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I MORNING-, NOVEMBER 20, 190. THE SALT LAKE TKIBTOsTE. PAGE THREE I , f fl
aD Who Preaches This
jflsv, Charles Wagner Talks
jll of Mission in United
lflticieristics of the Frenchman,
145 H , yfa0 Is More Famous Here
!B Than in France,
rvurlM "Wajnicr. the ndvocato of the
A&ple Life, a pastor of Paris for twcn-tr-Eve
years, has won hearts there by
iHrfrg simple things In a familiar style,
'ft likes America already, terrestrially
HH eplrltually He said why at Albany
the dcllchlful house of Miss Helen
KcElaw whero ho rccontly was a. guest
H& z day He Hkos life, and shows that
is bwutlful. Artists havo to do that.
Hf(ibo'Jt them wo would doubt It.
nH'lam not an artist." ho said, becauso
t?Hf lhat Idea cxDrcssed to him, "nor a
MtltL-i of letters. I am only a man who
4yMgi8 and tells how life breaks against
W1 Sincerely. I so to people and do
liking them. They aro ever ro
"J.WLive. Do you know that I could not
JJiMtrtlc a phrase of English threo months
JJHCo' I havo won tho lnnguagf and mado
WFcInc by love Amrlra captivated me.
Order of sale commences each day at
iHli- m.i clows 7 p. m.
M TRUSTEES' SALE,
i.l N'orlh half No. 2TD S. Main SL
tty article In the store to be fiold
JtBtetout rvstrve nr limit, at private sale.
mB-THD HIGHEST CLASS OF CLOTH
IHlVG. FURNISHINGS. HATS AND
idoitns men s white unlaundcrcd Shirts,
'teroktd at 50 and 75c, . r
S 1 l
3 dozens men s best working -c--
iSlrls, Tc and $1 kinds, at -a5t'
Iliknens line silk Neckwear, . r
Ecand 'iv kinds, at lOK-'
literal graj vooi Underwear and wool
fd fancy I"nderweai the - cr
rsjulir "3e kind, at OO
"c all wool 1'ndcrwenr, camel's hair,
(iash back and heavy balbrlggan,
Ufubr price $l b0. pQC
fosextm line rridorwear. fuil regular
aia of finest lambs' wool. In natural
rotors, mid" bv the celebrated NorfnlK,
Xw Brunswick and Glastonbury mills,
jrailar prlc $5 "0 per suit. c . .
"u r-r irerment '14-3
tas slid bosom Shirts and Negligee
lilrU This sr-ason's newest patterns,
'utile of handsome Madras or Percale.
It Wsh-clacj . hirt makers. Some of
HtK nro jur -. gulnr dollar nunlity and
ri't of them sell regularly at 1.50.
Negligee Shirts, all this season's new
Kt umcrn9 md col- . rtr.
MiatUn 12 !J and ?3.00 Cr e
Gl hlgli-c toss Shoes underprlced.
HOES-Johnson. Murpny ?6. C-'ftft
T uid Shoes .. . ... . -PS-GO
's .r) and $1 CO fine Shoes, ideal kid,
tcolf. ,n up-to-date new $2QQ
flralrsof men s fancy Slippers, $2, $2.50
ID the buys' and 011U1s' Shoes at one
BOc, $125, S1.45, S1.G5.
Sw' all wool black cheviot knee Suits,
wbio breasted, age 7 to 15 vcars,
Wught to sell at $3, now of- C, ,
lrfd at 391.40
&5' finer kneo pants Suits, age 3 to 15.
lplec) dnub'e-bieastcd Norfolks and
flier fancy styles, bought to sell at
gMdW. yours $2.75
D and Jib Skolny made Krx
de pults at $4 50
W and little fellows' Overcoats at less
the co3t of the cloth In them
2.75, S1.50, and $6.00.
ralrs of boys' fine all wool kneo pants.
cheviots and pure worsteds, taped
and extension waist bands, reg
fcand tlqu.a,!t,C8' 35c
feths odd long pants, ail wooi black
""lot, J2.00 and J2.M grades, $i,q
"tonijro' worsted pants," 53 " c, nr.
,nh gradea, at 4I.9
iiTLi Atrial JTats, famous ?3 grade.
l tins mason's blocks, $2.00
olhcr ELM and J3 Hala in 'this sea
wa e newest styles and col- Cf r-A
im't SUITSMadc of flno cassimorea,
W lTu' fnevlote and finest corduroys,
IK tain, "ned cut In tho newest and most
IM no -rf ylcs- T ncse were to bo crack
Sta S .now $5.90
invlv.UEand veri" "no Stilts. Imported
IHf rer.InTllJr,C8. tw casslmeres and vl
xwt th-TJ? 1110 newest and mot atlrac-
1 1, ii"8 fy?d colorings. $16, $1S and
IX-- -..nd.es: 9-00
Jtn' .ndreti" n'nest '"hand tailored
51 TskJLbuili' 1113(30 by tho foremost
Thhl f,nnc clothing in this country.
-m lT6(pJi0(llJcUon3 riro th most cxclu
mf tint 1 :ma m03t expciiHlvo gar
'KUUo uced by tho leading cusLom
fMl Wuld 1 hLnAnierlca- an' one of them
WiivftiSS.??. $14. 50
Tl from ii?n2 5 Su,t8- ,h0 noftt Sl,lts
imS."0' u,ta $19.50
im( m SSC0''.' 'snort! "medium and
!lP1nir n ' ton coata. rain coats and
HI.(hfviniB uv:lrcoats1 kersoys. meltons.
i llch-cla,Jnd ,fanc' overcoatings, all
H'taMi?fi?n,'! l,ncrbly trimmed, tho
mpolau. ,,,vItle" mo two lots, your
BiW , 9P,5 $14.50.
HI s aau" nicn'o Suits and Ovcr-
WvV's 14 . ,,5,ndB at Bj'5
..VTitd a 55 puro worsted Pnnts, now
$m'L' . nattorns. d2
tm. j un!!!.0ii!ng . Jacket's 'and Bath Itobes
IHr1 allv:ivr Hoso at 10c
Ir'ble w-fv. uc "d ?! Suupenders at r-Oc
joke's Sale, 259 S. Mnin St, Salt
aUo City, TJtah.
I had heard of It, from recent vovagorn,
tales of Bplondor, descriptions of "luxurv
Quickly Itlnatored English.
'.,;ri.?aid 10 m'solf. In Scptomber, that I
might be of uso here. My family was in
tho gloom of my eldest son's debt, and It
scorned to bo a great sacrifice to quit
home, then. But tho three children urged
mo. to, ??' .and my w,f0 at tho family
council that we hold added her reasons
to theirs. And so I Btudlcd English. If
any one had told mo that 1 was to speak
L "V n,ubllc lti America, I should havo
Mr. Wagner said "all this In English
ery correctly, vory clearly, with a pro
nunciation that recalled Hugo's saying.
t-nglish Is badly spoken French" and.
wnllo ho talked, ono divined a secret of
his success as a preachor which is not re
vealed by his books. It Is that tho ex
pression of his eyes, tho polso of ...s
ncad. tho 3mlles that como to his lips
rrcciuontly, accentuate or soften tho
words that he speaks.
.'rNV,-in 1 arr'ved herok" ho continued.
.Mr. Wnnamaker was at the pier waiting
to erect me and Invito mo to Philadel
pnia. How charmed I was to see him
there I need not tell you. Mr. McCIurc.
JMic publishes my books hero, took mo
,nvrdisle nind0 me promise to
speak in English at his houso. and I
juddered, for if I understood everything
that was said In English. I felt Incapablo
of making myself understood in It. When
J. Kept my promise to him it was In front
?.f..iVrJy. norsns. at least, whom ho had
united to meat mo. I was vory success
ful in this talk, and I know why.
Guest of Mr. "Wauonaaker.
i.,"I.L,n've tho, Acuity to inspire kindness
m others, and 1 exorcised that facultv to
make theai indulgent to me. They were
loo Indulgent, I am sure, for Mr. Wana
" 1 f a"nounced to his church In Phlla-
Li Muuiu preacn in i'jngnon. 1
spoko to 12.E00 persons thoro and at vari
ous colleges, In English, sustained by mj
ioo of tho language and of the people
Ylipm I was addressing In it, In my ideas
and argumonts. They are popular Ideas,
I know. Here, as in France, my books
sen won. But I was not prepared for
the generosity with which I havo boon
''W1at does It prove? It proves that I
reflect in my Ideas of tho 'Slmplo Life'
tho Ideas that aro In the minds of tho
Amer can people. I have observed tho
Americans in a mannor which was not
made accessible to the other French vis
it0" ,ncrc tnat navo written or spoken of
tno Americans. Tho others saw the ex
terior Hie, the tall buildings, tho appar
ent brutality of tho Htruggle for life in
the rush through the crowded strcots and
the Brooklyn-bridge, the people of fash
ion that havo a great deal of wealth and
leisure and that loso In habits at Europe's
external manners the simplicity and tho
vigor of Amorlcan life.
His Visit to Washington.
"I have seen Mount Vernon. There the
memory of George Washington is intact
and resplendent. I know that there aro
more sumptuous tombs. Nono Is ns ex
pressive as tho memory that It makes
perpetual. It I3 a citizen's houso. Ho
served the cause of all without enslaving
himself to any personal ambition. Ho
was tho opportune hero. Were not all tho
men that were the columns of the Amer
ican republic men of simplicity? 'Jeffcr
sonian simplicity' Is not a vain phraso; It
was always accurate and precisely de
scriptive. Abraham Lincoln was a monu
ment of simplicity. Tho White Houso ia
a family's mansion.
"I dined thero with the President, his
wife nnd his slster-ln-law. He talked to
mo In French. In English nnd In German.
He sang the first verses of an old German
popular song, and I finished it for him be
causo he had forgotten the rest. There
were no vain forms at that exqulIto din
ner. Mr. Roosevelt said to me: 'You shall
seo many things In this country that will
shock you, many things than arc ugly
and that one must detest.' I replied: 'No,
I shall not seo them. Tho good that is
here will overcome tho bad in my mind,
as It may not fall to do so In reality.'
. Rules of "Simple Life."
Mr. Wagner was asked to put Into fig
ures of domestic economy" tho rules of
"Simple Life " Ho struggled for a whllo
with tho market prices and tho values of
tho currency here that .arc not yet fa
miliar to him. but tho calculations were
note easy or convincing. If ono oarns $20 a
week, what is the way to bo simple. In
Manhattan? Mr. Wagner said thnt this
was a problem which his lack of knowl
edge of tho circumstances of life hero pre
vented him from solving. But he was cer
tain that his general rules were applica
ble to all the stations of existence. Ho
"Do not embarrass yourself with things.
A soldier's baggage must bo light In or
der that he may go to battle, singing. If
you were, to get married nnd came to mo
for advice, I would say to you, whether
you were rich or poor, not to put your,
money in superfluities of furniture nnd
apparel. You need a bed, a table, two
chairs, a stqve, a washtub. Buy them on
the Instalment plan nnd they do not repre
sent you. They represent a conventional
idea of furnituro which is dreadful. They
havo a value in money which a not rep
resented by your condition of fortune.
They aro a heavy load upon you.
"Tho money that you have. If you in
herit it. Is In your hands a trust. If you
have earned It respect It as you respect
the labor that brought it to you. Thrift
is one of tho cardinal virtues. Do not
waste your money In eating and drinking.
Do not spend it In vanity. Your clothes
should be exprcsslvo of you. not of a
tailor's skill. I advise wives to cook, bo
causo the health of tho family Is In tho
kitchen. 1 adviso them to make their
gowns and hats because strangers do not
know oven what Is most becoming to
Calls Charity "Dangerous."
"Tho exterior llfo that one may deplore,
tho life of luxury that stares at ono In
public places, is not In the nature of the
American people, Thoy will conquer it.
Their mind is simple becauso It Is ani
mated by their heart. I want to say to
them to be vigilant becauso thoy aro
wealthy. If I had a great violin I would
play with It only beautiful music Wealth
is a marvelous Instrument, but ono must
uso it with Intelligence. I am opposed to
orientation, to waste, to excessive lib
erality. I am opposed to charity which Is
not under restraint.
"Charity is dangerous. It is a surgical
operation. If it be not watched carefully
It kills or malms. I want tho charity of
hearts rathor than tho charity of hands
to prevail. Glvo labor, but do not inflict
degrading labors. I mean by theso the
works that do nothing but natter ono'a
vanity. If you be wealthy and charitable,
It is your duty to know tho porsons that
you holp, In order that the good that you
wish to do to them may not bo turned
Itito evil for them. Practlco the virtues
not only because they aro good, but be
cause thoy aro beautiful.
"Havo confidence and hope. Bo kind."
ho said. "Your religion 1h good if you
practice it well. Be of your own country,
your own city, your own homo, your own
church, your own workshop. Do not lot
your necessities become a turbulent
crowd. Do not believe that money can
procuro everything. It Is not true, and
you could not live for a day In a socloty
where it might. Do not court fame. What
Is best In us is burled in tho depths of us.
It may not be communicated. In edu
cating your children, remember that edu
cation Is to make free nnd reverential
men, to develop In them Individuality and
fratornltv. ... . .
"The strongest arc not tho blggcBt. An
elephant saw a Ilea on tho ground and
shouted: 'How dare you walk on my path!
I am going to trample you to death.' The
ilea replied; 'You aro very presumptuous
to think that you can trample mo to
death after telling mc that you aro going
to do 1L' And the Ilea hid In a molo hill.
Tho elephant bent tho earth with his feet
in a rage. But the flea Jumped to the top
of a tree and sang from there, 'You nro
big and vou arc mad, but I'm stronger
than you.' "New York American.
Policemen Sent to Panama.
COLON, Nov. 19. A number of police
men wore sent to Panama today becauso
of the attitude or tho army there. Em.
ployces of tho Government nro guarding
the town tonight. Thoro is tranquillity
Abe Attel Gets Decision.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 19 Abe Attel of San
Francisco was given the decision over
Young Erne of Philadelphia at tho end of
twenty rounds, at tho West End club, to
nlghU Erne wan a disappolntmcat, t
' FIFTEEN DIE IN
Tenement House Swept
Twelve Persons Are Injured;
None, It Is Believed,
EodieB of Twolvo of the Dead He
covered, All Severely
NEW YORK", Nov. 20. At least twolvo
lives wero lost In a fire in a Brooklyn
tencmont houso early today, and the fire
men aro searching- for other bodies. It Is
behoved that tho death list will equal
fifteen. Twelvo persons wcro Injured,
none, It is believed, fatally.
Spreads to Othor Buildings.
Shortly after 2 o'clock this morning
llnmcs wore found In tho cellar of No. 1E5
Troutmnn street, a three-story framo
tenement house, nnd by tho llmo tho fire
men arrived the stairways nnd alrshafl3
were ablazo and the halls filled with
smoke. Threo others alarms wcro turned
In and soon a largo detachment of fire
men was at work fighting tho fire.
Number of Bodies Recovered.
Despite tho efforts of tho firemen, tho
llnmcs spread to tho adjoining tenements,
1S2. 1SI, 1SS and IPO. The occupants of
theso houses wero early notified of their
danger, and it Is believed that all escaped.
Piro Spread Quickly.
The firemen found tho dead bodies of
nine persons shortly after their arrival at
the scene, and another was added to tho
number within a fow minutes. Further
search was rewarded by the finding of tho
bodies of a man and woman In a bedroom
on tho top floor of No. 1SG. They were
burned severely, but death, as In the cases
of the other victims, had been due to
Where Fire Broke Out.
Tho first floor of the building where
the fire originated was occupied by An
tonio Glambalvos, who conducted a gro
cery store, his living apartments being
In the rear. Tho flames wero first found,
according to thoso who turned on tho
first alarm, in the cellar Immediately
under this store, nnd they communicated
with lightning rapidity to tho upper floors
of tho house. The cause of the fire Is
Several Fnmilies Perish.
Amoni: the dead are members of the
families of Maranlo Trlolo, Carlo Barnlo
and Joseph Pallvanaro. The occupants
of tho houses were laborers. The money
loss is Inconsiderable.
DAMAGED BY WIND.
Northwest Washington Visited by a
BELL1NGHAM. Wash., Nov. 19. For
hours today telcphono and telegraph
wires wore paralyzed all over northwest
ern Washington by the greatest wind
storm experienced In years. The greatest
loss was sustained by the Pacific Ameri
can company, in the destruction of Its
tin factory in this city, amounting to
$-10,000. Platcglnss windows were
smashed. Sidewalks and fences wero
overturned nnd boats drlvon from their
moorings. Asldo from some small vachts
pounding ashore, no marine dlsasto'rs aro
GUESTS OF THE KING.
Portugul's E-uler and Distinguished
, Persons at Windsor Costlo.
LONDON. Nov. lD.-ICIng Carlos and
Queen Amllc, nnd many royal and dis
tinguished persons, wcro tho guests of
King Edward and Queen Alexandra at
Windsor tonight, whero a performance of
"Monsler Beaucalro" was glvon In the
Waterloo chamber. Tho King and tho
Queen of Portugal will go to Chatsworth
Monday to visit the Duko of Devonshire.
KILLED PLAYING FOOTBALL.
Boy Breaks His Neck on Gridiron in
CAMDEN, N. J., Nov. 19. A. Steedle,
aged 17 years, of lUvcrton,' N. J. was
killed today In a football game, played at
Beverly, N. J. Steedle, who was fullback
for tho Itlverton eleven, was tackled
whllo endeavoring to make a touchdown.
In falling his head struck tho ground
with terrific force, breaking his neck.
Gov. Thompson Near End.
NEW YORK, Nov. 19.-rLato tonight his
physician stated that no Improvement
had occurred In tho condition of former
Gov. Thompson of South Carolina, but
that It was thought ho would survlvo tho
Prominent Bostonian Called.
BOSTON, Nov. 19. Edna Dow Cheney,
one of the foremost women In thlB cltv In
tho work of philanthropy, died today,
aged SI years.
Hisses When Ho Kills.
"The Filipino," said a young Phlladcl
phlan whose term of service In tho army
has expired and who 1h glad to get bnck
home. "Is a curious mixture of the hu
man being and tho roptllo. I think, how
ever, thai the roptllo predominates. Th"
Filipino can ornwl noiselessly ' on hlB
stomach. Just as a snake can. and most
of tho human attributes aro lacking In
his make-up. But the thing that Im
pressed mo most was tho snak-llko hiss
that he Invariably emits before ho strikes.
This seems to bo Just as instinctive with
him as It is with tho snake. Thoro Is
a sharp, Indrawn breath that comes ns
a warning and glvc3 a man a second's
tlmo to drop fiat, or to throw up an arm
If tho antagonist Is within striking dis
tance with n knife. That hlwa, though,
Is not restricted to tho Filipinos. I am
told that It Is characteristic of all Oxl
, ontalfl." Philadelphia Record
How to Tackle
Id the Ikkfield
Noted Football Experts Discuss tho
Merits of High and Diving
"What about the fullbackn the bnck
field?" asked a football man, recently,
says the Chicago Dally News. "Is he
to be taught still to go at his man
high, carefully ignoring the ilyintf
tackle, In intercepting- a runner who
has broken through? Or will the de
fense change and permit a -Hying'
"Now, Eckersall has advanced on his
rran in the traditional manner up
high dodging with his man, preparing
to get under a stiff arm and embrace
the man carrying the ball. It Is be
lieved to be the only sure way. Yet
Eckersall missed tho heavier B-othgcb
Saturday. Johnson of the Northwest
ern, fell down on a stiff arm by the
freshman, De Tray. At Madison. Jones
could not get within a block of Hes
ton'8 stiff arm. In two of the threo
cases mentioned, the runner was far
heavier than the little man who tried
to stop him. I figure that the flying
tackle would have done more good than
"I would Hko to see any man try a
flying tackle on Heston In the open
field," said Yost, yesterday. "He would
not come within ten yards of him after
he left the ground. The only place the
flylnc tackle would do Is near the side
lines, where a man would have to dodge
out to avoid the tackier."
"A qtlff arm can be dodged like a
blow," comments Walllc McCornack.
Where the fault lies, it appears to the
writer, is that the avcracc fullback is
not played near enough to tho line to
get a runner coming through before he
gets up his top speed and before he
straightens up for the burst of speed.
Johnson, Eckersall, Jones, nnd even
Norcross of Mlchlgnn, play the deep
field, alert for fifty-yard punts, which
never come. The coaches evidently fig
ure It would be ruinous for a punt to
no over a fullback's head. Even al
lowing this, the only quick kick that
will catch a full unprepared Is the
quarterback kick, and this Is seldom
long enough to embarrass a shifty
On a fullback kick he has an oppor
tunity to get back where there is no
wind, then the fullback on defense can
be drawn within twenty to twenty-five
yards of the line. If he sees a line
play he can move up closer and when
he sees the ball In the arms of a run
rer coming through he is near enough
to go In and make his tackle. The run
ner Is not clear, ho has not worked up
his speed and Is still off his balance
from the attack of the secondary de
fense. A flaw In the formation Is that a
trick play carrying the ball round the
other end would see the fullback hope
lessly sewed up. Thnt would necessi
tate the full staying out until he actu
ally saw the ball. The trouble with
most fulls, us mentioned above. Is that
thoy permit too much territory between
them and tho man they are after at
the start of the duel. The chances of
a fleet runner In the open field against
a fullback are cood In the West this
year for an almost sure touchdown. It
must be, It Is thought, because the full
backs aro either not coached up to some
of tho most Important work In their
department or else the present system
SCHELL HAS GRIEVANCE.
Prelate Will Lay the Matter Before
OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 19. Father Joseph
Schell. armed with a rccommondatlon to
tho Washington authorities signed by
eighteen members of the United States
grand Jury In session here, loft for the
capital tonight. Tho Federal grand Jury
has been pursuing an Investigation of af
fairs at the Winnebago reservation and
has hoard a largo number of witnesses.
Before leaving Father Schell mode a
statement to the press in explanation of
his mission to Washington. In his state
ment ho arraigns Catholic dignitaries and
clergy who have not agreed with him, and
says that thoy havo brought pressure to
bear on tho President and the Secretary
of tho Interior in order to shield "graft
ers," many of them Catholics who aro
prominent. Ho says the conditions at tho
reservation are deplorable, nnd that his
attempt to expose them has resulted In
bringing him to grief.
EXPLOSION OF ALCOHOL.
Four Porsons Injured, Ono of Them
Fatally, in Seattle.
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 19.-Charlcs
Ilanarshnrnkl, a Japancso employed at
the Ttanlor club In this city, died at tho
Seattle general hospital this evening from
burns received as the result of an ex
plosion of nlcohol. Three othcre wero
badly Injured nnd aro now In tho hospi
tal In a precarious condition. Tho ex
plosion was caused by an attempt on tho
part of tho man killed to pour alcohol
from a can Into a pan whero somo of
the fiuld was already on fire.
Chess Champion Challenged.
NEW Y'OIIK, Nov. 19. Dr, Laskcr.
chess champion of tho world, has been
challenged for a championship match by
F. J. Marshall. Marshall states that ho
13 ready to play for $2000 a side.
Know tho Valuo of Pyramid Pile Cure
"Gratltudo alono prompts me to testify
to the efficacy of Pyramid Pile Curo. Lost
March I bought a dollar package tit tho
drug sloro. which cured me of bleeding
piles, and I was a sufferer from them for
eight ycara; but I had not been troubled
with them since, until last September,
when I gave birth to a baby girl, and
after that I had a very severe case of pro
truding pllus, which a trained nurse said
was tho worst case she ever saw, and my
doctor told mo to get Pyramid Pile Curo
again, which I did nnd was completely
cured In threo days. I havo not had plica
of any kind slnco. nnd It Is all owing to
this wonderful remedy. My nurse took a
box, which I was glad to bo nblo to glvo
her, for I know (she will be able to help
lots of suffering peoplo whom I could
never see or know.
"I recommend 'Pyramids' wherever I
know of any ono suffering as I did. It
gives mc great pleasure to bo able to vny
I am cntlroly cured, which my doctor
says Is true I say God bless Pyramid
Pllo Curo.' " From a former great suf
ferer. Mrs. F. E Ancott. 120G Unity su.
Frankford, Philadelphia, Pn.
This remedy, which Is sold by druggists
generally: In C0-cent and il packages. Is
In a suppository form. Is applied directly
to the parts affected and performs Its
work quietly and painlessly. Its value Is
evidenced by tho testimony given above,
and wo urgo nil sufTerers to buy a pack
ago now and glvo It u trial tonight. Ac
cept no substitutes and romomber that
there 1 no remedy "Just as good." A lit
tle book on tho Cause and Curo of Plies
Is published by tho Pyramid Drug Co.,
Marshall, Mich,, und will bo sent frco to
any address. - i
I will gladly give any sick ono a full as I can tell you why cold frcozta water ply. And for six solid years my remedy 51 ft,
dollar's worth of my remedy to test. and why heat melts Ice. Nor do I claim has stood the Iscvercsti U-st a mccnclno was J , 1 jH
I ask no deposit-no promise. There Is a discovery. For every detail of , my ever put to-I have said "If TS lt l" ' IH
donn'rw.iK lrr n0W r later. The treatment Is based on truths so funda- frec"-and It has 1 never failed whero there
uouar uottio Is free. mental that nono can deny them. And was a possible chance for It to succeed, ' 7
r,L?uUtrnotcicr(:ncCs-no ?ecV.rlty- T , I cvery Ingredient of my medicine Is as old But this mountain of evidence Is of no f.
W lTJhLr,f opportunity as tho 1 as the hills It grows on 1 simply applied avail to those who shut their eyes and
rich. To ono and all I say "Merely write tho truths and combined tho ingredients dozo away in doubt. For doubt a harder l-'1
HUni . . wiV eon,, J,'ou an ,rdcr n Into a remedy that Is practically certain, to overcorao than disease. I cannot curo i;, f
your druggist. He will give you frco, the Tho paragraphs below will show you the those who lack the faith to try! 'A L
Hiff.i 0 r nackaK?- , , . reason why. So now I have made this offer. I dlsrc-' ;.' 1
Tins offer In only for strangcra to my But my years of patient experiment will gard the evidence. I lav. nHlde the fact ' ' , $ fM
remedy. To those who have not heard, avail you nothing If you do not accept that mlno Is the largest "medical practlco ' 1
01 hearing, have not tried It my offer. For facts and reason nnd even In the world, and come to you as a '
My offer Is ns broad as humanity tsclf. belief will not cure. Only the remedy can stranger. I ask you to believe not ono
."knc?8 ikl?SWS nM distinct on in Its do that. word that I sav till you have proon it
ravages. And tho restless patient on a . in eighty thousand communltles-ln for yourself. - I offer to glvo you out- jH
downy couch is no more welcome than the more than a million homes-Dr. Shoop's right a full dollar's worth, of Dr. Shoop's '
wasting sufferer who frets through tho Restorative Is' known. There aro thoso Restorative. No ono else has ever tried 7 !
irgglng hours in a dismal hovol. all around you your friends and neigh- so hard to remove every possible excuso , lH
I want strangers EVERY whero to test bors, perhaps whose sufforlng It has re- for doubt. It is tho utmost my unbound- ; s JM
mJem0, y' . . Moved. There Is not a physician any- ed confldenco can suggest. It's open and : 1 1
Thero Is no mystery no miracle. I can where who dares tell you I am wrong in frank and fair. It is tho supremo tost of
explain my treatment to you as easily tho new medical principles which 1 ap- my' limitless belief. 1 i
Inside Nervesl Many Ailments One Cure ' Simply Write Me ' ' j
Only ono out of every 93 has perfect I havo called these tho inside nerves for The first free bottle may be enough to I ,
health. Of the 97 sick ones, somo aro bed- simplicity's sake. Their usual name Is effect a cure but I do not promise that.
ridden, somo are half sick, and some aro the "sympathetic" nerves. Physicians Nor do I fear a loss of possible profit If ' I
only dull nnd listless. But most of the tall them by this name becauso they are it does. For such a lest will surely con-
sickness comes from a common cause, so cloacly allied becauso each Is In such vlnce tho .cured one beyond doubt, or die- i IH
The nerves are wealc. Not tho nerves you cloao sympathy with the others'. The re- pute, or disbelief, that every word I say ' ' lH
ordinarily think about not the nerves suit Is that when one branch Is allowed to is true. I
that govern your movements and your become Impaired, tho others weaken. That Tho' offer Is open to cveryono ovcry- , IH
thoughts. Is why ono kind of sickness leads Into an- where, who has not tried my remedy. ?, . IH
But tho nerves that unguldcd and un- other. That Is why cases becomo "com- But you must write ME for the frcft
known, night and day, keop your heart in Plicated." For thl3 delicate nerve Is the dollar bottlo order. All druggists do not , IH
motion control your dlgcatlvo apparatus most wenaitive part of the human system, grant the test I will then direct you to
regulate your liver operate your kid- Docs this not explain to you some of the ono that docs. Ho will pass It down to ' IH
nevs. uncertainties of medicine Is It not a good you from his stock aa lreely as though tM
Th.. th. t1BP..a . , reason to your mind why other kinds of your dollar laid before him. Write for
hronir ,infvn H wcar Ut and treatment may havo failed? tho order today. The offer may not rp- fM
Drcaic uov.il. Don't you see that THIS is NEW In main open. I will send you J.ho book you ll
It docs no good to treat tho ailing organ medicine? That this is NOT tho mcro ask for beside, It is free. It will help IH
tho Irregular heart the disordered liver Patchwork of a stimulant tho mere sooth- you to understand your case. What more-
tho rebellious stomach the deranned ,nE of a narcotic? Don't you see that It can I do to convince you of my Interest
kldnoys. They aro not to blame. But go Eoes right to the root of the trouble and of my sincerity?
back to the nerves that control them, eradicates the cause?
Thero you will find the scat ofStho trouble. .B,ut I d not ask you to take a fllnglc nv,n.n,,,
statement of mine I do not ask yout to fr. nr.inr Book ion iJyspopsia.
Thero Is nothing new about thls-noth- believe a word I say until you havo tried fJL f, aXu1 Rook lion the Heart.
Ing any physician would dispute But It my mcdiclno In your own homo at my ox- Book 3 on tho Kid- !
remained for Dr. Shoop to apply "this pensc absolutely. Could I offer you a full riV ajV, nc3; , (
knowledge to put It to practical use. Dr. dollar's worth free If there were any mis- K wis inini' Book -I for Women. . !
Shoop's Restorative Is the result of a representation? Could I let you go to 'e?;.n m,.' Rook o for Men.
quartor century of endeavor along this your druggist whom you know-and pick hook von wnnt Book 0 on Rheuma- .
very line. It does not doso the organ or out any bottle ho has on his shelves of - tlsm. IH
deaden tho pain but It does go at once to my mcdiclno were It not UNIFORMLY
tho nerve the Inside nerve the power helpful? Could I AFFORD to do this If Mild cases are often cured with one or
nerve and builds It up, nnd strengthens I wcro not reasonably SURE that my twb botlk-fl. For salo nt forty thousand
it and makes it well. medicine will help you? drug stores. IH
For Stomach Troubles For Kidney Troubles For Heart Trouble j H
The stomach Is controlled by a delicate The Kidneys are the blood filters. They Your heart beats moro than ten thou- . ' '
nerve called tho solar plexus. Prize-fight- ar, operated solely by the Inside nerves. Pand tImc3 a day An(l overy neart hcnt
, . , . . , . Tho branch which operates them and reg- , , , ,, . , 1 1
ers know thnt a blow over tho stomach uiates them Is called the renal plexus. 's an Impulse of the inside nerve branch
a solar plexus blow means a sure knock- When tho renal plexus Is weak or lrregu- called tho cardiac plexus. The heart Is-a' IH
out. For this nerve Is ten times as sen- lar. the kidneys become clogged with the . muscle, but It Is the nerve that makes tho k
flltlvo as tho pupil of your eye. Yet tho very poisons they should throw off. No muscle do tho work. An Irregular or weak IH
solar plexus Is only ono of tho centers of kidney treatment can clean them out or heart Is, almost in every instance, tho dl- IH
the great Inside nerve tho power nervo. cure them and ono stage leads into an- rcct result of a weak or Irregular nerve
It Is ono of the master nerves. The stom- other until after a whllo the kidneys Inside nerve. To cure heart trouble, re-
uch Is Its slave. Practically all Btomnch themselves begin to break down nnd dls- store tho nervo to normal. Dr. Shoop'fl jH
trouble Is nerve trouble Inside nerve trou- solve. Thoro Is only ono way to reach Restorative will restore tho cardiac plox-
bio solar ploxus trouble. Dr Shoop's kidney trouble that Is through the Inside us. Just as It restores tho solar plexus IH
Restoratlvo strengthens the inside nerves nerves that control them, which Dr. and the renal plexus. For all aro equal , IH
strengthens tho solar plexus and tho I Shoop's Restorative alone strengthens and parts of tho great Inside nervo system H
stomach trouble disappears. restorca. the power nerves tho master nerves. jH
Dr, Shoop's Restorative I
Business of the Amorican Federation
of Labor Convention Subordi
nated to Pleasure.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. ' 19. Busi
ness was largely subordinated to pleas
ure by the delegates to the convention
of the American Federation of Labor
today. A session was held In the fore
noon, but an adjournment was then
taken until Monday morning. A ban
quet was tendered the visiting dele
gates and their wives by the labor or
ganizations of the city tonight. Covers
were laid for 410 guests In the banquet
hall of the Lick house and every seat
was occupied when the toastmaater sig
naled that proceedings begin. Toasts
were responded to by some of the most
prominent labor lenders in the United
States, England nnd Canada.
MICHIGAN TEAM DISBANDS.
Yost Will Stick to Ann Arbor Nor
cross or Hammond to Be Captain, j
ANN ARBOR, Mich.. Nov. 19. Yost ,
was asked polntblnnk If he would coach
Michigan next year.
"I expect I'll bo right here next sen
son," was his smiling reply, and this as
aurancc makes Michigan men breathe
"Will Michigan play Minnesota this
year for the championship?" ho was
"No, our season Is ended so far as any
game with any college is concerned. We
broke training when tho final whistle
blew this afternoon," was his answer.
Next week Coach Yost, Manager
Balrd and Trainer Fltzpatrlck will go
East to witness the Yale-Harvard game.
The fact that Michigan's bier athletic
triumvirate Is to go East looks suspi
cious, and there Is a feeling that Michi
gan Is bound to forco a big Eastern
team to take on the men of Yost. As tho
lending universities of the East will
Moon be making up their schedules for
1905. it is likely thnt Bnlrd will put in
an early application.
Mr. Balrd would not admit that the
scheduling of a game is his main pur
pose, but thero Is circumstantial evi
dence enough to convict him of such an
"There were 12,600 paid admissions, a
new record for Ann Arbor," said Man
ager Balrd. "This assures us that we
can certainly pull off tho big games
here. The receipts are about $19,000."
About Monday Coach Yost and Capt.
Heaton will get together and decide up
on the men who will be given the "M"
emblem. Only twelve received the lnl
tlal of honor last year. As soon as this
Hat Is decided upon the men will be
summoned boforc a photographer and
the official picture snapped.
At this meeting, uh Is the usual cus
tom, the captain for next year will be
decided upon. The most prominent can
didates are Norcross and Tom Ham
mond, but as next year will bo tho fare-'
.well for Norcroas and as Tom Ham-
AT A PRICE TO CLOSE I
I Some elegant models In Tailor-made Suits. In SILK VELVETS. S
I BROADCLOTH and Mannish Effects. We will place these Suits at tho I '
8 following prices. 9j iH
$69.00 $5500 $45.00 I I
$37-50 $30.00 $35.00 I I
MODEL HATS I , I
1 Will be closed at a price less than cost, as we do not make ovehats in" E j
I our department, and all patterns must bo sold early. U '
WAIST BARGAINS j H
I Monday we will place ten dozen Waists at a
SPECIALS $1.89, $2.75, $3.98, $5.75. I
a These Waists are in all the new effects and lato materials. (J IH
I Walking Skirts in tho TAILOR-MADE Plaited Skirts on sale, ?G75 W
to $12.00. THESE ARE SMART SKIRTS. W
Novelties in Ladles' High Class Toggery a Specialty. ffl'
HALL'S CANKER AND DIPHTHERIA REMEDY 1 , I
For the Mouth. Throat, JpVir Pnllao. For Sale by All Druffglats
Btomnch und Bowels ncvwi ittllS and General Storea, IH
NELDEN-JDDSON DRUG C0 Goneral Agent SALT LAKE CITY, DTAH
mond will still have the season of 100C
In college, the chances favor the gritty
little quarterback for tho honor for next
season. Many believe that on his show
ing todny he should bo given the place
of all-Western quarterback.
Yost will not return until next Sep
tember, so that the captaincy will be
settled before that tlmo. 1
As yet no public banquet such as was
tendered the team during the past three
years has been nrrnnged for, although
undoubtedly the custom will be contin
ued. - -
A Now Insurance Stoiy.
They tell this story down on Wall jH
street: Tho executive officer of a great 1
Insuranco company, happening one day to ,
meet a friend In tho street, found himself ,
violently upbraided becauso his company ,
refused to Invest In tho bonds of an on- I 1
tcrprlso with which his friend was eon- , B
Tho Insurance man stood It a few miu- r , 1 1
ulcs. Then, "Oh, well," said ho careless- ' ; , 1
ly, as If he were ordering a box of a new I !
brand of cigam, "flend me up a million 1 H
and a half of them," World's Work. I 1 . 1 , 1