The cottonseed Indu s try of the South em
ploys 10,000 people in 800 mills, the annual
produot being valued at (113.000,000
I shall recommend Piso's Cure lor Con
sumption far and wide.—Mrs. Mulligan
Plumutead, Kent, England, Nov. 8. 1895.
The University Press of Oxford has ap
pliances for printing in 150 different lan
Hairs Catarrh Cnra
Is taken internally. Price, 75c.
Germany contributes 140.000 marks a year
bile France and
England spend millions in that direction.
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. I0e or2.V>
If C. C. C. fallu to cure, druggists refund money
in support of schools.
Spanish Lake, near St. Louis, will hei
after be known as Lak»* Dewey.
A bath with COBMO BUTTERMILK
BOAP, exquisitely «canted, is soothing and
beneficial. Bold every whore.
A shipyard at Ominato. .Japan, still iu
operation was established 19UU years ago.
•'TOE-GUM •• CURES CORNS
Or money back. 16c at all druggists.
In some London hotels the waiters re
ceive ns much as $52500 a yevur in tips.
CAUSE FOR ALARM.
How baldness begins.
How to prevent it.
Every person, male
Every person, male
of age and i* a
■oil. If n plaut fl
regularly and find its food in the
where it is rooted. It's
Neglect is usually the begi
ness. Dandruff is allowed
It adds to the aj>p
t of the
re when the fulling <
y not be «topped, and «
growth of the hair promoted.
Ip like h plant i
« in Ihe
ith thr hair,
ling of bulli
rished, begin* to fade
scalp loses it* vitality,
fall. The instant
e practical préparai!
plying the needed
Ip. will feed the hair, gi
st practical and valua- !
aratton for the hair that
It tone* up the t
fl, stops the hair from falling, j
the original color to gray or faded I
wth. All 1
r Vigor, the
g aud he
hi* is doue by Dr. Ay
For a few months to all users of the
celebrated ELASTIC STARCH, (Flat
Iron Brand). To induce you to try this
brand of starch, so that you may find out
for yourself that all claims for its superL
ority and economy are true, the makers
have had prepared, at great expense, a
^ MeumMNOCOOHINS w
SAKS HUMS AMO CuftS STIFF Ftt OCt
, >3 w *.1 flat KUMT HEW. ^ .
r is stasoh wai ea
M Far a« a round AM) A HAUT
OF AMY OTHtR VTARCH
™J C.HUBINQER BROS'C?
exact reproductions of the $10,000 originals ty Muville, which will be
given you ABSOLUTELY FREE by your grocer on conditions named below. These
Plaque, are 40 inches in circumference, are free of any suggc.tion of advertising
whatever, and will ornament the most elegant apartment. No manufacturing
ever before gave away such valuable presents to its customers. They are not for sale
at any price, and can be obtained only in the manner specified. The subjects arei
The birds are handsomely embossed and stand out natural as life. Fach Plaque i:
bordered with a band of gold.
AMERICAN WILD DUCKS,
HOW TO GET THEM:
has been the standard for 25 years. J
TWENTY-TWO MILLION pack* Î
ages of this brand were sold last ►
year. That's how good it is.
Ask Your Dealer
to show you the Plaques and tell
you about Elastic Starch. Accept
All purchasers of three 10 cent or six
5-cent packs.#*-« of Kl&stie Starch (Flat
Iron Brand .
from your grocer.
Every Grocer Keeps Elastic Starch.
Do not delay. This offer Is for a short
entitled to receive from
of th^o beautiful Qa
;ill not be
*. Tho p'.au'
They can l
A BRIGHT HOME MAKES A MERRY
JOY TRAVELS ALONG WITH *
W HOLESALE PRICES.
■i pF*'f!jiiir^ j
U YOI WANT \NYTII1NG IN THF
Shooting. Fishing, Camping. Baseball. Athletic or Sporting Goods
(1 for our new catalogue, which wil
rest. It I« free for the asking. ;
ir Ogden store, and the most com
Lint*, or Hand Ci
give you the best
prwe also have a complete line of HAKUW VKK a
pletc KEPAIK SHOPS in the country.
and Photographic Supplie «.
vhich cannot be equal«
155 Main St., Salt Lake City,
. ■ ■. -n— i.—could
BROWNING BROS.' CO.
2401 Washington Ave., Ogden, Utah.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
A. H. BOXRUDCO.
210 S. WEST TEMPLE ST.
MANUFACTURERS OF SUSPENDERS.
WHITE FOR OCR NEW CATAI.OUt E.
k LADIES DO TOO mv
DR. FELIX LE BRUN S
Steel f Pennyroyal Treatment
is the original and only FRENCH
eafo and reliable care
- ket. Price, $1.00; sent by mail.
\ Uonuii.e Bold only bjr
F. C. SCHRAMM, Druugist, ÄÄ
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH.
V Ü. 8. •.
^ I ej- I5ig €i fur unnatural
leae, and uot
Sold by DruggUU,
*«nt in plain wrapper,
I l y «xprr«*, prepaid, for
Sc. \ I fi or 3 liorfla*, $ 2 . 73 .
u Circular »eat on req«ie«#
Cn1.er.lty of Noir* Dame.
We call attention to the advertise- j
ment of the University of Notre Dame 1
In this Issue. This great institution j
of learning takes rank with the first in j
the country and In the world. It is !
beautifully situated at Notre Dame,
Ind., a place famous In the early his* .
tory of Christian explorations in the
New World. The educational course is !
fully as complete as at Harvard, Yale
or Princeton. A new 184-page cat
alogue Just Issued by the institution
gives some very valuable Information j
that should be read before arranging i
lo sending your boys elsewhere. St.
Edward's Hall for boys under 13 is j
complete in all Its equipments and has
I many advantages. It Is possible for a i
hoy of 10 to enter Notre Dame and re
mafci until he graduates In Divinity,
Classics, Detters, Science, Law, En
It certainly shortens one's days.
regard late rising as injurious?
I The British houses of parliament cover
!• acres and contain 1200 apartments.
For a perfect, complexion and
healthy skin, use COSMO BUTTERMILK
BOAP. Sold every where.
Texas cuts 1,000,000,000 feet of lumber
will he interested
«de bv Alder
vo 1 11 n t
, of Spencer,
S. J. Gr
my hair com
aptdly that I
meed fulling out *0
alarmed, and heitig re
*r'* Hair t iger by a druggist,
1 to try thi
allot* I have
it for three
h giatified to find that
l eased falling out and al
y hair ha*
that hair which
ing gray for the past five
n restored to its origi
I S. J. Green, Alderman, Speneei
Those who are interested i
! and bea
I Ayer Co., L
th ha* bee
. dark 1
ill do well to
A story of
red. This hook, of 100
request, by the J. C. j
ifying the hair
d for Dr. Av
told by tii
do you like best—grocer
bills or doctor-bills?
Use the wholesome
baking powder — Schil
ling's Best. „
»iné» j iu, w wilt m. i „'rapt, (r^r. or («Il t». tô»
■&. Sold i) drucyi.i- c, bcsanko'co , FHitA., fA.
;îâiu N tî; l,,tbLEÏ DKtG0 °"
ONE FOR A DOSE.
mp 1 ' *. I'f
Hpftdache and Pjip
lTcment of th»> how
« •t h day i*
John H. Dickey's
BvCS Soi'C? Eve Sr"
I V - "- 5 *- C / I V. . CJB ndlCI
pr inula:-d ''d« P'>u t hum f
Keel* go<»*l. »ample for 2 cis. -
i ctv Wh V»
e b dtlo fa
nelfft.h rhu 4
t>i >»tol. fe
niais and IO «lajA*
Ur 11 14 , Ktl!V8 * ü ' > -
. Send f.»r
rill n»i » 0 * 1 .
f bad health that IM P A N' P
icufs U) Rip
pic.*- aud i.vju teeUtnoalaia.
■W, fur p,'
Instead of Trying to Escape It is Doubtful
If Any of Our 692 Captives Could
De Driven Away.
(Portsmouth, N. 11., Letter.)
! mirai Cervera did not utterly
(Portsmouth, N. 11., Letter.)
Civilization while you wait would lie
an appropriate motto for the prison
stockade at Camp Long. The camp is |
on Seavey s Is and, part of the navy
yard, which on the map appears in
Kittery, Me., and on official documents
at Portsmouth, in New Hampshire,
Two daj'B before the St. Louis steamed
into the harbor with 692 Spanish pris
oners of war on board the camp ground
was not much better than a desert.
This end of the island is bound with
rocks, which stick up through the
blueberry bushes and scrubby grass
on knolls and hillsides. Col. James
Forney, commanding the Maine Guard,
had during his previous term of duty
at the navy yard laid out golf links on
this eastern end of the Island,
j Today ho uses the old iron hole
i markers as dead line ranges. The
best hazards In the links are spoiled by
» little new pine board town of a dozen
j Souses, all but one of which are cut
aff from the rest of the island by a
high board fence. Within thirty-six
hours from the arrival of the St. Louis
In the lower harbor this village had
been equipped with all the creature
comforts demanded by a free born
The landing of the Spaniards was
without ceremony or display,
blaek, flat-iron shaped barges were
brought up. one after the other, from
Ihe big liner, about a mile away, and
made fast to Lieut. Greeley's landing
place, at the foot of old Fort Sullivan,
aow used as a reservoir. There wero
1 few workmen and a few ladies and
children from the post on the shore,
; »nd a cordon of pleasure boats on *he
j water, but no official demonstration of
j »ny sort. There was not an officer,
j nor even a marine, In sight, and
Indication that the Island was garri
On the first barge Lieut. Catlin, a
mrvlvor of the Maine disaster, brougnt
with him Capt. Moreu, of the Crlstdbal
Colon, to act as interpreter, and about
a dozen American marines to take
rare of a boatload of four hundred
Spanish prisoners of war. Lieut. Cat
Un had a navy revolver in his belt
Instead of Ills sword, and went at his
work without any fuss or feathers, j
I When six marines had scrambled j
ashoro and were strung along the bank ■
mm ngk■ a
■i5L^«r«e • aj't a»»»,.«»
A5 y K
SOME SCENES AT PORTSMOUTH.
_ bK , _ _ . "
_ cairj on °P €ra tlons
the gangway was opened to the pris
who off the barge In an
steward, and five Junior lieutenants
the gangway was opened to the pris
oners, who went off the barge In an
They were defeated and shipwrecked
sailors, and they showed It.
headed and barefooted, with straggly
beards, and only a couple of dirty gar
ments In most cases covering legs and
bodies, they passively obeyed the or
ders of Capt? Moreu. and were gather
ed In ship's companies by the calling
of the roll,
men been landed before the sick be
gan to drop groaning upon the dusty
Hardly bad a hundred
The first official navy demonstration
on shore was made by the navy sur
geons, Drs. Parsons. Fitts and Morris,
who walked over from the naval hos
pltnL followed by an ambulance.
geon-in-Charge Parsons speaks Span
ish quite fluently, having been station
ed In Peru, but very little talk was
necessary to feel the pulse and see the
tongue of a groaning Spaniard. With
all possible gentleness the most seri- j
ously slek were taken to the naval
hospital and given as good care .is
be given to American sailors.
So they landed, penniless, sick, dirty
nnd almost naked.
After the mustering was over the
rounded by marines from the garri
Bon and marched Into the stockade,
the barefooted ones being
first shipload of prisoners was sur
anxious to avoid the nettles that lurk
ed In some of the grassy places,
After one day In camp these same j
hungry looking prisoners could hardly !
be recognlezed. The day's rations of
beef, bread, coffee and pickles were de
voured al one meal, each man eating
more than a pound of meat. They found
hammocks,comfortable hair mattresses
and government blankets provided for
them, and after a few puffs from bor
rowed cigarettes the well Spaniards
slept long and soundly. More meals
followed with surprising abundance
and regularity, and great wagon loads
of clothes were hauled over from the
navy yard and dumped at the feet of |
The few industrious spirits volun
teered for camp work, and their work
ln * raade a Peasant spectacle for those
who were not Industrious. With warm
new clothes and a comfortable full
ness under one's belt, it Is agreeable to
rain, and discuss why It was that Ad
sit in tbe sun. or at least out of rhe
! mirai Cervera did not utterly
the American fleet. To be sure there
aie sentries and deep water in front,
| and sentries, with a high board fence
behind, hacked by barbed wire and
Gatling guns In the rear. What would
you? Shall sane men run away from
good food, good clothes and a good
company to lose themselves in a
strange country and starve?
Perhaps It may not last, but that is
the sentiment in Camp Long at pres
ent. The landing of the prisoners and
the establishment of the camp was ac
complished without the slightest hos
tile demonstration on the part of the
Spaniards. Some of the men passive
ly object to being clean, but they can
put up with cleanliness If only they get
plenty of tobacco.
Col. Forney has In the barracks at
the navy yard and on duty at the stock
ade about two hundred men, but Sur
geon Parsons says that if the Span
iards only understood that they were
to have their three square meals a
day a marine guard would be requir
ed, not to keep them on the Island,
but to drive them away from It. At
the navy hospital baths and clean
nightgowns and beds have transform
ed the patients who Monday afternoon
were groveling in the dust of the road
The convalescents and milder eases
of fever are eared for In the stockade,
j where one large building Is used for
j hospital purposes. Two Spanish chap
■ lalns, two surgeons, an apothecary's
There are three wounded men, one
having been shot In the leg, another
having been hacked in the face by a
Cuban machete while attempting to
get ashore from the burning ship, and
a third who lost several toes from a
machete wound. There is an old man
whose legs are paralyzed, probably
from being bo long In the water. All
the other patients, about one hundred
and twenty-five, are suffering from ac
climatlc fever, which Is not conta
gious, but which causes ehillB, cramps
and great pain tor about five days. The
surgeons say that this fever will go
through the camp, attacking all who
have not had It.
About a score of
men are taken sick every day, and
about the same number are discharged
from the hospitals.
steward, and five Junior lieutenants
have had a building built for their
special accommodation, and have been
fitted out with sailor's clothes from the
navy yard storehouses. Their ward
room is fitted out with bunks and
abundant furniture. Dr. Suarez, who
speaks English a little, says that while
there will be a good deal for the doc
tors to do, they all expect to enjoy
themselves in camp.
The civilizing influence of a short
piece of rope is still to be seen at Camp
Long. In olden times the rope was
useil to cow starved and Ill-treated
prisoners. Today It serves a different
purpose. The members of the officer's
mess hardly got new clothes before
they began devising amusements, and
Jumping rope has become very popu
lar. Two of the more sedate officers
swing the rope while the others take
ln the world seem to be the delights
0 f RO od living.
The horrors of war already seem far
away, and the most important things
who is in temporary command of (he
navy yard, has closed the island to
curious visitors, who are not annoying
,) le j^ew Ca«t!e and
Altogether the camp promises to be so
quiet that Colonel Forney may lay out
when they pet long range views from
row golf links, and perhaps allow
tbe Spanish officers to learn the
Fighting for » Si
The masses of the north will fight,
and fight hard and long, as we of the
south have had proved to us.
over, they will fight for a sentiment,
as we also know by experience—they
will fight better for a sentiment than
for anything else. But for the senti
ment of the north about "the old flag"
and "the preservation of the union,"
■ould now be a mem- I
her of Ihe Confederate States of Amer- :
That is a s -lf-evldont proposition. !
While that section utilized an enor
mous Immigration to recruit Its armies
it would have defeated the south with
out thu'lt a i'L because without It It
was still far stronger than the south.
Chickamauga, Gettysburg, Sharpsbttrg
and Fredericksburg proved Its lighting
rapacity. If wo do not recognize that
we can claim no credit for
glorious fighting for four years, aud
vc would have no exnise for our defeat,
—Columbia (S. C ) State.
OLD METHODS THE BEST.
Work of Tuplts In Public School Coder
Two Systems Compared.
From the New York Evening Post:
In the opinion of Professor Richard C.
Schiedt of Franklin and Marshall col
lege, nothing has been gained, but
something lost, in the abandonment of
the old methods In public schools of
alternate study and recitation periods,
and of a brief recess during each school
session. This view was expressed in a
paper read before a meeting in Lan
caster, Pa., of the Associated Health
Authorities. The paper was scientific
described psychological experi
ments undertaken by
Schiedt and others to determine the
fatigue of pupils under different condi
tions. Passing the experiments, and
coming to the professor's conclusions.
It. appeared that under the Herbartlan
method of Instruction, which provides
for alternate recitation and study pe
riods, and does away with home work,
the power of mental endurance exhib
ited by the children was practlca'Iy
without limit when the atmospheric
conditions were favorable. In the re
sults the depressing or elevating Influ
ence of the atmosphere had an Impor
tant bearing. A partial remedy Is the
session recess, affording opportunity
for physical exercises in the open air
and for a complete change In the at
mosphere of the schoolroom. This is
the more Important. Professor Schiedt
says, as in this region the days with
unfavorable atmospheric conditions
are In the majority.
It was on the first day of May that
Admiral Dewey destroyed the Spanish
ships and defences in Manila bay.
Twenty-four days later the first detach
ment of troops sent to re-enforce him
sailed from San Francisco.
There have been some expressions |
of impatience because of this delay, and
also because more troops were not sent.
But those who criticise the government
on this account can have little idea of 1
the difficulties involved In sending a I
large military expedition such a dis- |
, .% « ii
about seven thousand miles. The voy
age, under favorable conditions, takes !
about four weeks. Ships had to be 1
chartered and made ready in haste, to j
convey not the troops only, but their 1
weapons, field artillery as well as rifles,
horses and their subsistence, tents, :
bedding, hospital stores and miscel
laneous equipments, together with
rations for the whole force sufficient j
for the voyage and for some time :
From San Francisco to Manila is
It was necessary also to carry out
large quantities of ammunition
supplies for Admiral Dewey's Bquad
_ bK , _ _ . "
seven thnuanr _ cairj on °P €ra tlons
r 8U nnH« ml * , f ,7 m their ^
' an> 1 lln 8 s -
Ecuador hah trees which produce bed :
clothing, according to Frank Garnen- I <
ter, the well-known correspondent. He I
says. 1 slept at night In a blanket j
l ne man
To secure the ships and prepare them
for such a voyage, and to accumulate
and get on board of them all the need- ;
ed supplies In a little more than three
weeks, was really a
Where the Tree« Wi
made of the bark of a tree which
on the slopes of the Andes,
ket Is six feet long and five feet wide,
and Is as soft and pliable as though It
was made of wool. It Is of almost the
thickness of good flannel blanket, and
I can easily roll It up and put it in my
shawl strap without hurting It. This
blanket Is merely a strip of bark, cut
from a section of the trunk of the
demajagua tree. The Indians make a
cutting around the trunk to get It,and
they then prepare It by soaking It In
water until It is soft. Then then pound
It so that the rough outside could be
stripped off and the inside alone left.
The inside is of fine fibers so Joined
together by nature that It makes a
beautiful blanket, warm enough to he
used as a cover and soft enough for a
Venerable, Vet V«
ith f ul.
A story about Charles Wyndham and
found its way across the waters, illu
strates the view that actors take of
age and its encroachments. These two
eminent actors have a long-standing
dispute as to which of them is the old
er, and when they met at the recent
Garrick club one afternoon recently,
Wyndham said: "Ah, Henry. I sup
pose you have heard that I'm going to
play young Bob Acres." '"Let me con
gratulale you, Charles," said Henry;
"of course then you won't be surprised
to hear that I've arranged to appear
A lamp mostly used In Africa Is
as Little Lord Fauntleroy."
— » contrivance. In a cocoanut .
shell filled with palm oil, a bit of rag I
Is placed to serve ss a wick, and this
gives all the light that the uat've» re
In Waldeck, a little German princi
pality, a decree hae been proclaimed
that a license to marry will not be
granted to any Individual who has
been In the habit of getting drunk,
and it one who has been a drunkard
applies for sueh a license he must pro
duce sufficient proof of reformation to
warrant his receiving It.
"What would the great nations ol
the earth do," asks a liquor paper,
"were It not tor the revenue they de
rive front the liquor traffic T" "Olve
me a sober nation," said Gladstone,
"and I will take care of the revenue."
And surely America will not say
f'can't" when England says "can."—
As a result of a conference by the
leaders of the Canadian senate the
deadlock which existed in that body
for a week has beeu broken and a
compromise effected, by which the ple
biscite bill has passed through its final
stage and been adopted. The bill em
powers the government to set the day
upon which the vote shall be taken,
sixty days notice to be given. Both
the temperance and the liquor forces
of the dominion are now working vig
orously lu view of the possibility of
the vote being ordered as early as
Emory McClintock, a life Insurance
actuary, has made very careful exam
ination of the records of all policy
holders of hta company, classifying
them as abstainers and non-abstain
ers. The main results of his examin
ation are summed up by him as fol
low*: "Upon those who on entering
stated that they abstained from alco
. „ . .. , ...
holic beverages the maximum expected !
loss was (5,455,669. and the actual loss 1
.. „.7 .. , , . 1
was (4.251,050. Upon those who star- I
ed otherwise the maximum expected
, , , i
loss was (9.829,462, and the actual loss
was (9,469,407. These abstainer, show
therefore a death loss of 78 per cent of 1
the maximum, and the non-abstainers '
| 96 per cent,
TOLD BY THE SERGEANT.
the Democrat , Grand Rapid», Mich.
1 At the Michigan Soldiers' Home.In Grand
I Rapids, lives Sergeant Richard Dunn, hale
battles of the Civil war. In recounting his
experience to a reporter. Mr. Dunn said :
'About a year and a half ago I began to
have trouble with mv stomach. Mysuffer
Uig waH go intense that I tried
! medicines and doctored with several pby
1 «cian», but without permanent relief,
1 y Williams' Pink
_ Pills for Pale
: Heopje having
MANTTTTj « mWoh * n k*e
—_mine, and I de
j JüJyWi\\r to
: which idid"* 1 '
I / r. / "After tak
ing five boxes I
was cured. I
never felt bet
ter than I do
now, even in
A Wounded Soldier. y° l, nger
days. I am uat
I urally a robust man, but that stomach
! trouble, together with rheumatism, which
afterward set in. were making fast inroads
j upon my health and I aui satisfied that it
I would have been but a short time before
j my comrades would have been conducting !
i the regulation funeral ceremonies over my 1
I remains, lind I not chanced to read of and
• taken Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
j "There are several others in the home
who are taking these pills and
! ing great benefit."
! Subscribed and sworn to before me, this
1st day of Nov. l8Si7.
HicHiHD D r ^ iT ' I
Hbnhv Gibson, ffatary Public.
Rergeant Dunn is perfectly willing that
anyone should write him in reference to bis
case, provided stamp is enclosed for reply.
All the elements necessary to gi
life and richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves are contained in a con- j
densed form in Dr. Williams' Pink Pills ]
for Pale People. They are also a -pacific ]
for troubles peculiar to females, such as :
suppressions, irregularities and all forms of
weakness. ' In men they cure cases arising i
from mental worry, overwork or excessee j
of whatever nature.
A Couip'« ta Character.
The virtues all look Into each other.
They cannot stand alone. Like the
•tones of an arch, no one of them can
be wanting without making all the rest
Inaecure That character alone is trust
ivorthy in which each virtue takes Its
relative poultlon, and all are held In
place and confirmed by the keystone
j living faith In the great, central
fid. that ther. is a Ccx, of infinite
goodness and truth, whose command
ments are the laws of life In this world
and In the world to come.
Important to Mothera.
I 3ompoll«'d to spend hundreds of thousands of
to familiarize the public with the sig
nature of ('has If. Fletcher. This has been
necessitated by reason of pirates counterfeit
inf the Cas oria trade mark This counter
'citing is a crime not only against the proprie
: <> r * of Castoria, but against the growing
I < Pner;ltion - All person« should be
j their ohildren. Parents unit i
tlonlar, O'.Rht to cur- fully
Pastorla advertisements which have been ap
pear ( n g j n thu puDer an ,, to r( . m ,. m i„. r that
upper of every hoi tie of genuine Caslorla
hears the facsimile signature of Chas. H.
Kletcher. under who-e supervision it has been
manufactured continuously for over thirty
Forty |ier cent of tho heat of an ordinary
fire goes up the chimney.
of Castoria have been
other«. In par
Don't Tobacco Spit «na Smoke Your Life Awaj.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag- '
netlc, full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To- i
Hue, the wond«*r-worker. that makes weak men
itrong. All druggists, 50c. or 91 Cure gunran- i
teed. Booklet and sample free. Add t ea« ;
Sterling Remedy Co.. Chicago or New York.
Tit. Pray.™ of Man.
What dlacord should we bring Into
the universe if our prayers ware all '
answered! Then we should govern the
world and not God. And do you think
we should govern It bettor? It gives
me only pain when I hear the long,
wearisome petitions of men, asking for
they know not what. As frightened
women clutch at the reins when there
Is danger, so do we grasp at God's gov
ernment with our prayers. Thanks
giving with a full heart—and the rest,
silence, and submission to the Divine
will!—Henry W. Longfellow.
Wliaat 40 (>i
* ■ Hunhel.
flow to grow
heat with big: profit at 40
rent« and «amples of Balzer's Red Cross (80 |
Bushel« per acre) Winter Wheat, Rye. Oats, j
(lovers, etc., with Farm Seed Catalogue!
for 4 cents jx>stape. JOH" * " * T
BLED CO., La Crosse, Wis.
JOHN A. BALZER
An elephant tusk from Tabora, Africa,
j measures feet and weighs U7 pounde
M«s. Wlniiowi tootblni *imy
for «hlldr^n teeth Ing,tof tau« th« gum«, redure« Infla».
. mu»b, « u«y« p«ia, cur®«»indooik. u««atsabotu»
Britain and Ireland Is ill.'(H, uk ),000
A recent estimuto of tlie wealth of < ireut
Ednrtt* Your Rowell With Caecarete.
Candy Cathartic, ouro conatipation foraver »
ICo.fto. If C C. C. fili.drugghiu refund mouwy
Rsauty Blot>«4 Deep.
Clean blood means a clean skin
beauty without it. Cuscarets,Candy Cstli_..
tic cleans your blood and keeps it clean, b» i
stirring up the lazy liver and driving ail ini- I
purities from the body. Begin today !
banish pimples.boils, blotch es. black bean»'
and that sickly bilious complexion by tak ns
Cascarets. beauty for ten cents. Ail driu,.
gists, satisfaction guaranteed. 10c küc.Mc
III the Frauco-German war France 1
12(1,000 men: of whom «0,000 died from
wounds, 36,000 by sicku ••». accident,
oide, etc., and 20,000 in German prisons.
COSMO BUTTERMIT.K TOILET BOAP
makes the skin soft, white ami healthy.
The American soft felt hat is all the
in the leading Australian colonies.
Guaranteed t micro habit care.
men strong, blood pure. 50c. fl. All druggist»
The Arabs entertain a belief tlui* Eve
the tallest woman that ever liv
TEE DIVERSITY OF KOTO WIE,
NOTRE DA11E, INDIANA.
FULL COURSE* IN Classic,., Letters, Science,
l.« w , civil. Mechanical and Electrical Engll
Thorough Preparatory and Commercial
ali studerit* who have com
pleled the studies requlroit for adnnasinn Into i
the Junior or Senior Year, of any of Ute Col- 8
'^^^"umberof Candidates for the Eedo. |
eiastical state will be re « ived ut spcciul rates. 7
e" nlÄ""* " %
The tooth lerni will opc-n September 6th,
1898. Catalogue Hcnt Free on application
KEY. A. nokklSSEY. C. S. C.. President.
ST. MARY'S ACADEMY
It Lake City,
Conducted by the Sister« of the Holy Cross,
and day pupils will be r«*
day In September. Terms
St udies for board«
*d the first Tu
••'I have been uatng CASCARTTi and
« mild and effective laxative they are «imply w
derful My daughter and L were bothered with
tick stomacli and our breath was very bad. Atter
taking a few doses of Cascarets we have Improved
wonderfully. They are a great help In the family
1137 Ultteuhousc Ht.. Cincinnati. Ohio.
f m. - m CATHARTIC u
TKADI MASH MiOISTZKtO
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good, m
Good, Never Sicken. Weaken, or Grli»e. 10c, 2ùc. 5i>a.
.. CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
9t*rflnf Rra dt I u«pnav, ( hlrape. Monlrral. Mew York. ;i]5
NO TH RAP Bold and guaranteed by all drug
RU* I U*DAlf glnta to C.'l U£ Tobaooo LlttblL
^ CLAIMANTS Foil
writ«? to N AT 11 \ N
KICK! OKD, \Yu«Mngi ou. D. C.. they
will receive quick replies H. 5tb N H.\ "it
Staff ZOthCorpa Prosecuiicz Claims since 1S7A
SALTLÂKE CITY DIRECTORY
Utah Implement Co
Salt Lake City,
( t'tali, for prices
.Tb« only Wholesale Erug Home between Di'u
ver and the coast. Mauufnctur
I".?* 1 m»I 1 ord«» .ollolted
Columbia Holler Hairing B nd
Good Enough Hod Tag binders' Tw
gh A nt!-Gumming Mower and Hinder Oil
NELDEN, JUDSON DRUG CO
of tho fain
and dealer« in all kincU u&kav
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Salt Lake Electric Supply Co.
F. H. Airis, Prea. K VV Nicol See. Coni
Electricians. Wholesale and Retail Kiern
plies. Phone (i. 15 W. First South Bt.. sal
Assayer and Chemist
F. M. Bishop,
156 W Tempi«
Salt Lake Graphophone Co. ïïî
chine«. Write for particular«. l.V) S. Main St
School Furniture and Supplies,
Office, Church and Library Furniture.
Weber & Co.. 77 W. First S<
th St Salt Luk«
B. A. Mc Milieu, Manager.
The Middlesex Banking Go.
Money to loan on improved fa
607 McCornick Building.
ir. Utah and
INTER-MOUNTAIN MILLING Co
Ü42 State Street, Salt Lake Cltv. Utah.
II Ik best Caali Price Paid for Wheat ami
Grain. Carload lots a specialty.
Wholesale . Lumber Yard
In the «tute. Country trade solicited.
4 City, Utah.
Everything in th«; line of Printen* 8upi
Wrapping Paper, Paper Bag*, Twine«.
Careful and prompt attention to ord*
LAMBERT PAPER CO
SALT LAKE CITY'S
NEW HOTEL . . .
■ ■ »
Corner Main and Second South.
Newly Furnished Î Mu»t HtuAoimblr ltd
M. A. IHII.K8,
S(S Main Streot. Salt I.akc City, Utah. Writ»
ua for priera
graph Co., Cha«.
Electrical Supplies j
ST. ELMO HOTEL»;?
1 3rd So. , Sail
Lake. Rate« ftlte, 75o, $1. H. Brisarher, Fr«q*
NATIONAL CASH REGISTER. . .
s from to 1350.
hand at ( Xscar Gros hell'
Full lino of sawpl< *<>n
SI Main. Act. f a-Utah
FINE PHONOGRAPH REGORDS.
No Inferior goods. VW
G mphophones and supnli
room 32-1 Main St., Sail Lake, ( it
Mail Orders and Gol Prices
From W. S. HENDERSON,
le und retail dealer in Imported and
les. Fish und
-2HU S. Main.
Dome d le. G reen and Fan
Poultry. Cigars and Tob:
, T lft r »rtw
|[ \ ,
^ ^ ■
FO TAKE A Pit TURK
r to tak«
you go out on
snap shots at the b;;b>
bought. Make them vour-tolf. Ouf
u n pu*
fits $4 up. Drop us a p
It's Che«p! •!o*ll n A lb
•lui. ( i KT A
rk. Salt Xjsxk
„ ÜÜHtS WHERE ALL ELSETaiLS.
He»t ( ough Syrup. Toetos * '
W. N. U., Salt Lakcj — N . ■ 12,
Vfbe* Answcriuq Advcrtisemcfits Âiutiîy
Mention This Tape».
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