederick the Great and one
nlght having pomfortably bestowed their
great charge In a farm house some 11
miles from the city Dawon and the
bookworm betook themselves to Berlin
and had a quiet dinner to themselves
went to the theatre sat up late over
laser and a pipe or so and as a conse
quence of all this breakfasted rather
late In the morning It was summer
weather and hey took their meal in the
garden UD came a figure with flying
coattails Carlyle In a towering rage
Call ye that a quiet place At 3 oclock
a score of cocks began to crow and woke
two score of dogs Who barked till they
woke a hundred oxen who lowed till I
came away And ye call that a quiet
Laid Off Hat and Gown
Not all the sketches in Aubreys
Lives recently reprinted by the Clar
endon Press are of grave ecclesiastics
and statesmen and sober scholars Here
is what was written of Bishop Corbett
His conversation was extreme pleas
ant Dr Stubbins was one of his cronies
he was a jolly fat doctor and a very good
housekeeper parson of Ambroseden in
Oxfordshire As Dr Corbett and he were
riding In Loblane wet weather tis an
extraordinary deep dirty lane the coach
fell and Dr Corbett sayd that Dr Stub
bins was up to the elbowes In mud he
was up to the elbowes in Stubbins
One time as he was confirming the
country people pressing In to see the cer
emonle sayd he Beareoff there or Ile
con rme yea with my staffe Another
time having to lay his hand on the head
of a man very bald he turns to his chap
lame Lushington and sayd Some
dust Lushington to keep his hand from
slipping There was a man with a great
venerable beard sayd the bishop You
behind the beard
His chaplalne Dr Lushington was a
very learned and ingenlose man and they
loved one another The bishop some
times would take the key of the wine cel
lar and he and his chaplaine would goe
and lock themselves in and be merry
Then first he layes downe his ealscopall
hat There goes the doctor Then he
putts of his gowneThere lyes the
bishop Then twas Herds to thee
Corbett and Heres to thee Lushinc
Bucklens Arnica Salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts
Bruises Sores Ulcers Salt Rheum Fe
ver Sores Tetter Chapped Hands Chil
blains Corns and all Skin Eruptions
and positively cures Piles or no pay
required It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction or money refunded
Price 25 cents per box For sale by Z
Thirtyfive years make a generation
That is how long Adolph Fisher of
Zanesville Of suffered from piles He
was cured by using three boxes of De I
Witts Witch Hazel Salve Smith
Swift druggists 142 Main
On Babys Face Neck and Breast
Ran Blood and Matter I
Had to Tie Hands to Keep from
Scratching A Bad Case
Doctor Did Little or No Good
Cuticura Cured Skin Now Clear
mien my nephew was two weeks old ho had
running sores on his face neck breast and
hinds xvhieh continued to growworse They
looked like raw beef Sometimes blood would
come and sometimes matter He was awfully
bad Why we had neer heard or read of
such a case My sister had to tie his hands to
the hammock to leep him from scratching
himself ho itched so He oftf rubbed his
neck and face against his shoulders The
doctor did little or no good Said it cano
from the blood etc She heard of Con
CUBA ointment and I bought her a box and
finding it gave satisfaction she continued to
use it The boy is all tcell now and his face is
clear In order to show you my good faith In
this matter and how pleased I am with Con
CUKA REMEDIES I have taken oath to above
March 3 isis Chicago ill
I Charles F Voecl a Notary Public In and
for paid county in the State aforesaid do hereby
certify that Emma Fisher personally known to
me to be the same person whose name is sub
scribed to the foregoing statement appeared be
fore me this day in person and acknowledged that
she signed the same and that the I came Is true
according to her boat knowledge and belief l
Htnior Wsrm baths with CCTICUEA boAr
War bth wih CCeuL gentle
anointing with CCTICCEA purest of emollient tkm cures I
nd mid do > CcTic < BAKisoiT XTcreeitebloo < l
and humor
purifiers Ad caret
Sold throughout ord FomE DEUO ASD Cuss I
Coar Sole 1rcpa Boston
ay low to Cur 8 kinTot tared Babie mailed free
Utah Bank andCommerclil Stocks and
other High Grade Investment securities
bought and sold
Loans on Stocks
I Dlvldendpaylne stocks bought and sold
Investment orders from institutions
trustees of estates and capitalists will re
ceive the best of attention
Tel 127 35 MaIn StreetWalker
0 I 3i ai Steet
Walker Brothers
Established 1859
Successors to THE UNION NATION
AL BANK ol Salt Lake City
A General Banking Business Transacted
Capital 20OOOOOa
Private Safes for rent in Steel Vault
J M STOTJTT President
A B JONES Cashier v >
R YOUNG Cashier
U S HILLS President
1tOlEi THATCHJBB VIc sPr siaKse o
5TJBPIUS 5250000
Safety Deposit Boxes for Bent
Telephone 195 f i y r < r y T a iA T v r v P
131 South Kain St Salt Lake City
Scottish Union and National of Eng land 318352302 J
London Assurance of England 18216786
Northern of England i 19724989
HamburgBremen of Germany 5000000
Aetna of Hartford c 12089089
Firemans Fund of California I 3309405
The Jaine
Superb Photographs t of Ilaine
Captain Sigsbee f
IuIn r inii The Officers
U U L U I U I I General Lee
Most Magnificent Collection of Photographs of
This Character Ever Offered to the Country
The public mind has been so mightily stirred by recent events i Cuba
especially by destruction of the battleship Maine and her
epeialy destrction battehp Mane gallant crew
that the demand for information respecting Uncle Sams Navy has be
come exceedingly great and this strongly reflects the patriotic sentiment
of the The Herald with characteristic and
countr Te Daily Herld charcteritic appreciation e
terprise has undertaken to supply this loyal desire by issuing a superb
portfolio series of photographic ve spage size Ilxl3 inches of ou
battleships cruisers torpedo boats monitors coast defence boats gun
boats and auxiliary vessels also pictures of our navy commanders drill
exercises big guns and other interesting views each illustration being
accompanied by text matter giving all needful information of our naval
resources Each portfolio will contain 16 pages of pictured and text mat
ter printed on heavy plate paper and bound in colored paper cover and
be obtained the conditions
may b obtane upon following condti ns
fs now ready and contains the following photographic views accompan
led by full descriptive and historical matter
No Battleship Maine with portraits of Captain Sigsbee and G
eral Fitzhugh Lee
No 2 Original picture representing the explosion of the Maine
No 3 Original picture showing Havana harbor and fortifications
No 4Four views of the interior of the Maine
No 5 Protected cruiser Philadelphia
No 6Double turreted monitor Miantonomah
No Battleship Indiana
No 8The Indianas 13inch guns
No 9The ram Katahdin
No 10Double turreted monitor Terror
No 11 Protected cruiser Columbia
No 12The Columbias 8inch g
No 13 Torpedo boat No6
No 14 Armored cruiser New York
No 15 Dynamite cruiser Vesuvius
No 16 Battleship wn
Each of these parts a issued for one coupon and 10 cents Cut out
the Naval Series coupon which you will find on another page of this
paper and send it or bring it to u with 10 cents and obtain Portfolio
One part will be given with each subscription
to DAILY HERALD paid 85 cents in advance Ready
for delivery about flay 7th
i Heres the reason The spirit of honest business is without caste class or con i
dition I is everything to everybody The principle is the worlds THE
PRACTICE OURS Mingle with the great throngs of patrons who prove by their t
L presence that the firm is one which treats the people right J
f Weve told before of these suits That any store might be proud of
X for men but good things will stand weve used our best hat intelligence 4
t repeating Youll find nothing here in gathering it for you none but +
but newuptodate garments made worthy so r come here we emphasize 4
f tailors just as good 1
v by highart talorsjust 1 phasize the styles qualities and the 4
A as your tailor could make you but v
I a you t prices especially the prices thats
i oh what a difference in the price I
k what moves them at such a 4
move sc
V They come from 500 to 2500 all te
rapid rate the newest things
matter what nees thn
prices i between no wht
prces in stiff fedoras G A R rail
> price you paythe value is there sff R ri
road graeco b nbon crushers 4
> if not you can get your money geco
or pashas all shades and prices +
back i a jiffy pn al shade prce
100 150 250 300 350
400 and 500
Simply wonderful the amount of
Boys Clothing we are selling j AS WE SELL IT 4
nothing to skip past all old records
Is satisfaction to the purchaser 4
by a hundred dollars a day pretty I a satsfacton te purcaser
II near all Salt Lake has learned none but the honest durable sorts
that Gardners Boys Clothing is not at half their worth but at their 4
the bet clothing investment actual value good balbriggan un
Weve suits for the little fellows A word of the long pants suits derwear at 75c the suit a fine t
> of 3 to 8 years junior style with for Boys of 12 to 19 years made 4
quality at SlOO the suit natural
100 nat
little vests suits for same ages I from the latest weaves and put quaity te sut
reefer style sailor collar double I together by the same artistic tail color lemon or blue fine silk
who make our mens clothing 4
fintshedthen share it at 150
breasted an c suits for bigger boys I they come in black cheviots nlshedten we
of 9 to 15 years regular double I black clay worsteds fancy worst 200 250 300 350 S40O
breastedthe prices run15O I eds brown and gray mixtures 600 and SSCO the suit the to 1
250 300 350 400 450 ad 500 the prices 600 run 750 300 1000 400 latter are silk and lisle mixed 4
1200 1500 and silk and cashmere mixed 4
500 600 750 ad sik cahere med
> 4
+ 44o4
i o < J V
A a i < 0
A f I ri

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