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H The Saif liAKM Trebupte? Wednesday Moknxn"g-, jSIjurch 9, 1904. 3
I 5 I WITHIN THE DOMAIN F CTHH f
1 i TRIBUNE BRANCH OFFICE, 1
J 2155 Washington Ave., Tclophono 111 Jj
$ FIRST REGULAR TRAINS
B I OVER LUCIN CUT-OFF
East and West Bound Freights Cross
' the Great Salt Lake Over the
New Railroad Highway.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, March 8. The Ogdcn-Lucin
cut-off, eliminating MS miles of the main
Una of the Southern Pacific over Prom
ontory mountain, and shortening the road
by lorty-three miles, was opened to regu
lar traffic this morning. The first train
to cross tho Great Salt lake was composed
of thirty-five cars of Asiatic freight, and
was in charce of Conductor Van Tasscll.
Tho run over tho new road, which in
cludes forty-three- miles of trcstling over
the water of tho lake, was made In seven
hours' less time than would havo been
required bv thr Promontory route.
At 1.15 o'clock this afternoon a west
bound train left Ogden, in charge of Con
ductor Harlan. Pasacnger trains will not
he operated on the cut-off for nomo tlaic.
Tho completed cut-off has cost $5,0(0,000
and is the most difficult piece of railroad
j. engineering of the past twenty years. Scv-
D oral miles of the bridging across the dead
B, sea of America required spliced piling 130
II- feet lon.
Tho wo"rk was planned by Chief Engineer
iV Hood of tho Southern Pacific, was ap-
i proved by E. II. Harrlman, president of
, Sh. the road, and was in direct chargo o En-
fcjll I glneer William E. Marsh.
H PURPOSE COMBINING
jK 1 Preliminary Meeting Held at Ogden
to Discuss Plans For a State
JIEf 'li 1 Special to Tho Tribune.
jF ( 1 OGDEN. March S. A meeting was held
I' 1 hcrc t0(la' which, It Is said, may mean
mm V i W much to Utah. Representatives of the va-
I mji 1 rloii3 canning factories met In the Utah
National bank building.
jmmmmt There were representatives from Og-
mmmm don, Hooper, Kancsvlllc, Brlgham City,
H "Wood's Ci-oes. Plain City. Rlvcrdale. Syra.
H 1 cuac. North Ogden, Layton, Roy and other
KmWWm u points,
imfMrnfM i It is said that there Is a movement on
l Joot to organize a fruit canncrs' assocla-
H tlon of Utah The association, so It Is
HHH said, will be allied with other associations
BH of a similar character, and will have Its
yij headquarters in Ogden. Tho object of the
Whhlr concern is to control prices and to pro-
if'wjl' vldo a moro uniform system of disposing
JJj- MSi of the output of the factories. The product
Tr nT J Z cacn concern will be turned over to the
I- L if Wfisoclotlon for disposal. Another object
) j 4 & to secure better freight rates,
I i. mi, I
I fi.f MOTIONS ANP ORDERS
f Jf DISPOSED OF BY COURT.
Wir Special to Tho Tribune.
, IftV OGDEN. March S. Judge Rolapp heard
Ij j the following waiters in the District court
' ijlr I yesterday. ,
(ft) ' Mary Ferris vs. Modern Woodmen of
1 r America; defendants ordered to produce
i'Jf ' certain documents wltliln fifteen days.
,);Ff- I: Ncldcn-.Tudson Drug company va. Com-
ylf U merclal National bank; demurrer ovcr-
H'k1 Frank Foster vs. Goldic Foster; hearing
mmmtn set for March 21st.
TWa J. "W. F. Volkcr vs. Bernark Urlck; rc-
k I 5 forred to N. J. Harris as referee to make
mW -i accounting and report.
if McCall company vs. C. P. Jennings;
) plaintiff allowed to amend complaint.
V Estate of Abner Davidson, deceased; pe-
r tltlon for confirmation of sale of real cs-
J3 tatc granted.
, J 1 Estate of Thomas F. Atkinson, deceased;
r. .. 1 hearing of petition for letters of admlnls-
Ht tratlon; case ordered placed on dead cal-
Hf1 endar on motion of George McCormlck.
HfjL Estate of Hans Peterson, deceased; pe-
tltlon for docreo of distribution and par-
, ' tltlon; order entered setting asldo former
H JjJ order of sale of real estate and deerc of
pfc distribution and partltltlon granted.
H 1 ajhi Estato of Caroline Conloy, deceased; po-
H ; fftf tltlon for order of calc of real estato was
Hr if granted.
ml ,t r Estate of Esther Ann Fcrrln. deceased:
E. l'3a( petition for letters of administration v.'aa
MjEdff heard and order entered appointing S. S.
HBfli Ferrln administrator with bonds fixed at
H Estate of John C. Stono, deceased; on
BJ motion of George Halverson, J. G. Stone,
j v cross-petitioner for letters of adminlstra-
f i & tlon, having failed to pay $o0 attorney's
ijull fees as ordered by tho court, order ap-
Mil pointing him administrator was set aside
W) ffJII and T. A. Stoll, the original petitioner,
&lfl vra appontcd wth bonds set at JG00.
i'1 iClifl Efctate and guardanshlp of Mike Luklch,
W V(JJ minor; petition asking that $300 bo set
m c nsldc for his current expenses was granted.
Estate of John T. McDonald, deceased;
m trl ordered entered confirming decree of sum
ml I mary distribution.
!j. H: ?25,O00 DAMAGES ASKED
JP FOR LOSS OF A LIFE.
v'lM Special to Tho Tribune.
OGDEN, March 8. Pauline Griffin yea-
6B( tcrday filed suit against tho Southern Pa-
tit9 clflc Railroad company for the sum of
hfl J25.0C0 damages, alleged lo be due for tho
tyM death of Herbert J. Griffin.
The complaint alleges that tho death of
'jmW Griffin was duo to iicgllgcnco on the part
fUi of the defendants.
A9 Herbert J. Griffin was killed at Ulllan.
;1 N'ev., November SO, 1503. A. "W. Agco la
i plaintiff's attorney.
. Now Theater Opens.
1 itm Special to TIjc Tribune.
t-lM OGDEN March 8. The Pastime theater
2 was opened to the public last evening.
H The l)ousu was crowded at each pcrform-
9H ance rind the audiences seemed pleased.
' fB Ogden Briefs.
, fl Dctepllvc Pender. was in Salt Lake yes-
L M terday on business.
I iB J. II. Rcdberg, a member of tho Portland
jk 1 City Prcs.t club, is In Ogden.
Lffl Louis F. Baumc, late of France, has
PJHflJ be on made a citizen of the United States.
H Officer Vnnce yesterday arrested Charlc3
PIBW Qulnn for mealing a valise from a Short
PJJJH Liuo brakeman.
IPHW J. E Smith and Phil Harney of Wcll3,
"J'? ,J Nev.. arc in Ogden for the jiui-poso of
j& j purchasing horses
,vmaSQ The senior class of the high school will
'Bl5i give a dancing party at Dignan'a, Friday
m5S Mrs. E. M. Allison, Jr., camo up from
it -iJsSi I ; Salt T.alco yesterday and will 3pund sev-
,". hNM cral days in this city.
Tslli Mr?. Will Kncass of Ogden is spending
Jf-ll a days at Salt Lako visiting with her
i felt mothoi. Madam Swcnson.
lm The funeral services over tho remains
flLl-rgllL of Stephen Richardson will bo held this
gQLggapB; ( afteruoon at 2 o'clock at tho Congrcga-
tional church. Tho remains may be viewed
at the family residence between 10 and 12
Judge P. H. Cannon, a prominent mi
ning man of Cherry Creek, Nov., is tho
guest of ex-Senator Cannon and family.
Mrs. Jano Dovraux, aged 73 years; died
of general debility, at tho residence of
Thomas Ncrdcn, No. 7 Warren avenue,
R, F Wells, general manager of the San
Pedro. Los Angeles & Salt Lake railroad,
passed throus'a here yesterday en routo
for tho East.
Preston S. Blsir of Brlgham City and
James S. Mclntcl of Garland have been
adjudicated bankrupts and their cases re
ferred by Judge Marshall to Thomas Ma
loney, referee in bankruptcy.
J'. H. Rogers, a vcll-known conductor
of tho west end of the Great Salt Lake di
lsion, returned homo to Winnemucca,
Nev., this morning after several days
spent In thl3 city on business.
General Manager Market of the Markel
Hotel company, is In Ogden from Omaha. ,
Naomi Lutsell died at West Weber on
Monday afternoon of paralysis. She was
born in Sussox, England, in 1S57, i
Tho engine of the Cacho valley train
tore out a driving bar when about a mile 1
nor tho of tho hot springs yesterday
morning. Tho train was delayed for an i
hour while tho damage was repaired. I
Ex-Senator Frank J. Cannon, editor of
the Utah Stato Journal, arrived homo
from Washington yesterday after a stay
of several weeks. Mr. Cannon declined to
talk for publication regarding the Smoot
The naval recruiting station opened '
yesterday in tho Federal courtroom In I
charge of Ensign Bcckr.cr Four appli
cants presented themselves, two of whom 1
were accepted, namely David P. Fair
banks and Chris Larson.
A. II. Molhman. manager of the Boiler
makers' Mining company, situated near
Millard, is in town and brings an excellent
report from that property. They are in
1G0' feet and already havo about five tons
of orJ that assays about $200 to the ton.
Tho Union Pacific hotel and dining car
system has taken over all tho Oregon
Short Line boarding outfls, which havo
heretofore been used by tho construction
gangs on the Short Line, and J. M. Lapp
will havo goncral chargo of them In addi
tion to those of the Union Pacific system.
LAX SCHOOL DISCIPLINE
WANTED IN FAYETTE.
Special to The Tribune.
EPHRAIM, March S. The board of
trustees of Fayette, a small village In tho
southern end of the county, Is experienc
ing considerable annoyance and trouble
over tho employment of Us school teach
er. Miss Sara McCormlck of Salt Lake
was employed as principal of tho Fay
ette schools. She commenced her duties
in early autumn, and at onco Inaugurated
a rigid discipline In the schools. The pu
pils of the district and tho parents were
not accustomed to tho military exactness
insisted upon by the principal, but seem
ingly could not dissuade or modcrato the
exactions Instituted by the teacher. The
pupils and parents were so exasperated
with the rigid military rules adopted that
the board of trustees asked for Miss Mo
Cormlck'9 resignation as teacher and I
As is customary throughout tho county, j
tho board had signed contracts to hold I
school for a definite period, and had vir
tually guaranteed the teacher employ
ment for several months to come. When '
called upon to resign her position, MIsb
McCormlck made a flat refusal of all de
mands. The board gavo tho usual twen
ty days' notice for tho closing of school
for the year Howover, Miss McCormlck
was persistent, and after tho expiration
of the twenty days' notice of closing
school, sho appeared regularly each morn
ing, prepared to fullfll her contract to the
Repeated requests from the board for
her resignation and the closing of school
seemingly only fomented tho trouble,
Miss McCormlck refusing to deliver the
register of pupils and to make a report to
the trustees of the year's session. Fri
day, after having appeared at tho school
building for several days In succession,
ready to resume her work Miss McCor
mlck left for hor home In Salt Lako, enr-
RAID OF FLOOD WATERS
SN PENNSYLVANIA AND OHIO
HARRISBURG, Pa., March 8, Harrls
burg today faces tho worst flood In Its his
tory. Weather Observer Domain predicts
that the stage of water In the Susquehan
na will exceed that of last Friday. Tho
situation all along the river Is critical, and
residents of lowlands aro moving to high
er ground. Tho river Is gradually rising,
and probably will continue to rice for
River conditions above this city are
hourly becoming more alarming. The
great gorge in tho north branch of the
Susquehanna at Sunbury Is still solid. In
tho west branch tho lco la running thick
on a nine-foot flood.
At Mlddlctown the suffering Is greater
than In any other portion of the flooded
region. The T. M. C A. building has been
transformed into a temporary hospital,
WILKESBARRE, Pa., March 8. The
water In the north branch of tho Susque
hanna river is BtUl rising, and Is the high
est slnco 1S02, when the entire city wa3
flooded. All of the lowlands are under
water, and tho towns on tho west bank of
the river aro cut off. Railways aro com
pletely cut off from communication with
tho city, and some of the anthracite
mines in tho vicinity aro flooded.
At Burwood and Westmoro tho residents
wcrc compelled to leave their hornc3 In
NEW HAVEN, Conn., March S. Last
night's heavy rain raided rivers all over
Connecticut to freshet pitch and caused
Berloua damage to property In many
YORK, Pa,, March S. Goldsborough
Is under water and all the buildings on
the north Elde of the Northern Central
tracks have been crushed In or swept
PORTLAND, Or., March S. Specials to
tho Oregonlan from. caBtern Washington
and eastern Oregon report serious flood
cf.ndltloiiH as a result of an extraordinary
In Walla Walla county the Walla Walla
and Touchot rivers, Mill creek, Dry creek
and numerous other rlvulots and "dry
runs" are bankfull or overflowing.
In tho Dry creek canyon the water sud
denly began to rise, forcing people to floo
to tho hillsides and numerous narrow es-
cupea from drowning occurred.
At Colfax, Pullman and Palouse. '
Wash., tho ccllarn are flooded and families
have been compelled to leave their homes
The North Palouso river In and about
I'alouso has carried out dozens of wagon
bridges and the city waterworks nnd tho
electric light plants arc in danger. Trains
are badly delayed and on tho Lowlston &
Palouso branch of the Northern Pacific
tho track Is In a bad condition below Mos"-
rylng with her the school register and
other papers, from which tho year's re
port Is made up.
It 1h undorstood that Miss McCormlck
will Institute suit apalnst tho board of
trustees of Fayette for damages, and for
full pay for tho year, according to tho
terms of the contract.
Much Interest Is attached to the out
come of tho caso by the boards of trustees
throughout the county.
NOTE AND PERSONAL.
Chris Larscn and A. C. Larson shipped
tKP cars of .fat lambs to tho San Fran
cisco market tho last of the week.
Charlc3 Christenscn and wlfo of Prlco
visited with Wlllard Pchrson's family
Stato Superintendent of Schools A. C.
Nolson spent Sunday In Ephralm, the
guest of Fred Chrlstenscn's family.
Editor Nelson and Attorney Melroso
Splcer of Mantl wcro business visitors In
I tho city Monday,
Commissioner Alfred Dahl has just fin
ished the Inspection of the county infirm
ary at Fairviow. Ho reports all lmprove
I mcnts of tho farm and building as pro-
grossing speedily During the summer
electric lights will bo put in tho build
ing and about the groundc
County Superintendent of Schools A. L.
Larscn visited schools in the southern
part of tho county this week.
AN IMMENSE PROSPECT.
GREATNESS OF PIOCHE CON.
Special to The Tribune.
MODENA, March S. Judge J. W. Bur
ton passed through hcrc Sunday, en routo
to his home In Salt Lake City from
Plochc, Nov., where he has been for tho
past week looking after tho bonanza
prospect of the Plocho Consolidated com
pany, of which he Is an official and heavy
From what tho Judge says regarding
tho properties of this new company and
what has been said heretofore about It.
It would appear that one-half of the facts
havo not been told. On his first visit to
the property he was somewhat skeptical
as to the permanence of the vein, It be
ing hard to bcilce that a permanent body
of shipping ore four feet In width should
bo found so near the surface. To satis
fy himself he remained on the ground and
saw tho shaft covering the initial And
driven a few feet below tho fifty-foot
level, or twclvo feet of new work, and It
Is now proven to Judge Burton's satis
faction that the vein is a true one, and
destined to Increase as development pro
gresses. At the present depth he reports
six feet In width of shipping ore. averag
ing ?50 to JCO per ton In gold, silver and
lead. While on the ground he followed
the strike of the vein with a view of as
certaining its lateral continuity and 2000
feet from the initial opening made anoth
er discovers" which appears to discount
tho original discovery, rour feet or high
grade silver ore being hero exposed, show
ing values In tho thrco metals of over
J100 per ton. This prospect Is surely one
of thoso so often referred to "by tho pros
pector, but seldom found, "a poor man's
prospect," and Is probably tho best and
only one discovered for many years la
this southern mineral belt.
T. J. Longlcy, United States Immigrant
and Chinese Inspector of tho Department
of Commerce and Labor, of Salt Lake
Cltj. passed through hero yesterday. Mr.
Longlov has been visiting the county Jails
and p'ubllc charltablo Institutions in
southern Utah for statistical purposes
Tho object of his visit was to And out
tho number of allon prisoners held as pub
lic charges and to ascertain tho natlvo
prisoners. He has visited Beaver, Paro
wan and SL Gcorgo and will next visit
Fillmore and Ncphl.
Frank M. Johnson, United Slates ex
aminer of surveys of tho Interior depart
ment, camo to Mode'na yesterday. While
hero ho will check up former surveys of
tho railroad land plat and also tho Gov
ernment reservation upon which the
weather bureau building Is located.
Business Change at Springville.
I Special to The Tribune.
SPRINGVILLE. March S. The grocery
and butcher business of Miner Bros, has
changed hands. Frank Sumslon and
George McKenzIe, Jr., of this city have
0 PITTSBURG. March 8. For tho
third tlmo in five weeks the rivers
passed tho danger lino today and
submerged the lowlands. Little
damage was done, as tho residents
along the river fronts wero pre-
away. When the Ice reached Yorkhaven
It finished the demolition of the York
haven power plant and also destroyed
the Yorkhaven paper mills.
EASTON. Pa.. March S Tho river at
this point shows a rise of about six feet.
Danger warnings have Ijccn sounded ull
along the river lowlands. Much damage
was done up the Lehigh valley last night.
LANCASTER, Pa., March 8. The
river at Bayrldge began to fall slightly
today after having exceeded all pre
vious records by ssveral feet. Several
houses were swept down the stream.
The electric power plant at York
haven . has been totally destroyed. It
wns tho most elaborate of all the estab
lishments to "harness" the Susque-henna-
river and was Intended to supply
York, Harrlsburg, Columbia and other
places with electricity. The plant wag
situated on an island In the river and Is
said to have cost 51,500,000. It was al
most ready to open, and a movement
was on , foot to Increase the capital
stock or the company owning It to
53,500,000. The lco badly damaged the
' plant several days ago. and today what
was left of tho buildings collapsed.
cow, Ida., whore washouts and landslides
have compelled tho abandonment of train
Tho Umatilla river is rapidly rising at
Echo, Or., and fears aro oxpreBsed for
tho safely of tho bridges. At this point
tho weather Is cooler this evening and It
Is hoped this will checlc a further rise.
ELECTED IN SEATTLE
SEATTLE, Wash., March fi. Incom
plete returns from the municipal election
indicate the election of R. A. Balllnger.
Republican, for Mayor Ho Is running
bohlnd tho other nominees for general
city offices. Tho Democrats will elect two
Councllmcn and havo a chanco for one or
two others. Thero has been a great deal
(park an !
? Murray King, Correspondent, raj
THE NABOB IS GREAT
WITH FIME OUTCROP
Funeral Services Over the Remains
of the Lato William E. Wilson
at tho Park.
Special to The Tribune.
PARK CITY, March S, Tho Nabob, a
group of claims located during the recent
rush Into tho country contiguous to tho
Majestic, is attracting considerable notlco
on account of a remarkable exposure of
ore at the point where Its ledgo apexe3.
During the hurry for the choicest bits
of ground L. A. Malono nnd Adam Lclch
ter were attracted to the spot by the con
spicuous outcropplngs, and chipped
samples of the ledge matter off and
brought them to town. They havo
proved to be specimens of unsualiy rich
ore. A samplo displayed by Mr. Malone,
which was unquestionably from tho sur
face, showed on tho unexposed side tho
carbonates and galenas in practically tho
puro stato. Ten claims have been located
around tho exposure, the new territory,
the Nabob, reaching from tho Majestic to
thai Cummlngs grounds.
Messrs. Malono and Lclchtcr started for
the new group today, equipped to romaln
several weeks and conduct a series of sur
face explorations. Those interested In tho
claims lntond to organise a company Im
mediately for tho purposo of a vigorous
and continuous campaign of development.
The situation of the Nabob Is considered
exceptionally propitious, lying as It does
between tho Majestic and Cummlngs
grounds, two groups of claims whose dis
closures of ores up to date havo mado tho
MR. WILSON'S FUNERAL
Funeral services were held today over
tho remains of tho late William E. Wilson,
tho body was lakon from the family resi
dence to tho Catholic church at S o'clock,
whero high requiem mass was sung. Rov.
Father Galligan presiding at the cere
mony. Father Galligan delivered a very
touching and consoling address, which
was greatly appreciated by tho relatives
of the deceased Tho cortege left for tho
railroad station at about 10 o'clock a. m.,
with Thomas Connors. Henry Cordon. M.
J. O'Brien, William McQueoncy, William
Donovan and James Klllccn as pallbear
ers, closely followed by the relatives of
tho deceased, Miss Francis Wilson, Mrs.
Thomas Kcarns, Mrs. S J. Wilson, Mrs.
John Conlon. J. G. Pattenson and John
Pnttcnson. Tho special train bearing tho
remains left at 10:20 with the rolatlves of
tho deceased and a largo number of
friends and sympathizers.
Tho Woman's Athenaeum met yesterday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. E. Hub
bard, with Mrs. Lynn Kimball, who con
douctod a catechlsatlon covering a long
period of German history, as instructress.
Mrs. A. R. Weclcr read a very interesting
paper on "Frederick tho Great and Vol
taire." and Mrs. Emma Kelso entertained
tho members of tho club with a paper en
titled, "Napoleon in Germany." Mrs. J.
W. Mldhour read a paper on tho "Current
Events." Tho next mcclng will bo held
March 21st at the home of Mrs. F. W.
THE JOLLY ELKS.
Tho Jolly Elks had a characteristically
lively social session at the Masonic hall
last evening after tho adjournment of tho
business session Lunch of an extensive
scale for tho largo crowd of Elks and
their guests was followed by general
spccchmaklng and an Interesting social
time Tho question of tho Elks' homo was
thoroughly aired during the speechifying
and tho fact was disclosed that tho Elks'
homo Incorporation had already raised
J5000 of J7C00 needed, which, with the pros
pects before them. In tho eyes of the Elks
Insures tho erection of tho building in the
Jinks C. Nelson returned to tho Majestic
this morning accompanied by Sam Radv
don of the Park City Record. Mr. Nelson
reports tho oro body steadily Improving
with depth and says that practlcaly half
tho shaft bottom Is now In ore. The pllo
of oro on tho dump, says ho, Is Increas
ing so rapidly that a shipment Is ono of
tho possibilities of the near future.
NOTE AND PERSONAL.
Tho Infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank McEwan died at 9 30 last evening.
The special train this morning was
crowded with outgoing passengers.
Rev. Father Galligan was on tho out
going train today.
Mrs. J. J. Galligan left for tho capital
Miss Myrtlo Robinson went down to tho
M. J. Dallev of tho Silver King mine,
was among tlio outgoing passengers to
day. Mrs. Mat Conncllcy left for tho metrop
olis this morning
Mr and Mrs. J. C. O'Hara wero on tho
outgoing train this morning.
Hugh Kilkenny arrived this morning
from Salt Lake.
Henry Shields left for tho metropolis to
day. F, C Golst was on the outgoing train
E. F. Boylo visited Salt Lake today.
Dan Ferguson was a passenger for Salt
Bon Brewster of tho Park City Miner,
visited the capital today.
John Rhodln of tho American Flag went
to Salt Lako today.
A. R. Wceter loft for Zlon on tho eve
Whllo wr33tllng with Lou Carpenter
yesterday afternoon In front of tho Park
City Coal company's office, Leo Durkln i
was thrown upon his head and received a I
shock which rendorod him unconscious for
homo tlmo. Tho man was thought to b.)
In a dying condition and Dr. Ward was
summoned but found that the injurv was
but a slight concussion of tho brain
Former Ohio Congressman Dead.
TOLEDO. O , March S.-Jacob Roemls,
who 3crved tho Tenth Ohio district in
Congress from 1SSI to 1SSS, died at his homo
today as tho result of an accidont.
rrrL ' " 1
Tho Stricken Rose From Grief.
li"VYi,aM.a. forlun'a Provision of nature
It is, that Deprives cho roso c i.,cntal
VtvJ? huv ,ltw Po'GH'int would be ita
crlof to discover, lx, ;ho height of I B
blooming glory, that a canker fed tit i a
heart and that Its beauty nnd fragrance
uero doomed forever. Nature always
enures tho suffering; sho is a veritable
c orchouse of pleasing rewards, for thoao
l n'.k ,her aid. In tho years gono by
fulling hair and crayncss havo c at a
Sloom over tho lives of thousands of
young women, but thanks to tho nvcstl
gat ons of sciential tho true cao of hair
destruction Is now known to bo n BSrm
or parasite that burrows into tho hair fol
licles. Ncwbro's Hcrpicidc absolutely de
ntroyo this germ, thus ponniitlng the ha?r
o grow ,-ls nature Intended. Sold by lead
ing druggists. Send 10c In stain no ar
,K l 'I!hC Ucio Co,PoU
if 'Mr the World ' j A
25 dainty maids of as many MM w
WhV ffl fatQ&sSLi nations, each holding her , rJ W'ft
m. mew pscmREs irzvliv.; lLsiMry4-? Jm
fcjv set of pictures we have ever issued you know what k ' '1
Nthat means. Full set free for 60Turkish ' Now ti jJ
Some paints dry dead; otheni ore so
dead dry they crack or chalk off. .
" lives with a lustre. Guaranteed to vi
. wear for five years. A
J Pinianwii Plate flun Co , atccril Dlitrlbotrri, H
7 EoJ for Rt-jk ofPilDl Koowlt4c ol Adtloc (frc) to Jfl
rino.t r-AiST co,, uk 81., sii"ut, wit. JrA
G. W. Ebert k Co,, !
The Big "Wall Paper House,
326 State St., Salt Lake City.
THE PLUMBER TILVT IT PATS to get
Is tho ono that docs his work well and
asks no more than a reasonable compen
sation. That Is exactly what wo aim to
do. Wo have everything for tho
constantly on hand, and wo can always
glvo you valuable suggestions in regard to
lilting up tho lavatory. We'd llko to have
you pay us a visit, especially If you're
hard to please.
I. M. H5GLEY & CO.,
Electric Wiring and Fixtures.
l(Xjl East First South. Telephone 752.
jj Havo You Attended f
I M. H. DES&Y'S
i Big efiothing Sale?
!j If Not; Why Not?
.jjt's the Salt:
IfV That Makes
167 S. W. Tempi
Salt Lake City.
r C " fe'tfV""11 0N GUAnD
I ctM i '10 best m '10 coal i
5 j 56 8 lln0 tnnt ,s t0 1,0 ntlcl v
f. 'yW I Tnat'3 about the i
I Imf 3 'position that this -f
Z illy B company stands in 'i
t Wf I '-rnat's tnc reason wc $
' j )Vk D have "That Good
I -161- I
g Meighn SU
r 'Phono 2000. m
' yj op
Primary, Saoondary or Tertiary Blood Poison
PennanoiUly Cured. STou can bo troaUi at homo
niulor sumo Dinranty, Capital M0O.OCO, Wo 6oliclt
tho most obstinato cases. Ye hnvocurou tho worst
casoa in 15 lo 25 lnj-n If you hnvo taken morenry,
Ipdlda potash nnd Btlll hnro nchos intl tmIus. Mucus
Patchos lu Mouth, Soro Throat. PiinnloR, Contxir
Colorod Spots, L'looro on any pan, ot tlio body. Hait
or ErobrovTa fallln7 out, Trrlto for proofs ot curea.
Cook I&eBiniedly Co
810HA5MIO IS1PIS. Oblswv UL lM-ji 3wk Jr
: Your overworked "blood craves a tonic, at this time M .H
ji of year, especially. Give it a new lease of lifo -with good M
malt Pabat, "The Best Tonic." "We're solo agents. S
t RIEGER & LINDLEY,
"The "Whiskey Merchants."
DOCTOR COOK CUKDTEt j
I Prostatic Troubles 3- Nervous Debility ! .IH
1 permanently cured, no xJaS&K ' jl
I : matter how long tand- vftfSyv Cures quick and radical jH
lng the disease, in from $ in 20 to 60 days, bv my tmfmfM
6 to 20 days. Ijw yi own famous method, ; '1
; Stricture Jjjfl sff g Varicocele
cured In 15 days, with- (fa V ter4 . . . .
I out cuttlnc Daln drura X t O Completely and porma- tH
, Sffi2S& St IffiE MA !
; ... ... , V oymptoms soon dleappear i H
1 ; Wasting Weakness 1 v JV completely and forover: IH
' Tlmo of cure. 10 to 60 V ""SHe u 13 oafe' Palnle3.3 ,aiid
! days, by my original. Vt MfSlftv, bloodless. An absolute Wm
very olmple remedy ygoJJswW curo Suarantfrea- j H
j (used exclusively by f 3 aSTlWu' . r- . :w
me). VmmM Blood Poison A
I ; Private Diseases Every vestige of poison 'H
cured In 3 to 10 dayo, ronioved from system .-W-W-jM
svlthout tha use of pol- without aid of mcroury H MM
conous drugs. or potash. jH
1 Concuttatlon Is freo and Invited, and in conoultlng me you may be sur yjH
5 that nothing that 3clenc? can devlso or skill perfect has been left undan 0 fH
to afford you a speedy, sofa and pormanor.t sur. H zmmm
"WRITE me In full conusance, explaining your troublca as they appear to ta MH
you, and receive by return mail my honest and candid opinion ot your case. M H
I OK MBDBeflL e., SaSVSf'l'iV' 1
- " i -1 ",-" i ,-i,,.-iui....in iii)iiiu Jim imii f-Hirr r f fimm flrf r," I'TTTnfWfT l jf
tMMMAmHOQB RESTORED "CUPIDEME" H
fKWjfcSCitfS Tnli creat Veactablo Vltsllaor. tbo prescription of a. famous French physician, wlU 'H
'-Sv.J? qalcklourojou of oil norrous or dljcases of IboaoaerullTeorsanB.such niI.otain- IH
MIT ftlWl hood, IniomntR, ilna In tho Rack, Rcrnlnnl uililnii, .NerrooJ Debility, jm
WX4 J$&A Plraple, TJa0tne to tnHrr-y, x1iiatlnc 5rulno, Vnrlooncle, toniI- H
li$V Miil Ptton. Itetopi all loitcs br dajor Dljhi. Promaiuriiy.jloh ir not ohe4 ewla H
-ViCiai nfipfirnaiorrbnanndaUtbohorrore of irupoltnor OtJrlDENK clcaatca tho llrer. H
InelddoorB. CUPlDESE streairtbcn and rouorc. Tbo reason BoCnrera art) not ourca br "OOtors H
Is becan nlnotr por cent, aro troubloJ nlth 1'roototJtli. CUPIDEXR l tbo only known romeflr Wm
lo euro without in operation. tfXO testimonial. A wrltton iruaranico ElTenftDd money ro.uraojJ 11 91 J H
tose do novouoot a pormanfint onre. H l.OO fcor, jlx for WOO by mall, sand for froo clrcniar na H
(JODBE-PITT3 DRUG CO Salt Lako City. TJtab. Affeuts, jH
"nY"! Ti r I TV Vil vJi-rpii!U.iaBTTrjj!..i..''i
Bread mado 1 H
5 from money- II
:! back j
FLUR... a I
S Is always i C
I Palate-pleasing, s t
I Strength-giving', 3 t
j Life-stistaLning. f
In every sense of tho -word manu- 5
-V facturers. Ask to see our workshop,
-f Wo carry a good stock of Jewelry, -h-
-f- etc. Havo all sorts of saoncs. Do -f R
-Y engraving, watchwork and diamond -f L
-f work of tho best. 4-
-f- "Wo buy old gold. -f
-f- 259 SOUTH MAIN. -
-r- -J-4. - -- ---J- I
Diasnty Boots for I
Dainty Feet. i
S 1 1
238 and 210 Main St., 'Phone 695 )
! at Popular Prices. i
American Wall Papsr Co.
6 E. THIRD SOUTH. i
viif Jewelry :
Also Clocks, Silverware,
Watch, Chains Necklaces, P
Hat Pins, Toilet Articles, Cut d
Glass, Cuff Buttons, Charms,
and n multitude of JcSvelry h
j Novelties, all at prices safis- lM
factory to you. I if
j LY0 & CO., 143 Main Stj jH
I ZAZA BAR j
LATEST I Jl
j CONFECTION lm
n.-rr-pv.u.iv-tT3Ti5n:v nil Ill I HI Jl