Newspaper Page Text
I 2 he Saxp IxAKE Tribunes Friday Mortens, July i, 1904. - .1
Ij Swallow mi Carroll
Namo of Gen. IVliies Was at
HI His Own Request Not
; Presidential Candidato Has Made the
Race for Governor In Pennsyl
vanln Mtiny Times.
V NDIANAPOLIS. Ind., June 50. The
1 u Prohibition parly In National con-
1 j vention today nominated Silas C.
Swallow of Pennsylvania, for
Hjj president and George W. Carroll of
t Texas, for vlco-Presldent. The plat-
Hjf form was adopted without argument
1 after u.long deadlock in the resolutions
committee. Jt was described by A. H.
i Amos of Oregon, secretary of the com-
jj mlltcc, as the broadest platform ever
H placed before the people by the party.
Miles's Name Not Mentioned.
Hj General Miles - put an end lo the
movement to nominate him for Presi
ft dent by sending a telegram to John
1 G. Woolley which reached him shortly
after noon, asking that his name be
not presented. This was considered fln
z al and the movement to nominate Mr.
Swallow was unanimous, no other
H name being considered.
H Raising Campaign Fund.
i Over $10,000 was raised by subscrip-
Hj tlon pledges from the floor of the con-
j entlon which, with $11,000 in the treas-
H ury, will be the nucleus of the cum-
paign fund. National Chairman Stew
art and National Secretary Tate were
i The Prohibition editors organized for
i the campaign by electing Clark of In-
Hj dlanapolis, president. The convention
H programme closed 'tonight with a mass
H meeting at which addresses were made
l by National Chairman Stewart, John
G. Woolley and others. Several hun
dred delegates left tonight for St. Louis
to visit the exposition. The platform
Here Is the Platform.
The Prohibition party. In National con
vention assembled, recognizing that the
i hlcf end of all government latho eetab
llshmcnt of those principles of rlghleoua
1 ess and Justice that have been revealed
Hf to man as the will of the ever-loving God
j Mil desiring his blessing upon our natlon
.it life, and behoving in the perpetuation
Hf of the high Ideals of government of the
Hj) ncoplc, by the people and for the people
Ht established by our fathers, makes the fol-
lowing declaration of principles and pur-
Ht The v.idcly prevailing system of the II-
Hl censed and legalized sale .of alcoholic
R Leverages is so ruinous to individual ln-
Hjl terests, so inimical lo public welfare, so
B destructive to national wealth and so sub-
B vcrslvc to the rights of great masses of
B our citizenship. tlat the destruction of the
1 traffic is, and for years, lias been, the
t most important ciuestiou In American poll-
m AVe denounce the lack of statesmanship
K exhibited by the leaders of the Demo-
Hf oratlc and Republican parties In their rc-
H fusal to recognize the paramount lmpor-
B uncc of this question and the cowardice
i with which the leaders of these parties
H liave courted tho favor of those v.' lio.se sel-
H iish Interests are advanced by the con-
H lliiiiatlon and augmentation of the traf-
H iic, until today the intluence of the lhiuor
H iraftlc practically dominates, National,
H State and local government throughout
H the Nation.
Prohibition the Remedy.
B Wo declare the truth, demonstrated by
B the experience of half a century, that all
H riethods of dealing with the liuuor traffic
H which recognize Its right to exist. In any
H form, under uny system of license or tax
H or regulation, have proved powerless to
B remove its evils and useless as checks
I upon its growth, while the Insignificant
H public revenues which have accrued therc-
H from have scared the public conscience
j against a recognition of Its Iniquity,
j We call public attention to the fact,
j proved by the experience of more than
H fifty years, that to secure the enactment
HK iind enforcement) of prohibitory legislation,
H n In which alone lies nope of the protection
of the pcoplo from the liquor traffic, It 13
Iuecessary that the legislative, executive
and Judicial branches of tho Government
i-houTd be In the hands of a political par
ly In harmony with tho prohibition prin
ciple and pledged to its embodiment in
'iff and to the execution of those laws.
W'c pledge the Prohibition party, wher
ever given power by the suffrage of the
people, to the enactment .and -enforcement
c f laws prohibiting and abolishing the
manufacture. Importation, transportation
and sale of alcoholic beverages.
"Wo declare that there Is not only no
other l3sue of equal importance before the
American people today, but that the so
called Issues upon which the Democratic
and Republican parties seek to dlvldo the
electorate of the country are In large part
subterfuges under the cover of which thoy
range for the spoils of office.
Recognizing that the intelligent voters
of the country maj, properly ask our atti
tude upon other questions of public con-"
corn, wo declare cursolves In favor of:
, As to Trusts.
The impartial enforcement of all laws;
tho safeguarding of the people's rights
by a rigid application of the principles of
Justice to all combinations and organlza
tlons of capital and labor; a more lntl-
Mine Shut Down
Big- Property at Tellurldo Closed
Because Competent Miners
Cannot Bo Secured.
TELIAJRIDE, Colo., June 30. The
Smuggler-Union mines, employing
L'OO men, were closed down today
and the company's mill will be
closed as soon as the ore on hand Is
disposed of. It is rumored that opera
tions at several other mines will cease
In a few days. The ronwti for closing
down lias not been made- publjc.
Bulkley Wells, manager of the Smug-gfcr-Unlon
gave out the following state
ment tonight: "By order of tho direct
ors operations of the Smuggler property
will be discontinued July 1. This action
is made necessary by the Inability of
the management to procure sufficient
number of thoroughly competent ml
. ners to man the mine fully. The fear
of u repetition of riot and murderous
assault on non-union men, perpdtrated
by members of local unions during tho
last three years and the dread In
spired by such dastardly crimes as the
explosion at the Vindicator mine and
at Independence station, in Cripple
Creek district, has sulllced to deter
from returning to Tellurlde most of the
miners who were formerly hero em
ployed, and new men from entering tho
"While it may not be Just lo charge
these crimes too directly to the organi
zation which ordered the strike, in the
Tellurldo district against the wishes of
a large majority of the worklngmen. it
Is certain that prior to the develop
ments In Colorado of miners of tho type
fostered by the Western Federation of
Miners, murderous attacks and explo
sions have no place in mining indus
tries of the SUitc. And it is felt that in
every instance non-union men have
been the only sufferers.
"As far as the Tellurlde district is
concerned the struggle against the rule
or ruin policy of the Western Federa
tion of Miners has been won. It only
remains for the people to declare at
this fall election that the type of Social
ism which means anarchy shall no
longer attempt to paralyze the Indus
tries of the State, and that the essen
tially American right of a man to work
when, where and for what wages he
will, shall not be denied him by any
'If the people so record themselves
the Smuggler-Union mine will resume
operations; If they do not the Smuggler
Union mine will remain closed lndefi-nately.
Increase in Wages Granted.
WIL.KESBARRE, Pa., June 30. Le
high Yalley railroad firemen have been
notified through their grievance com
mittee that a slight increase In wages
has been granted. The advance nppliea
lo men doing certain classes of work.
The working time of others has been
Is Consecrated Abbot.
PORTLAND. Or., June 30. A Mount
Angel, Or., special to the Oregonian
pays that Right Rev. Abbot Thomas. O
S. E., was consecrated abbolt this
morning In the presence of a large
number of visiting clergymen. This Is
the llrst consecration of an abbot that
has ever occurred on the Pad tic coast.
mate relation between tho people and tho
Government by a wise adaptation of the
prlr.clplc of Initiative and referendum.
The safeguarding of every citizen in
cverv place under the Goemmcnt of tho
people of the United States of all the
rights gMnrar.tccl by the' laws and the
Constitution; International arbitration,
and declare that oir nation should ron
trlbuta In orery manner consistent with
National Jlgnlty. to the permanent estab
lishment of ;oeace between all nations.
The reform of our divorce laws, lenlal
extirpation of polygamy, and the total
overthrow of the present shameful sys
tem of Illegal sanction of tho social ovll,
with Its unspeakable traffic In girls, by
the municipal authorities of almost all
We declare ourselves In favor of the
recognition of the fact that tho right of
suftrage should depend upon tho mental
and moral qualifier lions of the cltlens.
Wo declare ourselves In favor of such
e Images In our laws as will place tariff
xcheduks In the hands of a non-jwrtlsan
We TTeelare ourselves in favor of the nj
pllcatlon of uniform laws for all our
country and dependencies.
We declare ourselves In favor of the
extension and honest administration of
the civil service laws.
We declare ourselves In favor of the
election of United Slates Senators by a
vote of the people.
SWALLOW MAY DECLINE.
It All Depends Upon Condition .of His
Wife's Health as to Whether
He Will -Run,
HARR1SEURG. Pa., June 30. The
Patriot tomorrow will say; Dr. Silas
Swallow may decline the nomination af
ter all. This evening in response to a
telegram he sent the following to
"If the honor referred to in your dis
patch Implies duties requiring; my ab
sence from home, while' I highly appre
ciate any honor or duty the grandest
party of the age can give me. yet un
less Mrs. Swallow's health greatly Im
proved, I would be compelled to decline.
"S. C. SWALLOW."
Dr. Swallow said tonight that he had
nothing further to say as to whether he
will accept the nomination. He also
said that he did not think it advisable
at this time to make anje, statement .as
to his plan of campaign If he should
consent to remain a candidate.!
H WtfF mM mWm iSSS ncss can be complcU
Wt W m B &JMt t3 without children ; it
fl ' B er naturc to love
fl JWaf msa&im Mt J$L anci xvazit them
fl ,5"- beayi'jiful and
BH pure. The critical ordeal through which the expectant pother rmisl
pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, Buffering- and danger,
,at th.e vei thouSht of-it fills her with apprehension and horror,
1 here is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful
or dangerous. The use of Mother's Friend bo prepares the system for
, the coming event that it is safely passed without any danger. This
j great and wonderful
H remedy is always $iM$B jjB X S3B
Hj has carried thousands taF mfSi eSe&vtf&g - V&Swb
H of - womcyi through
the trying crisis without suffering. AtiiaiJ !f 88
H aJf , 'or frf containing Information . Mm fflF S OF7c& SOfflto &Nt3
H flf priceless yalao to all espeotaut mothers. jm Ml K KHzS K M6 & ml
Yh Bradflcia Roaulator Co., Atlanta, 6c m m m Jv OS WW
Lucky Holders of the
Interest Centers Upon the
One Who Possesses Tick
Great Crowd Gathers .at Saucer
Track to Witness the Big
CAPITAL PKIZE, B7633.
EVEN the winner of the capital prize
in the Real Estate association's
free drawlntr contest will not be
happier when he learns of his good
fortune than was llttlo Veza Randall,
11 years old, of Shelmerdlne court,
when she received from the associa
tion last night a bright live dollar gold
plcco for the serviceVendored hy her in
taking from the wheel the seventy
seven lucky numbers which drew the
At the .Drawing.
The drawing took place on the band
stand In the center of the saucer track
at the Salt Palace, and about 3000 per
sons were occupying the circular tiers
of seats when the ceremony began at a
llttlo boforo 0 o'clock. The little girl
was blindfolded before beginning her
work. The 30.000 coupons of tickets sold
for real estate day were placed in th;
wheel and well shaken, and, while
President J. W. Houston of the Real
Estate association turned the wheel,
little Veza at Intervals drew ti single
coupon from the mass and handed It
to Mayor Morris, won called the
number, together with the prize it rep
resented, was then repeated through a
megaphone to tho audience. The prizes
had all been previously numbered con
secutively from 1 to 77, and the num
bers drawn took the prizes In the or
der in which they were taken from the
Names of Judges.
The Judges of the drawing were Lo
renzp Snow of -14G South Third East
street; H. W. Graham, 72 North Sec
ond "West street; J. G. Campbell, 27
West Third South street; H. W. Car
crlll. S20 Foster avenue, and Herman
Schiller of the Keith-O'Brien store.
They are all non-members of the Real
Estate association and were called un
on to represent the holders of coupons,
lo see In their behalf that everything
was fair and in proper order. There
was not a hitch in any part of the pro
ceedings and every one went away
feelinr that the sequel of real estate
day was as great a success as the
Preceeded by Parade.
The drawlntr was preceded by a pa
rade of members of the association 'in
carriages, headed by Held's band,
passed through the principal business
streets. In the carriage Immediately fol
lowing the band were Mayor Morris, A.
RIchter, J. Donnan Reavis and C Y.
Johnson. The feature of the- parade
was a huge trunk in one of the car
riages, which contained till of the prizes
to be drawn as well as the prize cou
pons, und the trunk was carefully
guarded by Policemen George Chase
and Richard Shannon with drawn re
volvers. A rather singular circumstance in
connection with the affair was that, up
to a late hour last night, not a single
holder of a winning number had report
ed his good fortune. Holders of win
ning numbers may report at xny time
to A. RIchter, secretary of the associa
tion, presenting their coupons and re
ceiving their prizes. The deeds for all
real estate given away have been made
out in blank, as to the name of the
grantee, and there will be no expense
for abstract or transfer.
The Numbers and Prizes.
The winning numbers and the prizes
which thoy represent are as follows:
Prize 1. B7GJ3, capital prize, three
lots, donated by the Wilson-Sherman
company, with a three-room house, to
be built by the "Reavis System" with
brick furnished by the Improved Brick
company, hardware by the Salt Lake
Hardware company, stone by Brown
Stone company, and to be wired by the
Salt Lake Electric company.
Prize A E00. two lots In North
Boulevard addition, donated by the
Houston Real Estate Investment com
pany, abstract by the Salt Lake Ab
Prize 3. B635S, lot ' In ' Arlington
Heights, donated by Tuttle Bros.
Prize 4. CS933, two lots In Brighton
addition, donated by S. B. Milner.
Prize G. D8582, lot In Arlington
Heights, donated by Reavis System.
Prize C CC3, lot in Prospect Park,
donated by B. A. M. Froiseth.
Prize 7. EGOGO, lot on South Main
street, donated by W. J. Halloran.
Prize 8. D7G35, two lots In Desky's
addition, donated by F. G. Cllft.
Prize 9. C85D9, two lots in Oakley,
donated by Hubbard Investment com
pany. Prize 10. D1233, lot in Coates & Cor
um . addition, donated by A.-.F. Peter
son. Prize 11- D82-J, lot in Irving park, do
nated by Home Trust and Savings com
pany. Prize 12. D74D8, three lots in Brighton
addition, donated by Bothwell & Mc
Conaughy. Prize 13. D7498, two lots in Holmes's
subdivision, donated by Thomas Ho
mer. Prize II. CG393, round trip to Louis
iana Purchase exposition, including din
ing car meals and Pullman berth, do
nated by tho Homer Abstract com
pany. Prize lo. C65I3, $50 In gold, donated
by DeWItt B. Lowe.
Prize 16. D589J. trip to Los Angeles
on the San Pedro railroad, donated by
James K. Shaw.
Prize 17. A1443, trip to Denver on the
Moffat line, donated by C. W. Johnson.
The Stringer company will give the
War Will Not Stop
Hot in Humor
for Peace Talk
Discreet Inquiries Made FronvWash
Ington Show That Timo Is
WASHINGTON, June 30. While the
oftlclala hfre are satisfied from
their private advices that the re
ccnl visit of King Edward to his
nephew, Emperor William, was not
brought about by apurposo to Inltlato
a movement toward the restoration of
peace between Rupsda and Japan, thero
Is reason to bcllevo that some very care
ful and discreet inqulrlos as lo tho op
portunities for flomn such- overtures at
this tlmo have emanated from Washing
ton. It may bo stated that tho result
has been to disclose tho fact that neither
ofj tho bclllgerentH was yet in -the' humor
to sue for peace, nor even to entertain
overtures from any third power on that
The State department will continue to
maintain the friendly position it has
so far held toward both Russia and
Japan, standing ready to mediate and
extend lto good offices to the full when
ever the belligerents Indicate their will
ingness to accept them. It enn not bo
said that the situation Is sensibly
changed from what It was a month ago,
saving the fact that there 1g a more
optimistic feeling In ofllclal quarters
that there will soon be an opening for
diplomacy to exercise its peaceful meth
ods In the far Eastern struggle.
holder of this number ?20 If the trip
cannot bo made In three years.
Prize IS. D472S, set of plans for a
four-room house, donated by the
Prize 19. A1357, twenty acre? of land
southeast of the city, donated by M. II.
Prize 20 A731, $10 cash, donated by
A. W. Smith.
Prizes 21 and 22. C1109 and A553. sea
son tickets to Saltnlr, J. W. Langford.
Prize 23. CG343, 510.000 accident policy,
donated by G. W. Peck.
Prizes 24 to 33. C4139. D99G3. C43G1,
B7G37. D4784, DS211, D7770. D74S7. C5353,
A4793, ?5 savings accounts with the
Utah Savings and Trust company.
Prize 34 CG594, set single harness,
donated by the Salt Lake Saddlery
Prize 35. C2327, J50 art glass window,
donated by the Utah Are Glass com
pany. Prize 3G. E5,G9, one year's subscription
to the Utah Independent Telephone
Prizes 37 to 4C. C8904, C5397. C9541,
B6G09, D2011. C5212. C280, DG804, B774,
$10 membership in the Utah Savings
and Investment company.
Prize 47. DG744, one year's subscrip
tion to the Salt Lake Herald.
Prize 4S. D5217, one year's subscrip
tion to the Deseret News.
Prize 49. D75GS. one year's subscrip
tion to Truth.
Prizes 50 to 54. D4300. , A341G, D1559.
CG551, D7522, one year's subscriptions
to Goodwin's Weekly.
Prize 55. C235, lot In Kinney & Gour
ley'y subdivision, donated by W. H.
Prizes 56 to 72. C7834. D1792, C40S6,
CG219, B7144, A35I9, A214, B235, A4431,
AS15, C928S, B3G95, C2994, C2409. A3645,
D1S99, D2003, one lot each in Wahoo ad
dition, abstract by the Homer Abstract
Prizes 73 to 77. C7797, B148, D23S,
C3D52, CS703, $5 savings accounts with
F. E. McGurrin & Co.
Generosity on All Sides.
A feature of the real estate men's
remarkably successful celebration and
gift enterprise Is the liberality with
which business men and others have do
nated the prizes andother things needed
to make It the success it has been, no
small part of the donations of the real
estate men themselves having been the
great amount of time they have freely
devoted to the enterprise. This feature
was carried out to the last, the trunk In
which the coupons and prizes were car
ried last night, a $201) alligator-skin af
fair, having been donated by Hurlburt
Bros., while the teams and carriages
wc-re furnished by tho East Side livery
barn and MsCoy's stables.
The association yesterday settled with
the Saltalr Beach management on the
bnsly of 14.000 tickets having been used,
paying over to Mr. Langford the round
sum of $2800. The exact number of
tickets taken up at Saltair was 14,818.
but on account of some of the unused
coupons having been deposited to the
.credit of the company the settlement
was made on the basis named. The
exact total number of tickets sold has
not been ascertained, but It Is said to
exceed 25,000, and the association will
have more than $3000 to be used for
advet Using Salt Lake City.
The results of the guesslngv contest
on the attendance at the beach and the
Reavis word building contest have not
yet been ascertained, but the commit
tees will announce them as soon as possible.
THREE ARRESTS AT BIG
. That the great crowd at Saltair on
Real Estate day was an orderly one is
shown by the fact that only three ar
rests were made at the beach during
the entire day and night. One of these
was a negro who attempted to start a
fight, and another of a white man
whose over Indulgence in intoxicants
led him to an over exertion of his vo
cal powers. The moat serious disturb
ance of the day occurred just as the
last) train was ready to start from the
beach, about 1:30 a. m.,' when a tongh
chnracter named Robert Jack set upon
Manager J. E. Langford, of the Salt
Lake & Los Angeles railroad, and gave
him quite a severe beating before ho
could be taken in charge by the ofllcers.
Jack was considerably Intoxicated and
was slinging vile epithets very promis
cuously when Manager Langford asked
him to desist and Jack struck the man
ager several times In the face. "He was
promptly arrested by a deputy sheriff
and will be given a hearing today in
Judge Dlchl's court. Mr. Langford had
a blackened eye yesterday, but his In
juries nrc not serious.
Big Check for Realty.
Cashier L. II. Farnsworth of Walker
Brothers' Bank yesterduy passed a
check for $65,000 In payment for tho
Scott-Strevell building on Main street.
Thi real purchaser of the property Is
James Hogle, who shows his faith in
Salt Lako realty by thlB Investment
Time Is Not Ripe
This tho Official Opinion in Eng
land, From Premier Bal
LONDON, June CO. The news from
Washington that steps were bc
llvod to have been taken looking
lo the mediation between Russia
and Japan creates great surprise here.
The British government not only has
taken no part In such measures, but ap
parently is Ignorant that they nro In
Ofllclal opinion here from Premier
Balfour down. Is that the. time Is not
yet ripe for any offer of mediation; buu
to quote a person in Mr. Balfour's con
fidence, " Great Brit lan has kept the
door open for any such contingency."
It Is not likely that this government
would be acceptable in the role of ar
bitrator, but It would at the right time
use all its inllucnce to urge the bellig
erents to accept tho offer from a suit
able mediator. There seems to be no
reason for thinking that tho govern
ment would not 1111 that role suitably,
but Russian opinion is always a rather
From the highest official sources here
and from Japanese legation comes tho
positive statement that nothing what
ever has resulted from tho Interviews
between King Edward and Emperor
William at Kiel that was in any way
connected with the Russo-Japanese
war. Thero seems to be no doubt that
responsible ministers seriously warned
King Edward that he must not Initiate
any step in that direction with his Im
The Japanese legation, it appears
made discreet inquiries as to whether
or not this advice was carried out, and
it was stated tonight that there was
every reason to bcllevo the war was not
discussed at Kiel, except in tbe most
Informal and conversational way.
It was also pointed out at the Japan
ese legation, which was entirely ignor
ant of any news concerning a move
ment toward mediation, that the pres
ent moment would be the most inop
portune, so far as Japan Is concerned,
for any such step. Japan. Is was main
tained at the legation, must first secure
some such strategical point as Llao
Yang before she is In a position to
maintain such advantages as she has
already w'on In Manchuria. Without
a commanding strategical base Japan
ese official here believe their forces
would be unable to either rest on
their present laurels or to push for
ward. Whether this Is accomplished by a
decisive battle or by retirement of the
Russians, the Japanese here say, media
tion cannot be dreamed of until that
phrase of the struggle Is settled one
way or the other. Subsequent to the
Japanese achieving or failing in this
objective, it was thought that liedia
tlon might possibly be feasible, but
Baron Hayashl, the Japanese minister
here," reiterates that the terms Japan
was willing to accept prior to the begin
ning of hostilities cannot possibly be
ieiiver Physician -
Two Shots Fired, Both Entering
Body, as He Stood in His
SENVER, Colo., June 30. Dr. Sey
mour T. Jarecki. a young, physi
cian, was killed today at his
home In this city. Two shots
were fired, one bullet' entering his body
near the heart.
Apparently he had been called to the
kltclin door and assassinated. His
wife'was absent at the time. The mur
On December 28, 1903, Dr. Jarecki.
then county physician, was beaten al
most to death In his office by ah un
Dr. Jarecki was found dead Just in
side the rear door of his house. Beside
his body lay a revolver, two sheila in
which had been discharged. The doc
tor's relatives claim that one of theso
shells had been empty for some time.
They bellve that hp fired one shot at an
Intruder, who then shot him. Neigh
bors heard two shots and a hole In the
screen door evidently was made by
shooting from inside tho houso.
The police Incline to the theory that
Dr. Jarecki killed himself. His life was
insured for $10,000. Dr. Jarecki was a
graduato of the Columbia College of
Medicine of New York City.
Ovordue Steamship Arrives.
VICTORIA. B. C., Juno 30. The
steamship Shawmut of tho Boston
Steamship line, four days overdue from
Yokohama, has arrived here. Her slow
passage was due to having to ship in
experienced firemen, because of the
strike now on In Oriental ports. The
Shawmut brought ten thQusand tons of
general cargo, and 220 passengers,
among the latter being fifty Filipinos
for the St. Louis fair.
WEATHER RECORD. -f
Yesterday's record at the local office, of
the weather bureau.
Maximum temperature, EG degrees; min
imum teinpornture, CO dogreoa; mean tem
perature, 76 degrees, which Is 2 decrees
above the normal.
Accumulated doflclency of temperature
alnco tho nrst of tho month( 21 degrees.
Accumulated deficiency of temperature
slnco January 1, 14 decrees.
Total precipitation from G p. m. to G p.
Accumulated deficiency of precipitation
since the tlrst of the month, .S3 Inch.
Accumulated excess of precipitation
since tho llrst of January, 3.71 Inches.
R. J. HYATT,. Local Forecaster.
v Temperatures Elsewhore.
Deg. - Deg.
BoIbc 91 Madena
Chicago ....... S2 Omaha , 73
Denver S2 Pocatello 02
Grand Junction .. 90 Portland o'J
(Havre K'Salt Lako 92
Helena .. ...S3 San Francisco .. S2
Kansas City .... S2 Spokane j
Landor M St. Louis S2
T03 AtiReles 7fiSt. Paul 76
Miles City SSWinncmuccu .. 90
gThe letters of Iiss Merkley, whose
ture is printed above, and Miss Claussen,j
prove beyond question that thousands ofj
cases, of inflammation of the ovaries and!
womb are annually cured by the use ofj
Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,!
"Dear Mrs. Pinkijam: Gradual loss of strength and nerve forcejl
told me something was radically wrong with me. I had severe shooting
pains throught the pelvic organs, cramps and extreme irritation com-J
pelled me to seek medical advice. The doctor said that I had orariah jB
trouble and ulceration, and advised an operation. I strongly objected to fa
this and decided to try Lydia JE. Pinkham's "Vegetable Compound. 1
I soon found that my judgment was correct, and that all the good m
things said about this medicine were true, and day by day I felt lessH
pain and increased appetite. The ulceration soon healed, and the otherjfij
complications disappeared and In eleven weeks I was once more strongiH
and vigorous and perfectly well. w
"My heartiest thanks are sent to you for the great good you ha veal
'done me." Sincerely yours, Miss Margaret Merkley, 275 Third St'flfl
I Milwaukee, Wis.
Hiss Claussen Saved from a Surgical Operation, fl
h'-Ajjgttl " Dear Mrs. Pinkiiam: It seems to me that
jffl'P; aU the endorsements that I have read of the valueflfl
ijMJSfeS of Lydia E. Pinkham's Compound do not express
SfflSw one-half of the virtue the great medicine reallyffi
(fc possesses. I know that it saved my life and I In
iSj want to give the credit where it belongs. I suf-S(
fered with ovarian trouble for five years, had three'
W&x 32? iPs! operations and spent hundreds of dollars on doc-'
r)$l$iV -ti tors and medichies but this did not cure me'H
PVlfi after all. S
pfi " However, what doctors and medicines failed
jj to do, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-:
Sv. .rj?i pound did. Twenty bottles restored me to per-i
vW$?i$ ",'" fect nealth and I feel sure that had I known ot its ;
value before, and let the doctors alone, I would;
' u " have been spared all the pain and expense that-
fruitless operations cost me. If the women who are suffering, and
the doctors do not help them, will try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound, they Avill not bo disappointed with the results." J
Miss Clara M. Claussen, 1307 Penn St., Kansas City, Mo.
SP fafhtDl FORFEIT If we onnnot forthwith produco tlio original letters ami Blguaturih ol
fa R R 9 N fl 9 aboTtj WillmonlHJ, wtileri Trill provo tliclr nbsoloto genulneucr;.
liHUUU r LydluE. l'lukhuxu Med. Co., I.yao Onus j
(doctor COOK' CU;,eos? s I
I Prostatic Troubles Nervous Debility I
fi permar-ntlv cired, no mat- p3T '-SV Cures quick and radical In i
K tor how long standing tho ffw fi 20 to CO days, by my own fa- I
i disease. In from C to 20 day3, T raous method. 1
fi ptriefcure ,M tiA Varicocele
i fJJftTL ,nin l13J-n rin1 W I O Completely anS peniarrt-nt- I
I tC.& f?' h?,S V 3Bti ly cured by my now pro- 1
j tectlon from business. Nd cesa; all .dlaasreeable symp- I
Wasting Weakness v-ti533 toms fooh disappear -'1
: i k X. JW plotely and forever It la J
Y Time of ourt. 10 to GO si uatc, painless and bloodless, I
, days, by my original, very Vv vlJffiSlfl An abnoiuto euro uarar I
f simple remedy (used exclu- JAiSJ U$flf teed. 1
elvcly by me). f Booc PoisQn I
f T . I IWtmW Every vest.go of poison 1
, cuicd In S to 10 days, -with- WVW removed from Byatem with- It
y out tho uso of poisonous ' out aid of mercury or pot- Kj
ru3. ash KM
I Consultation la free and invited, an d In consulting mo you may bo sure that 15
nothing that science can devise or skill perfect haa been left undone to afford If:
R you a speedy, safe and permanent cure. Iri
f WHITE me In full confidence, explaining your troubles as they appear to Mp
t you. and receive by return mall my ho nest and candid opinion of your case. 1$
Prize dancing' every Tuesday and
Friday nights. Cash and costly prises
will bo awared for .-two-step and
ADMISSION TO DANCE HALL, 10c.
j Any old: porzon who hau never used f
! Llciuosone oL.tuld . -svrll6 tho Liauld I
j Ozqna Co.. 4M-K IVabanh avo., Chi- h
cagu. ihey will send you aa order on
i your drucwlst for a KO-cent bottle fref 1
S it you will tato tho dlseano to be
j treated 2-K. G. F. E. g
Carpenter & Jobber
H. F. "WILLIAMS, ICO E. 2nd South.
'Phone 1CC3-55. Job and screen work lo or
der. Anything In wood work.
U-rTiON ASSAY 0F5TCD,
2i S. HANAUER,, Mantser.
Removed to 1&2 South W. Tempi.
SAMPLES BY MAIL AND HXPREBH
will reoolvo prompt attention. AnalyftcxJ
Torlt a podalty. Bead for prto list.
1 "Need a S
our new stock of lino hair- V; j
fjy brushes Just received makes Wr
(Z "shopping around town" a 3
wasto of lime." You'll say so, Xj jj
) too, when, you see the brushes lj
and the prices. Brushes of all Hkf
x shapes and shies all good clear mis
(9 through solid backs and real VI
Si? Prices' aro "cheap" not tho
They'won't go begging.
Druehl & FranRen, II
Southeast Corner Main and i
Third South Streets, Salt A ?
Lake City. X