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I 2 " ' TEE SALT TiAK"Pi TJIINjE; MO!NTAY" MOKNIffGr lA.BCH 28, 1904. j .
Ih.ivc roqulrcil several days at least to
blow up the steamships and clear away
ihc wreckage, during which time the
Japanese would be assured oCnon-lntor-ference
hi the carrying-out o their pur
poses. The failure of the Japanese this morn
lug may seriously hamper their plans
as the lec in the Ijiao river Is going out
and when the river Is free from ice its
mouth can easily be mined.
The conviction continues to grow
hen that the Japanese have concluded
that it would be Inadvisable to make a
direct frontal attack on Manchuria from
Korea against the whole Russlun army
and that it will be necessary to land a
flanking column In the Gulf of Ll.io
Tung to divide the attention of the
Russians and if possible to seize the
railroad and cut off Port Arthur.
The ground abovo Newchwang Is
perfectly familiar to the Japanese, who
occupied it for a year during the Chlno
Some experts even go so far as to ex
press the belief that Vlcc-Admlral Togo
was covering the movement of troops in
the Gulf of Lluo Tung this morning and
that therefore lie waa compelled to ex
orcise great caution and to decline the
Russian offer of an engagement.
Another view of the Japanese Admir
al's purpose which is less entertained,
Is that he believes that bombardments
from Pigeon Bay would be disastrous
to the Russian lleet if It were compelled
to remain' In the harbor, he having as
certained from observation that the
i Russian ships always pass out during
the high angle bombardments, and that
a big shell dropped on a battleship
could easily pierce the deck and, ex
ploding, might completely destroy it.
Ito Concludes "Visit to Korea.
SEOUL, Korea. March 27. Marquis
I llo and his suite left here today, uen.
IJIchl, who was formerly military at
tache to the Japanese legation here, did
not accompany him.
After a farewell audience of the Em-
peror, Marquis lto was entertained at
dinner by his Majesty. The departure
of the Marquis and his party was at
tended by Korean officials and the
diplomatists in Seoul.
During his stay here Marquis Ito
was shown distinguished consideration
by the Emperor of Korea and the
Crown Prince. His visit has resulted
In reassuring the people of Korea and
In paving the way for an extension of
At State functions Marquis Ito al
ways advised deliberation, gradual re
form, and that no Increase be made in
the Korean army, and there is no ques
tion but that the advice of Japan will
1 be accepted.
The mission of Marquis llo has less
ened political friction between Korea
and Japan, and It will moke easier the
task of the Japanese advisors who ul
timately will officiate here.
I Korea will send a return mission to
Japan. The official to head this mis
sion has not yet been chosen, but the
Emperor desires that Yi Chi Ting, a
former Minister of Foreign Affairs, be
selected for this post. Yi Chi Ylner
hesitates to undertake the mission,
fearing to become too much identified
with the pro-Japanese- party of Korea.
American Miners Blocked.
The American miners in north Korea
find themselves in a most difficult po
sition. Their ability to continue work
notwithstanding the outbreak of hos
tilities is dependent upon their strictly
minding their own business and exer
cising great caution to avoid offending
fither of the combatants. They have
practically ceased sending out any pri
ate correspondence in fear that some
chance expressions therein might be
construed into evidence of partiality.
A party of persons at Chemulpo, in
cluding the bride of Dr. Stryker, the
physician of the mines hospital, Is at
Chemulpo, desiring to go to Unsan,
where the mines. are located, but has
been advised to waitT" Minister Allen
cannot guarantee the safety of the women.
I OVERCHARGES FOR THE
RAILWAY MAIL SERVICE
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON. March 2C S. ' W.
Green, a publisher of New York,
1 c barges that the PostofTlce departmept
Is paying millions of dollars to railroads
for mail transportation service which it
J does not receive.
t The accusations are made in paniph-
Ut form and have been sent to members
of Congress. Mr. Green said the losses
sustained by the Government by the
overcharge on account of . railroad
, transportation services would pay the
leflclL for the last two years and leava
i surplus. ,
I TOO MUCH WATER SPOILS
DEMOCRATIC LOVE FEAST
GRAND RAPIDS, Midi.. March 27.-
Hccauso of the Hood that has svopt Grand
Rapids, the banquet planned by the Dem
ocratic club, which was to have bcon at
tended by guests of national prominence,
nas been abandoned and will not be held
Funds subscribed havo been turned over
lo the cLty relief commltteo, and tho uso
of tho Auditorium, leased for sovoral
uo,y occupancy, has been given to tho
Gen. Nelson A, Miles had been expected
'o speak on "Patriotism," but had sent
" lc?.tor ot reBret- owing to illness in his
H KAISER GIVES AN
H "AMERICAN" DINNER
NAPLES, March 27.-On the invi-
- tatlon of Emperor William, Embas-
4- sador Meyer came -to Naples from
- Rome today and dined with his Ma-
4- Jesty on board the German imperial
H, -f yncht Hohenzollern.
The Embassador sat at tho right
- of the Emperor, on whose left was
- Father Boniface Krug, formerly of -f
tf the Benedictine abbey at Bcatty,
4- Pa., and now abbot of the abbey of
Tho Embassador and the abbot "
were the only guc3ts of tho Empcr-
or. who Jokingly Bald that It was an
- "American dinner."
S At the request of the Emperor,
r Embassador Meyer accompanied
- him and Father Krug to Monte Cas-
r elno, where they visited the abbey
and admired tho work of rcstora-
y tlon of the famous mosaics there -f
4- Speaking of tho condition of tho
K Emperor, Embassador Meyer said:
f "Emperor William looks oxtrcmojj) -f
f well. Just as ho did when 1 saw him
r at Kiel last summer, ilia voice is -)-
as strong as over and he Is In ox-
f ccllcnt spirits."
DELAY IS GAME OF
Attempt Will Bo Made to Talk Back
Pure Food Bill House Pro
gramme. WASHINGTON, March 27. Senator
Hoyburn has given notice that tomorrow
he will movo lo take up tho pure, food bill,
but tho enemies of '".l-at measure will seek
to prevent consideration ot It by con
stantly keeping" appropriation bills before
This policy was mado plain by Uio early
adjournment of the Sonato on Saturday,
which wa3 token to prevent the comple
tion of tho District of Columbia appro
priation bill on that day, thus forcing It
over and affording material In tho way of
appropriation legislation for discussion on
Tho opponents of the pure food bill
count on continuing tho discussion of tho
district bill until the postofflec appropria
tion bill can be reported on.
If tho district bill la passed before the
postofrlco bill Is ready for consideration,
tho conferees report on tho army appro
priation bill or the bill authorizing a now
department building at Washington may
bo mado to servo tho purpose of holding
off tho pure food bill. j
The sundry civil bill has tho right of
way in the house this weok, and Chair
man Hcmcnway bolloves that It will rc
qulro tho wholo week to disposo of tho
Should this not bo the case, two special
orders havo been set to .follow it pension
bills and the omnibus bill.
FIGURE STORY ABOUT
Results of Improved System During
Year 1903 Were Most
WASHINGTON, March 27. The
Census bureau' today Issued a prelimi
nary report on Irrigation in Oregon in
It shows that the irrigation conditions
there were above the average. Better
methods of manogement and a more
economical use of the ordinary water
supply are urged in order to greatly in-,
crease the number of acres that may
bo brought under irrigation.
In 1902 the number of farms reported
was 5133, with an irrigated area of 439,-"
91S acres, an Increase since 1S99 of 51,671
acres, or 13.3 per cent for the three
years The per cent of increase for the
ten years from 1S89 to 1S99 was 11S.2.
In 1902, 2555 Irrigating systems were In
operation, representing a total con
struction cost of $2,0S9,G09, an average
of $S18 per system and 5-1.75 per ir
rigated acre. The total length of main
canals and ditches was 3C53 miles,
an average of l.-l miles per system.
The aggregate number of acres irri
gated by the 2417 systems receiving
water from streams was 42S.925, belong
ing to 4978 farms. The average cost
per acre was 54.S1. The 114 systems
snipplled with water from springs irri
gated 10.759 acres on 131 farms, the
average cost per acre being $2.13.
Twenty-four-well systems irrigated 972
acres, representing twenty-four farms,
at an average cost per acre of 515.27.
The stream systems cost, initially,
52.0C2.1SS for the 2G04 miles of main
canals and ditches, and the necessary
dams and headgates. The first cost of
the spring systems was 522,985, and the
length of main ditches was' forty-nine
miles. The construction of the well
systems was $4536.
WEDDED, YET NO WIFE,
GIRL SUES FOR DIVORCE
Special to The Trlbuno.
CHICAGO, Tsiarch 27 Discussing a ro
mance hfdden for two years in the mar
riage records of Chicago, two suits. In
volving divorce and damages, havo been
Hied in tho Circuit court. In the divorce
action Mrs. Eva Murray Fargan demands
legal separation from a husband- with
whom she has nover' lived a day.
In the damage suit, filed In answer to
the divorce bill of his wife. John II. Pa
gan declares his mother-in-law. Mrs, Em
ma Murray, alienated his wife's affec
tions, and for this asks 510.000.
The wedding of the couple was a clan
destine, one. After the ceremony both re
turned to their homes. When the girl's
mother learned of the wedding she pro
tested against their living together, owlnp
to their extreme youth, Fagan being 20
and his wife IS.
Special lo Tho Tribune.
CIUCAGO, March 27. Rov. It. Johnson
of Blnghamton, N. T., will havo trouble in
startjhg his Methodist Episcopal marrlago
bureau in Chicago. No matter how popu
lar it might be with certain of tho young
er people who might mavo uso for it,
prominent members of tho Methodist
clergy say that .the church will not coun
tenance the bureau.
"In the first plaqo, I do not think there
Is anything In tho marrlago bureau pro
ject, and in the next place, I do hot think
the church would permit such an insti
tution to bear Its namo and work under
its protection," said D. D. Thompson,
editor of the Northwestern Chrlstlnn Ad
vocate, a leading Methodist church pub
lication. "Tho wholo thing appears to me
to be absurd. There Is not occasion for
such a silly Institution."
MUTTERINGS OF TROUBLE ON
TRANSFER, OF PANAMA CANAL
PARIS, Marcli 27. The United States
embassy continues to receive sugges
tions from many legal quarters in re
gard to the possible complication over
the transfer of the Panama canal to
the United States, but Embassador
Porter is satisfied that the alleged com
plications amount to nothing-.
It was he who advised securing the
opinion of former Premier Waldeck
Rousseau on the regularity of the
ThlB opinion, which is very lengthy,
covers all possible complications and
shows that the right to transfer the
concession to this United States is un
questionable. Owing to M. Waldeck Rousseau's
legal standing his opinion is exorcising
great Influence in other quarters.
A Guaranteed.' Cure for Piles.
Itching. Blind. Bleeding or Protrud
ing Piles. Tour druggist will refund
money if PAZO OINTMENT fails to
cure you In 6 to 14 days. GOo
SMELTER SLAG PAVEMENT DESIRED
BY STATE STREET RESIDENTS
Macadamizing Stale street from
Fourth South to Tenth South street
with slag from the Murray smelters will
be proposed before the City Council to
night In u resolution by President
The resolution will have the en
thusiastic indorsement of all persons
who own property on State street who
have been complaining bitterly all win
ter because of the condition of the
thoroughfare in front of their premises.
It Is claimed that the work can be
done at a cost of not more than $4000
for the entire distance. The County
road from Tenth South to Murray was
SEATTLE, Wash.. March 27. Johnnv
Hayes, alias "Johnny Behind the Rocks,"
the nottd California starco robber, was
arrested In this city tonight on suspicion.
SEATTLE, Wash., March 27 A special
from Nomo tells of tho capture there of
a wild man of barbarous appearance, to
tally unable or unwilling to glvo an ac
count of himself. Ho Is commonly be
lieved to be an escaped Russian exile
uti iv itt, Ark., March 27. Two more
negroes have been killed in the clash be
tween whites and blacks at St. Charles.
This brings the total of dead negroes up
to thirteen, all of them killed within tho
past week. The last two killed wero tho
Griffith brothers, Henry and Walker, who
v. ere the cause of the trouble
SEATTLE. Wash., March 27. The Nome
News of January 20th says from the
amount of work In progress this winter In
the mines of Cape Nome mining district,
the output of gold next spring will bo tho
greatest In the history of the Seward pe
ninsula None of the "big companies" Is
operating on an extensive? scale.
WASHINGTON. March 27. Information
received from Admiral Wise, at Guanta
namo, Indicates that the Morales Govern
ment Is making headway in tho revolu
tionary contest In San Domingo, tho Ad
miral reporting that It Is now in posses
sion of all tho ports of the island except
the small one ot Monto Cristl on tho north
QUINCY. 111., March 27. Flro today la
the Hotel Newcomb resulted In tho death
of Rose McDonald, onco an actress, and
Antoinette Broniskl. a waiter. Flames
were discovered In tho annex occupied by
servants. The guests eseaped In their
night robes. MIsh McDonald was suffo
cated In her room. Miss Broniskl was
forced to jump from a third-story window.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. March 27. Re
turns tonight are still Incomplete. Gov.
Davis claims he will havo 305 delegates In
the State convention, or S3 mora than
enough to secure his renomlnatlon. But
Judge Carroll D. Wood has carried
enough counties to give him 1G9 delegatos,
which casts doubt on the Davis claim.
There arc nlno counties In which the offl
clol vote la necessary to decide. Robert
I. Rogers has the lead for Attorney-General
and Dr. Avery F. Moore for Auditor.
MUKDEN, March 27.-Gcn. Kuropatkin
arrived today and proceeded to tho head
quarters of viceroy AlexlefT.
TIENTSIN. March 27. (Official.') At
noon today the Russians proclaimed
Newchwang under martial law.
EKATERINOSLAV. Russia, March 27.
Lleut.-Gen. Count Keller, Governor of this
province, has gono to St. Petersburg. Ho
has volunteered for service In the far East.
ST. PETERSBURG. March 27. A re
port from Vladivostok says that a mine
has been discovered under tho fortress,
with wires leading to a Chinese houso in
LONDON, March 2S, Tho Standard's
correspondent at Seoul says that sinco the
light at Chemulpo over 7000 Japaneso ad
venturers have arrived at Seoul in search
SHANGHAI, March 27 The maritime
customs returns for 1903 show a great de
velopment In the Import of cotton fabrics
from Japan at tho expense of tho Anglo
ALGIERS, March 27. The Russian torpedo-boat
destroyer Bulnl, while entering
this port today, went aground and sus
tained extenslvo damages. Tho vessel
must be docked.
PARIS. March 27. The negotiations for
an Anglo-French colonial treaty arc pro
gressing satisfactorily, but tho officers
are unablo to say Just when It will bo
ready to bo signed.
LONDON, March 27. It is officially an
nounced that Baron Curzon of Keddles
ton, Viceroy of India, has bcon appointed
Lord Warden of the Cinque ports In suc
cession to tho lato Marquis of Salisbury.
HAMBURG, March 27.--AccordIng to a
dispatch received here, there were ninety
killed. Including thirteen white persona,
In tho tornado that caused ruin through
out the Island of Reunion March 21st and
ATHENS, March 27. Rev. John Potts
of Toronto, Ont., preached on tho hill of
Mars today to tho delegates to the world's
Sunday-school convention. Tho ministers
and delegates repeated St. Paul'3 address
to tho Athenians.
TOIvIO, March 27.--Tho lower houso of
Parliament has amended tho tobacco
monopoly by Increasing the compensation
clauso from a sura equalling three years'
income to a sum equalling tho amount of
3ales for thrco years.
HAVANA, March 27. Telegrams from
Santiago do Cuba report that all tho
mombers of tho provisional electoral board
of scrutiny havo been arrested on tho
chargo of falsifying tho results of elec
tions for Congressmen.
ADELAIDE, Aus., March 27. In conse
quence of a speech Insulting King Edward,
the Government has refused tho use of'
public buildings to John Alexander Dowlo.
Tho Mayor of Adelaide wroto to Dowlo
telling hln he was a disgrace to tho na
tionality. . PARIS. Marcli 27. Tho Matin's Harbin
correspondent says a rumop Is being cir
culated there to tho effect that tho war
will last twenty years and that it will not
really begin before September, tho rains
making July and August unfavorable for
ST. PETERSBURG, March 28. Procla
mation by tho Chinese Governor of Man
churia directs that all Chinese in Man
churia shall obBervo neutrality and attend
strictly to business, and particularly to
refrain from damaging railroad and tele
graph lines. They also aro ordered to re
port any such attempts immediately.
MESSINA, Sicily, March 27. Thrco
hundred and twenty-two Americans on
the Hamburg-American lino steamship
Augusta Victoria, on receiving notifica
tion that thoy must transfer at Naples to
tho Hamburg-American line steamship
Columbia, held an Indignation meeting,
and will sue the company for violation
ST. PETERSBURG. March 27. There Is
much discussion In diplomatic circles over
tho Intimation that Great Britain,
through the new French entente, Is seek
ing to compose her differences with Rus
sia. The Novostl today editorially con
tends that there Is no real conflict of
Interests, and says; "Wo have always
maintained that a now triplo alllanco
macadamized with slag more than a
year ago and remains, in excellent con
dition. The effect has been, It is
claimed, to divert the trade of the farm
ers In the intervening district, from
Salt L,ake to Murray.
Those who favor the scheme point out
that there Is an inexhaustible quantity
of slag at the smelters, and all that Is
necessary lo transform it into pave
ment almost equal to asphalt, Is to haul
it in over the street car line and dump
it beside the track, afterward covering
the surface with a layer of sand.
Should the experiment be tried and
prove as successful on cily streets as It
has on the county road the slag may be
utilized In other parts of the city, where
asphalt would otherwise be used.
would assure the balance of power not
enly In Europe, but throughout tho
world." The Novostl gives Emperor Wil
liam credit for a prophetic realization of
tho "yellow peril," and says: "Ho first
understood tho Impending necessity for
a union of all the white races against
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., March 27.
Mrs. Jefforson Davis, widow of the Presi
dent of tho Southern Confederacy, who
c&mo hero, from Now York after an Ill
ness, was last night stricken at her hotel
with an attack of acuto Indigestion. Mrs.
Davis was better today.
ROME. March 27. M. Combes, tho
French Premier, says that tho forthcom
ing visit of Prcsldont Loubet Is not only
a courtesy from tho President of tho
French republic to King Victor Emmanu
el, but that It is a visit "from a friend
called France to a friend called Italy."
M. Combes added that President Loubet
never dreamed of visiting the Pope.
MRS. CORDELTA GRTNNELL WIL
LIS, widow of the author, N. P. Willis,
is dead at Washington, in her 80th year.
HARRY L. WILSON, one of tho most
expert telegraphers in tho country and
for some years day chief operator for the
Associated Press in Washington, died of
neuralgia of tho heart in that city yes
terday. He was 44 years of age and
leaves a widow andelght children.
BREVET MAJ.-GEN. THOMAS O.' OS
BORNE of Chicago, for many years
United States Minister to tho Argentine
republic, who went to Washington si few
days ago for a visit. Is dead there, of
apoplexy. Tho funeral will tako placo on
Wednesday next, and it Is expected that
In view of Gen. Osborno's distinguished
services In tho Unlled States volunteers
during the Civil war, full military honors
will be accorded.
Tight "Waists for the Women.
"Prepare for tight waists" Is tlie dic
tum sent forth by the annual conven
tion of dressmakers in New York city.
Hereafter women of the country must
follow the new style or be outside the
pale of fashion. To the male mind this
will glvo an erroneous impression with
out that illumination which we here
vouchsafe. Tight waists In the physi
cal sense have been in use from time
Immemorial, and the dictum as sent
forth does not mean necessarily a fur
ther drawing In of the corset-strings,
though logically It will lead to such ac
tion. It means that there will be no
more of the draperies from the bust
to the abdomen which obscure the natu
rally bad or artificially improved figure
and aid in hiding some very unpleasant
features of the anatomy of certain wo
men. No. There is lo be no more decep
tion. The coming waist is to be plain
and built tightly over tjie corset so as
to conform to the figure as reduced and
rearranged by the corset. The un
duly stout cannot Have a sort of veil
floating down to conceal unenviable
proportions. Every woman must exhibit
herself as she is or as she can twist her
self into being, and there -will be no fear
or favor shown. This is a heartless 'dic
tum, but It must be obeyed, along with
another which forbids women to bend
the knee when walking. This is a dif
ficult task and gives the tyro the ap
pearance of "walking Spanish," as we
used to call it in juvenile days. It must
be done. The woman of fashion will
squeeze herself into the smallest possi
ble compass and walk as if she had lost
both her l;nee-caps, which is supposed
to give "a grace and dignity to any wo
man who is endowed by nature with a
good carriage." Philadelphia Inquirer.
Tho Yankee in England.
An enterprising Yankee came over to
England and decided to open a shop In
Birmingham. He obtained premises
next door to a man who also kept a shop
of the same description, but was not
very pushing in his business methods.
The methods of tho Yankee, however,
Caused the older trader to wako up,
and, with the spirit of originality strong
upon him, he afllxed a notice over his
shop with the words, "Established fifty
years," painted in large letters. Next
day the Yankee replied to this with a
notice over his store to this effect: "Es
tablished yesterday. No old stock."
Dry, moist, scaly tetter, all forma
of eczema or salt rheum, pimplea
and other cutaneous eruptions pro
ceed from humors, either inherited,
or acquired through defective di
, gqstion and assimilation.
To treat these eruptions with
drying medicines is dangerous.
The thing to do is to take
Which thoroughly cleanse the blood, '
expelling all humors and building
up the whole system. They cure
Hood's Sarsaparilla permanently cured J.
G. Hinos. Pranks, III., of eczema, from which
ho had suffered for somo times and Miss
Alvina Woitor, Boi 212, Alcona, Wis., of pim
pics on her face and back and chafed skin on
her body, by which oho had been ffreatly
troubled. Thoro aro moro testimonials in
favor of Hood's than can bo published.
Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to
.oure and koops tho promlso,
ONCE I HAD A HUSBAND I
The Girl Who Braves the Stress of
Storm and Weather.
P3jlIB best plan for a man or
ArrSiS woman to avoid taking cold
.tfJSS.V) is to endeavor lo harden
$)M oneself as the cold weather
x&W&Zex advances by becoming ac
iMi. customed to the out-of-door
air. By living in stagnant
air, in a close room, night or day, the
beauty of the complexion is spoiled.
Mauy people imagine night air is dan
gerous and exclude it from the sleeping
rooms as far as possible by keeping doors
and windows closed, which is a mistake.
The crisp, cold winter air out of doors
is good air. In a moderately cold winter
day one's body takes iu one-seventh
more oxygen than in warm weather.
The air is purer because the snow and
winds clear off the smoke, dust aud
fully scrutinize her symptoms and gi.J
her the best medical advice free ot
charge and iu perfect confidence, such
as Dr. R. V. Pierce, the specialist in
woman's diseases at Buffalo, N. Y. Dr.
Pierce was early a student of plant life as
well as the human system and he found
that certain herbs, roots and barks made
into a tonic without the use of alcohol
or narcotics would cure the diseases
peculiar to women, thio he called Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
The young girl or the matron at times
in her life is weighted down by period
ical disabilities which become hard to
bear. What is needed is a tonic for
the womanly system. During the past
thirty -eight years this vegetable com
pound of Doctor Pierce has sold more
largely than any other medicine intended
only for woman's diseases. Few women
in the United States have not heard of
its splendid remedial qualities, for it is a
Prescription that can always be depended
upon when woolen suffer.
The proprietors of Dr. Pierce's Favn-
germs. We quote Dr. Pierce, who is
an authority on the diseases prevalent
among women, young and old, who says,
"if fresh air be excluded from the bed
room the sleeper is obliged to breathe
and rebreathe an atmosphere charged
with impurities thrown off from the
body aud lungs. At this time of the
3ear people hover about the register or
stove, clothing themselves too warmly
and spending their time in the warmth
indoors, with the result that they become
tender and sensitive and are almost cer
tain to catch cold. Then too, there is
marvelous power in God's sunlight.
The young girl is like a plant which if
set in a dark corner becomes scrawny
and struggles hard for existence, but if
put in the sunlight puts on more vigor
ous growth." Dr. Pierce further says,
"of the patients in a hospital ward, those
on the shady sjde never progress so well
as those on the sunny side. Thousands
of girls lose health and grow thin and
sickly because they live indoors. Fresh
nir stimulates the blood, for when we
breathe the fresh air into the lungs the
blood takes up the oxygen, the pores of
the skin are invigorated, and if one has
n naturally sluggish circulation a tepid
bath every morning, or a cold bath if
the girl is strong enough, is a great
thing for the skin and complexion.
Colds, catarrh of the nose, throat and
lungs and consumption come when the
skin is dead and inactive, when we
breathe impure air and do not exercise
' sufficiently to expand our lungs in the
, good air. The vital organism of the
younggirl requires fresh air aud sunshine,
just as do plants." If the woman is run
down and weak it is not possible for her
to take the vigorous measures suggested
above, but she should then consult with
6ome prominent specialist, and if she
does not like to confide in some one at
home, it would be well for her to con
sult, by letter, with some physician of
world wide reputation, who will carc-
ite Prescription offer 500 reward for
women who cannot be cured of Leucor
rhea, Female Weakness, Prolapsus or Fal
ling of Womb. All they ask is a fair and
reasonable trial of their means of cure.
"I was troubled with female weakness
for eight years, and suffered more than
I can tell," writes Mrs. Gust Moser, of
Ovando, Deerlodge Co., Mont "My
disposition was affected to such an ex
tent, that to say a pleasant word to any
one wis almost an impossibility.
"I "jad two operations performed by
one of the most skilled surgeons of the
West, but did not get relief. Then,
against my doctor's strict orders, I com
rnencecTtaking Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription aud ' Golden Medical Discov
ery,' and also followed the advice given
in the 'Medical Adviser.' I continued
this treatment for three months, and to
day am as healthy and well as a woman
can be. I cannot thank Dr. Pierce
enough for his kind letters to me."
PERSONS OP EITHER SEX
Beforo or after marrlaso should know them
selves. Ignorance of tho laws of SELF and
1 SEX leads to misery and
FALSB modosty to debar
you from such knowlcdco.
Know about tho Process
of Generation, Physical
and Vital Properties ot
tho Blood, tho Organs of
A rreat deal of sickness
and a ercat many doctors'
bills mlcht bo saved to
any family by keeping a
copy of Dr. Pierce's great
thousand-pago frco book.
"Tho Common Scnso
at hand. It'glvcs valuable recipes for curlnc
tho diseases that are curable without a doctor
and comprehensive information about Anat
omy and Physiology with over three hundred
illustrations. "TI10 Common Senso Medical
Adviser" Is sent freo on receipt, of stamps
to pay cxponso of mailing nnlu. Send 10
Dr. It. V. 1'lorce, Buffalo. N. Y., 21 one-cent
stamps for tho book In paper covers, or 31
stamps for tho cloth-bound volume.
I ..GARDNER DAILY STORE NEWS., j
I Next Sunday is Easter, jj
PPife f yu 've i
' pi Jj? Spring Suit its initial ap t
i jt&k -pearance,
niust mae I
! selection this week. ' i '
ullik yu .come earIy you'll c
j MrTy have the first picking i
.o- Wf From our great and var- j
- iec stoc f I94 styles, I
IW Which is now at its best.
There's anything your 1
artistic taste desires, - S
if I Whether it is a plain color E
jj Wi 1 any Pr'ce your pocket-
j 1M W' J book will permit, from $35
j aglS Fancy" vests, shirts, neck-
1K..,-W wear and hats are here in
IP Easter designs.
one .p r a pnIPP ,3S-,3S '
Price J, r. UAIMPHLIX MairiSt.
I Order By Mll Promptly Filled.
The M 4 ,
j Easiest Way MjI
1 IS NOT ALWAYS THE BEST, ( Wj I
S BUT IN THE MATTER OF 1 j
j PAUKEB'S "LUCKY CURVE" (
5 FOUNTAIN PEN VS. INCON- ,1 j '
q VENTENCE A JUP-Y OP 'Mr $
THOUSANDS OF BOOKKEEP- , 1 i '
2 ERS AND STENOGRAPHERS j I
jj HAS DECIDED IN FAVOR I I
OF THE PARKER PEN. j M I
J THE PENS RANGE FROM I Hi
Sl.GO TO S6 THE PEN. j IK'
I ' Where thu : il
Cars Stop. j S ll
See Bed or
Couch, something nevr.
X. X. Ii. FURNITURE & CARPET ' , HI
INSTALIBENT HOUSE. II
SOLE AGENTS. . ill
COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS. . H
TERMS S 1.00 on S10; S10.00 on ;j !H
S100.0O. No interest.
1 VIOLETS? I (' :
Then here are things that you
tvIII want nil with tho dainty A - Ji
odor of fresh vlolots: ' ?Flm
Violet Ammonia, Mt A mt
W Violet Sachet, . , Rfl
6m Violet Talcum Powder. MB , (MM
y violet Witch Hazel. X . tl
KM Violet Tolldt Water. M 'N, k ;
)?X Violet Amulets, X Iff
Violet Bath Tablets, ( v ' M
jgL Violet Soaps, jgL - r -4
fcja Violet Do Parme Ex., BR S '
5T Violet Faco Powder, -W F "
y!ty Violet Cachets for tho breath. W
Druehl & FranRen, , 1
tt DRUGGISTS, ft
Southeast Corner Main and W r J
Third South Strcots, Salt A
Lako City. g ,
If s Kind of .
Ooesr Weather to
Talk Low Shoes- j
But -when you're ready, we'ro
here to show you the greatest
specials in OXFORDS that you
'ever looked at.
238 and 2-10 Main st. 'Phono 695. 1 1
Bettor than anyruj
cost you less money. Ask your dcalJ
er for them. Look for our trad
Utah Bedding & MTgXa. J
Salt Lako City, Utah. ; I
' Who fixes your I
clock ? I III
I M?hone 65 for the I j i 1
f correct time J ( I I