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Raising; Saddle Horses.
In choosing these brood mares, go, ii possible, to some part of the country where thoroughbred stallions have been in constant use, and buy four and five year-old mares—half bloods—that have fine, bony heads, wide under the throat, clean cut, and well set on a moderately long breedy neck that spring out from a pair of oblique shoulders; the more set back the better, as a straight shoulder at •nee bars a horse from saddle purpose. The shoulders should be broad and prominent at the points nearest the che6t, running up and back at deciedd angles, aad narrow, wedge-like at the point nearest the withers. . Too much importance cannot be laid on the shoul ders. It is true there that there have been poor saddle horses and jumpers with good shoulders, but never a good one with straight shoulders. The girth must be deep, with plenty of room for heart and lungs, hack fairly short, ribs -».well strung anâ strongly coupled to broad, ragged hips, with powerful thighs. Ob the quarters, as well as the back, de pends the power to carry weight easily, as well as to jump, and there must be weakness in stifle, hock no pastarn. Hair good, flat bone and quality in the legs is what you want, and the feet must be of the best. Never choose a flat foot. The moat valuable and necessary chara.c iatic in a brood mare is Intelligence. If the conformation of the mare is perfect, and the shows that she Is a lunkhead, is easily rattled, o j vicious, do not have her as a gift. See that there is plenty of room between fine eyes, and the fine, thin and small. The mare have plenty of horse sense to get a level headed colt, foundation, whether they are sixteen lUfct With such mares as a hands or less though the larger size is far preferable—you can mate them to a big boned, level-headed stallion that has shown his ability lo get good colts, with the certainty of securing an animal that at jouryears old witl bring from $250 to $1,000. depending on ability and edu cation. One of the beauties of breeding such horses is that as soon as they be come known you will find it impossible to supply the demand.—American Agri cul;ura!ist. V-- The government publishes , ports which »re of intense interest to farmers and fruit-growers, and most of them are of great practical value. The special report on the diseases of the horse, issued in 1890^ Is the most com-' pact, most practical, and one of the most valuable books upon the subject which have ever been published. This was followed in 1891 by a report on the diseases of cattle, which. Is equally 'tealuahle. The annual reports of the secretary of agriculture are also full of Information that is worth much to the farmer, containing, as they usually do, the results of experiments too costly to be undertaken by private Individuals. They are distributed among congress men and senators, each of whom receive a few hundred copies, which are sent to constituents. As each senator man 1 as but a few copies he can supply buta few people, and the masses cannot hupe to secure more than an occasional copy. Keeping Good Butter. Good butter may be safely packed to keep six months or more if the right way U taken. It used to be done years ago when it was the custom to keep the sur plus product for sale then, there being no winter dairy to supply the demand. The butter must be naturally good and sweet, and worked quite free from the buttermilk by thorough washing, There need be no fear that thb will hurt the butter, for it cannot take anything from it, the fat being wholly insoluble ii ter, and only the buttermilk va till br washed out of it, which it must be or it will be a detriment to the butter, as pro ducing changes of the fat into volatile acids, by which the acid is made strong and finally rancid. The best packages for this use are glazed earthen jars or sweet, clean w hite oak painted or varnished The tubs a spruce tubs, the outside. soaked in brine, then scaid vashed in twi ed,then then rubbed three waters, vith fine salt inside, and while wet the butter is packed in them, being firmly pressed down so as to leave no vacancies in the mass. Whei package is filled to w ithin a half an inch of the top, a clean cloth, or better, parchment paper, is fitted closely the some ver the butter and half an inch up the edge of the package, fine, dry salt then being put in cloth, well washed, is tied down fi then the parchment paper, and then more cloth. The air is thus excluded and the butter will be as g<rod or a little better than when it dergoes a ripening process by which the fine flavor of the best butter is developed. -Coleman's Rural World. oothly to the top, then a dr\ ily, as packed, as it un Celebrated law me honestly, did y Client (in disgust): "Of course I did Do yer s'spose I'd be able to retai if I didn't?" yer: "Now, then, tell rob that bank?" you TJSE HEWLETO .BRO.'S New, High Grade T H R E; E>C R O W N BAKING POWDER, The Purest and Best Made. Three Crown Spices Are Bent. trround fresfl ©very Because they THKKK-CROWN FLAVORING EXTRACTS Ar© Delicious. — tre th km Our Goods of this brand guaranteed «qua* irket or Money Refund** Best in MISS DINKER'S THEFT. No one knew how it was first discov ered that Miss Dinker wsß a klepto maniac, but it was a fact, and people made the best of it. Old Miss Dinker was tolerably well off, or her habit of appropriating other people's property would have got her into trouble. But s used to Miss Dinker. Cumminseed When she visited the village store and put a piece of tape up her sleeve the watchful shopman added its price to her bill. When she took a neighbor's forks the neighbor sent a polite message to Miss Jnne Dinker to have them restored, Din and Miss Jane, who was old Mi ker's neice, would find them up chimney down cellar and restore them. Old Miss Dinker knew that she was deserving of blame in thus indulging her desire for stolen fruit, but as she often remarked when reasoned w ith, she "couldn't help it." She was a generous old lady, too, and kindly, and ii she taught Jane that man was a deceiver and that spinsterhood was blessed, she meant well. Capt. Richard Murphy told another story when his ship lay in port and he himself rested at a little hotel in Cum over by his minseed. And Jane, merry voice and jolly ways, forgot her aunt's precepts and one day with him, leaving a penitent little note for her -aunt and begging her forgive ness. a wav The old lady was naturally indignant, but when, three days later, the captain brought J lUhed lier in a beautiful li:tie house which he had purchased, and sent for the old lady to make up, Miss Dinker relented, took tea with her neice, and deigned to approve of her choice, and so the village scandal was silenced for awhile and people called on Mrs. Capt. Murphy. They lived together for five yeais in great contentment, and a little boy was was born to them, and all went on pros perously ; but at the end of that time the 6word that always hangs by a hair over the head of a seafaring man's wife fell at last. The captain's vessel was a wreck and the captain andcrew perished mid ocean, and Jane, after hoping against hope, and refusing to believe when no one else doubted, and listening night and day for a step that came not and jcould never come, accepted the truth 41d.ast and put on her widow's cap and took the awful truth in place of sus. pense, and tried tp live and hear it for her boy's sake. Then there came from some far-off place a man who proved himself the captain's brother, and who claimed the property, alleging that Jane Dinker had never been married to him at all. Jane was furious, but she could only vow that a clergyman of the Epis copal church had married her. She could not remember the name of the ch urch back dei his arm, estab i its pastor, nor had sh what the brother called "'er lines." Th marriage certificate, as she declared, th <■ captain always kept among his private papers and had taken to sea with him. She advertised in a New York paper for the clergyman who had performed the service, but n< answer came, and finally the law and popular opinion de clared that the widow had never been a wife, and she was left poverty-strickei and helpless, and not a friend in th« world but old Miss Dinker. She cam« out nobly, though Jane had been away with the captain to New York and was not to be accounted for for three days; and though she could not prove her marriage, old Miss 1 tinker insisted upon it that "she couldn't help being decent with her bringing up." Alas! all the rest of Cumminseed held a contrary opinion. They remembered "having thought it shuddered at the thought of having a sociated w ith such a creature, and 't right." They MSI dere how she had dared to impose upon them so. They sent her to Coventry and tabooed her. T think some of the dear creatures ould have tarred and feathered her if they could. Jî had the comfortable Yankee pride of re spectability in its Yankee within her crushed her. e Dinker sense strong soul, and this scorn quite She hid herself from hu ch as possible and thankfully home with old Miss Dink- r, income had g ars and who really sho generosity in taking her disgraced niece to her boom. man ey vent whose these vn smaller ii ed great But Jane, thankful as *,he felt, could not be glad to go. The old home seemed gloomier than over, and the change was terrible. Then, after having plenty and *o spare, to be a poor dependent was very, very hard; to have nothing for her little boy's a sement and to kno er be able t that she dress him as she hoped; all this was hard to bear, though nothing like the shame and disgrace of her position, and, to add to her unhap pine««, Miss Dinker'« 'peculiarity had developed itself i that she had countenanced -vould nev inengely. And now poor Jane and opened her house to her, she also had lost her friends and people grew hard upon her. "You'll tell jour aunt. Mist Jane, that I shall proceed to law, if 1 lose another spoon," said one angry matron, to whom Jane had been forced to speak, and the, poor soul, flushed hotly and answered: "You'll be kind enough to call me Mrs. Murphy after this." And the visitor retorted: "You've about as much right to that name, 1 believe, as your aunt has to my spoons.'' Poor Jane! It was very hard upon her. So, when her boy grew older thera were children near by who, if he ven tured into their company, were dragged though he had the plague. And vould have placed him at one good school, Aunt Dinker having allowed the money, the lady who pre sided thereover gently hinted that it would not do. away a vhen Ji And little Richard, clinging to her hand, asked as they went home: in ma?" Then poor Jane wished that she were dead. Old Mis* Dinker called in high dun geon upon the old schoolmistress and remonstrated in vain. The fact that she stole a spelling hook during her brief stay did not further her object. When a little boy was sent for it at dusk Jane wished herself dead again. If on!y she could have had pride in anything vone, she thought, but life was all shame to her. "Oh, "What i* it int, if you only sobbed, and Aunt Dinker shook her ildn't!" she head. "Habits are hard to break," she said, "but I'll try. Only you oughtn't to be so hard on me when I've stuck to so." And thei you she revealed a plan which she had concocted for giving the boy an education. "I'll put him to the best school in Ne< York," 6he said. "I'll keep the story that they tell—lie as it is—to myself and I'll pay his bill reg "Tain't likely I'm a going to see grow up without eudication. We'll make him a clergyman or a doctor. We'll snap our fingers in the faces of these critters. I'll take hii hil p myself and he shall come down every tomorrow Saturday night." "I shall miss him so," said Jane, "but it's for his good, and I thank you, aunt." So Jane spent the night in tears and in the morning Aunt Dinker went to the city, taking with her little Richard. Jane suffered a great deal that day and when at night she saw Aunt Dinker alone she could not find voice reti to speak to her. But the old lady was in good spirits. She sat do the fire with her shawl before and told Jane how pleased Richard was with the jour ney and how Miss Spee him. Jane brought her her tea and she took it sitting by the fire, but still kept her shawl, and, moreover, the shawl looked curiously thick and bunchy. Once before had Jane seen the same thing and it had resulted i had admired Hie appear vork box. Her ance of somebody's heart misgave her. He," she said in trembling tones, "are you cold?" "Not particularly," said Miss Dinker. "Then shan't I take vour shawl?" "A "When I ask you to do *o." Jane v fidgeted, proaches. "Oh, auntie! gracing n York, wiie •as silent. Old Miss Dinker Finally Jane burst into re Couldn'L,-you he'p di6 iv poor boy, to steal ir New re they'll have no n*ertv you, and at the school, where Î he* he could hold his head as high one? Oh, aunt, aunt!" on as I "You ght to bo ash allied of yor I've been a good aunt to you ever touch. Jane, as for the school, I thing. I put my hands llkmy sat just so and made a point of'ft, its nothing m I took it almost mu h to make a fuss rithout thinking, it came so handy." "What is it?" asked Jane desperately. "Well, I'll tell you," said Aunt Dink er, "and if they want it they can have it —shabby old thing, from the school house to the depot there came As I going vas p a rain. I had on mv best bon net, and I looked about and there was a church ope Well, .is I stood out came a gentleman that f knowed and in I popped. as the clergyman, and, 'am, and wait for er. There's a fire in the And he left says he: "Walk in, the rain to be vestrv." before the And I grate in the nicest little waited room. itil the streets were dry. The sexton came and talked to me and told how shey'd beei wedding there And somehow and they'd just gone, when I got into the street this der my shawl." vas in "She's committed sacrilege at la ''Oh,* dear!" "Tain't neither," cried Aunt Dinker, •It'» only a shabby old book!" cried Jane. And as she spoke she unfolded her shaw l and tob»ed upon the table a dingy leathern tome, arked in heavy black letters: "Marriage Regester of Saint Grace's Church. 1860-1873." the cover of which vas Jane seized upon it with "Saint Grace's church!" 6he said. Aunt, aunt, that was the- name. low cry. That was where I vas married." And her tromblinjj fingers turned over the pages and her eyes sought out the date and suddenly glittered with joy. "itishere!" she cried,"here! here! here!" and cast herself upon the floor and sobbed as she had never sobbed before. To day no is one more respected in all Cumminseed than phy, although she has never quite for given her neighbors'cruelty. And Aur.t Dinker, growing quite old and unable go abroad, indulges her singular pro pensity by stealing napkins from the linen press. There is good in all things Murphy often says. She never will deny that since 6uch great good came to her of old Aunt Dinker'« kleptomania. Mrs. Jane Mur A commission has heen recently jn pecting Robinson Crusoe's island, and found that ''its population has dwindled 159." It gives one quite a shock to know that there are so many. The Planting of a Tree. If he be a "benefactor of his race who causes two blades of grass grow where only one blade grew before," how much more must he bone fit the world who plants that which shall continue to grow in beauty and in strength, and become of still greater benefit to the world as the years go on! There is something grand, and some thing sad in the planting of a tree. Is grand because it is a beneit bestowed u|>on, and a labor performed for those who shall come after us; it is sad because our vn eves shall not see the results of the work we do. And who mav know the imeasured good the planting of a single tree may do? As time goes on, and the upon it, and the clouds weep over it, and the gentle winds caress it, it shall smiles spread out its leafy hands toward heaven as In prayer, and be to every heart "a thing of beauty and a joy forever." The birds shall build their nests among tebranches, and fil* the palpitating air with melody ; beneath its cooling shade when summer suns shine warm, the laugh of children shall resound; the sturdy tread of manhood shall be heard and the tottering steps of the agedjshall loiter there. Perhaps, upon the soft, green carpet beneath Its shade fond lovers shall plight their troth; the h a PPY bride shall laugh out beneath its trembling leaves, in very joy to be alive and love. Perhaps, too, beneath its shade growi a vide and deep, there may be dug, some day, a grave, ia which hall lie, in dreamless sleep, the beauti ful aad good. Then shall the tree ward wiater's aad summer's heat froas off that grava, and band as in "parpatual benediction, above the silent dead." And so, through the chills of many winters and the heats of many summers, the tree we plant today shall tremble in the wind and glisten in the generations come and pass on to return no more, It thall year by year renew Its vigor, and live on. Grander than any dead granite Is the more lasting monument of a living tree; sweeter than any chiseled words is the rustling of its leaves; better than the lifeless formula "Here lies the body" the fact that somewhere there lives tree that some hand, for it! only dust, planted long, long ago, that the living might rejoice in \H beauty and worth. ; whil ' perhaps, slas Barley aa a Milk-Producing Food. I n accordance with your request for information 2oneerning the value barley as a milk producing food, permit me to state that barley is the main cereal crop in the Northern Europe countries, and is there considered a very valuable feed both for fattening and for milk and butter producing stock. It is aot fed much to milk cows as to swine, since wheat bran may generally be had at the same, or less, cost and Is often preferred by dairymen, even when there is no dif ference in the price of the two feeds. When fed to milk cows, barley is pref erably ground medium fine, or at any rate crushed. It should be fed dry. In stead of feeding it alone, a mixture barley- and oats, sown, harvssted and ground together, is often fed, the ratio between the two cereals being as one two, as two of barley to three oats, by weight. This feed is considered of greater value to milk eows than barley, since the slightly constipating tendency of barley is counteracted by feeding oats with it; oats fed alene will be apt to produce looseness of the bowels pure fere the like Imay lea of Inch as to allow it to be used to advantage a stock food. The prejudice which tome farmers have againat it as a stock food, as far as appear« from the evidence at hand, comes from unfamiliarity with it« use for this purpose. If fed ground and in moderate q suits will follow. as tities, none but good re We farmers' ives seldom think of lodifying our bills of fare for the Len ten season, but we fully realize that there is a gap between the hearty rich winter fare and the dainty young vege tables and fruits of early Southerners call this season time," and every housewife v summer. "pinch rho aims to place, three times a day, a tempting variety of food upon her table,'will agree with that the word Is not n misno mer. Would it not be well to turn attention to the possibilities of «fish and eggs as the basis of our meals during this season for the sake of variety, if nothing else? If fresh fi»h are not to be our procured, the canned and dried may be converted into ory dishes. Canned 1th drawn but salmon is good served Hard boiled ter gravy, chopped pargiey or lemon juice may be added 10 this gravy by Salmon is also good in croquettes and salads. Many dishes of which dried salt codfish is the basis find favor in ourfam eggs sliced, •ay of variety. ily during the spiing and summer. Cod fish toast stands first upon the list. The fish is shredded, freshened and fried to a light brown in butter. A cup or more of rich sweet milk, salt and pepper to taste, is added, and when hot pour over crisp slice« of toast. Try this for a breakfast dish.—Cor in Ex. «setting Ready fer the flksw. Young Perkins had been payingcourt to the bill-poater's daughter for tome time, but no engagement seemed to come 0H1. The father, becoming impa tient, said to PerkinR, finally: "Young man, when does your show open ?" "I haven't any thow," replied Per kin». "1 thought you had, for you and Sue have been billing for some time back." l Perkint took the hint, proposed, and accepted, and the show commenced M' lon 8 after.—Texas Siftings. HABIT SMKg IN I nr. Matchctte'a ItuiLan Tobacco V / ,1 Aniidote, Th.onsm.l, I L k« Tobseco tbtmCoV S'flJ o r by mail Act. Vi.tii. ilQBlJ DR. MATCHSTTK C*„ MInio, Illinois. MERCUR GET IN EARLY IN The Great Gold Field. You are certain to make hi« proflta ia tura. We ean put you on to »IYIIIRV» PA Y MM and stocks which will surprise you. W. E. HUBBARD, Wert Seaand South St, SALT LAKE CITT. UTAH. Stsel Range for $35 EXCELLENT IN EVERY RESPtCT We havs a* Imbmim lia« of Stovei Rang« and Heater* te Select From. BEST HOT AIK VI rAo* m ai ERICA. Utah Stova A Hardware Ce. ••ewer Omn Salt Lai « Qür Sîâïrem'SAi'ïff" Box 1 «. a Reliable PEDIGREED FRUIT TREES PIONEER NURSERIES CO, SALT LAKE OITT, UTAH Only First-class and High Grade Stock. I AM BDtl But my facilities easble me to get •# work rapidly, and wkea yea dselre seals, rubber stamps «r stsncils, kind of model work or ine rspslring, write S.J. Griffin, 4 l]dst.,Ogden,Uta say THE KSELET INST I T U T E , A direct, authorized branch of the parent house at Dwight, 111., has opened at 1*6 W. Second North, Salt Lake City, on the line of the street railway running to Warm Springs. For the treatment of the liquor and opium habits, with Lesley E. Keelley Company's double rttloride of remedies. The Institute is under the manateb ment of Dr. J. W. St. John, who has been at work with and in tne employ of the Lesley E. Keeley Company for the past four years. The treatment and management of patients will dent.icallv the same as at Dwlgb bo Proverb*. The fool is his own worst friend. Poverty .hared is poverty doubled. Love »ever die. of it« own accord. Gossip is a polite name for slander, vho marry for love People \ titled to it. are en NEZ PERCE. POTLATCH. PALO USE. These are the names of three agricultural anrl fruit Rrowing dis tricts in Idaho and Washington, reached by the Northern Pacific rail road. They each adjoin the other together form a region hard to equal. The Polouse region has been noted for its marvelous grain production. The Potlatch country is analagous to the Palouse. The Nez Perce .esion lies south of tbelothers and has until recently been a part of a great Indlgn reservation. 500,000 acres of it bave been thrown open to settlement and itsllands^can he bought upon cheap prices and terms. Write to Charles 8 Fee, Gen eral Passenger Agent, N. P. R. R., 8t. Paul, Minnesota, or F. D. Gibbi, General Agent, Spokane, for foldei and rates great an Expensive Courting;. "I guess, Ma," said Johnnie Chaffie at the breakfast table, "that Mr. Hostetter McGinnis finds it rather expensive call ing on our Fannie." "What do you mean hy that, young man?" «aid hl» sister with asperity. "I don't mean nothin'," replied John nie, doggedly, "oaly I heard him tell you in the hall last night that every time he called he broke the crystal of hi« watch." • IOO RZWARIt IlOO Th© readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at leaat one dreaded dis ease that science has been able to cure in all Its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a consti tutional diseas», requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken In ternally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby de stroying the foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doiug its work. The proprietors have so much faith in its curative powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for liât of testimonials. Address. F. J. CHENEY. A Co. Toledo. O. Sold by Druggists. 75 c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. in A California waiter has just received a legacy of $300,000. This seems to prove the saying that "everythingcomes to him who waits." . Best Cm ■8TABLISKKD1870. V INCORPOKATED 1844. The Best is None Too Good. 1 The B pp 3 RED SEAL Is the best A fac seal printed in red will be by ut. It is a guarantee of he had. simile of accompanyln all goods bottle purity and the very best tt found ASK for IT. IEWASI OF SUBSTITUTES LABEL BEFORE PURCHASIKg" ' ' YOU INSPECT Send orders to Salt Lake City Coda Water Co. TUB LEADING BOTTLERS. „ . Salt Lake City, Utah. New Upright Pianos, From $175 Up. New Organs, From$65.,00 Up. Catalogue and priées sent to any address - _ _ # -application. E. N. Jenkms, Temp ^qi;music, _' salt lakeoity: 1 " . trret : UTaH Address Utah Nursery Company RSTAl I.ISI1ED 1885. " A large stock of fruit and ornamental trees, also small n*e S , shrubs, etc. Make a specialty of supplying commercial niants at low prices. Call and examine stock. Office; Naylor Block - SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. \ EVERT MIN HIS OWN HORSE AND CATTLE DOCTOR R...J What Ml. NUNN'S BLACK OIL will do HOHSB OUT, BRUISED or WOUNDED n „ Nnmi , a HOUSE or COW got COLD or.BLOAT u*e Nuffi BLACK Oil HORSE COUGHING or got DISTEMPER, u. e NUNN'S fit ina n N. File* on WOUNDS when you ZS1 BLACK 01 You get a Vetrinary book FREE when you buy NUNN'S mini# nil Evsry Farmer, Stockman, Daily, «hould have handy NUNN'S BLACK OH •'t'ory Bore, Scratch,Piles,etc,cured with NUN « tn 4 - , — . , «0 Stable or Household complete without NUNN SK QH 71 11 Every Store thould keep for sale NUNN'S -O I CX\J r\.j J 50 CBîsITS A BOTTLE. Sold whole* il ■ I retail a' Z.C.M.I. Drue: Dep't, Ag'ts Salt Lake City, Utah. Partner waniedin this buslns Fhe Organic Remedies Prepared according to the New System. They show their ,...w«r for cood don t tmvo to tnkf six to twelve ?n°B ymm no®, V''' s j ** to whether tt I. heir "y 0 ""' not . c - day or two tell, the story ~ , , e hj lve separat •• remedies for Couch« sn«i totnlng no oplaie» or other atiRolutely nannies« boxi8 guaranteed to do you j food than a gallon of any » ne you ver took. Quickly Yo boxes before : M»»l* "ir«D disease. like them eve» ot- ■ fered for your approval. J As tas'ei as Homéopath e pelletst More powerful to cure dis eases than any of the old tim*. naureous allopathic medicines. hey cuve by supplying to the ystem lacking vit» elements, rw€ « - VV«I, mehod DISEASE. Curs when ail other medi eines and doctors fail. each Nng in the world, narcotic drugs most delicate Infant and harmles the t and a dry Catarrh curs, a su eur LaGripp«, .„d th,. w,»( our , th , . habit, which I, Just rlffht, ab.olutaly th. ba.t and costs but fl.\ A for If yourfdruKgiit has ant r remedieR, .lon't let him Rell you thing juRt ar I this wide world •% got "somn ftood," because there Ir nothing in 1 -'oodoand harmlesR, hut Rend will deliver yT>nr medicine to you pr. T *ud and refund your money ir >ou thing we hnve elaborated in the leaat Ou, r price, are, fer the Magnetic Colic ..... Cough and Cold C; e flOcentR, fifty Coil©« ,tan ker cure, 50 e y< money direct and rt<l combatting *•«. Catarrh cur*, 11.3b. gh^ internal and local remedies to lantsi **ks, *and for the balance of week« , foi cure« fi fo wo month«' treatmont, mak '.ment in th* world from t THE ORGANIC REMEDY CO •rn Headquarters SALT t AKK C 1 T> SELDENJUDSON DRUG CO, G ing the cheiD««*, W« eneral Wholesale Agents. FREE Cours w ?, l b i Mail American Business College. For tin- purpoKo of extending tin* ityofour method of instruct!« 1 pondence we w ill give a three months course of instruction in double ami single entry Book-keeping and Commercial arithmetic by mall, Free of Charge, to n limited number of persona. #%ddri The American Business College. RaMOK HUILDUiO, 0*1 A II A.: N Kft. BEAUTIFUL HAIR MADE POSSIBLE ! . • n) ** ( and DANDRUFF[CITREI> FREE Free Send 10 cents for postage and packing and we will send you our famous hair remedy FREE. Beautifies the hni freshes the scalp and CUKES Hand Prevent* hair from falling. C r re ff baldness. "Your remedy made it y bail beautiful." It'S R. BROWN. 1 my hair is in perfect Mired of dandruff a nditiou." »•: B BN NETT. Hundread* of testimonials. TO-DAY Th® Lotus Medical Co P. o . Box 012 SALT LAKE CITY TAH aok'T iJMP"; V. >•*■ yen - mad© to ... . . nkeplas n r ol pari* east of feet to in xnfort walk straight W© ; * V • ^pp© . . , ©rippled ami do formed nho©*. Steel brnc©* and jTtinclal limb« of every descrip Hilgert Deform ity Shoe Co. ilSt 8 L SALT LA T KECr?r UTAH. Ho! for 1896. „ . Now la yoiir time! You will want A Bicycle !)«•". MKÎ r vnM >, Ji'n < ' a "."'' oU, '' r " lia , ve 'hem, hill hwMime you W il! K»t morn srood, .olid plpnv , or them than you can out of an\ tiilng elae. Of course, if you buy, you will want the best you can fret for u nd wo are the people to gl... Wo curry nothing but what know to be reliable and O. K. in every re «pect. We deal re to „all y„, lr attention to the re out your money, you the same, positively T »», tit«- Real Top-Boieher. ™ *F l?AT H KitMTOW h lT!| îîï ' of°î f,X b Ä ,he Hn ''" »end for Our Catnlo KU e «7£kof DOntf0rBOt,hl *' w0 have th« large.» Sporting Goods, Guns, Rifles Etc., in th© «tute, ami prices ar© right. Browning Br os. Ä in i! T " t ' S ?1' bake City, Utah. 2wl Washington Avenue. Ogdon. Utah. J' W CURRIE tten tioii give ASSAYER. IM Manx -, 1 st.,8»lt Law*, prnmp nil order« by mail rr Hxprea«. I. M. N. U. TO, 1896. WATCHMAKER, JEWELER AND r «PTIC!AN; A Uta I. Wyatt, ved to 17 Main inn ft, SAWINi ' I: XPERÏG EntisT ABSOLUTELY THEO BEST PAINLESS DENTAL WORK IN THE WEST AT LOWEST EAST ERN PRICES. TRY, AND BE CONVINCED. Union Block,Main St., Opp.WalkerHou*« . ■t