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i in THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH;, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1915.
f Royal Ilj Baking Powder ' I AbsolutelPure irJ I Avoid All Substitutes I "? I ' 1 Sf week gftticj the I HILLSTROM I EXECUTED 1 3 (Continued from Pago 1) ty M Salt Lake, Nov. 19. Last night fi Hlllstrom told his friends, prison of- $ ficials and newspaper men who called p3j on him, that he would say nothing s&j more before he died. jtel "The general public has a pretty i good idea of mv case," he said, as ho - faced his "death watch" yesterday "ol(J afternoon without a tremor "There The is no more to be said. I don't want a der pardon. I want a fair trial. If I a-lro don't get it, I will die. "l . His Own Religion. claii "I will not see a minister. There rain are many religions. I have worked thai out my own religion, and I have peaco boyj from "it. That is all I need, and I take couldn't be helped any by seeing a hold minister, for I am satisfied." tliaij During his last day on earth Hill- "ee strom showed the same calm assur- add ance that has characterized him from I $ the time he was arrested. Some of carl thp hraecadocio. nerhaDS. has left 'fl him, and he talked more quietly. In euoj fact, at times his conversation was al- ninl most Inaudible. He was nervous, as voir he stood at the door of his cell, his keel thin hands running up and down the quit white steel bars. Bu he always ji.il showed more or less of a nervous "tem- Kfca perament and, under the clrcumstan- chufB' ces' rea"y showed little sign of the exw strain he must have been under. " Pg ''This is my busy day," ho remarked "Jl a Prison guard who sat yesterday tern' afternoon on the death watch, which ,.' was established soon after noon. His remark was elicited by the number of and! callers he received, the che'rlff, who I is charged with the execution arrange- ,j.Ug ments by law, newspaper men and t throe of his friends, members of the ha Industrial Workers of the World, j, I whom ho had sent for. ..Ttjj- To all he protested his innocence, tjnj declaring ho could clear himself if th i he was given a new trial. Never a :j:l word would he utter about the bullet - ..j wound which spelled his undoing more than anything else, vjj i "It is nobody's business where I got ZTi that wound. I will not explain how I ... got it, because that would be getting J down on my knees and begging for P my life, and I am not that kind," he lthe Bald. f Marks Discovered. rl " Yesterday afternoon, shortly after t I the condemned man had been told 'th that the governor had refused to in- ine tervene again, Hlllstrom asked for his j "black suit." This was a suit which j he had worn during the trial and ,r j which he had on when he was taken jZ,' to t10 state prison after being con- ij victed. rfp. It was the second time Hlllstrom '"L ' had asked for this suit. On the day ' t he was to have been executed orig- ... inally, October 1 last, Hlllstrom ask- ' ed for the suit, saying that he want- JVg ed to wear It to his death. Shortly ' .; after he made the request at that time ILha v?ot& came of the governor's reprieve, frhft' nted at the 'request of President "Itl Wilson. So the auit was left In the tioi prison storeroom, under lock and key. bov When Hlllstrom again asked for jCa the suit yesterday, Deputy Warden A. c. Ure went to the storeroom and J-j. took it out. Following the usual cub- TT. torn, he examined it thoroughly before tell taking it in to Hillatrom. . . Hurning one of the sleeves inside itnn' TP was fltartled. There, before she fs eyea' on th6 Unlnff of tho sloevo lout M Trittea ln ink thQ word "Mor- ffhfl nson." Under it were written two HU letters, figured out to be "T. W." Sal Prisoner Questioned. wu' . Mr Ure went to HiUstrom's coll to ,ine i inquire about tho matter. . "Joe where did you get that suit?" fbi he asked 7? : Hi'rodner AdamB'" "" IS lSld ?;ou bur lfc TwxvAtV !anl - . ; ltJ bought to me while I SaV' Ctmt7 3aU botore the "Waa it a new suit?" 4 "Yes." , ! !',eTeitak011 te e cleaner's ?" ' No; why?" "j0' thero as something written V .on those clothes," said Mr. Uro. ,rSrhat was it?" asked Hillstrom. "I can't tell you," parried tho dep uty warden. "It was," replied Mr. Ure. "Oh, that was put thero by some cheap deputy at tie county jail," an swered Hillstrom. "I noticed it when they brought me the suit and asked them about it." Later in tho afternoon Hlllstrom waB asked about the marks in tho clothes by a reporter. Examination had disclosed tho fact that there were also the same identification marks, the name of Morrison, on tho inside of tho vest and on the waistband of tho trousers.. The "T. W." was par ticularly plain on the waistband of the trousers. Deputy Is Blamed. "Yes, I saw the writing on the suit in several places. I didn't notice just how many places," commented Hill strom to the reporter. "It was done in the county jail by some deputy sheriff who didn't have anything bet ter to do." "How was It written?" asked the re porter. "With a blue pencil," answered Hill strom. He had not been told that the writing, with the exception of the initial mark in the coat sleeve, had been written in indelible ink. The suit and the mysterious writing wore shown to Mrs. J. G. Morrison, widow of the murdered man. Inter in the afternoon by Sheriff John C. Cor less. She declared that her husband once had a suit of that kind. An effort was made- to identify the markings at several local cleaning es tablishments. While none of them could identify the marks, they all de clared that the "T. W " was evidently an inspector's mark. They explained that inspectors marked the goods so that they could be identified later. The "T. W." mark, they believed was put on the suit for that purpose. Fre quently, they said, the name of the man who owned the goods was put upon It before they were sent through the cleaning process. Suit Too Large. The late J. G Morrison was a large man. It developed that the suit was large enough for him to have worn, and waB Bevcral sizes too large for Hillstrom. Deputy Warden Ure tried tho coat on, and It fit him perfectly. He weighs 230 pounds, while Hill strom, though six feet tall, only weighed 146 pounds. The suit, it was learned on further Investigation, had been sent to the county Jail from the Eselius home in Murray, where Hillstrom lived previ ous to the murder and his subsequent arrest. It went to the county jail with other small effects on the condemned man. Members of the firm of Gardner & Adams conducted a thorough examina tion of the matter when Informed of the case by Sheriff Corless. They said that Morrison had been a custo mer of the firm. The suit was Identified as being of lot No. 396, manufactured by the Bran-degee-Klncald company of Utica, N. Y. The suit had come to the firm of Gardner & Adams In December, 1910, or in February, 1911, through a con solidation of the firms of J. P. Gard ner & Co. and Richardson & Adams. A lot of goods had been brought to the new firm, Gardner & Adams, from the J. P. Gardner & Co. store In December, 1910. No more goods, then, were brought to the new estab lishment until February, lan, wnen another lot was brought in. The left over goods were placed op sale short ly after that time. This suit is of blue serge and would have been sold at $20. Disbelief s Expressed. Members of the firm, expressed dis belief in tho story that the suit could have been purchased for Hlllstrom while he was In the county jail. Hlllstrom did not write any farewell letters. When he was asked about It yesterday afternoon he said: "No, I have not written any letters. It would get too monotonous saying good-by all the time. I did send a few telegrams to my friends, but that Is all." Soren X Chrlstensen, counsel for tho condemned man, called at the pris on and spent half an hour with Hill Btrom yesterday afternoon, In the presence of the death watch. J-Iillstrom had expressed somo doubt I ROYAL CLEANING & PRESSING. CO, I I We Moved to 43 1 24th Street. I . 1 Plant; Rear 2566 Washington Ave. 1 I WE CLEAN EVERYTHING, AND ALL 1 1 KINDS OF LADIES FANCY CLOTH AND I 1 WORK IS STRICTLY GUARANTEED TO 1 I YOUR SATISFACTION, AND PRICE IS I I REASONABLE. I Ladies', Suite, dry cleaned... .,..$1.25 to $1.50 I Gents Suits, dry cleaned $1.00 to $1.25 1 I Sponged and Pressed 5gc 1 I Telephone 987 Office 431 24th St. I ; as to whether his condemnations of the trial proceedings had ever been published. Getting permission from the prison authorities, his attorney showed him newspaper files, which satisfied him, that what he had wanted to come out had been- printed. Curi ously, it wan probably the first time sinco his arrest that he had ever seen his namo in print, despite tho vol umes of. publicity his sensational case had received. Mr. Chrlstensen said good-by to his client and left. Ho did not plan to attend tho execution. Later a committee of three from the I. W. W. local, comprising the members of the "defense committee" which has had in hand tho I. W. W. interesti in tho case, called. They had been summoned by Hillstrom. They had a long talk with Hillstrom, who thanked them for their work and again repeated his Htand In the mat ter. He told them to say good-by to the boys for him. On the commit tee were Ed. Rohan, Fred Ritter and Qeorgo Child. Telegraphs Farewells. By his attorney. Hillstrom sent down to the telegraph office his last messages to his friends, written dur ing the afternoon by tho condemned man in a firm hand with pencil. One of the telegrams to William D. Haywood, noted I. W. W. leader, Hlllstrom made his only request. The telegram read: "William D. Haywood, 164 West Washington SL, Chicago, 111. It is a hundred miles from here to Wyom ing. Could you arrange to have my bodv hauled to the state line to bo buried? Don't want to bo found dead In Utah. "JOE HILL." Another farewell message was also sent to Haywood at tho same ad dress. It said: "Good-by, Bill. I will die like a true-blue rebel. Don't waste any time in mourning organize. "JOE HILL." Another telegram was sent to Eliza beth Gurley Flynn of New York, who Interceded for him before President Wilson In Washington a few days ago. Will Die Like a Rebel. It read: "Elizabeth Gurley Flynn, 511 134th St., New York City Composed new song last week with music dedicated to the dove of peace. It's coming. And now. good-by, Gurley, dear. I have lived like a rebel and I shall die like a rebel. JOE HILL." A message was also directed to the San Francisco T. W. W. local, which said: "Frisco Local. 3345 Seventeenth St.. San Francisco.-Cal. Good-by, fellow workors. Forget me and march on to emancipation. JOE HILL." The only message received yester day afternoon by Hillstrom was one from friends in Minneapolis. It read. "Joe Hlllstrom. State Prison. Salt Lake City, Utah We, the members of No 400, A. W, O . decide you shall die of old age Four thousand of us stand back of you to a fare-you-well. "JAMES ROHN" To this telegram Hlllstrom replied. "James Rohn. I W. W. Hall, Cedar Avenue. Minneapolis. Minn. "Wire received. I will die a rebel Composed new song last week. Dedi cated to the dove of peace. It"s com ing your wav. My best to everybody. Good-by. JOE HILL." During the afternoon Hillstrom ex pressed the desire to drink some grape juice. But, ho added, he want ed It to be bought by his frlendB and not be paid for by state prison money' Drinks Grape Juice. An officer of tho prison went down town and purchased a quart bottle of grape juice using his own personal funds, though he didn't tell Hillstrom The grape juice was taken in to the man, who drank It with apparent rel ish. Hillstrom passed" the early night hours quietly. He said he felt well, though he added that he did not have much vitaHty. Thumping his chest, he said, "Bone." He was thin and, from long confinement, had the "prison pallor." SAVE from 15 to 20 Tier cent on Smoke Stacks, Guttering, Furnaces and nil kinds of roof repairing, by calling up Newman & Co., 2327 Hudson Avenue. Phone 347 Advertisement. MAN SHOT IN NECK DIES IN HOSPITAL Tooele. Nov. 18 Oscar Peterson died at the Tooele General hospital this morning about 8 o'clock from a bullet wound in tho neck Inflicted by Wil liam Johnson, 21 years of age. Wed nesday afternoon, Johnson maintains that he fired in self-defense, as Peter eon advanced toward him with a pitchfork. Johnson, aftor the affair, summoned medical aid, and reported to officers at Ophir. Ho accompanied the sher iff to Tooele, where he w.as placed in tho county jail. No complaint ha3 yet been filed, and it will probably be several days before a charge will be made pending thorough investigation by the county officers. no Real Estate Transfers The following real estate transfers have been placed on file in the county recorder's office: The Federal Land &. Mortgage com pany to Mrs. Maud Francum', lot 19, block 3, plat A, Washington Heights, Ogden survey. Consideration, $1. Walter C. Lindsay and wife to David C. Lindsay, a part of the north east quarter of section 34, township 7 north, range" 1 east, Salt Lake me ridian. Consideration, 51. Parley Ferrell to Rebecca Cannady, lots 1 and 2, block 8, Brooklyn addi tion, Ogden survey. Consideration, $250. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES My health will not permit me to continue In business. I am offering my entire business for sale. A good business chance for a good live man. I shall meanwhile reduce my Btock at greatly reduced prices. FRED MASSA, 2464 Washington Ave. Advertisement. oo HER WAY. Lawyer Tou say you told the cook to get out of tho houBe tho minute you found it was on fire, and she re fused to go? Mrs. Burns Yes, she said she must have a month's notice before she'd i leave. National Food Magaiine. HINDUS PUT TO DEATH IN INDIA People of Northern Part of India Remain Loyal to Great Britain. London, Nov. 18, 5:30 p. m. In northern India, where concerted at tempts have been made by members of the anti-British association, having Its headquarters In the United States, to disturb the peace of the country, to tamper with the troops and to upsot the government, the active loyalty of tho people of the province waa shown by the resistance they voluntarily of fered and by the aid they gave the civil powers, was In part the answer of J. Austen Chamberlain, secretary for India, "to a request mado in the house of commons today by Sir Edwin Cornwall for Information concernig ufavorable reports were of enemy country origin. "As regards the general condition of India," Mr. Chamberlain ndded, "my information is that it substantial ly is satisfactory. Such difficulties as have arisen had their origin in move ments outside of India, or in an ef fort of a small group of extremists who do not reflect the sentiment of the great mass of tho people and of whom many aro fugitives from jus tice. The government of India has the situation well in hand." Washington, Nov. IS. Mail advices reaching Washington today from In dia told of tho execution of 21 Hin dus and tho sentence of 27 others to servitudo for llfo by a governmental commission at Lahore and described activities against the British govern ment among certain elements In the Indian population moro extensive than has been officially admitted. According to tho roports the Lahoro affair was only one of several others that recently have been brought to an issue in India with similar results, all the prosecutions being based upon charges of anarchy, mutiny and in subordination. Tho native press, while speaking of tho loyalty with which India responded to tho call by tho British government upon the na tives for militan' service, also was referred to in terms of condemnation of activities in tho disaffected ele ments in tho population, which in some quarters are ascribed to Ger man macninations. Tho general tendency, however, is to credit the mutinous agitation to the work of a band of conspirators al leged to havo been located on the Pa cific slope of America for several years and actively engaged in secret propaganda. These conspirators are declared to havo dispatched emis saries to India who have been stirring up antagonism to tho British rule there. The most disquieting feature of the situation, according to the roports, is the uncertainty of the extent to which the native troops have been tampered with. In the Punjab and in Gengal, between the middle of June and the middle of September, seventeen In dian cavalrymen wore sentenced to death for mutiny, making bombs and cutting telegraph wires, and 71 oth ers were convicted of similar offenses iSTJ POLL TAX All poll tax for 1915 should be paid at once. Delinquents will be sued without further notice. Pay at Treas urer's Office. City Hall, or at the resi dence of A. G. Haris, Poll Tax Col lector, 2342 Adams, Phone 235-W. Advertisement. nn PRESENT TARIFF IS A FAILURE Chicago, Nov. IS. Myron T. Her rlck, former ambassador to France, made two addresses here today. At a luncheon at the Hamilton club" he told members of that Republican organiza tion that the Progressives were back in the fold. At a banquet of the Chicago Industrial club tonight he discussed the tariff as a great pres ent problem. ".We are living at a moment of transient industrial prosperity based on the abnormal conditions of war time," said Mr. Herrick. "But the haunting remembrance of conditions as, they existed for months before the war and the certain knowledge that as they wero then they will be again with the coming of peace unless steps are taken In prevention, make the tariff a questionrf paramount Importance- to us now. "The increase in revenue which is apparently necessary if our new de fense measures are to be rightly fi nanced, the fact that the beet and cane sugar Industry of our country Is facing ruin when the reduction of the Bugar duty takes full effect, the de sirnbllity of retaining the dye-making business which is being developed or can bo developed In this country are other Important reasons which should demand immediate action. "Men of all parties are free to ad mit that the present tariff measure has failed to accomplish what was hoped from it, not only as a protec tive measure but also as a means of raising revenue. And, most import ant of all, it leads directly to a repe tition of the disaster of 1893, from which we have been saved thus far only by the indirect results of the war." HELEN KELLER ASKS PRESIDENT TO ACT Boston, Mass., Nov. IS. Miss Helen Keller, who yesterday sent telegrams to President Wilson and Governor Spry of Utah, asking a stay of execu tion for Hillstrom, received tho fol lowing telegram from the president tonight: "I was very much affected by your telegram and wish most sincerely it was in my power to do something but unhappily there Is nothing I can do. Tho matter lies entirely beyond my jurisdiction and power. I havo been deeply interested in the case, but am balked of all opportunity." A husband is bought for the daughter of a wall street fi nancial magnate in "Bought," at 'the Isis today. UNCERTAINTY AS TO DARDANELLES General Munro Is Said to Have Advised Retreat of Allies. London, Nov. 18, 9:40 p. m. The at titude of the entente allies toward Greece, from which country they are endeavoring to get a definite guaran tee for the safety of the French, Brit ish and Serbian troops and the whole military policy in the Near East, In cluding the Dardanelles, will, it Is ex pected, be made clear before the end of the present week. Tho council at Paris, in which Brit ish and French cabinet ministors took part, came to important decisions and Earl Kitchener, looking over the ground both in Gallipoll and tho Bal kans, Is to report on' the best means of dealing with the situation arising out of the Austro-German and Bul garian successes in Serbia and Greece's leaning toward the central powers. Advises Withdrawal. It transpired today during the course of the debate in the house of lords that General Sir Charles Mon ro, the recently-appointed commander-in-chief in the Dardanelles, has al ready given his opinion as to what should be tho future policy with re gard to the Gallipoll campaign and Lord Rlbblesdale, who introduced the subject, said ho understood that the report of the genoral favored with drawal. Tho Marquis of Lansdowne replied that tho report and tho evi dence accompanying it was not con sidered sufficient to enable the gov ernment to come to a conclusion. Reports Successful Attack. The statement had hardly been made when the war office issued an account of a successful British attack on the Turkish trenches on either side of the Krlthia Nullah, which led to the belief that Lord Kitchener, who is on tho peninsula and who went out aftor General Monro's report had been received, had decided to persist in the operations. Andrew Bonar Law, the colonial secretary, assured the bouse of com mons that the decision would be left to the military experts and the ques tion of tho loss of prestige would have no weight. Will Tolerate No Delay. As to Greece, it Is reported In dis patches from Rome, that immediate action will be taken, and no delay a 111 be tolerated. It is said that Italy will take an Important part in the forthcoming developments. The ac tion will naturally depend upon the attitude which King Constantino and his ministers assume toward the en tente powers. Crisis In Serbia. Meanwhile, the situation in Serbia grows more serious. The Austro-German armies, with the Bulgarians on their left, are pushing southward, driving the smaller Serbian forces be fore them, while in the south the Bul garians, reinforced' by men and guns from Von Gallwitz' army, from which town they are said to be only a few hours' march. There is ome uncertainty as to the Serbians' lino of retreat. Some dis patches say they are falling back on Monastir, where there are British re inforcements, others that they are re treating on Ochrida, on the southern Albanian frontier. uu CHICAGO BABY'S PECULIAR DEATH Will Receive Attention of a Jury of Physicians After Post Mortems. Chicago, Nov. 18. Science will de termine tomorrow whether the death of "Baby Bollinger" was justifiable. Six of the most widely known of the medical and surgical men of the coun try, forming Coroner Peter Hoffman'3 jury, will complete the Inquest be gun today. They will decide whether science can uphold tho stand taken by Dr. H. J. Haiselden in his refusal to perform the operation which, he says, would have saved the baby's life. They have been asked to add in their report whether Baby Bollingor would have lived if the physician had operated. They will probably make recommendations also in regard to tho general course to be taken here after in the cases of children born hopelessly defective. The six men selected for the fa mous jury held a second autopsy In the hospital operating room. They went over the points that had been covered in the secret post mortem held the night before at the instiga tion of Coroner Hoffman. They heard the complete report of the coro ner's physician, who made the first autopsy. Are Noted Physicians. The six men were Dr. Ludwlg Hek toen, professor of pathology in the Rush Medical college and the Univer sity of Chicago: Dr. Henry F. Lew is, professor of obstetrics in the Cook county hospital; Dr. D. A. K. Steele, dean of the Physicians and Surgeons' college at the University of Illlnoins; Dr. Howard Chislett, dean of the Hah nemann college; Dr. Arthur Rankin, professor of anatomy at Lovola uni versity, and Dr. J. F. Golden, who look the place of Dr. John B. Mur phy, who could not servo. According to Coroner Hoffman, the chief point he wants to confirm is whether the baby would have lived if the operation to open tho large In testine to allow food to pass through the body had been performed.. If so. then, according to some of the legai lights with which the coroner has been conferring. Dr. Haiselden woutd be liable for malpractice. Holding up of the death certificate by Dr. Rob ertson would follow. When the physicians emerged from their private conference after the second post mortem, they declared they had entered a compact to say nothing about their preliminary de termination in the case. However. Dr. Reinhardt admitted that the first post mortem had shown more defects than had been pre-su posed and that tho second had divulg ed two other serious conditions. "The baby is not so deformed as I had thought," said Coroner Hoffman "Vain" asks: How may 1 euro my scalp of a very disagreeable ltchlnp anu ec.ily condition und at Ihe same time not endanger the growth of my hair? Answer: Tlie liquids you ha.vc used to euro dandruff have no doubt contalnea alcohol and cheap perfume. I wouiu suggest tho Immedlato use of plain yel low mlnyol to,rcmovc dandruff and maKe tho scalp alive and healthy. Three or four treatments should correct your scalp and beautify your hair. "Too Fat" write-?: "Since I have got ten so stout. I don't fcnl well and -I tire easily. I want to reduce safely out surely." Answer. Five grain arbolonc tablets are highly endorsed as safe and sure flesh reducers. I have recommended them In many cases of obesity and they have given perfect satisfaction. "Worried" writes. "I am only thirty, and up until a few months ago never know what it was to feel tired or worn out. Now the feeling of fatigue never leaves -me. I've Most my backbone have, a shortness of breath and feel almost exhausted and whollj without ambition. Feel grouchy and have pains In the back of my head and spine. What will liven mo up and make me strong?" Answer: You need a pood tonic to build up your blood and soothe and strengthen your nerves; something to as he viewed the stark form of the little baby. But he changed his mind In less than half an hour, when even the skull of the child had been ex amined. Dr. Haiselden Relieved. "There were many more defects than we had imagined from the news paper accounts." he declared. Dr. Haiselden was visibly relieved at the expression from Hoffman. nn. LOVE AND THE TAXI. "My darling," she murmured, "you were" so grand, so noble, when you proposed to me that day in the taxi! Shall I ever forget how touchingly you spoke of your future, of the sacrifices you would make for me? It must have cost you something to speak those words." "It did, Mabel," replied the young man, a shadow creeping over his faco. , "It cost me about two weeks' salary The questions answered hi general In character, tho si-ml?7 W diseases are given and tho an!Ltani8 mi apply in any case of similar nah Those wishing further advf, ' ""l. may address Dr. Lewis Bakr V, W Bldg.. Collcgc-Ellwood Sta., nLW enclosing self-addressed stan 0M velope for reply. Full name A : dress must be given, but onV "?".- or fictitious name will bo usm i10" answers. The prescription can w.Ul-'Br at any well-stocked drug stSr fiHB' druggist can order of wholesaler, f restore your onercy and ove'Mm ,M' weariness and make you "? again. Three grain cadomen? -v?2 arc most effective and highly "tw mended. Start using them now arf" short time you should feel fb"11 laMr better than you ever did. c v SL "Mary G." asks: "How may t in-- S my weight? I am very bony ard ' Tnr looklnz. T cat Dlentv hut i, j iw seem to nourish my system." 1jM Answer: The most satlsfacto-v Wi healthful treatment, to increat !!! weight, you will find In the u,yl threo grain hypo-nulane tableuL 9l "Worried" writes: 'T have co. 1 headache and backache my fMiTrll and I am tired all the time. jv Z?M look puffed and appear yellow t3; urino Is very little and of bad odor vM blood seems to be turning to atsrB am quite worried." '" U Answer: Tou have a bad caso nf vtifl ncy trouble and you should be vtry ft ful. Don't work too hard and mH taking col(L If you will begin at niS taking balmwort tablets, you win zetB most immediate relief and contlnnaH treatment should greatly relieve yH "Mrs. W. J. T." writes: "Tou helnfl a cousin of mine when she had dleejB blood. I think now my blood Is lmnS and I want a good blood medlcInoM am very much constipated. ' m Answer: If your blood Is Impure tB would know from some of these symptaB constipation, headache, coated toK sallow complexion, breaking out otVH skin, tired feeling and possibly IndLnM tlon and some fever. Take thr, n3 sulphcrb tablets, fnot sulphur). Then! splendid to clean the system andJJ the blood right. Advertisement. ?, i, i nr I,, m I for the hire of that taxi." Jl oo f? GRATEFUL PAPA. k Miss Curley kept a private si, and ono morning was interrieTri new. pupil. . 7 f "What does your father do to in) his living?" the teacher askafjfci little girl. "Please, ma'am," was the pranpi reply, "he doesn't live with us. Mj mamma supports me " "Well, then," asked the te$ii "how does your mother earn heri.ij ing?" ' f "Why," replied the little girl, jj jj artless manner, "she gets pall ft staying away from father." rn HIS AMBITION. Moth Your papa, dear, I3 j ta sampler. He samples the iiltini kinds of tea. j Bobbie When r grow up, nuaoj j I'm going to be a candy sampler. . ? HOW A KING TAKES THE HURDLES j Kinjj Alfonso. ; , ft BEST PLACE TO BUY J j j II UTAH KMTT1NG STORE j ' i