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i ft freat deal of public ten« timent to stop an evil. We are too " busy." Once upon a time there were no sewers to carry away foul and stagnant water; there was no Board of Health to check disease by vaccination, etc, etc ; and disease wild. Then people made up their minds to choke off these diseases, and they built sewers %od hospitals and elected a Board of Health and milk san las tors. Will the people choke off colored tea, or don't they know how harmful this colored tea Is that pours into our country from Japan ? But there is an easy way out of it —Schillings Best, money-back tea, at your grocer's. Other members of the money-back fcmilv : Schilling's Best coffee, baking powder, soda, spices, seasoning, flavor ing extracts. A Schilling & Company San Francisco «I DOING AN ACT OF KINDNESS. "Oh, I've had such a fright," Esther said breathlessly as she came In. "Really! Dear me!" I said. ■ What was It?" Esther laid her sketch book on the table and threw off her cape. "A mar.," she said and stood looking at me. . "Come, it might have been said. earthquake, hat and sat down. "But he—followed me," she said im pressively. "He didn't catch you?" I inquired. ''Don't be silly, tell you he followed me. I'll never think of walking home agaih so late —alone." i worse, It might have been a cow or an Esther un6kewered her Esther replied. "I "Why did you tonight?" I asked. "Well, you know, I had to do those sketches at the dress rehersal, and I couldn't get away until 10:30. Then I could only get a bus to Oxford circus. And then I watted, and every bus was m.in, and on the other hand—hello, Mar tin! Come In." "I beg your pardon,' said Martin, halt ing In the doorway, were alone " "I thought you "I was expecting We were "All right," I said. You know my sister. you. just discussing the possibility"— "George don't," said Esther under her breath—"the possibility," I continued, •of asssault ar.d battery and highway unattended young wo What do you robeery upon man in Oxford street. think about it?" "That's rather curious,' sitting down. Only this evening I have been—in a 6ense—protecting a female in said Martin, USE HEWLETT BRO.'S New, High Gade TH R E E-CROWN BAKING POWDER The Puest and Best Made. 'i < Three Crown Spices Ar« Best, Because they are^ground fresh every day. THKRB-CHOWN FLAVORING EXTRACTS Are Delleious. T mv thru Our Goods of this brand are guaranteed equal to the best in the market or MoneyRefonded. diatreas, I m confronted by a problem and I ahould like your opinion on It MU* Matthew«." Martin looked at Bather, who turned «lightly In her chair with an obvloutly assumed air of interest. I can never underhand why Esther does not like Martin, though I am quite certain she doesn't. * "I spotted her,"sald Martin, "hurrying along Oxford street just In front of me. She was a lady, and I could see she was very comfortable at being out so late alone. It really distressed me to see her edging into the road to make way for polite and Inoffensive people, she heard a couple of men coming along singing, she almost ran and then almost stood still to let them get In Iront of her. me." When Now, there was a problem for "I don't see that there was any prob lem at all," said Esther, turning her face a little more toward the fire away from Martin. of "Here was a girl," said Martin, "who was frightened though there was really nothing to be afraid of—so frightened that she was running backward and for ward across the road whenever she saw anyone within thirty yards, she was a silly little goose. But she a fellow creature and as I'was going In the same direction It was my obvious duty to assure her of safety. The prob lem was how to assure her. Doubtless was I may smoke, mayn't I?" Martin lit a cigar and continued: "My first idea was to follow her until I saw her safely at home. But then it «truck me that 6he wouldn't khow that I was behind, and so I should be doing her no good at all and giving myself a lot of trouble." "You might," I suggested, "have called a cab and offered to give her a lift." Martin shook hU head. "No," said he, "that would never do. Do you think so, Miss Matthews!" "I really don't know anything about It," said Esther. '.Well," said Martin, "this was my so lution; I determined to address her re spectfully—tell her I had noticed her embarrasment, assure her I was re spectable—lived In a house and served on juries and all that—and offer to walk dozen yards behind her until she cached her front door and then leav her without speaking. What do you think of that?" "You didn't do It?" I said, "No," said Martin. "Just as I iMMk] nearly overtaken her a lot of rowdy ntw] came along, and she jumped fnto a I didn't bother myself any furtherW "What did she look like?" asksd Es - 1 or ofl a by le Infinitely more difficult a^trst^^TeaCTi child to perform certain act* than to them herself, but perseverance Urn this respect will save both motheçABM child endless trouble in the yjm^HH may be a piece unselfishness on the part of make a child retrace weary ste^B^^Mc for things he has carelessly tHWwn aside, to undo bad work he has done, and to clear away his litter of toys him self. come. ty in George L. Shoup, of Idaho, has address to the republicans of Idaho, appealing for support to the national republican ticket. issued M. »PENCE** STB ANGE r.»s I« I* Known as Mind Blinda... .„a H * Can Roealt Nothing of Hi. Past Life. Herbert Spencer's curious case of loss memory, which was made public Monday In Philadelphia, dates March «h last. A well dressed man accosted a policeman In Philadelphia and told him was lost, and had no recollection of who he was or where he came from. The man was Of back to young on the street that he sober, perfectly rational, and aside from his loss of memory, well balanced mentally. The man's entire past life was completely erased from his mind and he had no recollection of thing prior to the time he spoke policeman. He was sent to the Philadelphia hos pital, and, as he wes well educated and remembered what he had learned, he was made clerk to the chief physician of the Institution. an y to the He was given the name of "George Brant," and until Mon day known by that name. Dr. J. C. Robinson, a native of Law rence, Kans., came to the hospital assistant July ist, but he did George until this week, when he surprised at not being recognized by the young clerk. The scene was an affecting one. men had been boyhood friends and col lege chums, recollection of Dr. Robinson whatever. Dr. Hughes had by this time become an Interested spectator of the scene, and at length he asked Dr. Robinson if he had any means of positively identifying "Oeorge." Dr. Robinson said that he had ; that when he parted from his friend two years before in Lawience they had exchanged photographs, and he had the picture of Spencer In hl6 Kobinson at once got the picture, and a comparison showed It to be a portrait of "Ceorge." Dr. Hnghes then sent for Dr. Earsterly of the Willis hospital, who came origi nally from Lawrence, and he at Identified George as Herbert Spencer. Mr. Spencer was telegraphed for, and ts now on his way here to take his home. as an not meet was The George" said he had no room. Dr. once son Spencer's disease Is known as amnesia, or mind blindness. Spencer had ollection cf Robinson, and could aecall nothing of his past life when It peated to him. no rec was Sod House. In Kansas, le farmer cuts the slabs of sod for Ung purposes just as sod is cut for Wanting grass. ■Lbuffalo grass indigenous to the Wk 'Kansas country grows like a HHftof closely curling tough her njflMpdlng one of the kinky hair MKgu negro. The slabs of this fitantiBB by 24 inches and 4 inches t «SSM»ÜP8N et *' er like rolls of thick ofl sod, thicl felt. They are laid in courses like building stone and pressed closely together, and the root is made of timbers and fre quently thatched. The Inside is then smoothed with the native lime, which makes an excellent plaster. The coat of lime is sometimes applied outside a'so, houses present a natural dun color like the winter prairie, floor is made by excavating a few feet and then tramping the ground solid with horses; otherwise a regular wood floor is laid. The window and doorframes are fitted but usually these sod In some cases the as in building stone houses. The sod house contains frequently only room, but some have two and three rooms. one even The elements tend to make one mass of the sod rather than dissipate and crumble it. They last about five years.—Kansas City Star. Howto KehpCool. "I suppose you would like to know ho «V to keep cool these hot days," said a well-known newspaper man. "Well, I have an unfailing recipe which can be guaranteed to effect the desired result. I use it myself and know the system is a specific for Ihe woes which mankind suffers in dog-day weather. It Is simple and easy—don't he sun goes down. I Bi inviolable rule dur eat any meat ti have made tMf ing the bflH f\ and bothered about or a conse quence by thjJ HRRKpf the atmosphere, no MËjh the temperature may Jporning for niy breakfast, I >f shortcake and drank mat a cup For luncheon I partook of HH^ttuce and tomato salad, and a cup BÊÊÊa. I will go in to dinner in a few ^Rments, and probably will order a Jfhick rare steak, and pay pretty gener ous attention to it. Then I will come out and for an hour or two will proba bly be uncomfortably warm for the first time during the day. I was led to adopt thi6 system from observing the immuni ty from suffering on account of the heat which the workmen in hot countries enjoy. This was particularly the in Spain and Italy, and when I inquired the reason I was told that a Spaniard Italian workman would rather eat kero sene with a wick In it than meat of kind during not weather. case or any Free Employment Bn B) the provisions of New York bly bll No. 986, assein which passed the legis lator at the last session, the free ploynent bureau waa opened Monday mornlig, In charge of John J. Beall auperiitendent. This new department is located in the New York office of the bnreauof labor statistic*. The >atenslble object of the bureau Is to rceive, free of charge, applica tions o working men and women for employnent and of merchants and ufacturrs for emylovees. objects>f the free employment bureau are to rduce the army of unemployed In thla 'ty and to strike a blow at the numéros private employment bureaus where redy workingmen frequently spend thir last dollar in the vain hope that somthlng will "turn up." 'in n, man Every manor «man who applies at the bu reau for t>rk will be required to sign his or herame in a book, and to fill The real out ablank giving his name, age, nation allty, previous occupation, name of pre vious employer, how long Idle, cause of Idleness, extent of education, trade If any, whether married or single, and the number of persons dependent upon hint or her. A representative of the bureau will Investigate each report of the appli cant. Once a week the list of appli cants for employment will be sent to Commissioner McDonough, at Albany, and printed lists will be mailed to the supervisor of every town in the state, with the request that he post the list In the most conspicuous place, thus multi plying the chances of employment a thousand fold. Lists of those seeking work and those needing help will be posted in the office of the bureau. When ever any person seeures employment through the bureau he is obliged to tlfy the bureau of the fact within ten days. Failure to comply with this reg ulation will debar him from the privi leges of the bureau In the future, unless upon appeal to the commissioner of the bureau of labor statistics, he decided in his favor. priated $5,000 a year for the maintenance of the bureau. no The legislature has appro NKW YORK NEWSPAPERS. Sixty.Eight ot Them are Printed In Foreign Language.. Although New York is an American city, there it a constant demand for newspapers and periodicals in other lan guages than the English. All told, ac cording to the newspaper directories, there are sixty-eight journals and maga zines printed in eleven different lan guages—German, Hebrew, Buddish or Jargon), Spanish, Italian, Hungarian, Bohemian, Scandinavian, French, .Sla vonic, Greek ar.d Armenian. Over in Brooklyn there are papers in several other languages, Polish among them. Twenty-seven of the foreign-tongued publications of New York are printed in German, and as most New Yorkers know, some of the German papers print ed on this island are of wide circulation and extended influence, such New York Zeitung, for instance. Others, like the Volks Zeitung, every morning and the Vorwaert6, the Saturday edition of the same paper, which represents the socialists, are chiefly of a propagandist nature. Still others, like the German American Butchers* Journal, are pub lished !n the interest of a labor organi zation. Chess papers and those devoted to the Interests of persons who come from some particular part of the Father land are rather plentiful among the German publications of New York also, as the following titles will show: Amerikanisch Schweitzer Zeitung, printed in German for the S viss; Ba deische Landes Zeitung, a Saturday paper; Belletristiches Journal, a literary weekly; Der Pfaeizer in Amerika, a weekly; the Hessen-Darmsteader Zei tung, the Hessische Blaetter, the Medi cinische de Monats-Schrift, Der Haus doktur, Der Auswanderer and Deutsche in Amerika, Der Techniker, etc. Next in number to the German papers come those printed in Hebrew charac ters. Of these there are thirteen sep arate publications, though there are more titles, the same as with the Ger man papers, there being in several in stances a weekly under one title and a daily under another issued from the same office. Some of these papers are religious in characler, some are plain newspapers and several are socialist in their tendency. Among the latest named may be mentioned Daft Abend Blatt, published every morning except Sunday, and Die Arbeiter, the Sunday edition of the same paper. Some of the Hebrew newspapers, like some of the German, have strong po litical leanings, and many of them are independent, but generally support one or the other of the two great parties when a presidential campaign is raging. After the Hebrew papers come the Spanish journals, of which there are nine, all monthly. It would seem at first thought surprising that there should be more Spanish than Italian publications here, since there are many more Italian-speaking residents of New York than Spanish-speaking. But this seeming inconsistency is understood when it is remembered that the Span ish-speaking residents the a ty it. of of a as a rule, much better educated than those who hail from Italy. Fe' blood are to be found i of the Spanish New York who are of a lower grade than that of skilled workmen, most of them being cigar makers, and of more than average telligence, while most of the Italians are unskilled laborers, many of whom cannot read or write. Of course, as most Spanish-speaking New Yorkers are Cubans, most of the Spanish publi cations favor the cause of liberty Pearl of the Antilles, but Las Vove dades, organ of the Spanish govern ment in America, is bitter in its opposition to the insurgents. There are five Italian a in the hich is, in a way, the official newspapers— Christoforo Colombo, daily and weekly; II Progress, Italo-Americano, daily and Sunday; L'Aroldo Italiano, semi-week ly; L'italiano Americano, issued every Thursday. Ordinarily these papers confine themselves to news that will most likely Interest their editors' com patriote, without much reference to American politics, but when there Is a lively political campaign on they are prone to become violently partisan. In 1892 one of the Italian dailies was for Harrison and the other for Cleveland, and they both printed charges about the opposition that were much bitterer than any printed by any of the papers printed in English. Of Hungarian publications there are three — Amerika! Namzetor, weekly; Magyar Hirado, weekly, and Amerika! Kepes Lapok, monthly; besides, there is a Sunday publication in German, re joicing in the title Oesterelchisch Un garische Zeitung, that sometimes prints a portion of its matter in Hungarian. There are also three Bohemian papers —Hias Lidu, a daily, with a Sunday edition, entitled Nedeline Hilas Lidu, land a weekly captioned Tydni Hilas I llVIENI NOT ONE DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UNTIL YOU A [CURED! R Or. O. W Stioras. **Th. P.opl.'i Doctor." ,t «•ys ftftftklng to help suffering mankind, always try ■t to «O'ivinca people that he fives value received ft^ftry dollar paid him. has decided to five qu.u k - try. fraud and imposition Its death blow, and trom the despicable me Every suflerer I 1 a hois ,.f charlatans LOST MAN HOOD Bswte« 1 Wssta sw. V.ricoc.1«. Hydroc.l,, Syphllll* mss* sr aseskea srtans, pr.si.ture old an •»A .« atom psSvata StsssaM. whether caused tafton, no matter how <w m writ, tw "THE OLD DOCToffV-S?— wfco Sa. flv.n hl« Ilfs locum* UNTIL Tim CURB 13 EPPBCTBD, then pay N. Tha doctor raaarvaa the right, ! oft«. wss Bsvjf Ml iMm Sy say ra.pon.lbl. phvsici.a. ■as Br. G. W. Baa a aaly atH. to auk. It bäc.uM as a aass ot sassas. tad caa .*ord to wait tor his kB work a 4oas. Don't asst, .nolh.r Socttas, bat try the "Old Doctor" m ftfty only when cured. BUSI rEdlV CONFIDENTIAL UfcM, ML ft. V. SHORES HLlMriMK. MUbCttj.OUlL Lldu; LI sty, a daily with a Sunday edition, and Sokol Americky f a monthly jour nal devoted to athletics. There are only two French publica tions in New York, the Courrier des Etats-Unis and Le Française. The first of these is one of the strong news papers of the country, so far as influ ence is concerned, and has been man aged with much ability as often to be greeted as an authority on both sides of the water by other influential journals. The second is a literary monthly. There are two Swedish papers, the Nordstjernan(North Star) and the Strids ropet, both weekly. The first of these is a newspaper with strong political con victions, both as regard Swedish and American affairs, and the other is the organ of the Swedish members of the Salvation Army. The Nordylset is a Danish weekly, like the two Swedish journals, printed in the Scandinavian language. Besides these all, there is the Greek weekly, Atlantis, devoted to literature and handsomely printed on smooth, firm 6tock, a weekly, ami the Armenian semi-monthly, Haik.— New York Press. TheComing of the Pioneers. According to the good book, says the Salt Lake Tribuue of the 25th, after his forty years' wanderings in the wilder ness, Moses thought he was on the bor der of the promised land, and sent spies lo look out the land, and by the brook of Eshcol they found and appropriated a cluster of grapes which it took two men to carry; they brought also pome granates and figs. They were gone for ty days, and they returned to Kadcsh, In the wilderness of Paran, and showed the fruit, and said: We came into the land whither thou sendest us, and surely it fioweth with milk and honey, and this is the fruit of it. The pioneers who entered this valley forty-nine years ago yesterday did not find quite such a land. Rather, except for a little grass in the valleys, it all desolation. There were neither grapes nor pomegranates nor figs. They presented a pitiful spectacle, surrounded as they were by the barren mountain ranges. One of these days some child of Utah, after the chase for gold and silver shall be a little over, some in spired child of this region will carry from his brain to canvas the picture that will he painted there, and it will be one that will have honored place in the finest gallery that the artists of Utah can ever make; a little hand in the heart of the American wilderness; in the heart of what, in all the geographies of those days, was buta blank place, ex cept the mark, "The Great American Desert." It is a good thing for the men of Utah, it will be a good tiling for the men of Utah, as long as civilization lasts, to celebrate the anniversary of that coming and to realize that on such a foundation as that this state was laid. Mother Chased the Boy a Wheel. Pedestrians on Twelfth street Monday morning were treated to the unusual sight of a mother pursuing lier a bicycle and after a hot sprint captur ing the unruly member of the house hold and inflicting punishment. The first intimation of the impending com edy came when an impending voice was heard calling: "Jack Callahan, if you don't come here this blessed minute I'll tan your jacket so's you won't forget it for a week." on Jack was bu.-ily engaged in a game of umbledy-peg with another boy of his beside the roadway age on the la and paid no attention to the summons until his mother appeared with a section of a trunk strap in her hand and fire in her eye. Jack leaped upon his bicycle, which was leaning against the curb, and sped eastward. Seeing that for the time being she wa«> outwitted, the mother returned to the house, and the spectators were astonished a moment later to see her emerge with a woman's wheel, which she mounted and rode away after the runaway son, still grasp ing the strap in her hand and wearing her kitchen apron. Bending over her handle bars, she sped after the unsuspecting Jack, and had almost overtaken him when a cry from a boy friend put him on his guard. Then ensued an exciting chase. The boy turned quickly when his mother was almost within reach and shot west «Slowly but surely the woman drew up to the boy, and just Robey street the secondjime she reached out and grasped his coat tail. A moment more and jack was led home in triumph and from the doleful wails that eraa on the smooth asphalt pavement as fast as his feet could work the pedals. they reached The Wonder of the 19th Century Dtah Lithia üife Mineral Water. Contains more Lithia than any other water in the world. Positive! Rheumatism, Gout, Diabetes and Hrlght's Disease. Put up In cases of bottles each, $7.00 per case. Orders should be sent to eiy cure» fifty quart The Salt Lake City Soda Water Ct HOLK AUEHTH, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Utah Nursery Company ESTAI WISHED 1885. A large stock of fruit and ornamental trees, dso small fruits, roses, shrubs, etc. Make a specialty of supplying commercial plants at low prices. Call and examine stock. -Office: Naylor Block -SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. L Mercur GET IN EARLY IN THE GREAT GOLD FIELD You arc certain to make big profits In return. We can put you on to DIVIDEND PAVERS and stocks which will surprise you. W, E. HUBBARD, West Second South St., SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH Parsons and Derge Book Co BALT LAKE CITY. Rooks and Periodicals prepaid to destina tion at Publishers Prices, Special out ofxowo rates on Stationary, Office, School, Teacher amt irwwcral supplies. _ J. w CURRIE attention given all order» AS8AYER, 1M Main ■t.,Salt Lake. Promp by mall prssi nated from the open door it that the mother's threat was being made good. evident Queer Human Family Statistic«. In the human family more males than females are hern Into the world. In Europe the proportion of 106 to ioo. The latest anthropological statistics shows that the world's birth rate exceeds Its death rate in a ratio of 3 to 1. High-grade microscopes show that the humi body is covered with minute scales, each scale covering 300 pores. Only six persons out of each 1,000 live to be 75 years old, and only one reaches the century mark. Huxley's tables of the weights of man show that the human frame Is made of 13 different chemical elements. The statistics of 1895 show that, tak ing the world over, there are 109 adult females to each 100 adult males. The French medical journal, called La Practician, says that an average of 4,847,500,000 persons die in the world during each century. The average weight of the brain of the adult male of the human species the world over, is over 3J4 pounds; of the female 2 pounds 11 ounces. You don't think Schillings Best is so good as we say ? We don't blame you. Ad vertisers have almost forfeited their right to be believed, and careful advertisers suffer for the sins of others. Even careful and honest advertise ments do not convince nowa days. But our tea Schillings Best —will convince you. Buy it at your grocer's and get Î rour money back if you don't ike it. Other memben of the money-back family : Schilling's Best coffee, baking e >wder, soda, apices, seasoning, flavor g extracts. A Schilling <Sr Company San A wme isco The weight of the Great Eastern, the largest ship ever built, was 12,000 tons. Her machinery was run by four engines, eacli having the power of 1,000 horses IIOW'A TIIIMT Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any ease of Catarrh that cannot he cured hy llalTs Catarrh C F. 4 . CHFNBY A CO.. Props,, Toledo, O. We, :he undersigned, have known F. J Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transac tions. and financially able to carry out any obligation made by their firm. Wkht A Tbuax, Wholesale Druggist«, Toledo, O. Walding. Khcnay A Makvin, Wholesale Druggist«, Toledo, O, Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally,act ing direetly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the system Price 75c per bottle. Bold by all Druggists. Testimonials free. Hall's family Pills are the best. Alexander Breckinridge, son of Gen. Breckinridge of Portland, Or., has ar rived at Kingston, On*.., on a bicycle. He left Chicago two weeks ago on a tour around America for a wager of $800, the tour to be made in six months. Uae In time. So ld by di Mih ÎSE Ho! for 1896 Now la your time I You will want A Bicycle this year, not because others have .'them, but because you will get more good, solid pleae 9 out of them than you can out of any ©ourse, If you buy, you will want the beet you can get for your money, w. " r ® th® P®° p le »0 «W« you the atm.. We earry nothing but what we noaltlvelv t"»» »o h» tellabre and <7 1. "n ewj SÎ apect. We deeire toeell your attention to the Ihl D AMBLER! ItaMWhiaerefG) wo. the Real Top-noteher. built on hone and KRATHERmTONE line of medio arrade wheels, the finest line ever product for the prloe. ; Mend tor Oar Oatalatme __. _ good* and prloea before tVe nre In a position to do you rood. Don't forget that we have the largest stock of Sporting Goods, Guns, Rifles Etc., In the state, and prices are right. BrowningüBrps. Sa,t City, Utah. 2481 Washington Avenue, Ogdeu, Utah. and oonsld.r our DON'T LIMP Whan yon V be made to walk straight. We take plas ter of parla cast of feet to In sure comfort. Specialist« in and de crippled Steel bra formed ahoe« ertiflolal limbs of every deeorlp tlou Hilgert Deform ity Shoe Co. nom and Third HoirtH Street. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH DR 0- B- HEWETT THE DENTIST •AM fALT LABE CITY. DO L Finest and best oper ator In the West. ' Teeth Without Plates. Filling and Extracting positively without pain or danger. Very moderate prices. I iJVli r/tis WCOULD l Vtalk I rrwouiom CELf-YOuF that When Buying You should buy the best the market affords. Robinson Bros •I The Shoe Builders, . . , Manufacture Them, ASK YOUR DEALER FOR THEM or send direct to us. Sff W. First Month. Malt Lake City. BARGAINS—New Furniture at Ooet -$12 ..cheap $5 each Music Boxes at 10 per cent of original cost. Full and complete line of new and Second-Hand Furniture In stock. Andrew's Folding Beds good Carts.. Sets Single Harness.. L X. L. Second-Hand Store, Tel. 3. 48 E. Second South F*. A. SORENSEN MINERS' ASSAY OFFICE, LOUIS SKCKBLS. Makao**. *4 W Meeoud Moath,; Halt Lake City, P, O. Ho* IRIS. Aaaay tor Gold and Silver 75e. Lead, Con te, M cent« additional. Sample > mail or x prem will receive prompt oa e. efu tt »DHOII per Reliable PEDIGREED FRUIT TREES. PIONEER NURSERIES CO., SALT LAKE CITT, UTAH. Grow Only First Class. Hish _Grade STOCK. » N.U. 81 189 «. 1.