is shown in nil
H Bureau of Immigration, La-
bor and Statistics Recounts
R Marvelous Growth.
FIGURES ARE PLEASING
H Every Subject of Interest to
' . the People Is Fully
Hi . Covered.
H (Continued from Page One-)
VW Tho peonago system s m oW and
Mi mischief making one and has been tlio
' subject of much bitter discussion and
( legislation. It should be killed I in Mp
V state before It .secures a strangle
H More Literature Needed.
WAV Commissioner Haines deplores the
lack of- more suitable and rchnhlo Ut-
,' craturo concerning Utah with which to
J attract nioro inimiprrants. In that ai-
vieion of tho report given over to im-
migration ho recommends that some-
fl thinp bo dono to systematically advor-
Br tise tho stato so as to catch thoso new-
I lv arrived foreigners seeking homos 111
Hi tho west. It is fiuggeBtod that with
JM more money tho department of Imm
1 gration could bo made one of vital ira-
portanco to the state.
Dnriug 1011. 3114 imnugrants from
JM foreign countries arrived inUtah and
M took up their abode, according to the
report, based on the figures furnished
by federal immigration oflicials. The
H J majority of theso were English, Groek
H and Scandinavian. .,..
H ' Taking up tho statistical division of
H tho report, Mr. Ilainea shows firat the
H agricultural development and tho pos-
H i abilities of tho stato agriculturally. He
H 1 tolls at length of the reservoir proaectB
H ' for reclamation of arid soil now under
H I way or completed, both by private and
H ' state capital. Each project is treated
H in dota.il. .
uM Tho enlarged homestead act is men-
H I tioned as responsible for a large part
H of tho development of heretofore un-
H used lands. A tablo included in the ro-
H port, based on federal land office fig-
H i ures, shows that since the act was
passed a total of 1,364,195 acres has
H , been thrown open to entry in the vari-
B ous counties. Since the act became el-
H f active 2450 entries have boon made.
H 1 Since tho establishment of tho United'
States Innd offico in Salt Lake City -a
total of 20,430 entries havo been mndo
H and 5551 entries under the deaort land
H( Report on Vacant Land.
In another table is shown tho amount
H i of vacant public land in Utah, July 1,
j ' 1912 and 1011. In the latter year thore
Hl ( was 10,100,623 acres of surveyed, but
H. I unappropriated and unreserved land,
H and 22.o27.326 micurvoyed lands, or a
total of 32,Go,G,949. A year lator this
j had been reduced to 31,022,084, show
H I ing that more than 1.000,000 acres were
H taken up for agricultural purposes dur-
B ing tlio yoar, or clso withdrawn from
H Considerable space is given in the re-
B port to tho timber resources of Utah.
B Tlio report Fays:
V The timber resources of tho atate-
H have never been developed. Doubt-
f loss the reason that excellent oppor-
1 . tunltles for a number of large mills
1 In the slate have been overlooked Is
H due to the fact that the available
H timber resources and local market
H' conditions have not besn extensively
H Known. TTla.li, however, Is rich in
H limber which can he utilized In tho
H upbuilding of Its communities and
B i Industrie. The bulk of the timber
H in tho stato lies within the national
H forests and Is subject to purchase
M under regulations promulgated by tho
j secretary' of agriculture,
r It is cstimatod that thero h bo-
1 1 twticn six and seven billion feet of
B merchau table su-w timber, railroad ties
B and mining props. In addition to this
there aro vast tracts of quaking aspen
which some day, it is predicted, will
supply great pulp mills throughout the
great busin country. It is only a quos
: toin of time, says the report, until
large interests will discover the won
derful untouched timber opportunities
in Utah. Many pages are dovoted to
H, 1 a description of and tho kinds of tlm-
I ber to be found throughout tho state.
H'l The estimated value or timber in tho
1 national forest of Utah is placed at
An important feature of tho roport
is its treatment of dry farming in
HL Utah. Extensive investigations havo
beou made by the bureau of statistics
Hj covering the growth and present status
of the now method of agriculture.
Many Farms in State.
The report shows thero oro 21,670
farms in the state, 19,700 of which are
reported as irrigated. The area of the
H, irrigated farms is 999,410 acres, or 73
Hj per cent of tho total improvod lands
H- ' under cultivation. The area to which
. enterprises oiinting in. 1010 wero capa
bio of supplying water was 1,250,216
acres, and the total area included in
Hi irrigation projects completed or under
' way in 1910 was 1,947,625 acres.
Tbu leading field crops of the stato
iu the order of their importance, as
H' judged by values for 1910, are 4'ivcn
ns follows: Hay and forage, $,430r
000; wheat, $3,765,000; oats, $1,771,
000; potatoes, $874,000; and barley,
Hay and forage on 82 per oent of
the farms reporting yielded 2,51 tons
per acre, worth $18.33; corn producod
; 23.4 bushels to the acre, valued at
H $18.49; oats, 89i9 bush el b to tho acre,
' valued at $20.68; wheat yielded 21.1
bushels to tho acre, valued at $21.10;
barley showed 33.3 bushels, worth
$17.07 per aero, and potatoes, on 56
per cent of the farms reporting, tiro-1
duced 160.5 bushels, valued at $61,50
The total valuo of farm products, in
eluding tho crops enumerated above.
, and taking in sugar beets, orchard
1" products and a number of other Items,
1. , is given as $25,281,822 for 1912, as
j . against $23,591,550 during 191 L The
value of livestock in the state at the
cloee of 1912 is estimated at $36,071,.
000, as against $31,680,000 in 1911.
hcrea&e in Grains.
H More grain wae grown in Utah in
H, 1912 than in any other one year in the
history of tho etate, according to tho
report. Better average yields per acre
also were obtained. Tho largest crop
, of orchard and email fruits also was
raised in 1912 despite early frostB and
HJ'V Comparing Utah with, other states, tho
L report ahowa that whorcae tho govern-
t Utterly Wretched
Nervous Prostration Long Endured
Before Remedy was Found.
Mlsa Minerva Remlnger. Upper Bern,
!Pa., writes: "For several years I hud
jiervous prostration, and was utterly
wretched. I lived on bread and beef
tea because my atomach would not re
tain anything- else, I took many rem
edies, but obtained no relief until I
took Hood's Sarsaparlllo, when I began
to gain at once. Am now cured."
Pure, rich blood makes good, strong
nerves, and thla Is why Hood'a Sarsa
Darllla, which purifies and enriches tho
Wood, cures so many nervous diseases.
Get It today In usual liquid form oP
jhocolnted tablets called SarsatabS
ment statisUcs place tho averago yield
por acre on spring whoat throughout
tho country for 1912 at 17.2 bushels
per acre, Utah is credited with
bushels averago per ucro, which is only
exceeded by ono othor state, Nevada,
which is credited with 30.7 busheiH.
Novada, however, raised onl, 75r22r
bushels as against. UtalrB 2,219,000
buBhels of spring wheat alono. lu win
ter wheat, which refers almost ontircly
to dry -farm whoat, so far as Utah is
concerned, tho averago .yiold crodilctl
to this Btate was 24 bushols as against
15 bushels averago for tho entire coun
try "Utah had the distinction of leading
all states in the union iu tho Produc
tion of barley in both 1912 and 1911
In 1912 the yield was 45 bushels por
acre and in 1911 43 bushels. Tho av
erage yield throughout the country v. at,
21A8Upoteto growers Utah and Idaho
farmers struct a tie in 1012, oacl i yield
ing 185 bushels per aero, whilo tho av
oraeo in tho United States vras
bushels por aero.
Acreage in Farms.
The average sizo of Utah's 21,676
farms in 1912 was 156.7 acres. There
are 5550 farniB containing between -u
and 50 acres; 4170 that contain . txom
50 to 100 acres; 3660 that contain
from 100 to 175 acres; 1732 that cor,,
tain from 175 to 260 acres; 1309 thd
contain from 260 to 500 acres 55 i that
contain from 500 acres to 1000 acres
and 390 containing more than iuuu
acres. Those containing under three
acres are numbered at 297; those from
3 to 10 acres, 1836, and thoso from 10
to 20 acres, 2541. .
The valuo of farm property, in the
state is estimated at $1510,795,201, as
against $75,175,141 in 1900, an increase
of more than 100 per cent.
A total of 19,716,857 pounds of wool
waB shipped from Utah points m JillV
according to the roport. This sold at
an avorago prico of 15 cents per pound.
In 1912 the aggregate amount was
18.908,263 poundB, but It sold at an
average of 16 cents a pound. In addi
tion to this, 75,000 pounds of mohair
was clippod from the 30,000 lioad of
eoats in the state and sold at pnceB
ranging from 22 cents to 35 cents a
PThe" report shows that the state road
commission and the various counties
built 501 miles of stato road during j
the bionniura of 1911 and 1912, at a
total cost of $570,009.30.
Great Metal Output.
The total value of Utah's metal out
put in 1D12 exceeded that of 19.11 by
$7,000,000. Tho total output of all
kinds was .$44,414,000, of which $4,300,
000 was in gold $7,905,000 in sUver,
$24i750,000 in copper, $6,300,000 in,
lead and $1,W39,0(W in zinc. The sig
nificance of th'e $7 000 000-increase
over 1911 is accentuated by the.furthor
showing that the production iu 1911
exceeded that of any previous year by
$4,638,273. Utah ranked third during
tho two years among the statos or tae
union iu production of the more val
uable metals. ,
There aro 208 active and producing
mines in the stato and 34 reduction
mills in active operation.
Tho total production of gold in
Utah sinco 187i has been $7343,026,
the greatest period being in 3904, when i
?5,688,000 was produced. The total
s'ilver output in the same penpd has
been $205,081,062. OPPW production
was $114,822,847 and lead $93,649,449.
Coal production iu the state from
1876 to 3912 has been 029,350 tons,
selling at tho mines for $38,194,997.
Tho output in 1912 was 3,088,356 tone,
soiling at $5,982,610.
The latest figurcB on manufacturing
in Utah contained in the report are
for 1909. Theso Bhow a total of 749
manufacturing establishments with a
total capital of $52,627,000 and an
nual production of $61,089.00, as
against 606 establishments, $26,004,
000 capital and $38,920,000 output for
1904, an increase of 59 por cent in five
Next in the report is given detailed
figures covering population of the stato
and in all counties, towns and pre
cincts, all based on tho federal census
of 1910". Then follow statistics covor
ing the schools of tho stato, school
propertv, por capita expenditures for
education by counties, and so forth.
Banks Are Prosperous.
Tho report deals at length with the
banking nuBineas in Utah. It shows
there aro 77 stato banks, 22 national
bauks and one privnto bank in tho
state. The total resources of tho state
banks is ffivon at $49,502,370.85 on No
vember 30, 1012. The total resources
nf national banks on tho Bftine dato
Tho total assessod valuation of prop
erty throughout tho state, as shown by
reports of county auditors for 1932, ih
$200,229,207, which is six millions
greater than for 3911. Fifteen years
ago the assessed valuation was $99,
503,243. Scores of pages of the re
port are given over to the details of
assessed valuation of property in each
county and comparison with other
years since statehood.
Criminal statistics for 1911 show
that 254 convictions were obtained in
state proBecutions, nine of which were
convictions for murder in tho first de
gree. Total marriages for 3011 In Utah
were 4535 and tho total divorceB, Inter
locutory and final, 673.
Tho remainder of tho roport is given
over to miscellaneous statistics, includ
ing tables showing tho results of tho
elections in 1912 throughout tho Btate,
for national, state and local offices,
which haTo been printed heretofore.
RETURNING TO WORK
IISW YORK, March 1 Today belnsr
Saturday, not all of the 60.000 garment
workerri affected by lost night's rfettlo
ment of the strike, which began on De
cember SO, returned to their shops, but
It Is thoufrht that by Monday practically
all win have resumed thel places. The
terms of the agreement provide that there
shall b "no discrimination In re-employment."
Tho Rsreement, officially ratified by all
the unions Involved, nettles for the time
belnjr a labor crleie which at Its height
affected 300.000 workers. It does not,
however, have any bearlnc on the gar
ment workers strike In Boston, Balti
more, Philadelphia and elsewhorc.
Salt Lakers in Now "Sfork.
EpecU! to Tho Trtbun.
BW TOHK. Mireh :. Hortnas. D. 11 Chrb
Uc&; ItnptrliJ, . A. W64cwood.
Prince of Church Annoyed by
Reports That He Had In
dorsed Cause of Hikers.
By International News Service.
BALTIMORE, Md.. March 1. "Noisy,
clamoroiin and spectacular" wero the
terms used by Cardinal Gibbons In de
scribing tho recent visit of tho hiking
suffrnglstH to this city. Ho was speak
ing beforo the women's auxiliary of the
St. Rafael institute here.
Members of tho auxiliary are engaged.
In tho task of providing clothing for poor
children. After an entertainment by the
children, the cardinal lot It bo known
that ho wanted to say a few words.
"I wish 10 say a fow words of unstinted
praise on behalf of the noble and modem
womori who have devoted their lives to
tho sisterhood and the Borvlce and uplift
of tho poor," said tho cardinal. "Here
wo hav.e true women women who know
their place. Then look at the other pic
ture In contrast. On ono hand we see
good accomplished In a qulot, modest
way. On tho other wo aeo the noisy,
clamorous and spectacular way of other
women, and as an example of this 1
point to the hikers who wero amontr you
a few days ago."
"When seen at hl home, the cardinal
added that ho had boon much annoyed
by tho reports that In soelng the hikers
ho had Indorsed the cause.
"1 am not In favor of suffrage now
nor was I when I received tho nikors,"
said tlio prelate. "I did not say on any
occasion that they reminded mo of Joan
of Aro. nor did 1 compare their sacrifice
with that of tho noble woman of Franco.
"It Rcems that they havo lot It be
understood that I urged the national con
gress to hear their plea. I said nothing
of tho kind. I did say that "If tho na
tional congress should give them a hear
ing, with a decided accent on tho 'If '
Press reports to tho west seemed to have
left out the 'If.' "
"Do you think tho hiking method has
aided the cause of woman suffrage?"
"Oh, I am nur it haB not," replied the
LITTL73 ROOK, Ark., Mroh L-Hrt today flo
BtrojnJ the plant of the Gulf Comprtaa company
at ArgtfnU, caualor an eitlraated loaa of J5W.O0O
QftTon thousand fovea hundred baJea of cotton
CAUGHT Bi POLICE
(Continued from Pago One.)
baring interested them In tho stealing-.
A fourth woman, Margaret Summers,
who the police think may havo been
a paTty to tho tnlovin, was not ar
rostod last night because her baby was
ill with croup. 3?atTolman Cook was
stationed atthe houBe to soe that she
should not leave the place.
Caught by Floorwalker.
Tho three women wore arrested last
night at tho instance of "William Par
ker, floorwalker at Walker Brothers'
store, who said he saw them in the acl
of plying tholr trade. They had "been
followed to the place by W. F. Ijang
ton, of the Bon Marcho millinery store,
who suspected them of stealing a
French plumo at that place.
The three womon are alleged to have
entered tho millinery store and asked
to see some plumes. While two of them
wero lookine at-tho feathers, the thii'
asked tho saleswoman to show her to
the rest room. Lator tho throe left the
store and the feathers aro said to have
Followed the Women.
The clerk confided her suspicions to
Mr. Laagtou and he followed the
women, first to tho Paris Millinery,
then to the Hudson Bay Fur com
pany and then to Walker Brothers,
whore he told Mr. Parker of his sus
picions. Tho latter stationed himself
where ho could watoh tho operations
of the alleged shoplifters and after
ward invited them into his office to
await the arrival of tho police. Tho
women woro arrested by Patrolmen
Husbands and Willey.
With Mrs. Fotois at the time of her
arrest was her littlo daughter, 2
years of age. Sho was pormittod to sit
in the offico of Chief Grant until
Juvenile Officer Guardollo Brown ar
rived to take care of tho child.
"My God, no I" screamed Mrs.
Fotois, when told that her husband had
proposed to tako the child, and, accom
panied by a policeman, leavo it with
I SjCHrO PWCES AS THESE 1 1
1 Never before such a carnival for shrewd buyers. Included also are all the shopworn and discontinued I U
1 This is not a Clearance Sale in the general sense of styles of pianos and player pianos lnese are strictly 1 rAi
1 the word. It's a veritable harvest for musicless homes, brand new, and now obtainable at a nnitorm reduc- 1 &
I . tion of 20 per cent, from the-already low C. & A. I
I It matters not whether you want an upright or a priccs W3
I fme Player Piano or a J3a.by Grand, you'll find it here 1 promptly. These prices are selling pianos by Ifej
I now at tremendous reductions. the dozen. Remember any instrument may be ex- pe
I You'll, find now-piano after piano which cannot be changed for a better one within two years and all Mj;
1 told from new in everv way as good as new for a money paid will be credited. Be on hand the irrst Kg.
I half and more off. " thing Monday morning.
I Why pay more? All popular Sheet Music 10c per copy. R,,t
j CAHSTEMSEM & ANSON COMPANYrp
I 74 South Main Street. Utah's Largest M0uto-ffoZ
some friends who would caTo for it.
"If you do thaV'wailed the mother,
showing emotion for tho first timo
sinco her arrest, "I will nover see it
again. Ho would have her takon
where I could not And her." With tears
in her eyes she willingly saw tho child
go with" the juvenile officer who with
the infant shoeping snugly on his arm,
bado the mother good night as she
started along tho corridor toward the
Tho investigation that resulted m
tho discovery of t.ho operations of tho
alleged shoplifters and tho recovery
of tho stolon goods was conducted by
Detectives Clovciand, Gillespie, Lyon
and Seager. The work of identifying
the cooos by renrescutativos of tuo
various stores from which they had
been stolen proved too big a task to
bo finished last night nnd will bo con-1
tinued tomorrow morning.
C01 PRODUCTS CO.
SUED By UNCLE SAM
(Continued from Page One.)
merco commission the company Is alleged
to have secured from railroads an exces
sive ehure of the through rates on account
of Its own switching lines, which was al
leged to amount to rebates.
COMMENTS ON THE !
NEW YORK, March 1. E. T. Bedford,
president of tho Corn Products Refining
company. Issued here today a statoment
commenting on tho government's suit, in
which he maintains that tho defendant
concern ha3 had only a "fair share of the
country'H business and has been a factor
In reducing tho coHt of living. Wo state
theso facta." he says, "In tho hope that
our shareholders, particularly tho small
holders, may not get unduly alarmed In
conaeouonco of this action and ho In
duced to part with their holdings at less
than their valuo.
"I understand It Is tho contention of
'he government that. several reorganiza
tions, which Include that of the Corn
Products Hefinlm? company, were an at
tempt at monopolization. It Is generally
known theso were necessitated as a re
sult of overproduction and were acta of
the shareholders. In result they con-
Warner's Safe KMney
and Liver Remedy
RESTORED PERFECT HEALTH.
Mrs. W. A. Johnson, who suffered for
years from kidney trouble, found only
temporary relief until sho tried this
groat-Kidney nnd Liver Rcmedj". Ecad
her letter: "I was troubled for years
with liver trouble and biliousness and
could only find temporary relief in tho
different remedies tried, until T used
Warnor's Safo Kidney and Liver Eem
cdy. I am very pleased to state that
it cured me completely, and 1 havo not
felt so well in yoars. No more lamo
back, headachos or congestion, or the
many ills produced by liver troubles."
Mrs. W. A. Johnson, Sycamore
Springs, Santa Monica, Gal.
Many, many women go ou month aft
er month, and sometimes years, need
lessly Bufforinc and endangering their
permanent health and their lives. They
don't seem to roalize that the hcacl
aches, congestion and lamo backs are
, . caused by diseased kidnovs. Men do
MRS. W.A. JOmSOK tle Bamo thing. Thousands of people
have kidney diseaBo aud don't ronhze
it. They suffer in silence and in ignoranco of the real cause or complaint with
out looking for tho scat of the trouhlo.
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Beraedy, which has given such wonder
fully beneficial results bo so many sufferers, is made from the fresh juices of
plants and medicinal roots Nature's safe provision. It is pleasant to the
taste and agreeable to the most slnBitivo stomach. Sold by good druggists ev
erywhere iu 50-cent und $1 sizes. Write for free sample to tho
Warner ;e Safe Eeraedies Co.t Dept. 399, Rochester, N, Y.
Fisher & Robbiris Co.!
NEW AND SECOND-HAND I
Wo pay reasonablo prices for good 1
household furnituro of all kinds; i
also offico furniture pianos, talking I
machines, et We have tho best II
line of second hand furniture in the 1
I city, . Call and sco 113 in our neww
I No. 60 West 2nd South St.!
U 3 Doors West of New Orpheun.
I Phono WasRtch 5171.
"March comes in like a lamb,
so will surely go out like a
You will need a lot of coal be
tween now and the last of
WESTERN FUEL CO.
W. J. Wolstenholme, Managing Director.
Arthur SlcFarlane, Secretary.
KING, HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWK.
Phone Wasatch 719. Office 73 S. Main.
Blue Wagons Bring Better Coal.
rluslvcly proved this la an Industry
(consuming littlo more than 1 per cent
of the corn produced) that cannot be
monopolized, but these acts of our prede
cessors, tho present management of this
company cannot he held responsible for.
"At our Invitation and by an ngreo
ment with the attorney general, the al
vorncy In charge, with his associates, has
occupied rooms In these ofllces for over
two months. They havo been given ev
ery facility for effecting tho most thor
ough examination possible, have had pos
session of our books, letter files, minutes
nnd rocords of meetings, etc.
"From these It has been shown and
proven that this company, under its
present management, has made no at
'cmpt to monopolize or restrain trado, ha3
not bought Immunity from competition,
nor by trade agreements has it endeav
ored In any way, directly or Indlroctlv,
to flx prices or limit production; also
that the price of Its products of corn has
averaged lower compared with tho prico
of corn Itself than ever before In tho
history of tho Industry.
"Furthermore, today this business Is
divided among more manufacturers, both
hero and abroad, than ever before In Its
history. This company has only main
tained Its fair sharo of the business1
through its production of new products,
which havo been of a kind and character
that have been of material advantage irf
tho reduced cost of living."
Tho Corn Products Re.'lnlng company,
was Incorporated In February, 190S, as' a,
reorganization and consolldatlont'o'f .the'
Corn Products company, orgunteedf i?i:
1902. the Now Yprk Glucoso company
and other concerns., engaged In ihVnfcnl-.
ufacture of corn 'syrup' Cgluc6se?jJ,;8wch,;
and kindred products: 'r"i S1fii)
E. T. Bedfprd,HMCtor ofaheijStftnda'ra
Oil company of New ,.?erHay, .fiiprMldprit
of the company k&nd', several dtnec5 Stamp
ard Oil men.JneKidliUp' Ct'Britt .'and
the late Jarnf 9rrAbJ4pfltt'.rt riained
among .its directors,.. Tte pidqflArtera
until recontlyweito Ofe!" Build
ing as thw-araStcfarWoil com
pany, No. 2C,tt Provay;- but' tn latter
company ha8ttirnU8Wtry:,dl8.clalmcd any
connection with the porn products con
cern. J '
A Message tOMlUilroad' Men.
E. S. Baconf ir BaVtr. S(r., Bath, Mo.,
sends out .tfiifl," if airing to railroaders
everywhere,, fMy aa conductor
caused a jhrpvftin"Pation of the
kidneys and'ITOf paiaerablo and all
playod out. . IVoai'Ue"aii.y I bogan
taking Fole'irVEav-;?il8 T began to
regain my 'etwn am better
now than t!?,0' twenty
years." Ti'iiiiighramm -Johnson,
five- (5) coolfSffififtvertisomont).
Perfect Bowel Acfiof
Wagner's Good Health Pills Are SdhhWgewF '
Remedy for Constipation, Indigestion'dSfterv- fj
ousness That Gives Complete s?jfip. Vpi
a mi free to m miw mm
Would You Be Strong, Hearty,
Healthy and Happy, With
Plenty of Vim, Vigor
Two-thirds of all Ills and ailments of
the human family are a result of Im
perfect bowel action. Headache, back
ache, bloating, Indigestion, intestinal In
digestion and nervousness seldom trouble
mon or women whose bowels are in ab
solutely normal condition.
vvagner s j o o a
Health Pills not only
do away with consti
pation, hut rid the
victim of this bane
and all the distress
ing conditions which
accompany it. Hun
dreds of men and
women the country
over are testifying
that IVaicner's Good
Health Pills are tho
most wonderful rem
edy ihoy havo ever
taken no coaxing,
no Inducement or
some one's recom
mendation of "some
thing better" would
I Induce these men and
women to chango
this remedy for an-
j othor they say there
Isn't anything to
ecjual It that it la
good enough for
them and that thoy
would not again re
sort to ordinary drug.,
store cathartics un- ,
less it wore imnosal-
rocelpt of 4 you rv nTrr ie WcFa!d d r es s , pWKMDl H
written, and! a-VCWrfcehtTetirnp. Bjra
Pills. MbWe ..Vo?i -who send .'orlli
free bOx.5 WiftWiieao gladly offer flfRti
free. wmJbjfla t&arday you sent forlREfflf U
There afca p!Ypersons who do V HffiiHU
care to send -ibr 'anything that Is tm Mi WE
For;such,iW.jiVA,put up a 20-ctnt ,S'BU0ii
box of .Wasner CRioa Health Pills. 7T DOTH
box 'cBbtSoaki.feoodly: supply of Hglfflffi
romeoyini.Tp?.) Pycent stzo Is maretr EUfflW
the pu,rpo3ip,f ihorough demonatran' m!tii9
and weadOCitanir9 to send mora flMm
onn.-bo&ft&iIElze to any ono gWffljtfl
nor flX$&4 lTBito recclvo futura orH fcJllUflfl
ble to obtnln WagnerV Cfoo&&tJfch Pills. 1
These men and .wonromv siwi experi
ence, know .tbcrols, 'jMMti&lo expect
from thes-e Ordi!mlfV''c5TarUc3 execrit a
movementv'o llhB5htvfcJs.', f rom Irritation
andth8iii,phyilciihablt''the "physic hab-
.A-BpOgFry&GNER'S GOOD HEALTH
. f? tt-B FREE.
..Ayilpx.jbf-ithls,. extremoly satlsfacton'
and a 2-cont tlj'
TODAT. to thoH
ncr Medlclna .K ,
paijy, IsTo. PKk '
side Place, HT In m
Colo., for a 1 1
BOX of TOMUfi 1
Good Health' nil I
or, If you W I ,
rather have & im, I Ml
box on close jH'i
Inctaarl ftt till
stamp. If you aro not more thanE
with the remedy, and will ho notMJr
on demand, the 20 conta will be wjij1
Just aa much interest will ba f '6 IS j
your order for a frea Ikjx as u 7Sfttia
dorcd the 20-ccnt size. "Whilo it F-tT 3 Wi
necessary to fill In tho coupons 1 6TB''"Jli?i a, .
talce advantage of our offers, tae "i, "t
for tho size box you wish, will jBpbriF r
venlent form In whtoh to send JiWIiJ;' Ot
aiid addreBs. tWn
i, The Wagner Medicine Company, kb? fl
I . RlverfJ? p,ace' Poxton, Colo. CK,
t tr' "ontlomen Please send to my address, prepaid a box of -WaRner! Oflt eai
f' stSnlp.1 3 ftS Pr yUr 0ffCr ,n .th0 5(1,1 Tribune I lKlS 'JI
j ADDRESS ljBr
-.20c SIZE COUPON. Mfce"
i The Wanner Medicine Company, iBnf ODf t ,
i No. 6 Riverside Place, Foxton, Colo. 'Pvl!.S
I; name ---'ML i
Tribune Want Ads PmL
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