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B"" If, forge Snion.
& ' ' notice.
L Notice is hereby given that the
, ' ' County Commissioners of Washing-
fK ton County, at a session held on the
H. 4th day of April, 1898. Ordered that
H r the Santa Clara Creek from the first
HT' crossing above Chadburn's Ranch to
H the head of the stream be reserved
B- for a period of 3 years, for the pur-
H pose of propagation of Fish, said
--i'-' Prohibition to take place on the 14th
B day of June, 1898.
H George E. Burgess,
H County Fish and Game Warden.
H Pine Valley, Utah.
H; Effect of Smoking.
B -t Ih "The Journal of! the Russian
m National Henllli Society," for
B September last, Dr. Mendelssohn
m contributes an account of the
m ' result of some observations made
m by him a few years ago, in regard
1 co the effect of smoking on the
H health of students. In view of the
great interest taken now by medi
H oai men in the question, these
H deductions should rprove instruct
ors ive. In 1890 a circular was sent
H.- to every student of the Army
H Medical Academy in St. Peters
H burg, und in the Technological
B institute, containing sevoral ques
H dons which the students were
H asked to answer, and 1,071 replies
H were received. Among the medi
H cal students 5466 were found to be
H tf habitual smokers, and among tech
H 9 nological students only 47.18.
H Judging from these statistics.
H .smoking appjars to be very com
H mon among the youug in Russia.
H Two began the habit at the ex
H tremely tender age of six, three
H at the age of nine, eleven at at the
H ' age of ten, five at the age of eleven,
H twenty-seven at the age of twelve,
H and so on, the maximum being
H Toadied at the age of. seventeen.
H " The average number of cigarettes
H smoked daily by a medical student
B was 19.68, and by a technological
H Htudent k22.88. (The fact should
H be borne in mind that Russian
H cigarettes are very small.)
B The tabulated figures relating
H 10 the effect of smoking on te
H health are very interesting, and if
H accurate go further to emphasize
B tli3 fact that smoking is detrimen
M , tal to the health of the young.
M Of the smokers 16:09 per cent.
m wa:e found to have some affection
M of. the respiratory tract, while only
B 10.69 of the non-smokers were thus
fl affected. In respect to diseases of
m the ailimenlary tract, the figures
m were respectively 11.8S and 9.92
m per ce it; and of! Inth tracts com
H bined 8.77 and ?.22 per cent,
fl Turning to the effect of the ago at
m which the habit was begun, it was
B found that those who had acquired
the habit before the age of sixteen
years gave higher percentages of
illness than tho 33 who bewail at or
after that age. Another table
illustrates the harmful noss of in
haling the smoke. Medical Record
WOOL IN THE PAST YEAR.
Fenno Bros. & Child, of Boston,
Mass., say: Looking back over the
past twelvemonths we certainly
have experienced a Most remark
able year, one that in all probability
the like of which wo shall not see
again. The volume of wool sold
has been, according to the Amer
ican Cotton and wool Reporter, (
about 70 per cent more than for
the heaviest previous year in this
market, reaching the large total of
some 525,000,000 lbs. Prices have,
under the influence of the re-imposition
of the duties, advanced with
only occasional slight lecessions,
all along the lino from 50 to 55 per
cent, almost rivalling the great
advance that occureel in the early
sixties during the progress of the
Civil War, and giving back to the
wool industry the breath of life
which was fast leaving it. Rural
JcnlrB hnd a queer droam tlio other night,
flo thought ho mivr n prize-fighters' ring', and
iu the middle of it stood a doughty llttJo
champion who mot and deliberately knocked
over, ojiq by one, a score or more of bijr,
burly-Ionising- follows, as they advanced to
cli nt::,-!k. Giants as they were in size, tho
valiant phmy proved more than a match for
Ihi'm, It -,v'.3 rll eo funny that Jenks woke
iip laughiny. lio accounts for tho dream by
thi' fr.ee ttuit ho had junt come to the conclu
oion, nftcr trying nearly every big, drastic
nil I on the imrlrot, that Picrco's Pleasant
Purgative Pohcts, or tiny Sugar-coated
Granules, easily "knock out" and beat all
Uifi b' pills hollow 1 They aro the original
tin 1 only genuine Little Liver Tills.
Hcwaro of Imitations, which contain Poi
sonous JMinornle. Alvrnysask for Dr. Pierce's
Pelk'ts, which aro Little Smnir-coated Pills,
or Auti-billou3 Granules. Ono a Hose.
V lEeT BIIIoub IZcndnclic,
a" y W& DizztORU, Const! pa
ll 83$ JWfx t,0i Iiidtigfcstlou, ICil
IV XBjtfX Ions Attacks, and all de
t$M T&W nuigowicnts of tho stomach
sS juP nnd bowels, aro promptly
l,?5vi relieved and permanently
cured uy the use of Dr.
Pierce's Plensant Purg.",tivo Pellets. They
aro gently laxative, or strongly cathartic,
according to size of dose. Smallest. Cheapest,
Easicss to take. 25 cento u vial, by druggists.
Oopyncnt, 18S8. by Woni.n's IMsi'nNSAiiT Med
ical Asdpiation. IMnpilctora,
C63 Main St., Bullalj, N. Y.
If you have
CUT, BUKNED or BRUISED
Yourself, or linve any horse, cow,
dog, bird or any animal that is
wounded any way, you will liiid
Johnson's Rlack Oil
A CUItE THAT CURES.
Beware of Imitations.
The Great food preservative, is per
fectly harmless, and preserves with
out boiling or sealing, fruit, vegeta
bles and wine. Fully tested and
approved. 50 cts. per package a
quantity for 25 gallons.
OUR NATIVE HERBS
Drives from the blood every lurking
germ of disease. It. strengthens,
invigorates and builds up the entire
system, and is a sure cure for all
common ailments. Packages flr.oo,
50 cents or 25 cents.
"Preservaline" or "Native Herbs"
sent to any address, postpaid, on re
ceipt of price, by JOB T. SMITH,
i8-6ra Harrisburg, Utah.
re& W ISy WdVb
Any Size up to 60 inches
high, "with tire from 1 to 8
inches wide, and to fit Zlny
flxlc. Straight-or staggered
spokes. No swelling or
shrinking. Always ready
to use, For particulars ap
ply to J. W. Carpenter, Agt.
St. George, Utah.
OREGON SHORT I
Line Raileoad 1
The direct line to Salt Lake City 1
and all Utah points. ' t Ij
In oIToct May O, 1898. Ij
Northoun ST ATI. NS. Southbound. M
Leave 5:45 A.M. Frisco Arrive S:'I M. II
Arrive : JMilford tAiricc6:j6- " II
Lt-Te 7:20 f ) Loavc : " II
Leave : P. M. Clear Luke Leave 1 ' g
Leave Ouhis Leave : "
Airtve : " uub J Arrive 11 :ioA. M.
Leaye 2:50 f Leave : '
I-cave : Ncplii Jave : f
Leave " Provo Leave : "'
Arrive 6:uo Salt Lake Leave 7:30 " I"
Trains between Nepbi and Fri6co rm daily ex- t
cept Sundays. 3
Latest improved Tourists Sleepers on all passen- S
ger trains between Milfurd and Snlt Lake City. 9
Four trains dailv between Salt LaVe and Oj;dcn. b
Leaye tisilt Lake 7:00 A.M., 6:25 P.M., S
8:00 A.M., 8:jsP. M. gj
The O eon Short Line, in connection with tho
Oninn Pacific Sstcm, is the Miortest and fastest
to all po tits ejist. Direct counectious at Salt Lako m
City with through trains. . 8
S.G. Dye, Agent. &
Malford, Utah. '3
S. W. Eccles, D. E. Hurley, . .$
Gen'I. Traffic Manager. Gen'l. Pass. & Tkt. Agt. $$
Salt Lake CitT, Utah. If?
They who by their business would thrive WM
To each detail muet be alive, ' B
An, nine to ten, though eVr eo wise, B
May fail unicf-s thev advortiso! 1&
UTAH CHURCH AND FARM
The Third volume of the Utah mr
Church and Farm began with mv
October ist, and will hereafter be l
issued on the ist and 15th of every - It.
month as a separate independent
journal, by the Church and Farm
Company. Its leading features will . 2"
be: . '
ist Sermons and discourses of the jfv
First Presidency, Apostles and lead- ? ' '
ing Elders of the -Church of Jesus f
Christ of latter-day Saints.
2d. Missionary news from all over
the world. To returned Elders, and ,
all who have sons, brothers or j , .,
friends in the mission field, this. J
feature alone will be worth the 1 ,
subscription price. J '
3d. An epitome of the best M- ;' -thought
and experience in matters
pertaining to Agriculture, adapted ,,-
to local conditions, from the fore-
most agricultural writers and ex- j
perimenters of the day. As a hand-
book of the farm, in suggesting and x-
illustrating better methods in all
lines of farm practice, the C. and F.
will make the welfare and advance- jfc
ment of the farmer its chief object. Jjjj
Its former well-earned popularity . ,'j$
will be enhanced by every legitimate 3j
means, and the very best in rcligi- ,
ous and agricultural news and aj
thought will be given its readers. -
Issued with a sincere desire to 'jS
spread abroad religious light -and ' k
1 useful knowledge, the publishers , .
confidently bespeak for the Ciiuuch k
and Farm the patronage and sup- J
port of the people. We believe it to .;
be worthy of that support now", and . 1
trust by sincere effort to make each ; ' lw"
succeeding issue more attractive ! .il
and useful than the last. Price 50c "l&l
Address, the Church and Farm, 1 -.
Salt Lake Cily, Utah. m