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II Vagetwo . THE SAIT !LAKE , 4 vjztd2ly siuKinjna xrviinsnErii zs, iuoC
H Approve School Ticket
H of Americans.
In Indications That Salt Lakers
Wm Will Work to Keep Church
III From Control.
Iftl 6-postle Penrose's Plan to' Capturo
Hyl Board on Protext of Non-Pnr-
H tisanship Promises to Fail.
HMj From expression heard In many fiiinr-
HSm tors of Snlt Lnko yesterday the school
HfH ticket nominated Wednesday evening by
HH (lie American party Is received with mncn
HU Thero is very general praise of the per-
Bn sonnet of the nominees, and a prediction
f that fully four of tho candidates will bo
elected with prospects for th'o llfth. The
H f Interests of the schools would lw ad
H jr vanced by the complete su6cetjs of tho
I i American party candidates. Mormon and
H j non-Mormon alike would receive the ben-
I u It is believed that there are hundreds of
lOjljl up-to-date young- men and women who are
lili members of the Mormon church, who feel
llffl that the schools will advnnce more cer
fffil talnly toward a high piano If there Is less
Hill of sectarian Influences controlling them.
llJfJ "Wide-awake Salt Lakers know that ed
lllm ucntlonnl dcVolopmont Is mOro advanced
lift m States that nro not controlled by ce
ll (il Ueslnstlcs than In Utah. They know that
Hliilj thero Is no good reason why the schools
Mmll of ln's clty should not bo entirely free
t from the dictation of men who aro sub
HihSJ servient to.the priesthood.
1 II Si They know that the farther the control
filjM Is removed from church Intluenccs of any
lilt! k,nd' tne etter It Is for the pupils and
mi the taxpayers.
llRjj Many Converts Promised.
1(10 This will lead hundreds who supported
Irfl tnc 0la parties In tho last general election
Btn to vote for the American party nominees.
llnTl Not a candidate on the American ticket
lull Is under tho domination of any man or
Hall "' ecclealuatlcnl poWer. All aro reputa
mVta ,1,c respectable, capable citizens. All havo
Htfltl homes in Salt Lake and arc hero to live
H;j and to make of the city a future. All
fill have at heart tho Interests of tho little
HI bovs and girls who will soon be tho active
HIlU agents of Salt Lake's future.
HlnJH It Is a monstrous plan which has been
III lald by tho Deserct News and by tho
111 sycophants of tho church leaders. That
IFIM plan Is nothing moro nor less than a mcr
HHil rcnary desire to bo In power so as to
1Kb divert public school funds Into cceloslastl-
in cil and commercial channel?.
I I M Purpose of Leadoi'd.
I 1 And behind this is the insidious purposo
I f if f the leaders of the church to Install
m t u jiersons In Important school positions, who
fj will use their talents to shape tho minds
J I of tho children along lines tht. f.ic lntol-
Ml rrnblo to a majority of tho iMtrons.
9 It Is hinted, and not denied, that the
IHffl radicals would Install the notorious supcr
IHI iutendent of the Mormon church schools
Hi is superintendent of thO schools of Salt
Ml LSiich a thing is sufficient to alarm every
nVS respectable man and woman In tho city.
MB It is believed that tho plan of Editor Pen-
IIH roso and the Deseret News to elect a
H board that will comply with every request
HI of the lertders of the church, will fall bo-
HH causo it Is the boldest and most daugor-
IH ous yet attempted.
UM It must not bo forgotten that the Des-
HH erct Nows first suggested the fusion of
Mm Democrats and Republicans It Is the
work of a crafty man or the product of
III a number of crafty men. Tho plan was
HI promulgated by Apostle Penrose, nnd Is
I being organized by those who owo polltl-
IH cal. business or church allegiance to the
HBV ruling authorities.
If it wins, then a sevens blow has been
struck at Salt Lake, because the fact will
K bo heralded that the public schools aro In
tho control of the dominant church. And
! the announcement will be true,
Shall such a result follow the election
IHI on December 11
IH Next week tho Secretary of State, the
Slate Auditor and tho Attorney-General
UH will betfn the canvass of the votes of
IEH the several counties for all candidates,
Hi I'xcluslvo of thoso that wcro voted for
HV for duties exclusive to tho counties.
Bjnjj That Is to say, tho Presidential electors,
nj Stato and Judicial voles will bo can-
vasBCd, together with thoso of Joint Sen-
HH The man who insures his life Is
IQV wise for his family.
El The man who insures his health
III is wise both for his family and
IfBI You may Insure health by guard-
III ing it. It is worth guarding.
HI At the first attack of disease,
HH which generally approaches
WM through the LIVER and mani-
IDJ fests Itself in innumerable ways
i And savo your health.
4HMMM t H-
I t CANDIES.
L 1, "We have taken tho agency for T
the Ahon Candies and will keep
-f a full line at all times. X
X Gunthor's needs no recommen-
-t Welcome, Step in, All Cars 1
t Start Prom
I Godbe-Pitts Drag I
I : -Store , :
H I Both Phones, No. 140.
Shot and F at ally iiuri
In Crowd on Broadway
Victim Refuses to Sny Who Wounded
Him, Although Told That
He Would Die.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2t.-Guy Itochc, a
sporting man, who killed "Sheeny
Georgo" Levy, nine yuars ago. was aljot
and probably fatally wounded late this
aftornoon On Broadway, between Thirty
fifth and Thirty-sixth streets, while the
nvenuo was thronged with promcnader3.
Refuses to ,Say Who , Shot Him.
Stewart Felton. known as "Big Frank,"
also a sporting man, w.ns arrested
charged with having fired the shot, lie
denies the charge. Although he was told
that he would die, Roche refused to say
that Felton shot him, and declared that
If he lived ho would settle his account
Struck Down in Crowd.
Tho shooting occurred In the midst of
a crowd that filled the sidewalk, and Im
mediately there was wild excitement. Fel
ton turned and dashed through the crowd,
followed by hundreds of men and women,
who shouted for tho police. Running to
Seventh avenue. Felton entered a saloon
and was there ar routed. He was taken
to where Roche lay and an effort was
made to have the wounded man Identify
"Will Make Good."
"J.eavo it to me. If I die, all rlcht If
I live, I will inuico good," was all Roche
would say. Roche was hurried (o a hos
pital, where it was said his condition Is
By this time tho crowd had grown to
such proportions that reserves had to bo
called before Felton could lx; taken to a
police station. Thero two witnesses said
they saw Felton fire two shots the In
stant before Roche fell. Felton Is said
to have come from Chicago several years
Roche a Murderer.
Roche is So years old. In 1S?." he was
convicted of killing "Sheeny George"
Lrevy and was sent to Sns Sing to serve
nine years, but was pardoned after serv
ing four years. At the hospltnl again
tonight he refused to sny who had shot
ntorlal districts. The worlt will require
Several county official returns make
no nolo of Socialist or American votes.
It is believed that boards refused to
count anything but Democratic and Re
publican votes. If this Is true The Tri
bune will be pleased to hear from nny
elector whose voto was not recorded and
such a communication. If it is desired,
will bo held as strictly confidential.
"When Senator Smoot gots to Washing
ton and loams tho amount of work tho
women of America have been doing dur
ing the recess, ho will find that his suc
cess as a boss In Utah will not have
added to his prestige
Persons who know Reed Smoot and
havo sized him up know that without
Ills ecclesiastical trupplngs and his
".13rd" dogree mothods ho could not con
trol Utah county, to say nothing of the
Now the people aro laughing at "Bill"
again. IIo was u regular firebrand In
tho Smoot organization last fail, but ho
Is now merely a "sat upon" would-be
statesman and In a class to himself.
Senator Kearns leave? this morning
for St. Louis, whrro ho will be- joined
by Senator Glark of Montana, Senator
Elklns, Mr. R. C Kerens and other
prominent gentlemen connected with the
San Pedro road. . From St. Louis Sena
tor Kcnrns will go to Chicago and New
York, and from the latter place to
"Washington, arriving in the national
capital on Saturday, December 3. two
days preceding tho convening of Congress.
MADE A CLEAN SWEEP.
Democratic County Officers in Idaho
Are Very Scarce.
Special to Tho Tribune.
BOISE. Ida., Nov. 24. The proportions
of tho Republican victory In Idaho Is em
phasized by the results of the contests In
the various counties for county officers.
Thero were 232 county offices elected In
tho State. Of these tho Democrats only
elected twenty-alx, mostly minor posi
tions'. In only one county. Owyhee, did
tho Democrats securo tho control of tho
Board of Commissioners. There were only
1 four Democratic Commissioners elected
In the entire State, tho two in Owyhee,
one In Blaine and one in Elmore. Tho
Democrats also elected four Surveyors,
thrco County Attornoys, four Assessors,
ono Sheriff, ono Auditor and Recorder,
tho only one voted on In tho State; tho
Treasurer, one Probate Judgo and seven
It waa In connection with tho Coronor
shlp that tho Democrats suffered the
most complete dofcat. Not a Democratic
Coroner was elected In tho State
Of tho twenty-one counties, twelve went
Republican on the county ticket from top
to bottom. Thoro will not bo il Demo
cratic county officer after the first of
the year in Ada, Bingham, Canyon, Cas
sia, Fremont, IdiiJio, Kootenai, Latah,
Lincoln, Ncz Perce. Shoshono or Wash
ington. Bannock, Boise and Onolda might
bcstMfl&d'Ito tho list, for In Boise, tho
only Democrat elected vfas tho Surveyor,
who had no opposition, and in Bannock
and Oneida tho Democrats only elected
tho School Superintendent.
LIVINGSTON TO CONTEST.
Official Count Elects Erickson Judge
by Ten Votes.
Special to Tho Tribune.
EPHRAIM, Nov. 24. According to the
Official count. Ferdinand Erickson has
been elected Judge of tho Seventh Dis
trict court by n majority of ten votes.
Tho count, as reported from "the can
vassing boards of tho respective counties,
gives majorities as follows:
Erickson has a majority of 203 In San
poto county, and in Grand n majority of
120, a total of 42G, Livingston has a ma
jority of 351 In Carbon. 23 In Emery and
21 In San Juan, a total of 415. Erickson
thus has a majority of ton,
It Is alleged by the managers of tho
defeated candidate that irregularities were
committed in Ephralm, Gunnison and Mo
roni, and that he lost the election thereby
It Is understood that there will l0 a contest.
To Curo a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggusty refund the money If it
failo to cure E. W. Grove's signature
In on each box. 2Dc.
Big Theater in Mexico.
MEXICO CITY. No0 21. Architect
John Eoar has drawn plans for a great
theater upon which tho Government will
soon begin construction hero on land near
tho now general postoffice. The edifice
will be a magnificent ono of white stone,
marble, steel and glass and will bo fire
proof Tho cost Is estimated at 53,000,000.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Doughi
FIRE DENUDES RANGE.
Flames Destroy Grazing- Lands in
HARLEM, Mont., Nov. 21. A large
prairie fire has been raging for several
days somo forty odd miles north of this
place, and is still burning fiercely. Thou
sands of acres of grazing lands havo been
swopt ovor and thousands of dollara
worth or property destroyed. George Pe
terie. a prominent shoopman, whose range
la In the Jtevastated section, la reported
to have lost all his hay, his residence and
all the buildings.
It la said that tho flro started over the
Canadian lino Monday afternoon, and dur
ing tho terrific windstorms of Tuesday
and Wednesday moved with startling
rapidity ver Into American possessions,
from which all kinds of antelope, deer
nnd other wild animals havo lied for their
lives In nil directions
Tho fire waa plainly visible tonight and
tho sheepmen In its path will all be heavy
losers, for their winter range Is destroyed,
together with all of their liny for win
ter use, and outbuildings. Thousands of
sheep nave had their winter range In
tho lire-swept section, and the ownor of
these will havo to resort to drastlo meth
ods to secure other ranges
Mr. Petorlc, one of tho heaviest losers
by the lire, has been In tho vicinity of
Great Pnll for the PHBt few days buying
Bhep. and it Is understood that ho Is
now on tho way here with them. Largo
numbers of men have been fighting tho
flames over since they stnrted, but havo
been unequal to the task. There Is talk
of lynching the man who started the fire,
If ho can be found.
Fails to Secure Permanent Location
of Wyoming- Capital.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., Nov. 21. Cheyenno
failed In the recent election to secure the
permanent location of tho Stnto capital,
although It will remain here until the
question Is settled, which is not proba
ble for many clays. There was a total of
11,733 votes cast lor Cheyenno and 12,797
against, Cheyenne falling to get tho ma
jority of all votes cast by 10C4. Of the
12,79 votes against Cheyenno. Lander re
ceived S053. Casper 3500 and Rock Springs
G5C. A bitter fight was waged which prom
ises to become even moro blttor In future
years. The Legislature In January will
probably arrango to have tho question
submitted to tho people again In two
ELECTROCUTED IN PEN.
Last of Trio of Murderous Robbers
Pays the Penalty.
COLUMBUS. O.. Nov. 2S.-OUs Love
land, the last of tho trio of robbers who
killed George Meyer, a farmer, near Al
ton, O., moro than a year ago, waa elec
trocuted In the nnnex to the Ohio poni
tentlnry a few minutes past midnight.
The electric shock was administered at
12:01 and he was pronounced dead at 12:1S.
Two shocks vpro administered, the first
falling to causo death, and tho electrodes
were readjusted. When the second shock
was administered. Loveland's body Jerked
and twisted, the straps not having been
HOSTILITY OF TRIBESMEN.
Prevents Movements of Commander
of Sultan's Body Guard.
TANGIER, Nov. 24. It transpires that
Kadi Sir Henry MacLoan, commander of
tho Sultan's body-guard, had arrlvfd with
in eight hours' Journey of Tangier with
his family, when ho was obliged to turn
back, owing to tho hostility of tribesmen
who woro anxious to capture him. Tho
British agent at Alcazar succeeded In pur
chasing MacLcan's safoty from tho tribes
men. MacLcan and his- party are still
waiting at Alcazar to come by sea, but
havo been prevented by storms and fear
to travel by land.
HAS LOST MEXICO.
Eng-land Can Never Recover Market
for Calicoes and Prints.
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 21. The Calico
Printers' association of Manchester, Eng
land, recently sent here an export to ro
port on the prospects of the print cloth
trndo In thle country. After completing
his Investigations, th expert has an
nounced that England has Irretrievably
lost Mexico as a market for calico and
cheap print goods, owing to tho fact that
such articles aro now manufactured cheap
er In Mexican factories. Tho United States
and Gormnny for tho same reason, cannot
sell mcdlum-claus print cloths here.
Prominent Canadians at Fair.
ST. LOUIS, Nov, 24. Sir Wilfrid Lau
ricr, Premier of Canada, and a distin
guished party reached tho World's fair
grounds on board a special car today.
After a tour of the grounds President
Francis entertained the party at lunch,
and they left tonight for a trip through
Gorman Cereal Crop.
BERLIN, Nov. 24. Favorable weather
throughout Germany has worked a great
Improvement In tho condition of coreal
crops On a scalo of two for good and
throe for medium, winter wheat was rated
at the middle of Novomber 2.2. which has
not been excelled slnco 1S03 and was
equalled only in 1901.
Due to Tuberculosis.
KEWANEE, Wis.. Nov. 24. John Wat
tawa, nged 60, an attorney, well known
throughout Wisconsin, Is dead at Phoenix.
Ariz., whore he went for his health. Death
from tuberculosa of the thront was tho
What to Avoid.
Tho girl who would be attractive must
Avoid loud talking, especially In a pub
Avoid slang It may sound amusing, but
It is anything but ladylike, and other
penplo know It,
Avoid making faces when she talks nnd
cultivate repose of countonnnce and man
ner. Avoid a blase air, and appear bright and
Interested in what other people arc say-
".AVold making unkind remarks about a
person not present, nu other peoplo will
consider whethor eho sayB such nasty
things about them when they are also
out of tho way.
Avoid oBtontatlous dressing or clothes
evidently too elegant for her station or
And, nbovo all, havo a cheerful face,
although flho must avoid the attrlbuto
of the "Cheshlro Cat" in "Alice In Won
derland' the oat who was smile.
Most Delicate of Instruments.
The authorities of Milan, to reassuro
tho people about the wifely of tho Duomo,
havo fitted up a delicate Instrument which
registers tho slightest movomcnt. It
shows oscillations produced by the wind,
nnd tho moat Imperceptible Inclinations
in tho pinnacles. When put in position
it at onco registered the porlqdlcal move
ment of tho cathedral through tho ac
tion of tho sun on its stone. J
Garrison al Foil
Fall of the Fortress Is Inevitable,
Says a Dispatch to London
LONDON, Nov. 25. Tho correspondent
at Moscow of tho Dally Telegraph claims
authority for the. statement ihnl Gen
Stoessot's dispatch sent by the torpedo
boat Rastoropny Informed Emperor
Nicholas that the P6rt Arthur garrison
was being starved out. with other frank
details of its nctual0ccmdlllon, showing
that the fall of the fortress la Inevitable.
How tho New York Police Protect
Visiting Chief Magistrate.
Police headquarters Id llrst notified
from Washington of the time and place
of the President's expected arrival in
New York. The Information is sent
from headquarters on Mulberry street
to the Captains of the precincts within
tho bounds of which the President will
hind on the Island of Manhattan nnd
depart from it. At the same time head
quarters details a J'quad of mounted
police, usually taken from the Central
park precinct, to act as on escort, and
the chief of detectives selects two . men
to act as a guard to the chief magis
trate. A high executive olllcer In the
department, usually ono of the deputy
commisuionero of police, sometimes the
Commissioner himself, becomes a re
ception committee of ono to the Presi
dent. Tho captains of the precincts in
which the head of the United Slates
Government makes lila arrival and de
parture detail for this special duty
usunlly half a dozen men In each pre
cinct, so that a deputy , commissioner,
live mounted policemen, two detectives,
and a dozen patrolmen are the total
special force employed in protecting
the President during his pasKigo
through New York.
On hia last trip through the city Mr.
Roosevelt landed from a ferry-boat at
Twenty-third street on the North river.
A procession was immediately formed,
which crossed the Island through
Twenty-fourth street and which ended
at Twenty-third street and tho East
river. Five mounted police were at
the head of tho line. Behind them rode
the President in an open carrluge with
Secretary Loeb and the third deputy
police commissioner of Now York. Be
hind them In carriages were the secret
psrvlco men, who always accompany
the President, and the two detectives
from New York police headquarters. A
crowd which had read of the President's
expected arrival thinly lined Twenty
fourth street from one end to the other,
but there was little demonstration.
It Is tho boast of the New York police
that no harm has ever come to a Presi
dent while in this city, and for many
years practically the same method has
been followed for protecting the Chief
Executive. Leslie's Weekly.
EVIL THOUGHTS OF DANCING.
Suggestions of Pious Opponents More
Harmful Than the Practice.
There Ms, we aro almost sure, a lot of
significance In" tho fact that "EU" Is tho
first name of tho clergyman over In New
Jersey who has Just made a great row
b( causo tho young men nnd maids In his
congregation sought to stir with mild ex
citement tho gray monotony of suburban
life by organizing a dancing class. To
hear tho name of "EU" says much both
as to tho tlmo when, and an to the place
where, tho bearer's career began. Somo
years havo passed since parents deliber
ately Imposed that name Upon their In
fant son?, and for moro years still tho
villages whera It could be done havo been
so few that their characteristics are well
known to all who havo given any study
to this branch of sociology. So It comes
about that anybody whose name Is "EU"
Is practically certain to consider dancing
sinful, even though It be conducted amid
tho most Innocent nurroundlngs und with
the protections deemed sufficient nowa
days, by vast numbers of more than fair
ly respectablo peoplo. And this "Ell,"
we notice, has declared that dancing ia
' hugging to music " It Is, of courso, or
at least somo of It Is, If one chooses to
look, or Is capable of looking, at the mat
ter In Just that way, but now unneces
sary Is tho choice how unenviable th'o
ability! Somo will be of tho opinion that
this woll-lntentloned Jerseyman has done
vastly more In tho lino of- suggesting
thoughts ovll or approximating to evil
In tho minds of the young Jerseyltes by
formulating this neat phrase than would
all the dancing they could havo Indulged
In during many winters. In all probablll
ty few if any of them over before gave
a thought to the fact ho mentioned, and,
therefore, for them It was not si fact.
Now they will remember It every time
they dance, and that really will put an
element of dancer In what beforo was an
agrocablo form of physical exercise, and
absolutely nothing else. Tho namo of
"Ell," much as It explains, does not qulto
explain why a man of this day Bhould say
that dancing Is "hugging to music'
Many Ells havo so far lived down tho
Influences of a narrow and gloomy youth
that they could and would refrain from
a characterization so full of indelicate
auggeatlveness Tho Jersey "Ell," how
ever, Is desperately euro he la right
so sure that ho has risked tho very cx
lstenco of his church on tho maintenance
of this ban against all who dance. From
present reports tho dancing will go on.
and tho church. If it goes on at all, will
do It in two bitterly hostile fragmonla.
It's a pity a great pity and bo much
worse than useless 1 New York Times.
Wonderful Cluster of Pearls.
The most extraordinary pearl or rather
cluster of pearls known as "The South
ern Cross" Is owned by a syndicate of
Australian gentlemen, who value it at
?50,000. So far as la known, It occupies
an absolutely unique position. It con
sists of nlno pearls naturally grown to
gether in so rcgulnr a manner as to form
a porfect Latin cross. The pearl wns dis
covered by a pearl-fisher at Rocbourno.
West Australia. The first owner regarded
It with so much superstition that he
burled It; but It was discovered In 1874,
and five years later waa placed on ex
hibition In Australia. Philadelphia
After Years of Terrible Suffering,
Mary Joseph I no Bezy, Floyd Knob, Ind.,
writes: v'After suffering untold agonloa
for 32 yours from Asthma, I was cured by
SchifTmann's Asthma Curo. I used toboso
bad that I could not movowithouthelp.but
lean now do all my own work." Another
writes: VMy littlo boy 7 years old has
beon a sufferer for soveral years, some
times so bad off that vo could not hold him
In bed, expecting any moment for hira to
broatho his lasL Doctors did him no good
Bnd wo had almost given up in despair,
When through accident wo hoard of ScbSff
toann's Asthma Cure, tried it and it
j almost Instantly ral leved him." Mra. D. C.
Harris, Elbow P. O., Va
J Sold bv all druggists at G0c and $1.00,
The Kind Our Mother
Used to Take.
IT Was The Best Prescription
Then It Is NOW.
rj N the old days it was souic
jjjjip times considered fashiona
vf ae to ke delicate, pale and
vlwSi wu cu iaclinatin to faint
alXfeea at the least provocation. It
JjKC Is different now. America
is raising a strong race a
race of vigorous and healthy mothers.
When a woman becomes nervous, suf
fers from backache, sleeplessness, a gen
eral tired-out aud fagged feeling, with
dragging-down paius, she turns to the
right remedy. She is positive she can
get relief and assistance from Doctor.
Backed up by over a third of a century
of remarkable and uniform cures, a rec
ord such as no other remedy for the dis
eases and weaknesses peculiar to women
ever attained, the proprietors of Doctor
Pierce's Favorite Prescription now feel
.illy warranted in offering to pay $500
ON THE PACIFIC SLOPE
PORTLAND, Or.. Nov. 21. Mcmbors of
tho National grange are at Seaside to
day, having left Portland for a flying trip
to the coast. The convention Is to ad
CASTROVILLE. Cal., Nov. 21. The
Chlncso quarter of this town has been
destroyed by fire, and it Is feared that
one or two bodies may bo found In the
ruins. The loss Is about 520.COO, with no
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 2-1. No hope Is en
tertained in this city for the safety of
three men who left tho wnter-logged
schooner Webfoot on Tuesday afternoon
In search of assistance. At the time great
seas were running and shipping men aro
Certain tho small boat succumbed to tho
fury of the storm.
PORTLAND, Or.. Nov. 2i. Tho royal
Italian commissioner to the Lewis nnd
Clark Centennial exposition, Chcvalle
Victor Zcgglo. ha3 sailed from New York
for Italy, whero he will gather a largo
art exhibit for exhibition at Portland.
PORTLAND. Or., Nov. 21. Link bv
link the Government Is forging the chain
of evidence by which It Is hoped to provo
the existence of a conspiracy to defraud
the United States out of thousands of
acres of it3 public lands,
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 21. Tho police
havo arrested a man named Robert
Mecks on suspicion of being one of the
men who assaulted and killed L, M, Ulln
mate of the schoonc Ensign. '
Matrimonial "Ad" in Japan.
"1 am a very pretty girl. My hair is as
wavy as a cloud. My complexion has the
brilliancy and softness df a tlower. My
expression Is as mobile as the leaf of tho
weeping willow. M brown eyes nro like
two crescents of the moon. I have
enough worldly goods to pass happily
through life with my husband, hand In
hand, gazing at tho flowers by day and
the moon by night. If this whould meet
tho oyo of a man who Is Intolllgent, amla
blo and of good address, I will be his for
life, and reposo with him later In a tomb
of red marble." Thero was 36,000 mar
riages in Japan last year, but for all that
such advertisements as the above appear
every day In tho Japanese papers. New
Tho Kaiser's Stirrup-Cup.
Here is the recipe (clven In tho West
minster Gazette) of tho Kaiser's favorlto
preparation when ho goes out hunting:
White beer, sugar, citron-peel, ginger,
spices, tho yolks of at least a dozen eggs,
Rhino wine, Madeira, old Santa Cruz
rum All this, after being thoroughly
stirred, lg placed on a lira and slowly
heated, several largo pats of butter being
added to tho concoction while It Is warm
Flaked Wheat Food
Cooks in two minutes
Made of California
Valuable coupon in ever)" package. Sec
catdogue of premiums at your grocer,
I or We will mail one free on request.
Pacific Cercul Association
in legal mouey of the United States, for
any case of Leucorrhea, Female Weak
ness, Prolapsus, or Falling of Womb,
which they cannot cure. All they ask
is a fair and reasonable trial of their
means of cure.
There is every reason why women
I should not trust their delicate constitu
tions in the hands of unskilled persons.
It requires a thorough medical education
to appreciate and understand the wom
anly organism. When a woman has ills
and pRins that she cannot bear when
life seems dark for any woman, she
should confide her troubles to a physi
cian of standing in the community, or
one who has a national reputation. Cer
tainly it would not be the part of wisdom
to confide in an ignorant person without
medical education simply because she
wns a woman. There is every Reason
why she should write to sonic great
specialist, one who has made the dis
eases of women a specialty for a third of
a century, like Dr. R. V. Pierce, founder
of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical
Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y. All cor
respondence is held sacredly confiden
tial, and he gives his advice free and
Si;iGI.E AND MARRIED WOMEN
Very often find that it is rcpuguant to
their feelings to consult their family
And that at nominal cost. b I
! Because hand clothing is marked just the same as other cloth- 1 ;.
ing here 5
Lower than the same quality elsewhere. 1
A perfect fit for your hands is here in dressed kid or mocha, I
I lined or unlined.
Lined gloves 50c to ?3
Unlined gloves $1 to $2.25. j
Heavy work gloves and wool gloves of all sorts.
! PUICB J0 P. GARDNER MAW siREBT
THE QUALITY STORE
There "Were No Profits.
"Pa." said the speculator's son. "I
want eomc money for a littlo speculation."
"I am pleased, my boy," returned the
father, as he ll8hed a sovereign from his
pocket, "to sec that you are taking an In
terest In tho business affairs of life. Now,
I won't ask vou what this speculation Is,
but I will go halves with you on It. I will
furnish tho money and you engineer the
business, and we will go halves on the
profitB. Of courao. If there are none,
lose my money and you your time."
"All right, pn. I'll mnko the investment
today and roport progress tomorrow."
Tho next evening, when tho father re
turned home, ho Inquired about the "don
turned homo, he Inquired about tho
"No good!" was the sententious remark
of the youth.
"No good 7" exclaimed tho old man, In
"Yes; no good." replied the boy. "Never
saw such a decline In stocks In my life.
Shrunk quite out of sight. It was a good
Investment yesterday goods worth their
face value then but today you couldn't
glvo them nway."
"But, for heaven's sake, George, what
did you Invest in?"
"Theater tickets for last night's per
formance." Tho old irian thought very hard for a
tlmo, and then expressed hlir.aelf to the
effect that the boy was fitted for a com
pany promoter rather than a speculator.
Exchange. - i
Back to the Old Farm.
One of tho distinct features of tho ago
Is the tendency to return to agriculture.
"Where a fow years ago the farmer boys
were rushing to tho cities to crowd tho
profc-rslona, there Is a decided move In
tho other direction. The natural reaction
that must nlways follow a movement so
radical In somo measures, accounts for
tho disposition to return to tho noil for a
livelihood. The agriculturist haw becomo
a professional man so to speak. The col
lego and tho university hav.o added a
physician. In such a case they can put Itt
perfect confidence m Dr. PierCC CMk
has made such a success in the trSF !
ment of woman's diseases, for he 3m
give you the very best advice possible 1
and without cost to you. TomVb ' fl
tiful, healthy and happy shoSd beX
desire of every woman ItisthenpcX. i
blc to hold a husband and make lorn '1
happy and bring contentment to it. (1
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription Rlvea 13
the mother health to give her child t? fl
cures ncrvousnssa, nausea and skctjWtl 1
ness It makes the body, comfortabt W
and the nund content. It gives physical V
vigor and muecular elasticity so that ht ' I
br. s advent is practically painlcsa. j I
I write you to let you know I received S
your kind and ever welcome letter and -fj
your kind and fatherly advice," writ, ' 'I
Mrs. Ida Martin, of Berry, Ky. urSS I
menccd your treatment the next dav I
after receiving your letter, some months- "I
ago, and followed your advice as closelv f
as I could. Am glad to say I am il ' :J
better health than have been for years ' 1
Believe I suffered from every disea il
that any over-worked, run-down woman !
could. Was not able to do aiiythinv 1
could not get one good night's sIccd ' i I
bad heart disease of the worst type A 1
disordered liver was one great trouble, i 1
and, passing through change of life it 1
seemed to cause rue excruciating pain in 1
breast and shoulders. I had no app-. ' 1
tite, could not sweep nor do any house! ' i
work. I took treatment from three of 'i i
the best doctors in our towii but irrew
worse every day, so I decided to write to ' I
Dr. Pierce for advice. I took the medi- X
cincs just ns you advised and continued - -L
until I had taken six bottles of ' Golden ' rfc
Medical Discovery ' and ' Favorite Pre- '' E
scription.' I know that your medicines L1
did more for me than nil the medical 1 f
treatment I had ever Liken." j f
Mrs. Geo. W. Wood, of Whitehall,
Mich., writes: "I feel that I must let ; "
you know how much good your ' Favor- ' 1 -
its Prescription' has done" for me. In I '
June, three months ago, an eight-pound
boy was bom to us my first child. I . 1
took eight bottles of Dr." Pierce's Favor- f ' I
ite Prescription before his birth and got J
along nicely -; was sick only a short time,
and when baby was born I felt nearlj ai it
strong as I ever did. Was staying at rny '
mother's at the time, and when baby
was one week old I rode from there to
my home, a distance of about two miles. ' '
Got up the fourth day and remained up ; t
and when baby was two weeks old I i
walked to town and back which is quite 1 i
i a distance from where we live. I also '
felt so strong that I sat up for a short 1 :'
time the very day he was born Baby t
is healthy and growing very fast aud I "
give the credit to your wouderful medi- '
should have a medical book handy, for , ,
knowledge is power. A standard work , 1
is the People's Common Sense Med- I
icnl Adviser, by R. V. Pierce, M. D.
Scud 31 one-cent stamps for the cloth-
bound book, or 21 cents for the paper- i
covered volume. Address Dr. R. V, ?
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
special courso for his benefit and ffir ;
him a degree. Ho Is a botanist ana
Chemist, and scloncc has taught him to ,
take In the Jaded and worn-out rarnv r
and with Intelllgencw caueo it to Dips ,
som llko tho rose. The dispiriting law .
which bent the form of tho ciders ana, f
sent the lads scurrying cityward hastHca .
lightened- by devices that better aom . ,
push the oud sought. , . fh)
The long hours aro shortened and tn .
farmer llnds time to Indulgo In tne e ,
Joyments of life, This new com'.
addod to tho fascination of njlcpenacni
has turned many men .from their P1, w ;
sions toward tho country.-The aii) ; a
By Way of Contrast fjl
Travelor-You build good sized chlcken
coopn in this neighborhood. -nrriaceJl'
Host (who Is giving him a- c.f
drivcJ-That Isn't a chicken eogPt.Slw,!
h'm-ls ono of our country v00 ,h0uU thelT
A little further alontf l w ounty. lM
finest farm mansion In J0 conifortMi
tell you, by Oeorgo. we lle m co.
out hcre.-Chlcago Tribune.
Battleships for Gormany. fjj
BERLIN. Nov 2J.-II ls? tSSH
Safe tea: Schilling's Best; j
Good tea : Schilling's Best, j ft
Good dealing: money back., C