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H 4 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING-, SEPTEMBER 9, 1908. M
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' For all Departments 360. 381 34S
f . Wednesday, September 9, 1908.
if AMERICAN JUDICIAL TICKET.
& For .TudRcs, Third District,
ALLEN T. SANFORD.
f GEORGE M. SULLIVAN.
, I WILLIAM H. BRAMEL.
jf GEORGE F. GOODWIN.
: V. For District Attorney,
A. J. WEBER.
"Bill Kinp is dead I Long live Bill
.And Senator Joseph Benson Foraker
. jUso S!lJ'si f 'Amonl "
;'- " There arc many States which refuse
' ; 1o be moasurcd by the results in Ver- i
" Tt' you don't want to be constantly
"Bee pardon 'Mug everybody, walk to
. ,the right. .
Why not commission the Honorable
Battling Nelson to interview Castro.
: -with power to act?
TTave those canned speeches been ,
property examined and passed upon b
the political food inspectors?
Let us begin preparations to take
handsome care of tho veterans who
1 -wear the grand old bronze button.
. It begins to look as if a commitment;
' -to the State Industrial school were tan-
H ! " t amount to an order to the undertaker.
H;' . - Socialists antagonize tho use of pri-
H " vate railway trains by plutocrats, not-
' withstanding the Debs "Red Special."
B Smoot professes to put his trust in
Hj the Lord, but prefers to also keep a
.. personal advertising agency roasonab1
Recommending a large increase in
ilie army, iVEr. Roosevelt himself ma'
: be regarded as having become a bit
J Eastern cities aro discussing whether
wet or dry street sweeping is best.
irAVhy don't they wash 'cm clean, as
.rrc-do in Superior Salt Lake?
' f- -
So tar as being kissod is concerned,
4 wo aro a little undecided whether it
i ;is best to play "I'm in the -well." or
; j Ito become a modern political candi-
' -'Hiimanity, as a rule, is mighty pn
1 ? ticnt: but there ma be occasions when
1 'they "V" ill bring those spocdstors to with
a.-jcrl: that will cause them to exclaim,
. $ 4' 'fav,y persons have worked their ere
I dulity overtime for a number of j-cars,
but for tho life of them tbey just can't
7. Relieve that Polygnmist Joseph F.
J Smith is' a prophet of God.
f' Remember tlia'v tho Carpenters and
.joincrn will he bcro in a couple of
greeks to hold their biennial convention.
4 Likewise bear in 7.iind that Salt Lake
H coming to bo tic great National
meeting place of ILe outirc West.
H' J,f."phemist Wiley of tho Department of
H! Agriculture declares that ninety-eight
H' ( ' "per cent of tho whisky which men drink
H' - i. this country is not whisky at all.
I What in tarnation rnkcs 'em -feel so
chipper after drinking it, then?
H' Bid you sco the blessed children tod-
1 , dliug off to school Tuesday morning?
J Jf.you did,i3'ou obecrvod that thC3' were
H' 'smiling, 'happy, well fed and neatly
HL clothed; which is tho ono best indica-
H I ?.tion of the proripority of Zipping Zion.
H. Boforo .Htartuig on his tour, Mr. Debs
H' -V. wanted "'ty act as engine stoker on his
own campnlgn train; but tho railway
officials refused to grant his request,
upon tho stated ground that they re
quire capability and responsibility in
their operating departments.
G. A. R. DELEGATES RETURN.
Somo of tho Grand Arnry delegation
which rendered such conspicuously ablo
and effectivo service in getting tho Na
tional' encampment of that society for
Salt Lako City next year, havo returned
homo. Tho members covored them
selves with glory in tho splendid and
winning fight which they mado for Salt
Lake. They found everything working
to their advantage. Other cities drew
out of tho fight and left tho field clear,
except that tho Pennsylvania delega
tion was bitter, and determined against
Salt Lake, and in favor of having tho
encampment at Washington, whether
tho National capital city wanted it or
Tho delegation found tho whole cit3'
of Toledo at tho service of tho Grand
Army. Tho city was profusoly and uni
versally decorated in honor of tho oc
casion. Evory hotel, every business
placo, was under strict contract not to
rai6o prices, but to hold to regular rates,
which wero fixed in tho contracts; and
these contracts woro faithfully kept.
Tho city was full of members of a bu
Teau of information, wearing tho badge,
"Ask Me," indicating that they were
ready and well posted to moot auy ques
tiono that visitors might ask.
Tho Utah delegation had flno lodg
ings and first-class hcadquartors that
woro tho admiration of overj- one who
visited them. Refreshments were
sorvod, and tho large room was kept
in porfect order, with ample forco there
to entertain all who visited, and to ex
plain the desirability of having tho
encampment como to Salt Lake.
Splondid, united work did the busi
ness. Good fortune attended tho dele
gates; thoy had a pleasant timo all
through their absenco from tho city;
they were cordially received evcr--where.
Salt Lako City won on its
merits, and also bocauso it appeared
just in the nick of timo, when tho old
veterans wanted to sco Salt Lake, the
great American city of tho Western
mountains; the fight was mado at "the
psychological moment." And whilo
nothing wns said about locnl politics
and differences, there .undoubtedly must
have been, and was, a lively curiosity
among tho old veterans to come here
and see what regeneration is making by
Amoricau forces in this stronghold of
bigoted and lawless ecelesiasticism.
That curiosity will bo well gratified.
Salt Lako City must, as Toledo did,
havo good and binding contracts with
all business houses concerned, holding
all to regular prices, and must provide
such ample facilities for affording in
formation of nil kinds that no visitor
will go away with his curiosity unsatis
fied. The Grand Army officers just elected
will bo in the cit' probably some time
in December, to look over tho ground
and mako tho preliminary arrange
ments. They must lie met in tho most
cordial manner, and fully satisfied that
.Salt Lako City will do everything nec
essary to accommodate tho meeting of
tho Grand Army, and to insure that all
of tho comrades will reccivo due atten
tion, respect, and comfort.
AN INACCURATE "MOUTH."
The Smoot "Mouth" continues to be
much exercised about The Tribune's
position on the Presidential ticket. Yes
terday morning it had the following in
a triple-column box on the first page:
IS THE TRIBUNE A CLAM?
Tho greatest teacher tho world has
known In two thousand years once de
clared: "He who Is not for me Is against
me!" Inaccurately quoted.
When a presidential campaign Is on,
American citizens have somo candidate
for tho presidency. No loyal member of
tho nation can escape that sentiment. It
Is an element of freedom, an attrihuto
of government by tho people. One must
havo a preference for President.
To the extent that' a citizen Is for ono
candidate, ho Is agninst all others. If The
Trlbuno is not for Mr. Tafr. then Tho
Tribune Is against him. It cannot be for
him and for Bryan and for Dobs and
Watson and Hlsgen and Chafln. Unless It
Is a clam it cnniiot bo against all of them.
Clams havo no choice.
Is Tho Tribune a clam?
"The greatest teacher in two thou
sand years?" Who was greater before
To the Scriptural part of the above wo
would rejoin that when tho Savior of
mankind was upon tho earth Ho de
clared (Mark ix., 40), "For ho that is
not against us is on our part." And,
further (Luke ix., 50), "For ho that
,is not ngainst us is for us." And these
aro accurate quotations of Scripture,
which tho Smoot "Mouth" quotation
is uot. Further, wo fiud a text that is
peculiarly applicable to the situation
in Utah, viz., "If God bo for us who
can bo against us?5; (Romans viii., 31).
All of which proves tho need of know
ing something about the Scriptures be
fore quoting them, especially in a pro
fane cause; a saying which we com
mend earnestly to tlio Smoot "Mouth."
Wo will say, further, that when tho
Presidential campaign is on, American
citizens have the right, and they exer
cise it duly, to decide for themselves
which is the most important thing for
them to consider Tn "Utah a very large
number of Republicans consider local
issues of far moro importance than the
Presidential election. This is an ele
ment of freedom, an attribute of the
independence of tho people, of which
the voters have a perfect right to avail
themselves and to decide all on lines
satisfactory to themselves. It makes
no difference what preference any ono
has for President,, so long1 as something
elso is of such overwhelming promi
nence as to dwarf that preference.
To tho extent that a citizen is ngainst
ono candidate, it does not follow that
ho is eager for any or all others. K
The Tribune is not against Mr. Tnft,
then The Tribune- may fairly bo said
to be for him, in line with the Scripture
quoted. And whether it, is for him or
against him that fact docs not imply
that it Is for or against anybody elso.
Nor that it cousidors tho Presidential
election of 'much importance compared
with our local olection.' Neither docs
it imply that Tho Tribune, being for
Mr. Taft, relishes in tho lonst tho ob
stacles that tho Taft toutors who work
for Taft for thoir own purposes, and
against his interests, uro putting in tho
way of earnest National Republicans
who would like to vote with caso and
comfort for thoir local ticket and also
for Mr. Toft for President.
Finally, wo think wo may say with
out any arroganco that tho master of
tho Smoot "Mouth" and his criminal
sponsors do not in tho least consider
Tho Tribuno a "clam." Almost any
other aniraatod thing thoy might liken
Tho Tribuno to rather than that. 3n
fact, what they would bo gladdest of
of anything on this earth ,is that The
Tribuno would display somo of tho qual
ities of a clam, so far as they aro concerned.
SMOOT'S UNLAWFUL ACTIVITY.
Tn another column this morning, Tho
Tribuno reproduces from the Boston
Globo an urticlo describing tho part
takon by IIou. Rood Smoot in tho re
cent immigrant cases which wero taken
beforo tho Government officials at tho
port of Boston for investigation as to
tho fitness of certnin Mormon converts
to outer the United States.
Tho first thing to be observed is tho
fovorish activity which this United
States Senator exhibited in tho'interest
of the dominant church of this State.
No less important is tho secrecy which
was observed by Smoot and tho immi
gration officials at Boston in their dis
cussion of tho cases in question, and
which is oxposcd in the articlo in tho
Globe. Tho first foaturo is indicative
of tho fact, becoming more plain as
Smoot's incumbency of his office pro
gresses, that tho senior Senator from
this State is faithful to the. mission
which was imposed in him by tho polyg
amous head of tho Mormon church,
namely, to represent tho "kingdom ot
God" in tho Government of tho Na
tion. Tho second point is suggestive
of tho socrot collusion between priest
and politician which sometimes finds its
way into political expediencies, and as
especially characterizing tho political
activities of tho leaders in the Mormon
church. As to this last matter which
wo refer to, thero nppcars in the
Globe's account the following:
Two of thoso that were allowed to go
w?rc tho Roe girls. Catherine and Marga
ret. Tho decision In their case has
caused much surprlso among tho immi
gration ofllclals and others familiar with
tho facts of their romlng to this country.
Whon they reached hero ouch had
about although It developed at the
hearing before tho board of special in
quiry that tho money was given to them
by one of tho Mormon eldors just beforo
thoy landed, and that their tickets woro
also purchased and held by tho olders.
After the hearing no ono doubled but that
both girls would bo deported, but In spite
of an apparently hopeless case tho girls
were ordered released.
However, there should bo no particu
lar surprise felt at this action, Tliero
havo' been other happenings involving
Government officials and Mormon au
thorities during tho past few years
which bear stronger resemblance to in
justice and unfairness. And our Eastern
contemporaries havo not j'et scon either
the last or the worst of these evidences
of politico-ecclesiastical conspiracies
which thcro is no room to doubt aro
being concocted hy and between Utah's
self-confessed criminals and politicians
of no conscience or honor.
It is an exceedingly old trick of the
church to furnish money to oldors hav
ing charge of companies of Mormon
emigrants, for tho purpose of advanc
ing it to these converts while passing
inspection hy Government olYicials. As
soon as the immigrants aro safely be
yond tho portals of the country, and
secure from further scrutiny of the in
spectors, this monc3' is takon from
them by the ciders rtnd returned to the
church, which uses it over and over
again for a similar purpose. This has
been going on over since there has been
a law requiring that immigrants shall
show possession of sufficient money to
insure against their becoming imme
diate public charges upon landing. ,Tho
amount required by law, wo believe, is
fift3' dollars for each adult. In nearly
all instances tho immigrant himself has
at least n few shillings, and tho ncccs
swry money to pass inspection is sup
plied by the elders in charge of the
company. These circumstances account
for tho fact that tho Roe girls had
"about" thirly-fivo dollars in their
possession. Together with tho admis
sion that transportation for tho girls
was purchased and held by the ciders
in charge, this advaucc of necessary
money to pass inspection gives unques
tionable ovidenco that tho Roo girls
were "assisted immigrants," and
should havo been excluded as provided
by law. Admission under these condi
tions, if the reports bo correct, was in
direct violation of National statute,
and the occurrence will serve only to
destroy public confidence in trusted
agents of the Government. Ju face of
the facts, the citizenship enn feel no
pride .in this particular proceeding.
With respect, to one all-important
subject polygamy Mr. Smoot ad
dresses himself to the particular case
under consideration in this wise, as re
ported by tho Globe: "Ho also
thought they "the immigration officials!
did right in holding- tho Dodworth girl,
who admitted at tho hearing that she
believed in polygamy."
Now, -wiry should not the Dodworth
girl, being a convert to Mormonism,
express her belief in polj'gamy? Ac
cording to Smoot and Smith, his su
perior ecclesiastical officer, belief in po
lygamy is a rnattor of religi6us faith,
and should uot bo permitted to operate
as against a citizen of tho United
States, nor against one intonding to bo
como such, because (as is constantly
contended by Mormon church official)
questioning one's "religions belief" is
directly intended to destroy the Consti
tutional 'guarantee - of religious liberty'
to all men and women who como be
neath the sway of Americanism. Let
us hear Prcsidcst Joseph F. Smith in
respect to belief in polygamy. When
questioned in Washington, in March of
tho year .1901, Mr. Smith used these
It tho Woodruff manifesto did not
change our belief at ull. I bellovo
that prlnclplo is :is correct a. principle
today uh it was then. I believe In
that principle today as much us I ever
believed In il.
Why docs Apostle Smoo't cast the
frown of disapproval upon tho girl con
vert who gave voice to tho sumo senti
ments as havo been expressed by the
prophet, soer, and revcJalor, who stands
at tho head of tlfo faith which she has
embraced, and to attack whoso beliefs
is to uudcrmino the Constitution of tho
United States? Does Smoot moan to
say that it is tho duly of tho Govern
ment to protect ono individual holding
a certain expressed opinion, and to ex
clude a follower of that individual who
holds with his views? But tho charac
ter of tho .Tckylls and Hydes who
manipulate tho Mormon church at the
present time is transcondcntly illumi
nated in this Boston affair, when taken
in connection with other facts. To il
lustrate: It is a prlnclplo revealed by God to
Joseph Smith tho prophet, and tho Latter-day
Saint who denies and rejects
that truth In his heart might a3 well re
ject every other truth connected with his
mission. Joseph F. Smith ill a reunion
of Mormon eccleslnsts in Ogden. June. 12,
1903; Deserot News, .T.uno 20, 1003.
Senator Dubois. You had no objection
to Its being published?
Mr. Smith. If I had been consulted I
would havo advised the newspaper re
porter not to have published it. Testi
mony of Joseph F. Smith at Washington,
Two facts are proved in tho fore
going. One is that polygamy is taught
in secret, and that tho hierarchical
crime-breeders do not want tho truth
to becomo public, property. But in con
sidering Apostle Smoot's connection
with theso immigration cases it is an
interesting thought that is presented.
Tho Dodworth girl has been secretly
taught polygamy by somo Mormon mis
sionary (and was doubtless on her
way to "live her religion" with tho
missionary who taught her its righteous
ness) for I13- no other means, through
110 other religion, by mouth of no other
proselylcrs, through tho doctrines of no
other Christian church, b3r means of
emissaries from no other Christian land,
could sho have imbibed tho idea or tho
belief that polygamy was a correct
principle. Agrceablo to that secret
teaching in a foreign country-, this girl
expressed her honest belief in tho
United Stales. And for this Reed
Smoot, Mormon apostle, says she de
serves to bo returned whence she came.
But this same Smoot believes it to bo
his duty to stand in the highest councils
of tho Nation to defend Joseph F.
Smith, who brazenly- announces posses
sion of tho snmo belief, and who is
totally responsible for tho teaching of
that belief to tho girl who has just
been held in custody b3' hierarchical
consent nnd approval.
ITS SNIVELING WAIL.
The Desoret Nows last night put out
a long-winded wail about Tho Tribuno
abusing it and "fighting the Mormon
church." Of course, The Tribune has
not been fighting tho Mormon church
at all. It has been abusing nobody.
But it; has resented the lies told by the
church organ, and has condemned the
lawlessness, vice, lechery, t3rrann3
usurpations, and robberies of the Mor
mon church leaders.
The News makes a presentation of
tho things dono in early da3's by the
Mormons in tho settlement of Utah,
their progrcssiveness, tho settlements
they founded, and so on. No ono has
denied tho rudimentary civilization
started by the Mormon settlers in these
valleys. The objection is that there
has boon no advancement, and that
other States and other regions of the
West with a much later start than this
region had, have passed and over-passed
us many times. Salt Uiikc City as tho
metropolis of a tremendous region, was
held back under tho priestly grip and
under tho robbing exclusivcness of a
bigoted hierarchy, so that it was noth
ing but a country village ("the old
village," the News's boost artiejc of
Saturday last calls it) until the 'non
Mormons took charge late in the
eighties. They made marked and im
portant advances in a metropolitan
way and got tho rity in a good state of
progress and advancement, pushing
public improvements and giving the
city a good, vital growth as long as
thoy woro in control. The old lethargy
began to settle down, however, as soon
as the progressive clement retired po
litically and allowed things to drift
back into the hands of the priesthood,
until it. got so bad in 1905 that the
city was actually retrograding. Hun
dreds of people were moving out, aud
tho city wns dead.
Then with the triumph of the Amer
ican party in tho fall of .1905. a vital
change came over everything, the city
began to rush forward by leaps and
bounds; it attracted the attention of
tho American people from shore to
shore, aud has had a splendid advance
ever since: an advance that has con
tinued right along, even during the
finaucinl depression of the country last
year. This growth under that depres
sion is the answer to the News's con
tention that the city grew under Amer
ican auspices only because general
prosperity prevailed throughout the
country. If that had been the fact,
Salt Lako City would have been pros
trated during the past year. Tho fact
that tho general prosperity was not the
solo cause of Salt Lako City 's growth
under American auspices, however, is
fully proved by tho growth that the
city has mado under American auspices
even while tho country wns depleted
and depressed; and by tho further fact
that no such progress is scon anywhere
else in Utah.
The fact is ,lhat -.the news sent'
' . "-. ' K. . . '
ijj YESTERDAY WAS CERTAINLY M
. . A $5.00 DAY IN MILLINERY!" fi
Never suck values at tlie Legmning of a season. if
a Never suck assortments at a sale. 0t)
Never suck response. j &t
We simply couldn t wait on tke people, ani for I va
tfM tkat reason tke sale will ke continued today. jj
abroad to tho country on tho night of
tho election- of November. 1905, and
repoatod on tho night of tho city elec
tion of November, J 007. aroused an in
terest throughout tho United Stales in
Salt Lako City that stimulated the com
ing hero of thousands of people and the
bringing of hundreds of thousands of
dollars of new capital. These facts arc
so well known; tho comparative leth
argy of the city whilo under ecclesias
tical rulo compared with the vital and
energetic progress manifest during tho
American administrations, is so thor
oughly comprehended hero and so com
pletely recognized, that any argu
against the well known facts is simply
an argument of perversit3r, a vain beat
ing of the air.
Apostle Smoot s
Work at Boston
On Thursday, September .". 100S, tho
Boston Globe printed an account of
Apostle Reed Smoot's activities in tho
immigrant cases investigated at that
port of entry, under glaring headlines
reading as follows: "Smoot Hero on
Mormon Cases. Utah Senator Closeted
With Immigration Officials. Fifteen of
Thoso Held Released Soon After His
Arisit. " The account is supplemented
with a two-column reproduction of a
copyrighted photograph of Mr. Smoot,
and contains this matter, here repro
United States Senator Reed Smoot of
Utah mado a fl.xinp visit to Boston yes
terday. I-Io arrived In the morning from
Washington-, and before dark he was on
his way to his homo In tho west. Ills
visit was In connection with tho deten
tion of the group of Mormon converts,
who woro held up by the Immigration of
llclals upon their arrival here on tho
steamer Republic from Liverpool nearly
two weeks ngo.
Senator Smoot wont directly from , the.
train to the Immigration station on
Long wharf and the greater part of the
day ho was closeted with Commlosloiu'r
Billings or was engagod In going over
the evidence gathered at the hearing of
the Mormons beforo the boar.d of special
GREAT SECRECY OBSERVED.
Tho utmost secrecy Was observed by
the immigration officials and it was late
In the afternoon the news leaked out
that the senator was In town. Two or
threo reporters were in tho next room
most of the time, but thoy were wholly
. Ignorant of the identity of tho visitor.
Tho subject of the detention of the j
Mormons wns gone over very minutely
and Mr. Smoot showed he was familiar
with nearly every Individual case. Ho
has been following the matter very close
at Washington, nnd It was said he came
to Boston at tho suggestion of Secre
tary Straus of tho bureau of commerce
It was rather significant that after
Mr. Smoot's visit to the station fifteen
of the detained Mormons were released'.
In addition to four who were allowed to
go in the morning.
Beforo Mr. Smoot started for the de
pot he was "discovered" by the reporters,
and. In reply to a question, he admitted
that his trip to Boston was solely In the
Interest of the Mormon people who were
held here. lie had been working on tho
case in Washington, he said, and he came
here to find out why they were not per
mitted to continue on their .way to their
Tic wns reluctant about discussing the
matter, and thought that his errand here
was not of public interest. He said that
he had just reached N'ew York from
abroad when he learned that the Mor
mons were held hero and he Immediate
ly Interested himself In the matter. He
went to Washington and conferred with
Secretary Straus. He studied all the evi
dence sent there' with the appeals from
the decision of the officials here, and then
hy decided to come to Boston to further
investigate the case.
SMOOT AS A WITNESS.
It is understood the senator himself
was a witness at the Immigration station
and testified regarding the situation In
Utah. Ho said the church did not assist
the Mormon converts In eomlng to
America, but that It was possible that
their friends here might have aided
Mr. Smoot had no fault to find with the
action of the Immigration officials here
in debarring the Rott family, as the
father Is ill and not able to care for
his wife and six children. Ho also
thought thoy did right in holding the
Dodsworth girl, who admitted at tho
hearing that she believed In polygamy.
On the other rases he made no torn-
mont. although he undoubtedly went
over them all.
Mr. Smoot was accompanied by J. F:
Wells when he started west late yester
day. Mr. Wells resides In South Royal
ton. Vt., where tho first colony of Mor
mons was started In this country.
, ROE GIRLS RELEASED.
Acting upon telegraphic Instructions
from Washington, four of tho Mormon
converts who have been detained at the
! local Immigration station, were released
yesterday morning. Two of thoso who
were allowed to go were the Roo girls,
Catherine and Margaret. Tho decision In
ihelr case has caused much surprise
among tho Immigration officials and oth
ers familiar with tho facts of their com
ing to this country.
The girls were held In response to a
cablegram from their father In Liver
pool, who wired tho Immigration commis
sioner here that they were under age,
and requested that they be sent back to
A letter from the father reached tho
commissioner a few days after tho ar
rival of the girls. In It the father de
clared the girls had no money when
they left home and must therefore be
classed as assisted Immigrants, When
thov reached here each had about $35,
although It developed at the hearing
before the board of special Inquiry that
the money was given to them by ono
of the Mormon elders Just before they
landed, and that their tickets woro also
purchased and held by tho elders. Afte'r
tho hearing no one doubled but that
both girls would bo deported, but In
spite of an apparently hopeless case tho
girls were ordered released.
Both girls are pretty and Intelligent.
Catherlno la 17 and Margaret 23.
Christine Hemmlngscn and William
Swa nson were also ordered released.
Over Twenty-three Years Ago Baby
had Severe Attack Years Later
Grandfather Suffered Torments
with the Disease Virulent Sores
Developed from Knees to Toesi
BOTH OWE COMPLETE
RECOVERY TO CUT1CURA
"In 1SS4 my grandson, a babe, had
an attack of eczema, and after trying
tthe doctors to the
extent of heavy
bills and an in
crease of the dis
ease and suffering,
I recommended Cu
ticura and in a fow
weeks the child was
-well. He is to-day
a strong man and
from the disease.
A few years ago I
and became an in
tense sufferer. A whole winter passed
without once having on shoes, my
ankles and nearly from the knees to the
toes being covered with virulent sores. I
tried practitioners, specialists, dermatol
ogists, etc., to no purpose. My daughter-in-law
rominded mo of having prescribed
Cuticura for my grandson more than
twenty years ago. I at ence procured
the Cuticura Bemedies and found im
mediate improvement and final cure,
till to-day, though well nloni; in years,
I am as though I had never had that
disease. I am well known in the vicin
ity of Louisville and Cincinnati, and all
this could be verified by witnesses.
M. W. Lallue, 845 Seventh St., Louis
ville, Ky., April 23 nnd May 14, 1907."
The agonizinc itching and burning
of the skin, as in eczema; tho frightful
scaling, as in psoriasis; the loss of- hair
and crusting of scalp, as in scalled
head; tho facial disfigurement, as in acne
all demand remedies of extraordinary
virtues to successfully cope with them.
That Cuticura Soap, Ointment, and Fill b
are such stands proven by testimonials
of rcmnrkabl cures when many rem
edies und oven physicians have failed.
Ouo set is often sufficient to cure.
Cuticura Soap (25c.) to Cleatife the Skin. Cutl
cum Ointment (60c.) to Heal the Skin, aod Cutl
ruM. Hcsolveut (o0c.). (or In tin form of Caocolato
CoMed Tills, 25c. per vial ol COHo Purify the Blood.
Bold throughout the rrorld. Potter Uruc it Chcra.
Corn-. Solo Props., Boston. MfiM.
ar-Mallctl Free. Cuticura Bool; oa Skin Dl3t.net.
1 Massage Cream
0 .After the summer's ontlnp you
find face, ncclc and arms need at-
e tpiulon. For quick results our
cream lias no equal. Ono trial
9 will convince, nnd cvor after IL
9 will always bo on your toilet
table, liolh phones 457.
a 200 Main St.. Kenypu Pharmacy.
GEO. T. BRI0E DRUG CO. J
THE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE
CO. OF AMERICA.
Incorporated as a Stock Company by
the Stato of New Jersey.
Home Office, Nowark, N. J.
Life Insurance for men, women and
children J. M. Johnson, Supt., Dooly
Block. Hyrum Balrd, Mgr. (Ord.
Dept.), Tribune Bldg.
The Tribune Gives Your Wants
the Largest Circulation
You will not regrXj!
COKE CO. "W
38 SOUTH MAIN.'Llf
Ben Ex. 35. jgMuj
It's all inThT03uiR
Wednesday is bab
Take the cKildr$
Scott and have pli
made that you wilM
proud of. No picturE
hahies in this city trl
y BABY D'JP
S $4.00 CaoHB
ttoZF for $3.00.
7j- 1 hoanujp
- 25 E. THIRD aOUTHg
When you buy a packasaf
Uncoiored Japan jK
open it. Bcattcr the contenyBtCi
table and eco how clean ani lirp.
looks no dust, no broken JBMKp:
any unhealthy coloring raatBg,!,
tea; nothing but tho very bT
slst that your merchant furruH 1
with this tea and rctuaa anJft'Q.
tutcs. Every package suarakof,
give perfect satisfaction In'Pte,;
or money cheerfully cunt,'HI,
I- Surplus Weisw:
Is wheat you try to M
iu everything ;butjfc
the " summer. rJHgfe
nothing lighter th5;!
bread made of m5
y Hosier's Flojj
Union Menjfc 1
We sell I'nlon-Mftde ClotheB&
Made Trousers. ifM
Union-Made Hats. Unlon-MadJito
Vnlon-Madc Collars. UiVlMJIp
Ties. Union-Made busponders.fc,
Made Overalls and Jumpers.
In fact. everything '2t
Union Made. Goods tho bcM",J
tho Lowest. JKL
46 East First Soath.- K
POR TOILET AND BJHRjj
Finders roughened by 'Bjjll
eatch every stain and lo,kl51
dirty. Hand Sapolio remove S&V
tho dirt, but also tho loDB"
cuticle and restores tho "HW
natural beauty. 'jB