Newspaper Page Text
2 , The Salt XiAKe Tribtote: "Weditesdax Mommas-, May 25, 1904.
DO THEIR WORK
Japanese Exhibit at
Sciencb Aids Busy Little
Toiler in Spinning Web
for Finest Fabrics.
j E-ESB size of Turnip Seed and So
Light' That It Tnkes 40,000 to
Weigh an Ounce.
Special to Tho Tribune.
T, LOUIS, May 24. Silk" from tho
worm and mulberry-leaf to the fin
Ljl ,s,,ccl manufactured product and the
most magnificent silk gowns, 1b
shown In every stage In the elaborate and
comprelicnslvo exhibits at the World's
Science has stepped In to aid tho busy
UUlc worm In spinning silk for tho finest
fabrics the world has ever known,, by
providing tho best of mulberry-leaves of
the most desirable quality for food for
the worms,. These trees arc part of the
Japanese silk exhibit, a perfect mcxlcl of
a wormhousc, whero great caro is given
tp tho valuable little creatures that do
so much for mankind.
The tiny silkworm eggs, very llko tur
nip 8eod, are shown in the silk exhibit.
They nro of various colors, and so light
In weight that it roqulrcs about -10,000 to
weigh an ounce. From a slnglo ounce of
eggs can bo obtained about a hundred
pounds of fresh cocoons. Tho eggs aro
Hj gathered by experts and wrapped In cloth
and paper to be kept until tho following
Hatch in Six or Seven Bays.
Just before the tlmo for tho whlto mul-bcrry-trco
to unfold Its leaves the eggs
are placed In a warm room, where they
hatch in six or seven days. The Inter
cstlng process begins at once. The ml
nute worm cornea from its shell with a
voracious appetite, and a largo supply of
mulberry-leaves Is ready for Its food.
Tho leaves arc plucked from the trees
and spread around tho room where tho
young Worms can find them.
The feeding period of the silkworm
lasts from thirty to forty days, and then
j comes tho moulting period. They pre-
j paro to spin the silk at this period; they
have quit eating and are busy and rcst
less; they climb about the branches of
the trees and spin their cocoons.
The silken thread is spun around and
around, forming a wonderful covering of
downy softness which no work of man
has over been ablo to imitate. Tho worm
Incloses Itself In its silken prison and
hides from the world tho secret of its
transformation into a butterfly.
It takes from fifteen to sixteen days for
the butterfly or moth to come from tho
llnished cocoon, and within six hours
after emerging from its prison tho but-tf-rfiy
deposits Its eggs, which are quickly
gathered and put in a co.ol place until
j tho tlmo for their hatching.
Handling the Cocoons.
If the cocoons arc raised for silk In
stead of for the eggs, they must bo col
lected soon aftcr"-,the worms have lln
fl Ished them and placed In an oven at a
fl temperature of 200 degrees and baked
about twelve hours, or else they may be
subjected to a bath of steam In a tight
j After tho baking or steaming process
the cocoons are dried In tho open air.
Tho.-sllk of the cocoon is delicately woven
Inside and. If properly handled, can be
unwound and reeled by hand or machine
upon a bobbin. A cocoon contains about
J200 yards of Bilk. This Is tho result of
about six weeks' work of a silkworm,
from the egg to its death In the oven.
All phases of tho silk-making process
1 aro shown at the, World's fair, where vls-
1 I tors can seo tho eggs, the hatching pro-
cess, the worms feeding, the cocoons, the
butterfly as it emerges from the cocoons,
the baking of tho cocoon and the reel I rig
of tho silk. It Is ono of the most Jn-
jS structive exhibits over prepared for an
exposition, and the caro and thorough
HBl ricss of the Japanese aro manifest In
HjVJ oVcry feature of the exhibit.
PH In thin same Interesting . exhibit are
PH shown tiio magnificent silks In the piece
jH and In klmonas, gowns and handker-
chiefs mado by man from the product
1 of the worm'.
ICASTILLA SPRING AND RE
Via D. & R. Cr., Sunday, May 29.
Leave Salt Lake S;00 a. m. Returning,
arrive at Salt Lake 6:00 p. m.
I Cotton Mill Sells at Auction.
DENVER. May 24. The plant Is
the Overland Cotton Mill company,
which went into the hands of a receiver
some months ago, has been sold at
auction to the Whiting Machine Works
company of Whitlnsvllle, Mass., for
$65,000. It is not known what disposi
tion -will be made of tho plant-
HI Dry, moist, scaly tetter, all forms
of eczema or salt rheum, pimplea
and other cutaneous eruptions pro-
Hl ceed from humors, eftherinherited,
H or acquired through elective di-
gestion and assimilation.
To treat these eruptions "with
drying' medicines is dangerous. '
HI The thing to do is to take .
I Hood's Sarsaparilla
I and Pills
VVTiichthoroughlycleanse the blood,
eipelling all humors and building
up the whole system. They cure
Hood's Suraaparlha permanently cured J.
Q. Hinoi, Franks. 111., of oczouw, from which
l ho had' suffered for some time; and Miss
j Alvlna Wolter. Box 2Tj. Alcoa. Wis., of pirn
,ples on her faeo and back and chafed skin cvt
j bor body, 1)7 "vhieh sho had been trreatly
troubled. Thcro aro morn testimonials la
1 ravor of Hood's than con bo published.
Hood's Saroaparllla promises t
cure and keeps tho promlso. J
One Place Where
Men Keep Quiet
Men Can Now Join Mothers Club in
Now York, But Aro Not Qual-
ifled to Speak Nor Vote.
NEW YORK, May "24. After a
mrief agitation, tho New York.
City Mothers' club has amended
Its constitution in order to ad
mit men as associate members.
The ladles announced that they would
gladly receive the necessary member
ship fee of 52 ffom any respectable per
son of the male persuasion who Is in
sympathy with the purposes of the or
ganization. Of course, ns an associate
member he will not vote.
WAYS AND MEANS FOR
Problem That Is Now Up to the City
Council and the Board of
, ;-" I
MEMBERS of the Finance com
mittee of the City Council will
be Invited to meet with, the
members of the Board of Pub
lic Works next Tuesday for the pur
pose of considering ways and means for
.the carrying on of "needed public im
provements in the way of sidewalk,
sewer and water main extensions Un
der the present state of affairs the
hands of the Board of Public Works
are practically tied and they can do
nothing- toward Improving the side
walks or sanitary conditions of the city.
When the attention of the City Coun
cil was called to the fact that under
the Fernstrom resolution; adopted last
August, it is next to Impossible to or
der needed public improvements, tho
Council referred tho communication
back to the board with instructions to
try to make arrangements with tho
contractors to do the work. The Fern
strom measure provides that no work
be ordered until 75 per cent of the tax
levied for the proposed Improvement
lias been paid into the city treasury.
The Street and Municipal Laws com
mittees have both recommended that
the amount to be paid in be "decreased
to 50 per cent, but as yet the reports
have not been acted upon by the Coun
cil A second communication from the
Soard of Public .Works urging upon
tho Council the necessity of amending
the ordinances so that work can be un
dertaken was tabled at the meeting of
the Aldermen on Monday night.
Clerk Wilklns of the Board of Public
Works has been doing everything In
his power to find some way by which
'the work can be done. In accordance
with the action of the Council on the
board's first communication relative to
the Fernstrom resolution Mr. Wllkins
wrote to the R. S. Blome company of
Chicago setting the facts before them
and inquiring whether that Arm, which
has the contract for sidewalk exten
sions, would be willing to undertake
work before the full 75 per cent of the
tax has been paid in In answer to his
communication Mr. Wilklns received a
telegram yesterday from the Blome
company to the effect that theye would
be satisfied to commence work as soon
ns the ordinances are amended making
the pavement a lien upon the property.
If this be done the contractor will be
willing to commence work when or
dered by the board and receive the
money as fast as the taxes are paid in.
providing that interest at tho rate of
7 per cent be paid on all balances due
at the completion of any piece of work.
After considering the matter yester
day .the board decided to confer with
the Finance committee of the Council
before accepting the proposition of the
Win OuMr Denver
Employees Rockefeller Properties Ad
mitted to Seats in "Western Fed
eration Miners' Convention.
DENVJ3R, May 24 Tho Western Fed
eration of Miners' convention spent
the entire morning over the report
of tho committee on credentials.
The only contest was in the delegation
from tho Butte engineers. The regular
delegates were seated as follows: Joseph
Corly, J. F. Lyford, Malcolm Gillls and
J. B. Stodden. They are said to be em
ployees of , the Rockefeller properties,
while the defeated' delegation aro Bald to
be employed on tho lllnz properties. Tho '
latter delegation was chosen before the
announcement of tho postponement of the
convention was made.
After tho selection of a now date tho
second delegation was named. Tho con
test was upon tho question of the effect
tho change of date of meeting had upon
the action of the Engineers' union in se
lecting Its representatives. Jt was tho
senao of the convention that whatever ac
tion the union had taken to bo represent
ed at the convention as first announced,
vn nullified by tho cancellation of the
dato of holding tho convention.
One of tho most important acts pf tho
convention thus far wa the seating of
delegates sent by the United Mine-Workers
of America, and tho American Feder
ation of Labor, Their credentials wcr,o
rcad today, and a,l though they will have
no voting powers, they will bo permitted
to engage In discussion upon all matters
pertaining to labor. This action Is sig
nificant in that It Is the first official rec
ognition of the two organizations given
by the Western Ffcdretlon of Miners slnco
Its withdrawal from tho American Fed
eration of Labor. Borne have tho temerity
to predict that it will have tho effect of
causing a complete adhesion of the two
great bodies In the near futuro.
At tho afternoon scslou tho reports of
Acting President J. C. WllllamB of Cali
fornia and Secretary-Treasurer Haywood
were. read. Williams's report consisted
mainly of a recital of the striko conditions
in Colorado. The secretary's report was
very lengthy. Jt showed that moro .un
ions had been organized during tho past
twelvo months than ever beforo in. the
same period of time, and that tho financial
"condition of' tho union was excellent. This
tn spite of, tho great drain Upon the ex
chequer by reason of tho bitter tight now
being waged in Colorado. Within the or
ganization there are now 250 locals, and
thousands of menjbers.
, Mrs. Phoebe "Wolstenholme Dead.
Phebo Wolstenholme, mother of tho
WOlHtenholnio brothers, died at 221 Sixth
West, this city, yesterday, of old agu.
She was born May 6, 1S21, in Cheshire,
England, and camo to Salt Lako In 1S52.
Notice of funeral later.
NAN WITH BRICK
Cried "Extra, Murder"
Sold Papers Telling of Crime
Which He Had Committed.
Begged Officers to Allow Her to Sell
Out Before Being- Placed in'.
BALTIMORE Md., May 24. "Extra,
extra; full account of the murder.
Yes, I'll go with you, but wait a
minute. Extra, there you are, sir!
Yes I know what you want me for, sir;
for hitting Mahr with a-hrlck; but Just
wait till I sell out." These were the
exclamations shouted by James Lamb
din, a sixteen-year-old newsboy when
the police captured him for the killing I
of Louis F. Mahr, aged 24 years, an I
account of whose .death Lambdln was
Mahr was assaulted in front of a Chi
cago restaurant . in North Frederick
street by a crowd of young men, one of
Avhom threw a brick which struck Mahr
on the head. The Injured man walked
to the City hospital, and after having
the injury dressed reported the assault
to the Central' police station. He after
ward walked home and went to bed.
There the young man died 6 o'clock
this morning without regaining con
sciousness. i The police were notified and they
went to work in an effort to locate
Lambdln, After several hours spent In
searching the city the young man was
arrested at Bank and Wolfe streets by
Sergts. Scott and Lancaster. The youth
was selling papers containing the news
of Mahr's death.
When approached by the police
Lambdln was disconcerted. "I know
what you want me for, its for striking
Mahr with a brick," he said. The po
lice think the boy and man had a quar
rel in a Chinese restaurant over a girl.
"Iniquity of :
The Presbyterian General Convention
Heartily Commends "Work of
Women in Their Campaign.
BUFFALO, May 21. The work of
the Presbyterian general conven
tion consisted of a consideration
of home missions, the report Of
the standing committee being presented
by Rev. John F. Carson of Brooklyn,
chairman of the committee. The1 report
dwelt upon the desirability of the
Presbyterian church pursuing a more
systematic course in the matter of
funds for home missions, and advocated
a union of efforts among the church to
The necessity of extending home mis
sion work was emphasized, with par
ticular reference to strengthening the
work among the Mormons. As part of
the report Dr. Carson stated that "we
heartily commend the work of the
Christian women of all denominations
In carrying on so succe'saful a campaign
against the Iniquity of Mormonlsm."
The afternoon session was devoted to
the report of the standing committee
on aid for colleges and a discussion of
the subject of college education. A
matter of general interest to members,
of the church is the conclusion reached
by the committee to raise $12,000,000,
with which to endow colleges, especially
the weaker ones In the WesL The re
port recommends the union of the board
of aid for colleges and the endowment
committee under the name- of "college
board," and the removal of the head
quarters of the board from Chicago to
At today's session reports frpm the
board of standing committees were re
ceived, and a number of addresses were
made by men who have devoted their
lives to the amelioration of economic
conditions In this country. Tho report
shows the amount of money received
this year was $520,006. The amount
needed for next year's work is $1,000,000.
The report says . that arrangements
havs been made by an international
commlsPion to fittingly celebrate the
centennial of the Louisiana Purchase
at St. Louis October 29 and 30 and, No
vember 1, and the committee recom
mends that all Angllcal churches of
every name throughout . the country
shall observe Sunday, October 30, as a
day of thanksgiving and rejoicing for
what has been done "in bringing the
West to the knowledge and obedience
of Jesus Christ, and a day of consecra
tion to renewed efforts to carry on the.
work, eo gloriously begun." It is urged
that one feature be a special offering
for thework of the board of missions,
and that especially the churches west
of the Mississippi river which have
been planted during the century shall
recognize thfe occasion with a special
offering ,of thanksgiving. The report
was unanimously adopted.
Tonight there was a popular meeting
of the commissioners at the Central
Presbyterian church. Rev. Robert 1.
Craig of New Mexico and Rev. Albert
F. Coylc of Colorado, former moderator,
To American Pork and Return,
Via D. & R. C'May 27. Tho Wood
men special leaves promptly at 7:45 p.
m. 50 minutes' ride In the moonlight
through Utah's most beautiful valley.
SAN RAFAEL, Cal.f May 24. The oil
carrying Ktoamboat Alton was sunk off
San Qucntin front this afternoon. No
lives were lost.
Search in Vain
for Dr. Flower
Under Bonds to Appear in Court to
Stand Trial on Pivo In
dictments. NEW YORK, May 21. It was an
. nounccd tonight that detectives from
tho District Attorney's office have
been searching in vain for Dr. It.
C. Flower, who is under bonds1 to appear
in the Court of General Sessions tomor
row to stand trial, on flvo- Indictments
charging grand larceny In connection with
the failure of tho Arizona Eastern &
Montana Ore Development Mining com
pany. For some tlmo ho has been out
on$23,CCO ball, furnished by Mrs. Corne
lius Storrs, widow of the lato Deputy
Dr. Flower's counsel during his presont
troubles have been John Dos Passos and
Jlcwe & Hummel. When word came that
Dr. Flower could not bo found In the
city, Assistant District Attorney Garvan.
who hits charge of the prosecution, com
bo says they admitted that thoy had not
been in communication with htm for some
time and did not know his present where
munlcated with Howe & Hummel, and
abouts. His bond was declared forfeited
and a bench warrant will Issue for hla arrest.
Home Missionary Society Unanimous
ly Adopts Resolutions Denounc
ing Attitude of Hierarchy.
CLEVELAND, O., May 24. The
Baptists put themselves on record
with tho other great Protestant
denominations by the action
taken on the divorce question at the
meeting of the American Baptist Home
Mission society today. The following
resolution on the subject was unani
mously passed, with applause:
"Whereas, there is a general move
ment among the churches of the
country In which We are deeply inter
ested, and with which we are in warm
sympathy, looking toward the protec
tion of the sanctity of the marriage re
"Whereas, our church policy being
purely congregational, does not allow
us to take action as some other bodies
can, enjoining either our churches or
ministers in this matter, yet we desire
to place on record our united opinion
and firm conviction, first, that the coun
try ought to have a uniform law on the
subject of divorce, based upon scrip
tural teachings, and, second, the Chris
tian ministers and Christian cnurcnes
of all names ought to he at all times,
and especially In these times, courage
ous and positive In their adherence
to the Instructions of the scripture con
cerning the marriage relation."
Besides the resolution on divorce, the
Baptist Home Missionary society
unanimously adopted resolutions condemning-
Mormonlsm. The resolutions
were adopted after a strong speech by
Rev. Bruce Kinney, general missionary
of the society in Utah. Mr. Kinney Is
of the belief that the present gene
ration will see the finish of polygamy,
and that Mormonlsm Is. losing ground.
Tho resolution follows: . '
"Whereas, the -recent Investigation
at Washington has revealed the un
American and lawless attitude of tho
Mormon hierarchy, and
"Whereas, the officers" in Utah are
either inert or powerless to enforce tho
laws against polygamy and polygamous
cohabitation, be It, therefore
"Resolved, That we, as representa
tives of the Baptist Home Missionary
society, in annual meeting assembled,
express our slncerest sympathy with all
remedial mlssionaiy efforts now being
put forth; be it, further
"Resolved, That we express ,our .hope
that the Smoot investigation may be
most thorough, and that if sufficient
grounds be found, that Mr. Smoot be
removed from his seat.
"Resolved, That we-also petitionCon
gress to take such action as may be
proper looking toward a Constitutional'
amendment. giving Congress law
making power in all matters pertaining
to marriage and divorce."
Invitations to hold next year's anni
versaries were received from Portland,
Or., and St.' Louis. The decision Was
left to the executive board of the three
societies. It Is probable that St. Louis
will be chosen.
The anniversaries were ended tonight
by a mass meeting in the Euclid
Avenue Baptist churchy
Into Deep Well
Makes Unavailing. Effort to Save Life
of Her Boy, Who Fell Into
CHAMBERSBURG., Pa., May 21.-1-Mrs.
Michael Byrnes, wife of a
Standard1 Oil company .-engineer
at Kneppers. visited Prof. Funk's
family at Mont Alto today. Her son
Andrew, aged 5 years In playing
around the yard removed the cover of
a well forty feet deep and fell Into It
His mother saw him fall, and, running
to the well, Jumped in after the boy in
to eight feet of water. Both were got
ten out In fifteen minutes, but the boy
s CHEAP RATES EAST.
Via Burlington Route
To Kansas City and return $85.00
To Omaha and return..". .... 35.00
To SU Paul and return 42.00
To Minneapolis and return 42.90
To Chicago and return 47.50
To St. Louis and return 42.50
One fare plus $5 for round trip from
Utah points to all Western Passenger
Association territory. On sale May 30th,
31st and June 8th, 9th. Return limit
good until September 15th, Stop-overs
allowed. Write or call on R. F. Ncolen,
Gcnl. Agt, 79 West 2nd South St.
WASHINGTON. May 24. The Metho
dist Protestant conference today officially
received tho, plan of union to embrace the
Congregational, the United Brethren and
tho Methodist Protestant denominations.
fPl An... I
I PPortuae I
I Opportunity I
I P If I At tnc season of the 1
I ( year when you want M
I iTll your boy 10 look I
I d Commencement I
We are going to make a special I
CHILDREN'S SAILOR SUITS I
( THAT SOLD FOR $5.00 AND. I
I ' 61-03-65 Main St.
President Welcomed at Groton "by
Cheers From Students at tho
SROTON. Mass., May. 24. Presi
dent Roosevelt, who had mado
the trip from Washington, "to
be present at the Groton school
today and participated in the an
nual prize day exercises, reached Gro
ton at 5 minutes past 9 this morning.
He was met at the railway station by
the Rev. Endlcolt Peabody, principal of
tho Institution at which two of the
President's sons, Theodore, Jr., and
Kermit, are preparing for college, and
was driven to the scnool.
As the President's carriage appeared
In the grounds the school .yell, given
with all the enthusiasm wnlch the oc
casion prompted, greeted the President.
The carriage stopped at the residence
of Dr. Peabody and the President quick
ly walked over to the hall where the
students had assembled to return their
greetings. He said that he was (exceed
ingly glad to meet and greet them and
provoke'd a laugh by saying:
"I deeply sympathize with the two
unfortunates among you who have a
The President then returned to the
Peabody residence where he remained
until 11:30, when the exercises of prize
day were scheduled to begin In tho
There was some delay in beginning
the exercises, due chiefly to the desire
to await the arrival of parents and
friends of tho students.
Dr. Peabody made a brief address, In
troducing the President, In which he
said "We like him as a parent, we
admire him as a President and we love
him as a man." .
Talks to Students. ,
Tlie audience rose to receive the
President. In addressing the students,
the' ''President gave what he called
"homely heart-to-heart talk ylth the
In his remarks the President said
that if a boy had not pluck, common
sense and decency he was a pretty bad
sort and a man without these qualities
was even worse. He admonished them
that they must not in any degree be
come "prigs," and urged them to be
strong, to be decent, and to be re
sourceful. "Boys and men," he said,
"possessing such qualities will not be
snobs. There are In social' and civil
life worse creatures than snobs, but no
creature is more contemptible." The
President referred to the advantages of
training In public schools, which train
ing, "he believed to be most beneficial
because of the democracy of the Insti
tutions. The President alluded to the
athletlds of modern school life, saying
that he believed In athletlcB and sports
and in the spirit which Is back of them.
President Presents Prizes.
At the conclusion of the President's
address Dr. Peabody announced that
President Roosevelt would present the
prizes. The boys who had won honors
during the year were called to the plat
form and President Roosevelt shook
hands with each one and passed him
the prize, in most cases a book.
President Roosevelt and Secretary
Loeb left for Washington at 5:22 this
evehlng. The train will make the re
turn trip by way of Worcester and
Springfield to the Poughkeepsle bride
and over the Pennsylvania road to
Block of Property
Decision of Portland ' Court Hcstores
a Million Dollars to P. A.
PORTLAND, Or., May 24.-Tudgc
Alfred-F. Sears in the State Cir
cuit court today rendered a de
cision restoring to P. A. Mar
quam a blo,ck of property In this city
valued at II. 000,000. Marquam was the
original (owner of the property, but be
came financially embarrassed, and the
property was sold at a delinquent tax
sale to the Title Guarantee &. TniBt
company. It afterward appeared that
the title company had been acting as
the agent of Marquam, but through a
second party had purchased the Mar
quam property In his own right. This
action Judge Sears holds to be 11
'legal, and the property is thus re
stored to Marquam, the original owner.
The decision of Judge Sears exonerates
the title company of wilful wrong-doing
In the transaction.
. THE DEMAND FOR ,
IS GROWING DAILY.
Uecause the public demands tho J
-best for their money.
Ask for Kuppenheimer Hand-Tai- I
lored, Guaranteed Clothing and
d.on't be satisfied unless you get it j
SOLE 'AGENT for Salt Lake.
205 So. Malm nd 10th Et j
to AJJie Credit
"Western Union Directors Back Him
Up in His Fight on Pool
rooms. N'EW YORK, May 2lN Actuated toy
tho belief that the attltudo of Presi
dent Clowry and other Western
Union officials has been misrepre
sented and misunderstood In tho poolroom
controversy, Jacob' H. Schlff. head of
Kuhn, Loob & Co., and a Western Union
director, today mado tho following state
ment; "Prior to reaching homo last' Tuesday, I
knew almost nothing about this matter,
but wtib soon In possession of tho facts.
I had an interview tho following morning
with ' Morris K. Jessup, whom I found
very much exercised over tho situation,
but who gave mo tho assurance that
Georgo J. Gould could bo relied on to
throw his mtlre Influence In the direc
tion of what was Justly demanded by
public opinion. '
"Mr. Gould had told Mr. Jessup with
out reservo that 'he would rather havo
tho entlro receipts of tho Western Union
company thrown Into tho streets than
to have ono dollar of thorn tainted with
gambling or wrong-doing of any kind.'
"Soon after my interview with Mr.
Jessup I attended the executive meet
ing of tho Western Union company. I
found President Clowry in waiting, and
he Immediately submitted for their ap
proval the order ho had already promul
gated, stopping, on ids own responsibility,
special racetrack service all over tho
"This was unanimously approved by tho
committee, but it Is only Juat to Mr.
Clowry to say that the Initiative was
taken entirely by him, and that If it has
been publicly stated that I or any ono
else prompted this action, such a state
ment Is without truth.
"I can only repeat that President
Clowry, In 1 the first instance, as well
as Mr. Gould and Mr. Jessup, deserves
the credit, in my Judgment, for having
done with such promptness what was
pioporly demanded by public opinion."
No News at Chefod.
CHEFOO, May 24. No further news
has been received here from Port
Arthur or the armies north of the Talu
river up to the hour of filing this dls
i . i
Chills and fever aro rampant at this sea
son of the year, and unless checked and
cured at once with Duffy's Puro Malt
Whiskey will undermine tho constitution
and pavo the way iAr typhoid, bronchitis,
pneumonia and consumption.
,iYIr. W. Everett Gunby, 420 E. 11th
St., "Wilmington, Del., Pronounced
Incurable, Finds Health and
Strength, in Duffy's Pure Malt
"Malaria entered my system." ho says,
"and was followed by lung trouble. Doc
tors said I could not bo cured, but, thanks
to Duffy's Puro Malt Whiskey, I am to
day as strong and healthy as any man
living, and am at my work as an engineer
Malaria is a germ disease, and
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
Is the greatest germ destroyer In the
world. It is an absolutely puro tonic and
stimulant, which purifies, strengthens and
invigorates overy organ and part of tho
human body and enables each to perform
Its function naturally and to throw off
and resist disease.
For half a century "Duffy's has been
prescribed by more tfian 70v3 doctors and
used exclusively In 2003 hospitals for the
euro of malaria, chills, typhoid and low
fevors; nervousness, Indigestion, uyspop
sla. bronchitis, grip, coughs, colds, pneu
monia and consumption, and for all run
down, weakened und wasting conditions
of body, mind and muscle.
It contains no fusel oil and Is tho only
whiskey recognized by tho Government as
CAUTION "When you ask for
Duffy's Puro Malt "Whiskey, be sure
you get the genuine. It is1 the only
absolutely puro medicinal whiskey,
and is sold in sealed bottles only,
never in flask or bulk. Look for the
trade-mark, "The Old Chemist," on
the label, and bo sure the seal over
tho cork is not broken.
All druggists and grocers, or direct,
$1.00 a bottle. Medical booklet free. Duffy
Malt Whiskey Company, Rochester, Is. 1.
t ' M M M M M H M II M 3?
j EARLY BIRK
MAY SALE j
For the Young
I Ladies i
A very special offering- Is thl
choice of any ladles' kid and man
Tstyles, In patent vamp strap sand
Values to 53.50 'at 1,05. Also at tbl
t price our famous Elcctra lineal
--Oxfords, 3-button styles and blue!
"ers, In patent welt or kid. l!
..You're a winner If you pick any on
of these pretty styles of .jj
" up to $3.50
I Oxfords at $2,451
" 'Tis a price wo set our minds l
-'prove a wonder swell tan bluchotS
I'.or patent colt, also Gibson ties, tw
new large eyelet brand, ribbon tls
.-In vicl kid, swell button welt 0
"fords and some real nobby L XVt
--patent or kid effects. -Jn
Our Beauty GirlJ
"Is a dandy lino of 52.00 valued
II$L45. Surprise you the amounts
"stylo and goodness combined com
--in low effects and strap sandali
J patent or kid. J
:j The Best of All I
-Is our 52.85 specials low shoo mal
- lng young ladies possess that; rei
" distinction air so much sough
" Gibson titfs, court ties, new wi!
-- ribbon effects. Bluchers in tui
- and extension soles, swell conc&n
" or boot heels, shiny patent or kli
come and see. 54.00 Q,
" values, your choice at..,-
111111. Jllill lilllllJAA3
NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT NO.t
Tho Silver Shield Mining & Milling oi
Uany. Principal place of business, I
Lako City. Utah. Notice lu hereby gjj
that at a meeting of tho board of direct
of tho abovo named company, held oni
SOth day of April, 1S04, assessment N '
of thrco cents per sharo was levied oa,'
capital stock of tho corporation outst
ing, payable immediately to B. H. Hi,
aastBtant sccrotury. at No. 617 McCom
building. Salt Lake City, Utah. Any eti
upon which this assessment may real
unpaid on Wednesday. Juno 1, 1W4, will N
delinquent and advertised for eala atip
11c auction, and unless paymont is a i
before, will bo eold on Friday. Juna; k,
1904. at 10 o'clock a. m. at tho office of't
assistant secretary. 617 McCornlck bu
lng, Salt Lako City. Utah, to pay the .
llnqucnt assessment, toj;cthor with cos(
advertising and expense of ealo. '-j
E. H. MEAD, Assistant Socretarjp
617 McCornlck Bldg.. Salt Lake City,
ASSESSMENT NO. 5. ,
' Tho Perjuo-Surprlso Gold Minw
A -corporation, principal placo of bMfl
ness Salt Jako City. Utah, with a brW
offlco at Marysvale, Utah. P
Notice la hereby given that at a np
ing of the directors of tho Perjuo-Hk
prlso Gold Mining company, held onjJJV
26th day of April, 1M4. an assussmcnS
one-half cont per share was lcvledW
tho capital stock of the corporally k
able on tho 10th day of May, -Hjn
Max Krotkl. oecrctary of said rta
tlon at the branch office of said torpmk
tlon. Marysvale, Utah. X'MU
Any stock on which this aaseMiJ
may remain unpaid on the 11th "Jmu
June, 1S04, will bo dellnquont nW,
vertlswl for sale, at public uoUon.
unlees payment, la made beloio ' ?iniK2
sold on tho Cth day of Ju MM. fflP
o'clock p. m.. to pay the delinquent:
flessment th?rcon. together with the JJp
of advertising and expense of sale.
MAX KKOTKI, Secret'
Location 06 office. No.. Wj Prqgg
Block. Salt Lake City. Utah. SfcreUgh
office at branch office In Marypjfcj