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I ; pIge itoubteek TEE SALT LAKE TBIBTO. dI
I! WILL EXTEND
! TO LANDzR
Great Future for Wyo
mlog ' Town.
Northwestern Will at Once
Build From Casper to
Heart of Good Land,
Means 120 Miles Through Rich Val
ley Terminating at Place Which
Has Best Future of State.
Willie It Is not likely that any extension
or the Chicago & Northwestern will bo
mado to Salt Lako or Ogden for many
years to come, yet It can be stated posi
tively that the bis road will next year
build an extension or 120 miles from tho
present terminus at Casper. This will land
the road nt Lander and from then on
thero will be something doing In the State
Immediately upon tho completion of Uie
railroad Lander will make nnothcr bid for
the State capital. It Is more nearly In
the center of the State than any other
place. Cheyenne behicf 1" the extreme
Lander Is conceded by business men to
bo tho best town In Wyoming and with
a railroad Its growth will bo something
marvelous. Even with the long wagon
ride of tho present time, traveling mon
and Insuranco solicitors find It tho beat
paying place In the State and they make
regular trips Into the region. It Is In tho
very heart of tho greatest grazing land
In the West and the Northwestern, when
It reaches there, will practically control
tho live-stock traffic of the State.
There Is nothing speculative about this
move on the part of the Northwestern.
The line will be built next year and no
trouble will result with the Union PaMflc
as the territory belongs to the Northwest
ern by all rights usually accorded rail
roads. At present It Is nearer from Cas
per to tho "promised land" than from
points on the Union Pacific.
Lander people are getting ready to greet
the railroad and already a bonus Is bo
Ing nrranged. The people of tho city .ire
quietly preparing to make their place tho
metropolis of that State. The material
Is going in and the Northwestern will
build the road, that Is settled.
Lander has the greatest future of any
city In Wyoming.
I .BANCROFT RETURNS TO CITY.
Progress Being Mado in Broad Gaug
ing the Carson & Colorado.
Vice-President Bancroft of the Oregon
Short Lino, acting general manager of
tho Southern Pacific, returned to the city
yesterday from San Francisco. Ho was
i greeted by many friends and passed a
busy day at his office going over many
I details. When asked for news Mr. Ban
j croft stated that while everything was
I moving along smoothly, there was noth-
Ing to make public IIo had just returned
from an Inspection of tho lino and was
i well pleased with Its condition. The work
of broad-gauging the Carson & Colorado
Is progressing quickly, and already about
nlno miles aro completed.
Mr. Bancroft has so many things to
keep him busy hero that he may stay
IC. F. & I. Discrimination.
ALBUQUERQUE. N. M.. Doc 1".
Judgo C. A. Prouty of tho Intcrstato
Commerco commission partially com
pleted testimony In tho charces of dis
crimination in rates on coal and mlno
supplies In favor of tho Colorado Fuol
and Iron company, brought by an inde
pendent coal mine operator In New Mexi
co, asalnst the Santa Fo Railroad com
Thc plaintiffs sought to prove that tho
railroad, by a secret agreement with tho
Colorado Fuel and Iron company, dellv
l en.'d that company's coal free on board
for practically what Independent coal
companies havo to pay for freight, thus
shutting off all competition In New Mexi
co and Arizona. Tho defenso contended
Itself with a cross-examination. Intended
to show that tho chief complainant, tho
i Caledonian Coal company of Gallup, N
M produced an inferior grndo of coal
to that produced by tho Colorado Fuel
and Iron company at Its mines In south
ern Colorado and northern New Mexico.
W. B. BIddlc. rrclght traffic manager
; of tho Santa Fc, was on tho stand, but
the prosecution -was abla to secure from
him no admission of a secret agreement
with the Colorado Fuel nnd Iron com
I pany. The president of tho Caledonian
company, Alexander Bowie, testified that
tho Santa Fc dollvercd the coal for the
I Colorado Fuel and Iron company, at
Comlnir, where connection In made with
I the big smelting plants ot Arizona and
ii New Mexico, for M,05, f. o. b., or prnctl-
cally the rato charged tho Independent
t companies ror rrclght alone.
. Tho examination of Mr. BIddlc was not
1 completed, the commission desiring to ln-
'I nulro Into certain tariffs and contracts
for which tho records of the railroad wll
ij bo required, and tho hearing wns r.d-
I Jcurncd until Decembor 29. In Chicago,
I when further testimony will bo taken.
I Loving Cup for Moffat,
DENVER, Colo., Dec. 17. Tho largest
silver loving cup ever mado, having a
capacity of seventy-five pints, was pre
sented today to David Moffat, president
of tho Denver, Northwestern & Pacific
railroad, by his friends In this city. For
mer Gov. Charles S. Thomas mado the
I Through to Lynn Junction.
Another week of tho good weather and
the ballasting of the entlro Leamington
cut-off to Lynn Junction will be accom
i pllBhcd by tho officials of tho Salt Lako
Route. This Is a quick work and rcfleots
credit upon those in charge.
(Senator Clark's Mother Dies.
Local officials woro notified yestorday
of the death of Mrs. Clark In Los An
goles. The deceased wao tho mother of
Senator Clark, and had passed her nine
tieth year, 30 her death was not uncx-
I Railroad Notes.
Twelve new 70.000-gallon tanks aro be
ing erected on tho Salt Lake Route
The Salt Lake Routo is establishing
quick coaling Btatlons along the line.
Superintendent J. F Dunn of the me
chanical department of the Short Line
returned with Mr. Bancroft.
By looking at v tho map it will bo seen
that Lander Is BIT tho Salt Lako trail.
Tho puroha80 of the Crlpplo Creek road
bv Hawley might Indicate a now deal for
tho Colorado & Southern.
While It Is still possible to actually lay
the last rail on the Salt Lnko Routo by
January l, It Is not expected that the Hue
will bo ready for a train for some tlmo
Tho Colorado & Southern 1b about to
lnvado tho Denver St Rio Grando errl-
IS TS's HEALING POWER?
panopathig ?mzmm WORKS wonders
Restores Health to Invalids Pronounced Hopelessly Incurable by Physi
cians, Healing -in, the Faco oflJ Apparent Impossibilities.
DOES AWAY WITH USELESS DRUGS
And Condemns Brutal Operations by Surgeon's Deadly Knife. No Disease .
He May Not Curo by Some
STRANGE, INTANGIBLE, UNSEEN FORCE OF MIGHTY POTENCY
That Cures When Doctors and Medicines Fail and Hope Is Gone.
HAS HE THE POWER DIVINE?
Ministers of the Gospel Say He Is Gifted of God, and Praise Him for His
Help to Suffering Humanity Ho Gives Service and Homo
Treatment Free to the Sick nnd Afflicted.
NEW YORK, Dec. 13. (Special Cor
respondence.) Seeing ,1s believing, and
witnessing the seeming miracles per
formed by Prof. Wm. Wallace Hadlcy
makes one exclaim: "Is there a known
limit to this man's healing power? Is
there a single disease he cannot cure?
Is thero any case so hopeless that he
cannot restore health?"
Probably no other physician In the
world treats as many patients as this,
famous professor of panopathy and',
physlactrlcs. They come to him by
scores and hundreds. The sick and suf
fering, the lame and halt, the consump
tive and paralytic, the drug fiend and
the drunkard; invalids from almost
every known disease form on endies
procession seeking' health at his hands.
And 'this wonderful man, this wizard of
science, this great-hearted physician
receives them treats them cures
them. Heals them .of diseases pro
nounced Incurable by the medical pro
fession, cures them after they have
been doomed to death by doctors, re
vives health and strength in the face
of seeming Impossibilities.
Not in a spirit of boasting or vanity,
but in a quiet, calm statement of fact,
he says thero Is no disease be may not
cure: says It, and what Is more, proves
it. During a recent talk with this man
who has revolutionized the theory and
'practice of medicine, he said: "Thou
sands of precious human lives are
needlessly sacrificed every year by
useless medicines and brutal surgery
that kill oftener than they cure. All
upright members of the medical pro
fession know this whether they will
admit It or not,- and It Is time that the
general public was made aware of the
"Cases have come to me that have
baffled some of the best physicians in
the country; where one doctor has said
the trouble was with the stomach, an
other said heart, still another diag
nosed kidney disease or something
else. But In each case I was able
to ee the real cause, and by removing
it I restored the patient to perfect
health. I have known stomach trouble
to be diagnosed as heart disease, nnd
heart disease as rheumatism, and
countless similar instances, When
these mistakes are made, and the pa
tient Is treated for the wrong disease,
how can the sufferer hope to get well?
It Is as if you tried to cure deafness by
wearing eye-glasses. One is Just about
as sensible as the other. But I make
a careful diagnosis of each case that
comes to me and treat the real cause.
"I have discarded the useless drugs
and medicines commonly prescribed by
physicians and use a system of treat
ment that Is as much superior to mod
ern medical practice as the sun Is to a
candle. Now that I have perfected It
after long years of practice and experi
ment, I find that I have the power to
cure my patients without their coming
to me or my going to them. For in
stance, read this letter from the Rev.
Samuel Sutton, an eminent divine of
Williamsburg, Ky. Tou see he soys:
'I feel thankful to God that I was di
rected to you for relief from my bodily
pains and ills. I feel sure that our
Heavenly Father has helped and di
rected you In Working out the secret
of power over disease. Your efforts'
must be accompanied by the Holy
Spirit to accomplish such miraculous
cures. T know nnd believe that there
Is nothing to equal your treatment for
the release of suffering ones from pain,
weakness and disease. I wish all suf
fering ones knew its power to heal as
I do since It cured me or neart ana
kidney disease, catarrh of the bladder
and hemorrhoids. Dear doctor, I can
not find words to express my thanks
to you for your kindness to me In rld
dlns: mo of all my physical sufferings.
My prayers arc that others may do as
I have done, write to you and get re
lief, and that you may be joyful in
abundance on this earth and In the
world to come for your faithful search
and your success In finding such a
wonderful power that when your treat
ment comes In contact with disease,
Illness must give way to health.' .
"My experience has proved that there 1
Is no disease I may not curo. I do not i
care how severe the case may be, how
chronic, howMpnET standing, what other
men have said or failed to do, or 1
whether the patient has been pro- I
nounced incurable or not. I am Just as
ready to cure consumption, cancer, par
alysis, Brlght's disease, organic weak
ness, deafness, any of the drug or li
quor habits, and other so-called incur- ,
able diseases as I am to cure stomach
and bowel troubles, rheumatism, nerv- '
ous prostration, blood disorders, ca
tarrh or any of the other Ills that hu
man flesh is heir to. I havo done so
many times over. Without Intndlnc
to boast. I may safely say that I treat
more patients In a year than the aver
age physician does In a lifetime, and
Weather for Today Fair.
Yesterday's sccord at the local office of
tho weather bureau:
Maximum temperature, 11 dog.; mini
mum temperature, 22 dcg.: mean tempcra-
among them are numbered many of
the worst cases in tho country. And I
cure because I have at my command a
power over disease so great that Its
extent can hardly be realized. Recent
ly I received thlp letter from Mrs. C.
M. Weston of Barnegat, N. J., which
will give you an Idea of how many pa
tients regard my power to cure:
" 'I am so glad to be able to tell you
that I am well. I can hardly realize
that I am cured. I had been told so
many times by doctors that my case
was Incurable and that I could never
get well that I was almost hopeless?.
Still, I always felt that If I could Ilnd
a doctor who know how, he could cure
me, and I found him In you. Most
doctors do not know how. I think they
know a little about common diseases,
but when It comes to the serious and
difficult ones, such as mine were, they
say they are incurable, and never learn
anything about them. My restoration
to health has surprised all who know
me. No one" thought I was really being
cured when I told them I was, but they
see It now and cannot account for It.
One xt the doctors who attended ine
last Winter was the most surprised of
all, as he thought my heart trouble,
complicated by bronchitis, asthma, and
catarrh of the stomach, would surely
kill me before this. So you see how
near death I was, and that you liter
ally saved me from the grave. I also
want to thank you for your personal
Interest and care of my case. Your
kind words of encouragement did me
a world of good whenT was so weak.
I am writing to "all my friends who are
111, urging them to put themselves un
der your care, for I know you can cure
"Another clergyman, the Rev. T.
Horrls, D.D., of Harwood, Tex., whom
I cured of a complication of diseases,
writes to me, saying: 'I am much
stronger and more active than I have
been for years. I shall always thank
God and you as His servant for the
great benefits you have conferred up
on me, nnd shall take great pleasure
in recommending you as one of the
most courteous, efficient, Christian
gentlemen whom I have ever known.
I shall always hold myself ready to
serve you as a beneficiary of your won
derful skill. Command me whenever
I can serve you In anything. May
God, our common Father, preserve
you long in tho land bf the living.'
Even doctors are compelled to admit
that my power is greater than their
own medicines. Dr. J. C. Feather.
M.D., of Sheakleyville, Pa., was af
flicted with that terrible disease, locomotor-ataxia.
He finally put himself
under my care, and now- writes me
that he is cured and can walk without
the crutches he carried for so long. I
could go on Indefinitely telling you of
case after case similar to these, but
these are sufficient to prove to anyone
that I have been able to restore health
In the face of what seemed certain '
"But how about those who cannot
afford to come to New York to have
you treat them?"
"It does not make the slightest dif
ference. I cure them In their own
homes Just as easily and just as surely
as if I went to them or they came to
me. Distance cannot weaken the heal
ing power I have. All that anyone who
is 111 in any way, from any cause, has
to do Is to write me a letter, adrires.inc
Wm Wallace Hadley, M.D.. office 1130
H, 70S Madison Ave., New Y'ork, tolling
me tho disease they suffer from most
or ' their principal symptoms, age and
sex, and I will send them a course of 1
home treatment absolutely free of
"Surely you do not mean that you
give services and treatment free to
anyone merely for tho asking?"
"Yes, I mean Just that. I believe that
as a Christian it Is my duty to God
and man to help all who are In need.
When I have been given the power to
cure, I do not believe that I have the
right to make anyone waste his money
on useless drugs when" I can heal him
without them. We all owe a duty to
our fellow-men. We must all serve In
one way or another. Where a rich man
gives money, I give health. I am not
a millionaire, but I am able to afford
to do my share toward relieving the
1 sufferings of mankind. And I am
I happy to give freely of my services
wherever they are needed. And I am
especially anxious to cure any poor
mortal who has been told that his or
her case Is Incurable, that there Is no
j hope left on earth. Or anyone who has
I grown weary spending money on drugs
' and doctors in a vain search for health.
If they will write to mo and accept my
offer, there Is not only hope, but an
almost absolute certainty that they
need be sick no longer. And it 19 a
blessing that my power makes a letter
do Just as much good as a personal
turc, 32 deg., which Ib 1 dog. below the nor
mal. Accumulated deficiency of tcmperaturo
since the flrat of the month, 7 deg.
Accumulated excess of tcmperaturo
since January 1, 110 deg.
.Total precipitation from C p. m. to C a.
m., none. v
Accumulated deficiency of precipitation
since the first of the month, .62 Inch.
Accumulated excess of precipitation
since January 1, .03 inch.
f GIVE-AWAY ABSOLUTELY REE jl
With every $2 purchase in our store we allow you to select from our silver 9
p novelties consisting of button hooks, shoe horns, curling irons, seals, match lS
fftj safes and many toilet article novelties. Your choice of any article worth fal
p up to 75c. With every ONE DOLLAR PURCHASE you can select from
BP our immense s'o.K a game worth 25c. If you prefer trading stamps we gfl
give $5.00 worth with every one dollar purchase. PS
j Toys and Games, Wholesale and Retail. . 81
Flfi YND WE : CAN UNDERSELL ANY HOUSE IN THE CITY. WE PURCHASED A BANKRUPT STOCK OF ffiM
8 M ! OVER 5C0O GAMES AT 50C ON THE $100. WE SHALL RETAIL THEM AT HALF THE REGULAR PRICE. jj
ttkfri ROCKING HORSES GO CARTS. DOLL BUGGIES. CHAIRS. SLEDS, DRUMS, GUNS, DESKS, BLACK
BOARD DOLL? TRAINS, IRON TOYS, TIN TOYS, BOOKS. TOOL CHESTS. IRON SAFES, MECHAN-
jpF ICAL TOYS AND HUNDREDS OF PLAYTHINGS TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION. fl
BP Sealskins and Furs For Giving II
jLaLL , - JLLUL- Hf-T. MINIM I" ' 1 PIT I
, $150 Sealskin Jackets, the flneot skins Electric seal coats aiid jackets that I $250 Sealskin Jackets of unusual good 3
jggajjsi : in the city, half prlco are extremely cheap at $40 each quality, half price F jjgjS
M j $225.00 $20,00 $125100 II
mm COLLARETTES. ' 3
012 A grey squirrel evtrn. long, twith ff(f A Persian Lamb vrlth Blue Fox trim- DO fcSaB
aHBi clEht heavy tails, regular $00.00... 0P,lV? mines, regular 567.50 tpVJ-.V MM
ferr A Nutria Beaver with heavy Fox A ff Over one hundred half prlco bargains In coats, Pfl
tall trimming, regular $40.00 SpfeisJ'a JJ canes, collarettes, muffs andchlldrcn's sets, HALF PRICE,
'HS ' Art Goods and Fancy Novelties. 11
.3 ilBJ NOTHING IS MORE ACCEPTABLE FOR THE HOUSE KEEPING WOMAN THAN AKT LINE S. STAMP- MM
fefSfcrf ED AND WORKED LINENS. CENTER PIECES. BAWBNBBR6 AND FANCY . "Ng'vg, THIS EK- MM
IfcftU&hd LOWS PIN CUSHIONS AND THE HUNDRED AND ONE THINGS IN AN ART DEPART MLiS J.. liALb ,Ls 9
grerayJ TIRE LINE IS TO BE CLOSED OUT PERMANENTLY. ffjpyjj
tjjj Half Prices and Less.
j - Suit Room Bargains. - H
SfeMra Eiderdown Dressing Sacqucs that are Blaelt Sateen Underskirts have taken Wrappers, a special sale ot wrappers SH
OLD "elllns from S1.I6 to 52.50 each, special- Ql our skirts that sollVom 51.25 and tn!lt, ?re selUnS Crm S1 . to 'u MM
' ALL GAMES HALF PRICE. 1 ALL GAMES HALF PRICE.
.5 MILLINER-Y. " 9
bMhV WE HAVE ONLY EIGHT MORE DAYS TO DISPOSE OF THIS STOCK; WE SHALL DISCONTINUE Mtfl
gTfe THIS DEPARTMENT AFTER CHRISTMAS. ALL MFLLINERY ACCESSORIES SUCH AS FLOWERS. FEATH- . , hSflB
RaTr ErtS. AGGRETTOS. PLUMES, ETC.. WILL BE SOLD AT LESS THAN HALF THE REGULAR PRICE. ALL (U ) P 'J
Knn? TRIMMED HATS, INCLUDING THE NEW WINTER GOODS OF THE FINEST MATERIALS THAT WERE l IC,JJ !M
H MADE TO SELL UP TO $15.00, WILL BE SOLD AT THE UNIFORM PRICE OF UJ I.LU 3 W
HAWDKERCHIEFS. , ' ZT 51
fl$teS Two nundrcd dozens of fine Swiss IVICH S WC2P I OF $s Wi M W $J El iSESH
Embroidered Handkerchiefs, (drum- mTHw w B 2 W itH
ft ETo t mere' samples), values 20c and 25c, DrrCnfc JUf Q Jr J cJLlH
f5H2232 Monday r I totl lLo, pfl
JLJJ 12 12 Cents. In Cold Trading Stamps
Itafffflaj AU Qur Hftndkerchlefs ln Lincn and Wo shall mako by reductions , on with every iSJssB
ffcT-.yrvn Swiss Embroidered, values 35c to 50c, Fancy Suspendors, Mufflers, Silk diiopuacc
an a special Monday Handkerchiefs and GIovos com- o I .UU rUnOIIIAoc Ijfl
'PWi 25 Cents. menelna Monday 25 por cent off. This Week. 'ffiM
By " GLOVES ! GLOVES ! ! D
ff73E) . LADIES' DRESS GLOVES Extra EVENING GLOVES All our Full LADIES' TRAFOUSE GLOVES The fjlSSH
ffl(3. fine kid jrloves ln black, white and all Dress Gloves ln elbow and shoulder acknowledged best 00 clove sold auy- 15531
fflE-JSJ colors, the kind we always sell for lengths, black, white and evening . PVrB
Js J ?1.50, pair Monday - shades, all values 52,50 to $5.00, Mon- where, as a special Monday- IS aM
R 1 day SmiM
M 98 cts. $1.85 $1.65 Ul
j we give Stamps or Premiums with every $1 sale in every dept. in the store fl
' BOS INCLUDING ALL DRESS GOODS, SUITS, COATS AND ALL READY MADE GARMENTS, LINENS AND Ffjfl
K m H I nnxTETICS BLANKETS AND COMFORTS. UNDERWEAR AND HOSIERY, SHOES. MEN'S WEAR, RIB- IdVM
OVLi BON GLOVES NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS, TOYS. GAMES AND HOLIDAY GOODS, (EVERYTHING MlM
EXCEPTING OVERALLS AND RUBBERS).
CHEAP RAILROAD TICKETS EAST.
TRAVELERS' GUT-RATE T8SKET 0FFIGE
J. KAHN, Prop. 41 West 2nd South,
HALL'S CANKER AND DIPHTHERiAjgl
ttm?&MS3...- Never Falls-- S3 S'tfjjl
I NELDEN-JUDSON DRUG CO, Genera! Agont. SALUJ
11 in mi 1 1 1