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( Few are entirely free from it. I It may develop so alowly as to oauee little if any dift rbanee during the whole ' period of ehildhond. 1 Jt. may then nrodtfee dyspepsia, ca tarrh, and marked tendency to con- sumption, before cruising eruptions, fiorea or swellings. 1 To get entirely rid of it take the great blood-purifier, ' Hood's Sao'saparilla In usual liquid form or In chocolated tablets known na Saraatabs. 100 doses $1. i Imittoe among the banks, arc safeguards that every banker in tiie country will regard with satisfaction. Confidence Maintained. The close of tho weok found confi dence maintained in tho efficiency of tho measures adoptod. The Saturday bank statement, while reporting a small de ficit .below tho legal reserve require ments, exhibited no such depletion of available bauking resources as would threaten a present paralysis, Tho in auguration of gold imports from Lou don is rcgarderV as certain tu have an important effect on relaxation of the strain. Tho authority granted the clearing-house on Saturday to issue clearing-house certificates is rogardtd ay completing tho assurance of adequate resources to meet tho occasion. Tho level of prices of securities is scrving'to attract demand of substantial proportions for foreign account, and it is evident that some of the deposits withdrawn are going into the piuv.hnse of securities on a cash basis. The waok closed with a general accession of confi dence and hopefulness. I: lie looting among banuiug authori ties tonight is that united action and wise counsel have already accomplished much in providing a solution for the financial problem with which they have been called on to deal during tho past week, and that with remedial plans now further perfected the promise is strong for the uninterrupted maintenance of fiuancial stability. .Today was marked ' by the usual Sunday calm, which gave the financial leaders an opportunity to saso tho tension of overwrought nerves experienced during the past week. Most of them remained at homo throughout the day, and there was a noticeable absence of the hurried conferences of recent days. IDopax-ture of Cortclyou. Tlie departure of Secretary Correlj'ou for "Washington removed a conspicuous figure from the field, .but it was felt that "with President Roosevelt's strong sup port, as expressed in his letter made public last night, Mr. Cortclyou 's pres ence in Washington was fa'vorablo to such further Government os9istanco as might bo required. In the churches man' of the sermons wore marked by references to the finan cial situation, jRcv. Donald MacKay, at the Church of St. Nicholas, dealing at , length with the subject, and Monsiguor iLcvello also taking a similar text at St. Patrick's cathedral. These and i .other sermons were notable for their Istrong counsel toward public calm. A't tho clearing-house there was much evidenco of activity in preparation for tho. issuance of loan certificates. This, 'however, was confined to subordinates, as the loan committee which is to pass ipo'n collateral offered for tho certifi cates did not hold a formal session. An other ovidonco of activity was the small knot of people gathered at some of the institutions where runs were in prog I ress last week, waiting for advantago- )ous positions on tho opening of business 'tomorrow. I Effort to Check Hoarding. The indications aro that banking in stitutions will not pay out largo amounts in currency tomorrow except to meet legitimate rcqniremonts of their clients for current business. It has long been the practice of trust companies and of ' some of tho smaller banks, in meeting i checks for considerable amounts, to draw checks upon the national banks with which their reserves are kopt. If they pursue this policy tomorrow and until the end of the present crisis it will not be a departuro from their usual practice Such checks, under ordinary circumstances, are preferred to currency, nnd if currency is demanded in unusual amounts it will be refused unless evi denco is given that it is required in good faith and for other purposes than hoarding, to prevent which is the main purpose of this step. Currency will be paid on small checks as desired and to provide funds for payrolls and other legitimate and ordinary uses. It may be thought advisable to stamp checks "payable through clearing-house," as was done in 1S93. Tho suspension of currencv payments at that time extend ed to all the banks and also the trust , companies, which were then a compara tively small factor in the situation. Little, if any, inconvenience resulted from the payment by checks instead of currency, except in cases where there was a special need for currencj. Cur rency at that time wont to a premium of a fraction of 1 per cent, and in some cases even as high as a full 1 per cont. This was due to the fact that curroncy was refused even for payrolls, for the nse of retail shops and for other pur poses for which it was required. I INDIANAPOLIS BANKS ALL PERFECTLY SOUND j INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 27. Although action was taken lata last night bv the Indianapolis clearing-house in connec tion with tho trust companies to protect ( depositors! by issuing clearing-house cer- , tificates for exchange between the local Gnaucial institutions to settle balances, and "by the trust compauies taking ad vantage of tho law requiring thirtj' to sixty days' notice belore paying de positors, the Indianapolis banks and trust companies are in a better and stronger condition than at. any previous period. Although not at present feeling the financial stress now existing in New - Vital strength comes from Hl proper food. If you want to be ready for opportuni ties, food that is quickly Hj absorbed by the blood and stored up in the brain, nerves and muscles as vital ' energy, must be made a part of your regular rou- H, ' Suppose you try Grape- Hf , .Nuts with cream for break- Hl fasti Eat slowly and note the comfortable feeling of vitality that "stays with ?you" till noon. "There's . .Reason." Read "The , lioad'to WellvUle" in pkgs. York, it. was thought best to adopt pre caution!! r3' measures, hence the action of last, night. Local financiers say that the conditions in this city are most en couraging, and no fear of an' trouble of any nature exists. MILWAUKEE 3ANKS TO FOLLOW NEW YORK PLAN MILWAUKEE, Oct. 27. Tho Mil waukee Clearing-IIouse association held a meeting today, at which it was de cided to follow the plan adopted in New York, Chicngo and other citios, of issuing clearing-house certificates and to require thirty days' notice from de positors deciding to withdraw deposits from savings .banks. Tho association issued a statement, to night., in which it defines the meaning of ' 'clearing-house certificates" and tho purpose of thoir issue. Continuing, the statement says: "Sinco New York and Chicago bank ers hnve decided to issue clearing-house certificates, Milwaukee bankers are com pelled to follow their example in order to preserve their cash reserves. "Milwaukee banks were never in n more sound and prosperous condition, but circunifitanccs in Now York have brought about, a situation that makes it imperative that all banks must stand together and preserve their cash bal ances. It will doubtless bo trying and inconvenient for both banks ami thoir depositors, but if the people will co operate with tho banks and understand that all will be gainers in t lie end bv the course adopted, th.o situation will rapidly improve and business return to nonna'l conditions." NO FEAR AMONG TIIE CINCINNATI BANKERS CINCINNATI. Oct. 27. .To appre hension of any financial troubles during tho coming week in this city was felt todav by leading bankers and financiers. As Melville Ingalls. president of the Merchants National bank and chairman of the board of the Big Four railway, expressed it: "The financial condition of Cincinnati is as solid as Gibraltar. Wo are not and have not been in any danger here." Others expressed similar views. Dur ing the past, week local financial deal ings wore quiet and at times dull, but prices wcro firmly maintained, an ad vance being scored on all doaliugs yesterday. KANSAS CITY BUSINESS IN FINE CONDITION KANSAS CITY, Oct. 27. Last week 's clearing-house business in Kan sas City showed a total of $11, 000,000, an increase of 36 per cent ovor the cor responding week last year, nnd break ing all previous records. General business was never so brisk, and the incomo of tho farmers of the Southwest, whose crops have command ed high prices, is larger than any previ ous year. The financial situation is viewed without alarm by local bankers and merchants. Ealtlmore All Solid. BALTIMORE, Md., Oct. 27. Recent events in financial circles in New York have been without considerable effect here." Money has been tight locally for some time, and a few who hnve required cash during tho past week have boon forced to sacrifice first-class securities, .but these cases havo boon fow. Local banking institutions are in excellent shape, and Baltimore financiers appoar to believe that conditions in New lork have passed the worst stago and will now stoadily improve. Omaha Taken Precautions. OMAHA, Nob., Oct. 27. After a day spent in telephonic communication with evory city or importance in the Middle Wost, the Omaha Clearing-House asso ciation decided that, beginning tomor row, clcaring-houBo certificates will be Issued as a protective measure. Reno Banks Will Reopen. RENO, Nov., Oot. 27. Every one of the five banks in Rono, which have been closed, will bo open for business tomorrow, although tho Governor has proclaimed a holidaj' to Novomber 4. How to Ouro a Cold. The question of how to cure a cold without unnecessary loss of tlmo is one in which wo are all more or less inter ested, for the quicker a cold is gotten rid of the less the danger of pneumonia and other serious diseaBos. Mr. B. W. L. Hall of Wavorly, Yo., has uBed Cham berlain's Cough Remedy for years, and says: "I firmly believe Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to be absolutely the best preparation on tho market for colds. 1 have recommended it to my friends and thoy all agree with mo." For sale by all druggists. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tab lets. Druggists refund money If It fails to euro. E. W. GROVE'S signature Is on each box. 26c. Our Coin Motto. To an honest, God-fearing farmer of the State of Maryland is due the motto, "In God wo trust," which appears on the coinage of tho United States. In 1861, when Salmon P. Chase was Secre tary of tho Treasury, ho wrote to him that as wo claimed to be a Christian people we should make some suitable recognition of that fact on our coinage. The letter was referred to James Pol lock, Secretary of the Interior, who dis cussed tho matter in his report for 1862. Congress was apathetic, and Chase men tioned it to the lawmakers again in 1863. The motto suggested, "In God we trust,'" is taken from our nat.ionnl hymn, "Tho Star-Spangled Banner." The sontiment is familiar to every citi zen of our country. It has thrilled millions of American freemen. The time is propitious; 'tis an hour of na tional peril and danger, an hour when man's strength is weakness, when our strength and salvation must be of God. As a result a 2-ceut bronze piece was authorized by Congress to be coined tho following year, April 22, 1864, and upon this was first stamped the motto. "In God we trust." By an net of March 3, 1865, it was extended to other coins. 44 I AMERICANS, REGISTER 4- TUESDAYl 1 v Next Tuesdaj', October 29, is 4 r ' tho last da3' for voters of Salt r r Lake City to register. It is im- 5- portant that every American ! 4 registers on this .day, as a full J registration insures victory. 4 Take timo Sunday to inquire ! 5 where you must register and ! 4 make your arrangements to reg- 4- 5 ister. For information, call 2 fr American headquarters, tele- j f phonos 4556. 4. ?-Ii-'--I--II"M.M.I.i;.iIM;uji4!l.t AMUSEMENTS. IN SALT LAKE THEATERS. f 3- SALT LAKE THEATER "Sa- 4 r lomy Jane." Evening, S:15. -r 4- GRAND THEATER "The Sun- 4- tiy Side of Hroadwny." with Mur- -j J ray and Mark. Evening, S:15. -j- 4 ORPHEUM High class vaude- 4- vlllc. Evening. 8:30. -j- LYRIC THEATER High class 4. 4- vaudovHle. Mutlnce, 2:.'!0. Even- 4 4 ing. 7 and 9. 4 4- FIRST METHODIST CHURCH 4- - Madame Charlotte Macoiula. ns- 4 4- staled by I ho Orpheus club. Even- 4- Ing. S o clock. j. 4 4-444 4,44,4'4-444,4',44H4'4r4!'4' A delayed train on tho Rio Grande kept a large nudlcnri In the Grand theater walling Inst nlglit until nearly 0 o'clock for the curtain tx rise for "The Sunny Bld of Broadway." under the direction of Murray nnd Mack. , "Tho Sunny Side of Broadway" Is the latest thing In musical comedy. It hud h three months' rim In New York, where It jilensod nil. It Is ihinctuatod with mu sln most of It catchy, with song nnd merriment Pretty girls furnish the c-ho-niH and some graceful dancing. The cos tumes are handsome and the stage net thiKS artistic. Thoro are a dozen original whistling numbers, which will become popular with the public. Some of them are: "Bo hemia," "Sweetheart." Thai's Oruce. Disgrace": "Most Evory Town Has a Broadway, hut Theros Really Only One"; "The Circus Queen." "What I Waul la Dreamy Music," nnd "Sweethearts and Pals." Tho dancing fnshlon plates and the Dixie Dnlslca are more thuti pleasing. "The Sunny Side of Broadway" goes again tonight. A capacity house will no doubt greet tho company. . w The Lyric's "combined attraction" drew a record-breaking crowd la3t night. Throe performances were given, and hundreds wcro turned awa.y. unable to gnln admis sion. Tho International stock company In the farce comedy. "Tom's Vacation at Snltair Beach," Is handling this comedy, as well as the ono of last week. Ed Dale as the Child looks and acts the part. The vaudeville programme la a long and varied one. and the Illustrated song ta pretty, owing to tho excellent slides pre sented. Tho motion pictures are fine. The same bill runs nil this week, up to Friday night. Ono of tho song hits In "The Time, The Place nnd Tho Girl," which comes lo the Salt. Lake theater the last half of this week, beginning Thursday night, Is "Dixie, I Love You." This musical com edy whirlwind Is pronounced by press and public wherever It has been presented as a sensational success. The scat sale opens today. "Salomy Jnne" begins a three nights' engagement at tho Salt Lake theater this evening. The play Is founded upon Bret Harte's Idyl of Salomy Jane's kiss. "It Is adroitly constructed, crisply written, vivacious and engaging," says William Archer, one of the most distinguished of all London critics. M Owing to tho Maconda concert this Monday night at the First M. E. church, under tho auspices of the Orpheus club, the Festival Churos will meet tomorrow. Tuesday night. Hereafter rehearsals will be held on the regular nights (Monday) at tho Beeslcy Music company's hall. "The Virginian." with W. 11. Hart In tho title role, will appear at tho Salt Lake theater at an early date. Tho sale of seats for Sousa's band concert at the Tabernacle next Monday and Tuesday opens today at Clayton's Music store. BODY OF L0CKW00D BURIED WITH HONORS Special to Tho Tribune. WEISER. Ida,, Oct. 27. The funeral of R. E. Lockwood, the veteran newspaper man and Democratic politician, who was killed last Wednesday by tho accidental discharge of his revolvor, took place this afternoon from Knights of Pythias castle. The body lay in state from 11 o'clock a. m. to 1 p. m and was viewed by hun dreds. Services wore held in the nail In tho morning at which none but relatives were present. At 2 p. m., the Masons and Knights of Pythias, of both of which or ders the deceased wan a member, marched into the hall and took charge of tho re mains. Senator Fred T. Duboio, for nino years I an intimate frlond of the deceased, made a few short but feeling remarks on his personal character. Tho remains woro then taken to Weloor cemetery, the Ma sons and Knights of Pythias marching to tho cometory, where the coromonlcs of tho ordors were held. The procession that followed tho remains to tho grave was one of tho largest over Been In the city, de noting the great esteem In which Mr. Lockwood waB held by the citizens of his home. RAILROAD MAN DIES OF APOPLEXY IN NEVADA Special to Tho Tribune. OGDEN, Oct. 27. M. D. Kennedy, 60 years old, who was assistant superintend ent of bridges and buildings on the South ern Pacific for nbout thirty years, died Saturday at Elko, Nevada. Death was due to apoplexy. Soveral years ago ho re tired from the railroad company's employ and since that timo has been in tho con struction business for himself. He has no family in Nevada, but is said to havo relatives in Canada. "It must bo some consolation to know that you made your late husband happy." "Oh, yes. Poor George was in Heaven until ho died." Illustrated Bita. GET WHAT YOU WANT The "Just as Good Kind" Never Pays. If thero is. one thing more than an other that should aggravate a self respecting person, it is to be told that the article they ask for at their drug gists is not to bo had, but that they can have something "just as good or better." The principal reason for such attempts at substitution is either the desire of the storekeeper to sell some thing on which he can make more money, or he hasn't the goods asked for, and wants to make a Bale of some thing in its place. Evory reader of this paper Bhould bear in mind when asking for Vinol tho modern cod liver oil preparation that it is for sale in Salt Lake City at our stores only, and that it can always be ha& when asked for. The reason Vinol is so far, superior to old-fashioned cod liver oil and emul Bions is because it is mado by a scien tific, extractive and concentrating pro cess from fresh cods' livers, combining with peptonate of iron all the medicinal, healing and body building elements of cod liver oil, but no oil. Aa a body builder and strength cre ator for old people, delicate children, , weak, run-down persons, after sickness, and for Chronic Coughs, Colds, Bron chitis, and all throat and lung troubles, "Vinol is unexcelled. No one -wants an old-fashioned cod hvor oil preparation or emulsion aftei once tasting deliclouB Yinol. Try it If it fails to benefit we will return your money. Druohl & Pranken, also Sinith Drug Co., Druggists, . Salt Lako QitzTJtah. - - MaKes the Skin like you want it, Does it in a moment, J Hagae's Magnolia Balm. 1 A liquid preparation for Face, Neck, Arms and Hands. I'-;!" 'j It is neither sticky nor greasy. .. w . l It's harmless, clean, refreshing, Cannot be detected. :., m Use it morning, noon and night, Winter Spring, Summer, Fall.- SAMPLE FREE. Lyon Mfg. Co., 4-2 South Filth St., BROOKLYN, N.Y. J HABRIMAH OFFICIALS . IS MAKE UNIQUE TRIP Will Spend Next Two Weeks in Inspecting Divisions of System. Special to The Tribune. OQDI2N'. Oct. 27. All tho officials of the Hftirlmun system, who aro under tho di rection of Mr. Bancroft, will begin a unique Inspection trip on Monday morn-Ing-. which will cover tho lines from Green nivcr to Sparks, Green River to Huntington, OBdcn to Butte. Ogden to Sandy, and all branches. The party will Include General Superlntcndont 15. Buck ingham, In Bpeclal car No. 5, Superintend ent 13. C. Manson, of the Southern Pa cific, In special car Bucrrn Vista; Superin tendent A. B. Stevenson, of the ytah di vision. Tho party will later be Joined by tho superintendents of the Idaho and Montana divisions. The peculiarity of this Inspection Is that all the officials from the grade of snper Intendent up, will go over the entire sys tem and will sit ns a committee to pass upon tho merits of each division, district and section on the lines. Chief Engineer Ashton will accompany the party, if his health will permit, and Resident Engineer Thomas S. Fitzgerald, of tho Southern Pacific, will be in Mr. Manson's party. The train will bo a special and will con sist of. in addition to the special cars named, a diner, a Pullmnn sleeper for the crow, and attaches, and an open obser vation car specially constructed, that will bo placed In front of tho locomotive. Every section foreman will bo ridden over his section: every roadtnastcr will be In charge until he gets to the next district, nnd the division englnceers nnd super visors of bridges and buildings will be picked up. wherever they are met. The Inspection will consume two weeks. Tho Itlnerarv follows: From Ogden to Hutlo; Pocatello to Huntington; limiting- ton to Granger; Granger to Ogdcn; Ogden , to Sparks, and "all branches of the sys tem. Detail notes will be made on tho condition of evory bridge, culvert, station and shop building nnd on water tanks and depot grounds. IMPRESSIVE SERVICES AT OGDEN CATHOLIC CHURCH Special to The Tribune. OGDEN". Oct.. 27. One hundred little girls, dressed in white, marched down the aisle of St. Joseph's church this afternoon and accepted membership in the sodality of the Holy Angeles. The chancel rail was crowded with childish heads, decorat ed with (lowers, from which were fastened lllowlng. white veils reaching to the floor. The service was conducted by Rev. Fathor Cushnahan. After all the chil dren had responded lo tho obligations, which the society requires. Father Cush nahan delivered a sermon on the duties of parents and. with a parting blessing, the children filed out of the church. VETERANS ATTEND TIIE FUNERAL OF MRS. MARTIN Special to The Tribune. OGDEN, Oct. 27. Funeral services were held over tho remains of Mrs. Anna Hor rocks Martin at 2 o'clock this afternoon. Rev. Father P. M. Cushnahan, officlat-, Ing. Tho ladies of the Women's Relief Corpa of tho Grand Army of the Repub lic and many of the veterans of the Civil War- were present and accompanied the remains to the City cemetery. Services were conducted nt the cemetery by tho Women's Relief Corps, of which Mrs. Martin was a member. Probing Alleged Frauds. Special to The Tribune. BINGHAM. Oct. 27. The authorities of Salt Lake county are today Investigating registration frauds In Bingham, with a view to having sevcrnl of those connected with the alleged frauds arrested. It Is said many Illegal voters registered at the first day s registration and that others will attempt to do so Tuesday. Arrests are expected. If the county authorities ob tain the evidence that Is said to exist. ' Woman's Watchword Is Modesty. Whatever threatens woman's delicate sense of modesty, frightens her. For this reason many a woman permits disease of the delicate womanly organs to become aggravated because she cannot bring herself to submit to the ordeal of unpleasant questionings, offensive examinations, and obnoxious local treatments, which most physicians think necessary. -Doubtless thousands of the women who have taken advantage of Dr. (Pierce's offer of free consultation by letter have been led to do so by the escape thus offered from a treatment repugnant to modesty. Any sick woman may write to Dr. R, V. Pierco, Buffalo, N." Y., in perfect confidence ; nil letters of consultation .being treated as strictly private and eacredly confidential, and all answers being sent in plain envelopes with no advertising or other printing upon them. Buch consultation costs you nothing .whether you take treatment from Dr. Pierce or not. ' Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription has been long hailed aa a "God-send to women." It makes weak women strong jnnd 6ick women well. It enables wom en suffering from "female weakness," prolapsuB uteri, retroversion, antever 6ion, and other displacements of the (organa distinctly feminine, to cure themselves right in the privacy of their homes. Pelvic catarrhal drains, painful or irregular periods, backache, freauent 'headaches, weak nerves, dragging-down jpain or distress in the lower abdominal, or pelvic, region, gnawing sensation in ttomach, dizziness, or faint spells, and 'kindred conditions and symptoms are "cured by Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion. It js not a secret or patent meai cine, against the use of which most people of intelligence naturally object, hut is, in fact, the "Favorite Prescrip tion" of a regularly educated and ex perienced physician in the treatment of woman's peculiar ailments and who is not afraid to publish all its ingredi ents, as he does, on its bottle-wrapper, attesting the correctness of the same under oath. "Favorite Prescription " is the one medicine for woman's delicate ailments iwIficTfrcontains nejther nicnro fTpr harmful, habit-forniinpf drus hpinpr n" pure glyceric extract ol curative prin ciples found in our most valuable native, medicinal roots, as attested by many of the most eminent medical writers and .teachers of all the several scho'ols of ipractice. , Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a scientific medicine, carefully devised by an experienced and skillful physician, 'nnd adapted to woman's del icate"sy6tem. (It is made of native American medicinal Toots and is perfectly harmless in its effects in any condition of the female system. 1 As a powerful invigorating tonic "Fa vorite Prescription" imparts strength to the whole system and to the organs distinctly feminine in particular. For over-worked, "worn-outj" run-down,'' (debilitated teachers, milliners, dress makers, seamstresses, "shop-girls," house-keepers, nursing mothers, and feeble women generally, Dr. Pierce'B favorite Prescription is the greatest earthly boon, being unequaled as an appetfting cordial and .restorative tonic, i As a soothing and strengthening ner- ed and is invalnable in allaying and subduing nervous excitability," irritabil ity, nervous exhaustion, nervous pros tration, neuralgia, hysteria, spasms St. Vitus's dance, and other distressing, nervous symptoms commonly attendant upon functional and organic" disease ol the uterus. It induces refreshing sleep and relieves mental anxiety ana des pondency. You can't afford to accept a secrc nostrum as a substitute for this PHOVEH REMEDY OF KXOWN COMPOSITION. "The Blood is The Life." Science has never gone beyond the above simple statement of scripture. But it has illuminated that statement' and given it a meaning ever broadening with the increasing breadth of knowl edge. When the blood is "bad " or im pure it is not alone the body which suffers through disease. The brain ii also clouded, the mind and judgement are effected, and many an evil deed ot impure thought may be directly traced to the impurity of the blood. Foul,' impure blood can be made pure by the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery. It enriches and purifieB the blood therebv curing, pimples, blotches, emptions andother cutaneous affectious, na eczema, tetter, or salt-rheum, hives and other manifestations of impure blood. In the cure of scrofulous swellings, enlarged glands, open eating ulcers, o old sores, the "Golden Medical Discov ery" has performed the most marvelous cures. In cases of old eores, or open eating ulcers, it is well lo apply to tha open eores Dr. Pierce's All-Healing , Salve, which possesses wonderful heal ing potency when used as an application to the soree in conjunction with the use of "Golden MZHcal Discovery" as a blood clbanBinfr constitutional treatment.' If your drugiist don't happen to have the "Ay-Heajing Salve" in stock, you can eadly prdcure it by -inclosing fifty four cdnts in postage stamps to Dr. R. V. PioTce, 663 Main St., Buffalo, NY, and U xwVosutie to you by re'turn post. T KK'sts keep it as well as the "Golden Medical Discovery." id You'can't afford to accent any medl ci mr ot unknown rompniofTiifsu. stitute for "Golden MedicaT fiUngvr which jb a medicine or kkown co;vn PQ8JTIOK having a compete nBt. At ingredients in plain English on its bottle-wrapper, the same being attested as correct under oath. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets invigor ate the Btomach, liver and bowels. On to three a doae. Easy to taka as candy. DEATH INVADES 11 SPANISH FOB HIDES One Child Drowned and the Other Scalded to Death: Other News. Special to Tho Tribune. SPANISH FORK, Oct. 27. The 13-iuonth-old son of John Rouch of Pal ni3'rn was drowned in a water canal this morning. The little follow was in tho habit of following his father when he went to milk. Ho started out this morn iug, as usual, and his fathor, not think ing about him, crossed a bridge to the corral and went on with his milking. 'On returning to the house, he inquired of the mother where the child was. She thought he was with the father. A search was made for the child, which resulted in finding him caught on a snag some seventy-five rods down the canal. Dr. 1 lagan was called, but it was too late to be of any assistance to the child , A little daughter of John Becksier of Benjamin was scalded to death yes terday. The mother had emptied a boiler of boiling water into a tub, which was resting on a chair. The little girl, about a year and a half old, got up on a box and caught hold of tho side of the tub, which tipped over, tho contents flooding the little one and so terribly scalding her that only death put an end to her sufferings. , ' .The funeral of John E. Nelson, who died in California while on a mission, was held in the city pavilion yesterday afternoon. The services were largely attended. The 12-year-old son of Sam Comaby. who was taken with malignant diph theria, is still alive, but very low. His two sisters, who wore taken with the same disease, are improving. There are so many cases of typhoid fever in the city that it would bo well for the Stale Board of Health to make nn investigation an to the cause. SHORTAGE OF FUEL AT REXBURG SERIOUS Special tp The Tribune. REXBU.RG, Idaho., Oct. 27. Un less the coal situation improves in the near future Ilexburg will be with out electric light. The companj' has a standing order for seventy-five tons per month, but has not received a single ton during the present month. The coal-boring tests recently made in the Tetou Basin have met with suc cess, according to reports from thoro. At a depth of 650 foet shows that there is probably a seam of coal under the entire valley. A Pennsylvania company has taken the Fox creek mines and is running a drift 650 feet into the moun tain at a cost of $25,000. REMAINS OF MRS. NEPHI REESE TAKEN TO WALES Special to The Tribune. nrT;cPvTE;"r' 0ct; "The remains or Mrs. NephI Reese, of W'nles, who died at the home of her mother Saturday tr1tahn ? her late home this morning for burial. Mrs. Reeao was a native of this place, and was forty-two years old. The scarlet fever epidemic here seems to have broken out afresh, during the past week. It was thought that the epi demic was under control, but several now cases have developed. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Simpson have re turned from Salt Lake, where they went the first of the week. H. E, Smyth, of Manti. has been in this city during the week on business. EXPERIMENTING IN BREEDING OF SHEEP Special to The Tribune. LARAMIE, Wyo., Oct. 27 The exncrl- ment station of the University of Wvom i l'o ;h,c 1 8 co-operaUnB with the bureau or animal industry of the department of agriculture In sheep breeding. Is now in I',?,s"aHl2.n of "J43 requisite number of ani mals The object of the experiment s to dotermlne the best sheep for uYo ranges 0V, Spte1 forr,bot" mutton and wool T, P8t' Telegraph orflce was re opened here today. Irving M. Cnse com ing from Denver yesterday ror that nur pose. It has been closed since the strike of tho commercial telegraphers be?an several months ago. san President Fred Ai Miller, of the Lara mie, Hohns Peak and Pacific Railway company, left last night for New TaK and .Boston, where he will meeT Sc Van Horn and other financiers to com plete arrangements for the financing of the road from Centennial, to which coin t it is operated from this city, to CowS?ey alJcn and the Raich coal fields in Isorth Park, Colo. Mr. Miller stated just before leaving here that the rnonev la now practically In hand. money is Better Tone in Copper. Special to The Tribune. BOSTON. Mass.. Oct. 27 A deciddlv Improved tone permeates the copper trade. Some business In Lake was closed yesterday at 128c. an advance of gc above s nowbULnS r that trrade' ad 13c NEAR GUFFEY, ; ' Xampa Citizens AVorkin Largo Irrigation Project. J Special to The Tribune. B UP LEV, Ida . Oct. 27.- N'ampn citizens 1ms bcco'me'fj in an irrigation project near Ctj preliminary survey for which"! been completed by Sewell Burley. The project will sixty thousand acres o land. ti for which is to be retained li' to cost about $350,000. . .Tudjrc E. A. Walters or in judicial district of Idaho iu tbe injunction order issued I atro suspending further traffic wngon bridge between Burlor' burn, by granting the ririf over it on condition that U who conduct tho toll stutioa fences or a meadow belonoisi Miller of Burley closed ail excopt when allowing paj present order will stand until term ol the "District court i ownership of the land near tH on the south side of the nTK deterrninod. .7. E. Miller & laud through which the road m a patent issued from the m under an old survey, while K who constructed the brid i that according to the surverlai have been established on" it doka project the road u h a section line. Considerate has been aroused between llii inunities on account of thaw tion, and. in several uwianwj encounters have been nanoaif i Tho ill-feeling arises from it attempt on the part of U t who contributed to the eipjw. structing the bridge to djfi from Cassia county to imfa The commissioners of CassuiK cently appointed a commirtKj an investigation and collect m as would load to a final adjsi the difficulties when the m in special session next moalL . castorJ For Infanta and CMMrjiM The Kind You Have AtoM Bears tha r Sffj& Signature of C&aSyfflffl WE CARtffl Everything: In the Opda! MM manufacture our own slJ sons in every phase of life. JtB eyes free for glasses aai JH the kind you need from th V terlal to be had. We iIh SHUR-ON GLASSES-thtr fl ones that are on to fitayoi Rushmei Maker of Perfect Eri,M 73 West 1st South St Phones Bell 1763-K. BEFORE Vol SUBSCRIJ It will pav you to pBtayM See what sFAf h Subscriptions QfejMI "The Magazine J Mil Phones 16al. JH Everybody's.. 1-50 I Delineator . $1-00 ijH World's Work.. $3.00 jfM Union Dentals 21B south M'1 -H Honest Work. HontfM Painless Extraction of Pay. All Work Guarantesc mm 1126-X; Ind.. 1126. mW RESPONSIBILITY As experts, we ralle -MM slbllity laid on onUclan- fmm that the right whL Practical Qptlclnn. jlL-rM when rs ofljjB ao to th. vi B aquarium and lASmm FW culBlno. A,MrBlW Orchestra Every i 'K .