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11:2 nXIIS WEEKLY RECORD
s. t. nttvct-irraxu Nukm NEVADA V NEWS SVMMARY V By a vote of fifty to thlrty-seren the low House rejected the womans' guff' rage resolution, after a prolonged de late. Tbe command of the Russian troopi in tbe far east has been banded over to General Grodkoff by General Line- vitch. Tbe shipping companies at Flume, Hungary, have yielded to tbe demands of tbe strikers, and work bas been re sumed in all trades. The Taotal of Shanghai bas been ordered to proceed to Canton and en deavor to reconcile the Viceroy of that city with the people. The Greek Chamber of Deputies bas been dissolved. Elections will be held on April 8 and the chamber will re assemble on May 3. Tbe rebel Hottentots ambushed a German patrol near Gendoorn, German South Africa, and killed Lieutenant Bender and six troopers. Mayor Badger of Columbus, O., has Issued an order to the chief of police to order bis men to close all tbe & loons In Columbus next Sunday. Three trainmen were killed, four In jured, one fatally, and six passengers hurt, none seriously, In a bead-on-col lislon two miles south of Janesvllle, Wis. Thirty-eight thousand men of the regular army are to be mobilized at Manila for serving In China In case of an uprising against foreigners in that empire. Thousands of people attended the unveiling of the monument at El Caney In honor of the Americans who lost their lives during the aelge of Santiago. . The senate committee on territories hat authorized a favorable report on a bill prohibiting gambling In Alaska, Arizona, New Mexico, Oaklahoraa and Indian Territory. The president has offered the gov ernorshtp of Alaska to Lieutenant D. H. JarviH, formerly or the revenue cutter service, but now engaged In business in Alaska. It has been arranged that Hawaii shall send a representative to Wash Ing to study tobacco-growing, and Sec retary Wilson hag promised to assist hlra In every possible way. Seven school children were Injured, three perhaps fatally, when a freight train crashed into a wagon in which thirteen children were being driven across the tracks at Flint, Mich. H. Stantz. proprietor of the Pacific hotel, Pomona, Cal., waa shot In the neck and mortally wounded by his young wife, who used a revolver. He had accused her of taking $30 from his pocket. General Marquis de Mandegorrla, aide de camp to tbe king, committed suicide at Madrid, Spain. He was the. Spanish attache with tbe Russian ar my throughout the recent Russo-Japanese war. . Emperor Francis Joseph sent a con gratulation telegram couched In the most cordial terms to President Roose velt, In connection with the marri , age of his daughter, Alice, to Congress man Longworth. The United States transports Kit- Patrick and McClellan, having on board the First Infantry, bound for Manila, arrived at Gibraltnr after a, very rough passage of seventeen day from New York. The Red Cross at Washington last week received from the Christian Her ald of New York $10,000 for the re. lief of the famine stricken Japanese as the result of the appeal Issued by President Roqsevelt President Diaz baa returned to Mexi co City from his Yucatan trip In ex, cellent health and has resumed his official duties. His magnificent recep, tion in Yucatan was one of the most notable events of the year. Yuan Shi Kal, commander of tho Chinese forces, is preparing to send a division of his troops from Pao Ting to Manchuria to maintain order in place of the Japanese, who are withi -drawing from there. Lieutenant Schmidt, the leader o( the naval mutiny at Odessa, whose trial was to have taken place at Otchakoff fortress next week. Is said to have become insane after refusing food or drink for three days. Mrs. Carrie Nation appeared at a Hot Springs, Ark., barroom today, be gan lecturing the crowd, and was eject, ed and lodged in jail charged with dis turbing the peace. Later she was re leased in order to fulfill her lecture en gagement, , Famine conditions in Spain have be come very serious. The recent Intense cold has killed the sugar crop in tho provinces of Seville, Cadiz, Malaga fad Granada, ruining the regions and throwing large numbers of people out of work. . A plot for renewal of armed revolt, under which Kharkoff has suffered more frequently than any other Rus sian city, has been frustrated by the discovery of the secret typography In which proclamations calling upon re volutionists to rise were printed. Thomas W. Asixlln, Iudtan agent at Slmaluta, Saska, who died at Victoria !:iRt week, was one of the first to Join the Northwest mounted police, and was with Major Wahih when Sitting Hull's surrender was received In the Hi' 1 rebellion. CHARGED WITI Federation Officials Accused of Complicity in Steun enfcerg Assassination. President Moyer and Secretary Hay- wood Arretted and Taken Aboard a Special Train Bound for Bolt Other Arrettt Made. Denver, Colo. Chariot E. Moyer and William D. Haywood, president and tecretary, respectively, of tho Western Federation of Miners, and G. A. Pettlbone, a former member of tbe executive board of that organi zation, who were arrested in this city on warrants charging them with com plicity In the murder of former Gov ernor Steunenberg of Idaho, wert tak en from their cells In' the county Jail at an early hour Saturday morning by an armed guard of twelve deputy sher iffs, escorted to the Vnion depot and were there placed on board a special train that a few minutes later left the station carrying the entire party, pris oners and armed deputies, over the Union Pacific railroad, en route for Boise, Ida. The three men who were taken out of the city as prlHoners of the Idaho authorities, it is learned, were ar rested last night, by three different of ficers after extradition papers hadj been signed by Governor McDonald., The papers were delivered to the gov ernor on Thurnday last, but not a word to the effect was allowed to es cape from the executive chamber. One Arretted at Burke, Wallace, Ida. Vincent St. John, president of the Miners' union of; Burke, Ida., so Sheriff Angus Suther land of Shoshone county states, is now In the county jail at Wallace. He was arrested Sunday afternoon on a tele graphic order from Boise. Sheriff Sutherland drove to Burke, which Is seven miles from Wallace, found his. man in bed, arrested him and brought him to Wallace. St. John refuses to say anything about his arrest or the causes therefor, and the sheriff is equally close-mouthed, but it Is almost certain it is in connection with tb murder of ex-Governor Steunenberg at Caldwell, Ida. St. John has been vot ing under the name of John W. Vin cent, and is also known by that name in his dealings with the Burke union. He came to the Coeitr d'Alenes direct ly after the union troubles in Tellu rlde, Colo., a year and a half ago. He bat been employed in the Hercules mine at Burke as a common miner. He. is married but has no children. BATTLE WITH BANDITS. Two Men Killed and One Mortally Wounded In Mexico. El Paso, Tex. At a point on the Chihuahua Pacific railroad, some miles from Tomas, Mexico, William Smith and seven Mexicans, who were on their way to the Dolores mine with a considerable sum of money, were at tacked by four robbers and a bloody battle was fought, says a Herald spe cial from Chihuahua. Two men of Smith's party were killed and Smith fell mortally wounded. The robbers, although failing In their attempt to secure the money from the Mexican party, made good their escape. Two, Americans have been arrested on sus picion, and a posse is now scouring the country for some trace of the escaped bandits. Dynamite Plant Blows Up, With Fatal Retults at Louisiana, Mo. Louisiana, Mo. Three men were killed and twenty girls Injured by an explosion at the Hercules powder plant, eighteen miles north of here, Saturday. The three men killed, em ployes of the plant, were named Booth, Wright and Nord, and all lived In Han, Bibal. Mo. The explosion occurred In the punching-house, which is equipped, with machinery, and the debris from this structure demolished the old punching-house, where a number o? women and boys were at work punch ing dynamite into molds which form dynamite sticks. All of the women were sllehtlv in jured, but fortunately the building- they were in did not blow up. That the punching of dvnamlto in the house in which the explosion oc, curred Is done by machinery accounts' for the fact that there were but threa persons in the building at the time. - The Hercules plant is one of the largest dynamite manufactories in the country. It produced one-fourth of the, output of the United States last year. The plant is worth half a million dol lars and employs 200 persons. Mall Poueh Thief Captured. Denver. Frank H. Klngsley, alia Alfred Henry, was arrested in this city on Saturday, charged with the, theft of a mall pouch at Hazen Junc tion, Nev., on November 30 last, and is said to have made a full confession of the crime. The mail pouch con tained, beside other mail, remit tances of $2,192 rrom John S. Cook & Co. of Goldfield, Nev., to McCornick & Co. of Salt Lake City, and over $3,000 from the Southern Nevada Bankin; pmy ot Bullfrog, Nev ' "See Idaho First." Weiser, Ida. The Weiser Commer-. clal club has extended an invitation to, all commercial bodies of southern Idaho and newspapers to send repre sentatives to a convention to be held in this city March 15. The ohMf nf the meeting Is to perfect a permanent, organization and formulate plans for advertising the state, the purpose to work on lines slmll ir to those pro mulgated at the "See America "First" convention held at Salt Lake recently. It is expected that the attendance ot delegates will be large. FEESIOEill'S DAUGHTER BECOMES A BRIDE Mitt Alice Roosevelt and Congress man Nicholat Longworth Wed in Historic East Room of White Houte. W ahington. At thirteen minutes after 12 o'clock, Saturday, February 17, Alice I-ee Roosevelt, eldest daugh ter of the president of the Unite! States, and Nicholas longworth, the representative in congrens from the First district of Ohio, were united in marriage. The ceremony one of the most Im pressive ever performed In the execu tive mansion was according to the rltet of the Protestant Episcopal church, of which the bride Is a mem ber. It was solemnized by the Right Rev. Henry Y. Satterlee, btahop of Washington, and was attended by all the solemn state of a grand official function and by the devotional beauty of cathedral service. No ceremony of a similar kind ever waa witnessed by a more distinguished assemblage. There were present as guests not only the most emi nent representatives of the Amer ican government, but the personal en- CONGRESSMAN NICHOLAS LCrS WORTH AND MISS ALICE ROOSa- VELT. voys of the kings and potentates of the civilized world, constituting an as semblage not only one of the largest, but the most distinguished thu has ever gathered at one time In the White house. A halo of 100 years of romantic White house history hung over the bridal couple. Miss Roosevelt was the r 77 JL PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT. twelfth bride, according to, accepted authorities, to plight her troth within Its classic walls and the identical spot where she Joined hands with the hus band of her choice is hallowed in the memory of another White house bride. Nellie Grant, who thirty-two years ago on that same spot became the wife of an Englishman, Algernon C. F. Sartoria. Mrs. Sartoris was one of the witnesses of Miss Roosevelt's wed ding. While the bride herself and the president and Mr. Roosevelt had de sired that the ceremony of the mar riage shpuld be at quiet and simple as possible, It was found impractica ble to limit the function, as waa In tended at first, to the immediate rel atives of the bride and the bridegroom. It became necessary to Include among the guests invited certain official classes and personal friends of Miss Roosevelt and Mr. Longworth and. In all, tho people bidden to the ceremony! nunmered 1,000. . The ceremony took place In the East room, made famous by a century f brilliant social functions, but no event in Its history was ever so bril- llant and beautiful. The classic nlen. , Michigan Miner in Peril. Houghton, Mich. Many miners are resigning their positions In the cop per mines in this vicinity owing to the contnued earthquakes or air blasts which have now become so frequent and dangerous that the miners fear for their lives. Until last week no pir ticular damage was done, when there commenced a series of shocks much more violent than at any time In the past and of such a niture to create terror in tho hearts of many. Alice'a $25,000 Necklace. New York. The pearl necklace ralued at $25,000, which was the gift of the republic of Cuba to Miss Alice Roosevelt on the occasion of her mar riage to Representative Longworth at Washington on Saturday, arrived here on board the steamer Majestic, hav ing been shipped from Paris by the Ciilian minister at tha capital and billed through to tho Cuban legation in Washington. The personal gift of Emperor William of Germany to MIsb Alice Roosevelt wns a finely wrought bracelet of rare value. dor of the great apartment waa banced by the exquisite and artlftld decorations and the brilliant sunlight of a gorgeous day lent added beanty to the aetting of the wedding. At the conclusion of the service. which occupied less than ten minutes, Mr. and Mrs. Longworth held an in formal reception of the guests attend' ant on the ceremony. President Roose. velt wag the first to greet and to offer his best wishes to the bride and groom. He was followed by Mrs. Roosevelt and by the bride's brothers and sis ter. In the order of their ages. Mrs, longworth and the sisters of the bride groom then extended meir congratu lations. They were followed by the distinguished personages present, the Austrian ambassador and Madam Hengelmuller leading the diplomatio contingent as the acting dean of the corps. Immediately after extending their greetings to the bride and the bride groom, the president and Mrs. Roose velt passed through the main corridor Into he Blue room. There they re ceived the guests at the wedding after they had offered their congratulation! to Mr. and Mrs. Longworth. Passing from the Blue room the guests entered through the Red room and main corridor the state dining1 room, where an elaborate buffet wed ding breakfast was served. No at tempt was made to seat any of tht guests, but attentive waiters saw to it that no guest was left unattended. The reception and the serving of tht breakfast continued until shortly after 2 o'clock. By that time the greater number of the guests had left the White house and the bride had retired to the upper apartment to prepare for her going away. A photograph of the bride in her wedding gown was taken before her departure from the White house. Shortly before 4 o'clock Mr. and Mrs. Longworth left the White house by the south entrance, thereby avoid ing a large and curious throng which had assembled in front of the man sion. Alone they entered a large au tomobile and were driven rapidly away. As the bridal couple entered the automobile they were showered with dainty slippers of rice thrown by the brothers and sister of the bride and by the younger members of the Roosevelt family connections who were present. Few brides, not of so-called royal birth, ever have been the recipients of so many and such valuable gifts as were received by Miss Roosevelt. For weeks these tributes of love and affec tion have been pouring Into the White house. The bride and the members of her family were almost over whelmed by the number and character of the presents. It was not that they were so valuable, intrinsically, al though in the aggregate they repre sent a great sum, but It was the spirit wnicn animated the givers which ap pealed strongly to Miss Roosevelt. MRS. ROOSEVELT. Many of the presents were accom panied by oral or written expressions of the deep and sincere regard In which the bride Is held by persons ot ?" "LT,y "er Wn Coun" ,v,j miuiiguyiii uie wunu. Presents From All Quarters. . . Washington. Throughout the day previous to the wedding express wagons and private messengers were continually arriving - at the - White House with wedding gifts for the bridal couple. Presents have been pouring in constantly for some time and from all sections of the country and from almost every quarter of, the globe. For two days the presents were on exhibition to immediate per. sonal friends of the bride and groom who had come to attend the wedding. Present of the Taft Party. Washington. The present ot the members of the Taft party with which Miss Roosevelt traveled to the far east is a gold necklace, the alternate links set with diamonds, with a pen dant of a aqua-marine of wondrous" translucency surrounded by diamonds. The aqua-marine alone is said to be valued at over $1,500 aside from the setting. Accompanying this present was a card inscribed as follows: "With love and best wishes to our Alice; from the' member of tlx vaft party." - - 1 - . fat Xlfti xl mmv Bad Stomach Makes Bad Blood. Yon can not make tweet butter In a foul, one-Iran churn. Tbe stomach terras at a churn In which to agitate, work op ana aismtegrste our looa St u it Mine digested. If It be weak, sluggish and foul the result will be torpid, sluggish liver and bad. impure blood. The ingredient of Dr. Plerce't Golden Medical Discovery sra just such as beet servs to correct and cure all such de rangements. It is made up without a orop oi aiconoi in lis composition; cnem Icslly pure, triple-rehned glycerins twins used Instead of the commonly employed alcohol. Now this glycerine is of itself a valuable medicine. Instead of s deleteri ous agent like alcohol, especially In the enm of weak stomach, dvspepsls snd the various forms ot indigestion, f rol. tinier Eiiingwood, M. D., of Bennett Medical lOlioe. Chicago, ssrs of it "In djpeps: It serret an excellent par pou. it U one of the bet manufact ured product of tbe nreeent time in Its action anon enleeDiea disordered stomachs: specially If there to ulceration or catarrh si SsetrltUlcatarrbal Inflammation of stomach!. It Is a most efficient preparation. Olroxrlns will relieve many cases ot pyrosis (heartburn) and excessive asstrtc acidity. It Is useful In chronic Intestinal drspepela, especlailr the flatulent variety, and In certain forma of chronic constipation, timulatlnc the secre tory ana excretory junctions or the Intestinal Slanda.' When combined. In Just the right propor- vjuiis, wivu uoiuen qem root, atone root, Black Cherry bark. Queen's root. Blood- root snd M sndrake root, or the extracts of these, at in Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, there can be no doubt of Its Rreat efficacy in the cure of all stomach, rerand intestinal disorders and derange ments. These several Ingredients have the. strongest endorsement In all such cases of such eminent medical leaders as Prof. R. Bertholow. M. D.. of Jefferson Md- lcai (Jounce, I'hicaso: Prof. Hobart A. Hare, L D., of Medical Department. University of a.1 Prof. Laurence Jnhnmn. M TV. MiufWI impairment. I nlrerslty or New York: Prof. Edwin M. Bale. M. D, Hahnemann Medical Collefie.Chlcjrn; Pmf .Tnlin M H..,irlH.r M T and Prot John Kins, M. D.. Authors of the American Dispensatory, and scores of others smcms the leadlnc medical men of our land. Who can doubt the curative rlrtues of a medicine the ingredients of which have such a vrnfetxlonal endorsement? Constipation cured by Doctor Plerce't rieasani reiiPt. une or two a dose. To Prevent Metal Rustlna. A good mixture which will prevent the rusting of machinery, says an English publication, Is made by dis solving one ounce of camphor in one pound of melted lard. After the im purities have been skimmed, black lead should be added to give the whole an Iron color. After cleaning tne machinery carefully and smearing it with the mixture it can be left In definitely, or if wiped off after twen. ty-four hours It will obviate rust for some time. When removed, the metal should be polished with a toft cloth. TERRIBLE 8CALY ECZEMA. Eruptions Appeared on Chest, and Face and Neck Were All Broken Out Cured by Cutlcura. "I had an eruption appear on my chest and body and extend upwards and downwards, so that my neck and face were all broken out; also my arms and the lower limbs as far as the knees. I at first thought It was prickly heat. But soon scales or crusts formed where the breaking out was. Instead of going to a physician I pui chased a complete treatment of the Cutlcura Remedies, in which I had great faith, and all was satisfactory. A year or two later the eruption ap reared again, only a little lower; but before It had time to spread I pro cured another supply of the Cutlcura Remedies, and continued their use un til the cure was complete. It is now five years since the last attack, and have not seen any signs of a return. I have more faith in Cutlcura Reme dies for skin diseases than anything know of. Emma E. Wilson, Lls- comb, Iowa, Oct. 1, 1905." Possesses Rare Book. The Duke of Devonshire possesses. as an heirloom rinnHo "Book of Truth." which u .m v. ' - w aV4 IVS WW one of the rarest and most valuable volumes in Europe. It Is worth six times as much as the "Maj'.arin" nihto the most costly book that the British museum can boast. The late duke refused an offer of $100,000 for it Washing Windows. The method of washing windows has changed very much of late: have a nail of lukewarm suds made from Ivory Soap. Dip a soft cloth in the water; squeeze almost dry and wipe the glass off. Then polish with chamois as it leaves no lint and does the work with more ease. ELEANOR R. PARKER. 8paln'a Royal Palace. The Escurial. Spain's rOVAl nfllace contains a cathedral, a mnnit. two colleges, three chapter houses, three libraries and nearly 3,000 apart ments In addition. Itrhlns, BIlDd, Bleeding Protruding Plies. l)ruo K1"" 'r iithortied to refund money If PAZt) OINTMKNT falls to cure Id to 14 dsrs. 80c To Make Diamond Brilliant A few drops of ammonia nn the under side of a diamond will clean it Immediately and make it very bril liant. Ever Hear of "Scotty" and His Record- Breaking Rider The story, briefly told. Is this: Wal ter Scott, the Death Valley gold miner, made the trip from Los Angeles to Chicago last summer on a special train over the "Santa Fe" In less than 45 hours. That whirlwind train cost him more than $6,000. It was the fastest long distance run over moun tains and plains ever made on anv American railway. It demonstrated beyond dispute that the Santa Fe track, equipment and employees are of the dependable kind. Probably you wouldn't care to ride so fast You pre fer the luxury of our three trains from tah and Colorado to Everywhere East and Southwest Ask me for ticket ratea and litera ture. C. F. WARREN. G. A.. A. T. & S. F. Rr. 411 Dooly Block, Salt Lake City, Utah. Promote German Trade. Within the last few months fler. man capitalists have started banks for the promotion of German trade In East Africa, West Africa, Asia Minor, Ar gentina, Bulgaria and Central Amer ica. HffM- Vflnsslskvat'a On. ft. a For cnlldrea teethlnc, softens tbe inni, redness kk Oaauuilaa, alu,. pain, cures wuul SuUu. Sc.bottll Women as Novel Readers. The feminine reader la .i.t trapped by the devices employed by the masculine writer. Nothing could be more galling, if they did but sus pect It, to the "sensntlnnpl" n...u. than the ease with which the average wvui.a mii sKim a dozen pages r so and discover a mystery with an unerring eye. FORMER PRESIDENT M'CUL WORRIED HIMSELF TOOEATH .ader of the New York Life Did Not Long Survive Final Blow Dealt By Directors' Report New York. John A. McCalL until recently president of the New York Life Insurance company, died at 5:33 p. m. Sunday at the laurel house in Lakewood, N. J., where he had been taken three weeks ago in the hope that the change might benefit his health, which had suffered a break down two months ago. The news of the death was not given out by the family until some time after the end. It was announced that Mr. McCall's death was due to enlargement of the liver and the end had been peaceful and without pain. Mr. McCall's physical breakdown oc curred about the close of the Investi gation of life insurance affairs In this state by the legislative committee De cember last The report of the com mittee is expected to be submitted to the legislature at Albany early this week. Mr. McCall's examination be fore the committee was a severe one, and the ordeal he underwent In re hearsing in detail the affairs of the company and in divulging transactions about which the general public was ignorant worried him greatly. It was said. BURIAL OF A KING. Danish Monarch Placed In Chapel With Ancestors of Past Thou sand Years. Roskilde, Denmark, Feb. 18. In the magnificent old Gothic church here Sunday afternoon the body of King Christian IX, amid the thunder oi guns, the sonorous tones of the organ and the blare of trumpets, were laid to rest with the long line of his prede cessors on the Danish throne whosd remains repose In the chapel In Ros- kllde's stone fane. The coffin lay In the chancel be neath a black and gold bladachin sup? ported by hlyh officers in full dress1 uniforms. The only decoration on ill was a golden branch, a tribute from the children of Denmark. Leaning against the altar rails were floral trib utes from foreign monarchs and mem bers of the Danish royal family. The choir was filled with members of the clergy, whose quaint black gowns and white ruffs formed a striking back ground to the blaze of gold-laced uni forms of the diplomatic body occupy ing the corner of the choir. Here Mr. O'Brien, the American minister, in simple evening dress, was a remark able exception. As Mr. O'Brien was personally representing President Roosevelt, the Danish government had given him an attache of honor, M. Scavenlus of the foreign office. CASTRO NEEDS A BEATING. Frenchman Says a Revolution Would "Clear Up Things" in Venezuela. Paris. M. Taigny, the former French charge d'affaires at Caracas, in an interview with the Matin's corre spondent at Liverpool, said that the unanimity of the diplomats in Vene zuela against his expulsion was a great surprise to President Castro, who until the last moment had relied on the moral support of a certain power. M. Taigny, according to the corre spondent, is convinced that a revolu tionary movement for the overthrow of President Castro is In preparation. He had been approached by several of the revolutionary leaders during his sojourn in Venezuela, but owing to his position as the representative of France, he was obliged to hold aloof from politics. In M. Taigny's opinion, the corre spondent adds, a revolution would clear up the present awkward situa tion In Venezuela. PRIEST MURDERED IN MEXICO., Two Other Instructors' Are Fatally Wounded by Indian Bandits. Mexico City. Henry Albert Bour- dolr, a young French priest and In structor In the normal school In Pu ebla, was, with three other teachers, attacked In the mountains near that region by a party of Indians. Bour dolr was killed and two other priests were fatally wounded. The state gov ernment officials are searching for tha Indians. Spent Quiet Sunday. Washington. Representative and Mrs. Nicholas Longworth, who were married at the White hoilse Saturday, passed the Sunday very quietly at Friendship," the country home of John R. McLean at Tennalytown, which they are making their tempor ary headquarters. The weather was pleasant most of the day and the cou- ple took a stroll around the beautiful grounds surrounding the place. The gates ot the grounds were closed dur ing the day, and It was said at the house tonight that there had not been 'any callers. Depositors Get Money. Chicago. Twenty-one depositors of the defunct bank of America were giv en checks for their money Sunday, the bank having been open between 10 o'clock In the morning and 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Only $2,000 remains due to savings accounts. At the close of the day's business the announce ment was made that the bank would remain closed, but that those still hav' ing savings claims would be given their money at the office of Attorney C. S. Darrow. Governor Cutler Sends Congratula tions. Salt Lake City. Governor John C. Cutler sent the following telegram ot congratulation to the White house bride and groom: "Salt Lake, Utah, Feb. 17. Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas longworth. White house, Washington, D. C: Utah sends peelings and hearty congratulations. Way you live long and enjoy the full est measure of peace and happiness. "JOHN C. CUTLER, "Governor ot Utah." THIS Hewletfs Three Crown Baking Powder Is made from Cream of Tartar, the pure product of delicious grapes. No wonder (bat it makes your food so sweet and wholesome If your grocer doesn't sell THREE CROWN, send vs your name and ws will send you a. sample can FREE. Hewlett Bros. Co. Salt Lake City, VtaH We Are Ring Leaders. In the Jewelry business. This la thai time of year we soil a greet many tings, together with wetohee end other thing , listed In our catalogue. Writ us for a copy. Established Salt Lake City. Utah. Prettier Side of Face. The left side of the face Is usually considered by artists to be more beau-1 tlful than the right Many Children are Sickly, Mother Gray's Sweet Powders forChildren, used by Mother Gray, a nurse in Children's Home, New York, cure Feverishness, Head ache, Stomach Troubles, Teething Dis orders, Break up Colds and Destroy Worms. At all Druggists' ,25c. Sample mailed FREE. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Or That You Don't It is no use to try to convince a girl that you love her when she knows It New York Press. DON'T FORGET A Urge t or., package Red Cross Ball Blue, only t ceois. The Kuss Company, South Bend, Ini Plants of the Desert. Other plants than the cacti are scarce In Death valley, but two spe cies of mosquito grow from one end of the valley to the other, both bloom ing profusely and adding their quota of odor to the air. When they seed, the beans are gathered by the Plutes' and ground up for flour. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children. and see that it Bean the Signature In TJss For Over 30 Years. The Kind You Have Alwsjrs Boa(hL Deacon Came Out Ahead. Deacon Butterworth purchased a barrel of hard cider from Alonzo Skllllngs at Calamity CornVrs last week, paying Alonzo $4 therefore. The deacon handed Alonzo a ?5 bill and Alonzo give the deacon back 2. It wasn't until the deacon had droveyal most half way home that Alonzo dis covered that he had paid the deacon $1 worth too much change, and ha jumped on a horse and overtook him and told him about It. The deacon said It wasn't hU fault because h give him too much change, and told Alonzo that he ought to watch closet and that he hoped It would be a lesson to him. and the deacon kept the dol lar. The deacon will lead prayei meeting in the church next Wednes day ev'g as usual. "Bungville Bugle" Items in Boston Post. Great Sculptor's Early Struggles. Augustln Rodin, the French sculp tor, had a great struggle with poverty and adverse criticism In his youth. Of an episode of this early period a writer says: "With that inflexible will and singleness of purpose that never failed him throughout his ca reer, the young sculptor set himself to express In clay, marble or bronze his conception of life and art He used his leisure in working at night time, In a deserted stable he had transformed Into a studio, at his won derful mask of 'The Man with the Broken Nose.' After eighteen months of hard and patient labor he finished this mask and sent It to the salon. It took the hanging committee fourteen years to discover any merit in the work, for it was rejected In 1864, and finally accepted only In 1878." UNDER WHICH KING "The More Postum the More Food the More Coffee the More Poison. . The Pres. of the W. C. T. U. in a joung giant state in the Northwest says: "I did not realize that I was a slave, to coffee till I left off drinking it. Fol three or four years I was obliged to take a nerve tonic every day. Now I am free, thanks to Postum Food Coffee. "After finding out what coffee will do to its victims, I could hardly stand to have my husband drink it; but he was not willing to quit. I studied for monthsto find a way to Induce him to leave It off. Finally I told him I would make no more coffee. "I got Postum Food Coffee, and made it strong boiled It the required time, and had him read the little book. 'The Road to Wellville,' that comes in every pkg. "To-day Postum has no stronger ad vocate than my husband! He tells our friends how to niske It, and that he got through the winter without a spell of the grip and has not had a headache for months he used to be subject to frequent . nervous head aches. "The stronger you drink Postum the more food you get ; the stronger you drink coffee the more poison you get" Name given by Postum Co., BatUa Creek, Mich. There's reasoa.