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men and best the and ent vice eat eat ASK FOR HEW-MO-JA The new high grade, steel cut perfect Coffee. The only fresh roasted Coffee In the state. Blended, roasted and packed by Hewlett Bros. Co. Sold by your grocer for 40c per pound. Thinkofthisa minute! ft costs twenty-fivs cents a month to carry one of our $75.00 watches If it only wears twenty-five years. Without abuse it will wear twice long. no -— HaIH St SALT LAKE CITTC UTAH Why Not Own a Farm? a Thousands of aci choici* agricultural land being: brought under cultivation in Millard and Beaver counties by irrigation Fifty Thousand Acres In Millard county will be disposed of un der Carey Act rules. Drawing at Lynn, Utah, (Lynndyl P. O.) Monday, April 11, See the Agent at 169 Main Street, ( Phone Bell .Exchange 16) for excursion rates and literature. T. Ô. Pkck, Gen. Pass. Agt. CRAGER WIRE & IRON WORKS j es! STATE feTKEET, SALT LAKE CITY in I ' .t. I 1 I "/Jf a J. H. MANKKKFir.Lt', Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt. cjp' "w e « £2 £2 C 7) The above represents désigna of Iron Fence we manufacture for resi dence. cemetery lots ami public buildings. Write for catalogue and prices. of the many different TESTED SEEDS It costs hundreds of dollars every year to TEST OUR SE2DS But when you buy them you can depend they possess The Quality. Write for our Frea Descriptive Catalog. PORTE R- W ALTON CO., Salt Lake City MEN AND WOMEN to Learn Barber Trade in Eight Weeks. Tuition, with set of tools. $t>5. Tuition, with partial set of tools, *.V>. Address BARBER college Salt Lake City, Utah WANTED MOHLCO 13 Oommercial " îeet SEALS, STENCILS BADGES. TRADE CHECKS, Etc. Full line Rubber Type Outfits, ami supplies in stock. Mail orders receive prompt attention. SALT LAKE STAMP CO., Salt Lake City RUBBER STAMPS Culture. "'-Mushingham may have made his money in a hurry, but he hasn't neg lected to take on a supply of culture, just the same." "I know it. Do you know what he has had done in that theater he bought the other day? He's had the 'Exit' of word 'Exeunt' instead painted over every door." What He Wanted. "Here's an elegant stop watch that X can let you have at a bargain." "I've got a stop watch now. What I want is a watch that doesn't stop." —Chicago Examiner. What the Chinese Say About Women. The Chinese have many trite say ings about women., among which ore the following: Never trust a vain women, for she Is first in her own eyes. Listen to the voice of an old woman, for sorrow hath given her wisdom. Many women, like leaderless sheep, come together for talk. Pearls come from the mouth of her who thiinketh long before opening her lips. _ Human Intelligence. Septimus—"How is your little girl, Mrs. Smith?" Mrs. Smith—"My little boy is quite weil, I thank you." Septimus—"Oh, it's a boy I knew it was one or the other.''—Brooklyn Life. No Charity in That. Wife—"I say, do you know the girl In the flat above us won a piano at the charity bazaar lottery yesterday?" Husband—"A piano? Great Scott! And that's what they call a charity bazaar!" Critical Moment for Hubby. Mrs. Newbride.—"John, dear, why some grocers called green grocers and some not?" Mr. Newbride.— "Er— the green gro cers, darling, are the inexperienced who start in by selling on credtt."— Boston Transcript. are One® Enough. She—"Htetory repeats itself, you know." He—"Not always. You never heard of a man eloping more than once, did t'ouï" —Yonkers Statesman. Follow thlo advice. Quaker Oats is the best of all foods; it Is also the cheapest. When such men as Prof. Fisher of Yale University and Sir James Crichton Browne, LL.D., F.R.S. of London spend the best part of their lives in studying the great question of the nourishing and strengthening qualities of differ ent foods, it is certain that their ad vice is absolutely safe to follow. Professor Fisher found in his ex periments for testing the strength and endurance of athletes that the meat eaters were exhausted long before the men who were fed on such food as Quaker Oats. The powers of endur ance of the non-meat eaters were about eight times those of the meat eaters. Sir James Crichton Browne says— eat more oatmeal, eat plenty of it and eat It frequently. WERE NO TROLLEY CARS THEN. X h \ i Abel Stringham—I tell you, my boy, Sliakeppeare could never have written a drama like yours. Playwright—You are very compli mentary. Abel Stringham—Not at all. Take, for instance, that trolley car accident in the third act. FOR THE SKIN AND SCALP Because of its delicate, emollient, sanative, antiseptic properties derived from Cuticura Ointment, united with the purest of cleansing ingredients Cuticura Soap is unrivaled for preserv in ®. Purifying and beautifying the skin, scalp, hair and hands, and, as sisted by Cuticura Ointment, for dis polling itching, irritation and in fir.mmation and preventing clogging of the pores, the cause of many dlsflg urir.g facial eruptions. All who de light in a clear skin, soft, white hands, a clean, wholesome scalp and live, glossy hair, will find that Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment realize every expectation, dies are sold throughout the "world. Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., sole pro prietors, Boston, Mass. Send to them for the latest Cuticura Book, an au thority on the best care of the skin, scalp, hair and hands. It Is mailed free on request Cuticura Heme Fighting Disease in Greece. Consul General George Horton has made a report from Athens on the conspicuous work of Greek physicians in combating the country's chief scourges—malarial fever and tubercu losis. Aq annual average of 2.000 persons die each year from the for pier, while in epidemic years, due to excessive rains, the number exceeds 6,000, which was the case in 1905. The population of Greece is 2,433,806. The people have been interested through lectures, pamphlets, etc., to fight the malaria-carrying mosquito by draining stagnant ponds and throwing petro leum on them. A tuberculosis con gress will be held at Athens next year, to which will be invited not only physicians, but all the mayors and other prominent people of Greece. HAVE YOU TRIED THIS? Simple Prescription Said to Work Wonders for Rheumatism. This has been well known to the best doctors for years and is now given to the public. "Get one ounce of syrup of Sarsaparilla compound and one ounce Toris compound. Then get half a pint of good whiskey and put the other two ingredients into it-. Take a tablespoon ful of this mixture before each meal and at bed time. Shake the bottle before using." Good effects are felt the first day. Many of the worst cases here have been cured by this. Any druggist has these ingredients on hand or will quickly get them from his wholesale houge. A Consolation. A young woman who had been In the habit of spending her summers in a hill village of Connecticut recently encountered a rural neighbor in a city store, 1 • "How's your wife, Mr. Green?" in quired the young woman graciously. "Why, don't you know," said Mr. Green, "1 lost her three months ago?" "Oh." said the shocked young worn an, "I. didn't know. don, Mr. Green, for being so thought less." I beg your par "Well," said the disconsolate wid ower soothingly, "it ain't as bad as it might have been. I've got good help." -— Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury, u mercury will surely destroy the sense ot smell and completely deranze the whole system when entering it through tho mucous surtucas. Such articles should never b©/used except on preserlp tiens from reputable physicians, as the damage they wlll do is ten told to the good you can possibly de rive trom them. Hall's Catarrh cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney * Co., Toledo. O.. contains no mer cury. and Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall s Catarrh Cure be sure you g«t the genuine. It is taken Internally and made in Toledo^ 0 feidVbroÂ y priST" 0 bôu"e. frefc ïiko Hails Family puis tor constipation. Placing Him. "Look at that old man with the egg stain on his shirt front" "It is only the vulgar rich that ar® fond of such display." a its ifii : & & toisa /■' lit ,: : :v ;v « ft ' X, ♦ 1 v ; . ■ r... g|i; A>> 1 ^ >% I «Ä, SB iS py UlHltTWUlKi .V U IIll.T'V pod . N . Ï in in of of It to poooooocoococ< The Cross In History, Art And Legend AT THIS season when all the world over people of many races and tongues are medi tating on the Cross of Christ; when long serv ices are being held In memory of the greatest tragedy on Golgotha, and pro cessions are solemnly marching to the stations ot the Cross, bearing banners and crucifixes, and bowing reverently before altars and pictures commem orating the soripwful walk to Cal vary; when in the Holy Land thou sands of pilgrims from every nation are treading the very "Via Dolorosa" which he trod as he left the Holy City forever, carrying his cross to the "Accursed Hill" outside the walls: it may be of interest to consider the his tory anc traditions of t|iis wonderful symbol under which we live and in the name of which so much has been wrought of world wide good to hu manity, ant., alas! of great harm through Christian fanaticism. Perhaps there is no other object on earth about which there has been more controversy, more dissensions and more superstitions than about this one great object for reverence on the one side, and for derision on the other. Eve r since the crucifixion it has left a strong impress on the history of the nations and has been revered in the religion of all the sects bearing the name of Christ. It has been sur rounded by traditions and mysticism and endowed with supernatural and miraculous attributes. It has been ta ken as the emblem of a faith under the banner or which great deeds of heroism have been done, as in olden days when pioneer messengers of the Story ot the Cross filled with religious zeal entered bravely into uncivilized and barbarian lands, fearlesly Ignor ing great dangers. Heralded by Christian banners the procession of civilization has spread to all parts ot the world. Romans car n r | e< j * D th e Britons and Saxons. The ] Jncas was brought to an end through WO rship ot the sun as observed by the the ascendancy of Spanish bearers of monks, with peace in the cross. In more recent times Spanish their hearts, amid many hardships, wrested from the aborigines the western coast of our own country, where they erected many missions to spread the teach . . lngs Of Christianity. The influence Of , nntirplv fUlrvl tho niinria tue CrOSS •_() eulireij ulieu IDc minas 0 f jfs followers that it became the cen ter subject of the paintings Of the Ola time norn-ontor! tint niastelS aim in time permeated not only the spirit of this art, but also J * v«* that Ol architecture, throughout the great Christian archi tecture of the Middle Ages and in all forms of mediaeval decoration this sign of the cross standing out conspte uoucly. The very foundations of the •diflees which were erected in com memoration of faith In this symbol fol for we find This lowed the lines of a cross, so that the very walls from their foundations up ward might carry with them as they rose the image of the sacred sign, to receive its crowning figure displayed in the ridge line of its roofs. Crosses, in an endless variety of forms, still surmount the loftiest and finest parts of the architecture of the cathedrals and churches of Europe. Above the tombs of the departed or even in the »pavements of the church above the monumental vaults in these cathedrals this same sign proclaims the faith of those who rest beneath. Being the keynote and the "glory" of the Christian religion this emblem soon became prized in other directions besides those ecclesiastic. With the triumph of Christianity the cross at once was recognized as a universal symbol of highest nobility and honor. It was now considered to add dignity to the crowns and scepters of emper ors and princes. It became the proud est ensign of knightly rank. The greatest warriors were proud to see the cross on the hilts of their swords as well as on the banners under which they fought. It also became a sign of merit for valor and bravery—a reward for deeds oi honor, as the iron cross of Prussia established by William III. for patriotic bravery in war It was worn also as a protection in times of trouble. To denote the con secration of those devoted to the aid of the suffering and needy; the Red Cross was the confederation of socie ties in different countries for the bet it in hu on the has of in sur and ta of the the car of ly terment of conditions of the wounded soldiers in campaigns on land and sea. In Crusader days, beginning with Peter thq Hermit, in 1094, start ing out to deliver the Holy Land from the dominion of the infidel, the brave warriors were thus named because of the red cross they wore as cadges on their right shoulders. The archbishop's crozler—the en sign of his office—is the staff with a cross head, distinguishing it from the "pastoral staff of bishops and abbots, I de which nave a shepherd's crook. Thus has beef» experienced the say ing of Justin Martyr so many years ago—that "the sign of the cross was impressed upon the whole of nature. There is hardly a handicraftsman also but uses the figure of it among the implements of his Industry. It forms a part of man himself." Man has been created In this form as has been beau tifully illustrated by Emily Collier in the painting depicting the Holy Child's expression of his love—"So wide is my love," a In the middle ages and in Crusaders' days the cross was the distinctivs symbol of the Christian in contradis tinction to the Crescent of the Mo hammedan. The custom of marking one's sig nature by a çross was first adopted by Christians in the year 110 to dis tinguish them from the pagans, and it stood for a silent oath. ' The early Christians immediately used this sign, which wa3 connected with their religion, as a secret mes sage to one another In their first days of persecution. Mingling with the persecutors of their faith, they could thus make themselves known to each other without cal v ~g the attention of those around them. In visiting the catacombs in Rome, where they hid from fear of their persecutors, it is in tensely interesting to notice that the sign so sacred to them is carved and engraven all around the walls of their prison cedis and above the tombs of their brethren The the of of . Of cen Ola tint not also all this the com fol find Easter. Like a meteor, large and bright. Fell a golden seed of light On the field of Christmas night When the Babe was born. Then 'twas sepulchred in gloom Till above His holy tomb Flashed Its everlasting bloom— Flower of Easter morn. CUSTOM A H £ mi For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature Es A ALCOHOL-3 per cent AVcgelable Preparation for As - similating (tie Food and Regula ting the Stomachs and Bowels of t 1*511 ¥ S Infants/Child ki;n liî ii.CN Promotes Digestion,Cheerful nessandRest.Contains neither Opium .Morphine nor Mineral Not Narcotic R«,p< <S01J DrSAMVEimCffER Pumpkin Seed - A lx Senna * fabelte Suits • Anise Seed * Peppermint - JtiCnrienat+Sedex • harm Seed - Clarified Su oar Winkryreen Flavor A perfect Remedy forConslipa tion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea, Worms .Convulsions .Fever i sh ness and LOSS OF SLEEP of r HI ft !t? In % is Use Co !• w Mo * For Over Thirty Tears «8 It Fac Simile Signature of V. : The Centaur Company. NEW YORK. wi GKSTORH 11 • Atfa months, old 35 Dost«. '■5 ^Guaranteed lyider the Food and ) Exact Copy of Wrapper. um», in tom err?. ▼MB CCUTAUN FREE-TO YOU—FREE This S 4 SÖ 00 SEGERSÏKOM PIANO if you send kb the best answer to the following rebus. Also *14 jOO.UO In other cash value prizes to advertise our factory and the tartest growing piano manufacturing business In the United Stales, as tallow»: QUO? Tim trap B mmm bbbb a s 10 B 111 fflüfii FIRST PRIZE—ONE 9400.00 SEGEPSTRO« PIANO to tbe on© w bo sendai u tbe best answ«* R n NG V \ ( <w I p xnov/ E I, c n j 1st J |rr| rl THEN— IH.500JÄ will be divided In amounts from 125.00 to 1160.00 according to merit. These awardaar* good Just the same as so much money towards tho purchase ot any new piano In our store. IMPORTANT—No one who has been awarded a prize In any of our former contests wl 11 be illegible tw compete in t bis contest. Only on« answer will bo received fromany one family, otherwise the contest ig free and open to anyonein the United Blates. We are spending a fortune each year in advertising tho SEGERBTROM PIANO direct from the homes of satisfied customers which, after all, is the very best advertisement and we intend to accomplish in on* year what other manufacturers have taken fifty years to do. Llpton spent a million dollars in advertising tho productsof his manufacture. Wise guys pronounced him a lunatic. Today he is heralded by the crowned heads of Europe, proclaimed tho King merchant. It pays to advertise when your goods are right. We sell more pianos wholesale and retail than any other manufacturing concern Tn the country and our pian appeals to the thinking buyers on account of oar system of selling pianos direct from factory to home which eliminates all middleman s profits. Every contestant will be answered by mail, but be sure and enclose a self addressed envelope t® that your award will not be missent or lost in the mall. SEGERSTROM PIANO MFG. CO. MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA assure 804 NICOLLET AVENUE An Irresistible Petition. "And now, Lawd-uh," a bit ominous ly proceeded square-headed Brother Tarr, in his supplication, "in de con volution dat am gwine to take place soon's I meet up wid Brudder Dlngford —sneaky scoun'rel wid Bide-whiskers dat's been up-slippln' an' up-slidln' 'round muh yaller wife—be nootral, Lawd ; dat's all I axes—I'll do de rest! "I has been, as you kin see for yo' se'f by de church books, a pillah in good an' efficient stan'in' for lo dese many yeahs, an' de tudder gen'leman am a puhsidin' eldah; so I hasn't de I brazen statuary, Lawd, to ax yo' to take muh side in de battle. But if yo' kain't help, dess hang off an' be noo tral. Git yo'se'f a comfable place in de shade som'ers, an' sed down, an' yo'll see one o' de peartest fights yo' ever had de pleasure o' witnessing Amen ! " Prove It at Our Expense. Housewives who have used the old fashioned dyes only have the idea that each fabric requires a separate dye. Thousands of women who have used Dyola Dyes know that Dyola will five a fast brilliant Color to either cotton, wool, silk or mixed goods. To prove it, we will send a 10c package, any color, with color card and book of directions, absolutely free, to any woman who will send her name and dealer's name to Dyola, Burlington, Vt. ' The difference between slender and skinny women is a matter of dollars rather than sense. Woman's Power Over Mm Wornan'g moat glorious endowment is the power to awaken and hold the pure and honest love of a worthy man. When she loses it and still loves on, no one in the wide world can know the heart agony she endures. The woman who suffers from weak ness and derangement of her special womanly or ganism soon loses the power to sway the heart of a man. Her general health suffers and she loses her good looks, her attractiveness, her amiability and her power and prestige as a woman. Dr. R.V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N.Y., with the assistance of his staff of able physicians, has prescrit)»] for and cured many thousands of women. He has devised a successful remedy for woman's ail ments. It is known as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It is a positiv® specific for the weaknesses and disorders peculiar to women. It purifies, regu lates, strengthens and heals. Medicine dealers sell it. No honest dealer will, advise you to accept a substitute in order to make a little larger profit. ' .1 IT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG. SICK WOMEN WELL. 1 \ May Make Convents Into Sanatoria. Efforts are being made in Bulgaria to abolish the numerous monasteries and convents of the Greek Catholio church and to use their buildings and revenues for the establishment and maintenance of tuberculosis sanatoria. King Ferdinand has given 100,000 francs for the erection of a national sanatorium. Ttye death rate from tu berculosis in Bulgaria is very high, being 31 for every 10,000 living. Desperate Remedy. "Yes," said the musician in a remi niscent mood, "my wife fell in Iovb with me and married me when I was learning to play the cornet." "Are you sure," asked his friend, "that she married you because she loved you, or to make you stop prac ticing on the cornet?" PERRY DAVIS' PAINKIIXEK when thoroughly rubbed in relieves strains sad sprains in Joints or muscles from any cause, ail drusgists, 26,86,60c sizes. Large bottles the cheapest The crow is a rational bird. H® doesn't make a noise without caws. PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS. PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to euro any cua of itching. Blind. Bleeding er Protruding Piles tn (ito 14 duyeor money refunded. 6 U 0 . Second thoughts prevent a from having lots of fun. man Mrs. Wftnnlow'a Soothing Syrap. For children teeihinir, softens the (turns, reduced® tlaumiaiion,allay s pain, cures wind colic. '-&c a botUi® Father Time waB probably nurse* in the lapse of Ages.