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THE IDAHO NEWS.
JILACKroOT. SATURDAY, DEC. 8 1888. Mr. Cleveland may never enter the political arena again after the 4th of March, but he has left his foot prints on the political sands which will be suen after many storms of campaigns have beaten upon them. Ges'l. James Lonqstreet, Lee's .great fighter, has mode a visit to the president elect President Grunt hon ored the old sear-worn veteran with a fat appointment and it may be that Gen'l. Harrison will take him into his confidence aud treat him equally as well. President Cleveland s message to Congress Monday admits of no doubtful interpretations of his views ,on matters touching the best interests of the country. And whatever may be the unfavorable criticisms of it to day it will take its place among the ,best state papers from the chief ex ecutives of the nation. The same firm, independent and fearless man ner of dealing with subjects in former messages to Congress is one of the marked characteristics of the present mesoage, and whatever he has seemly lost by his boldness and his indepen dence will return to him m after years as ..the fruits of good ground. Down in old Missouri ehureh fest ivals have ceased to draw and parties interested have introduced a new and attractive method of raising funds tor society purposes. They have or ganized hugging societies with the following scale of prices: Girls under 16, ? cents for each hug of one minute; from 16 to 20 years of age 50 cents; from 20 to 25, 75 cents, school ma'ams, 40 cents; widows, according to looks, from 10 cents to $2; old maids 3 cents apiece or two for a nickel, and not any limit of time. Ministers are not charged. Editors pay in advertising, but are not allowed to participate until every body elese gets through. The bad feature about this arrange ment for editors is that they have to wait, but then they can take the whole cargo on unlimited time which is not ,so bad after all. An eastern paper contains the fol "Qne Sabbath morning the late Rev. Samuel Hamilton found him self preaching to an attentive gation in a Kentucky town. It so hap pened that a drunken man strayed like a black sheep into the fold; but no one objected and things ran smooth ly enough. Presently a small dog entered the open door and trotted down the aisle till it reached the front of the pulpit, when it set up a turious barking at the minister. The tipsy man, with the utmost gravity, and walked steadily down the aisle to where the dog was barking. Seiz ing the animal by the neck, he held him up before the congegation for a moment, and then shaking him furi ously, he broke out with: "Tree a preacher, will you, you d—d fool pup.' This was too much for Rev. Hamilton. He could not restrain his laughter aud he took his seat, not being able to dismiss his congregation."-Ex. lowing: congre a a arose But few legislative bodies accomp lish the work expected of them. As a rule they canuot. And this for the large per cent of tiers in every body. A member serv ing onee finds he cannot meet the peotatioxia of his constituents and declines to become a candidate again. Then again, if he has any short com ings, but wants to run—his constitu PDts are unwilling to return him, and so a new man is taken up. With and unexperienced men sixty days are too short to do the work needed and demanded of a legislative body. Half of a session is usually gone be fore the machinery is put in running order and then so much is crowded in the remaining half that the work done is imperfectly done at best. Idaho there is need of much leglsl God, not so much of new laws but of changes in those already on the stat ute books; but it is impossible for the body which meets next Monday to supply this need and we should not decry the members for short ings if we see that they do what thev fan do in the given time. accounts new mena to as to of of P*y the ex D4 M n In a com I BRIEFLY TOLD. A bill has lieen introduced in con gress to elect the president and vice president by the popular vote. The Postmaster General has made Spokane Falls a free delivery office. The official count shows Washing ton Territory Republican by over 6000. An awful lumber fire is ragiqg in Michigan. Deputy Marshall Green killed Nez Perce Indian last week for resist ing.arrest The population of (Latah county is 10 , 000 . A bloody fight took place in Port hind, Oregon, Monday between two factions of Chinamen. Hon. John Bright, the English statesman is dangerously ill. Butte City says gamblers must go. A bill has been introduced in Con gress to diyide California into two States. Congress is considering the bill for admission of Dakota. Butte City is having a big time with the engineers and firemen of the Montana Union who have the busi ness of the road tied up and no trains running. Barnum the showman has retired from business. There are 395 firms in Montana worth over $10.000 each. Scores of Little Tots Named for the! President-Elect. D1 , , .. n . Fmladelphm Record: There are more than 300 Barrlsons residing in " Philadelphia, but previous to the sterer was the only Benjamin among them. Since the Hoosier state«** was nominated the Harrison family in this city has increased somewhat. a MAM HARRISON BABIES. Chicago convention a solitary uphol anti nearlv everj- Harrison who has first seen the light of dav since that event has been christened Benjamin.'' So far as the registrar of births and deaths has been informed, there have been no baby Harrisons of the male persuasion born in the city since the election, but the list of other babies christened after the president-elect is a long one. The clerks who register the births in the board of healtii office kept a tally of the "Harrison" and "Cleveland" babies previous to the election. Curiously enough the cords show that the two candidates ran neck and neck in the race, eight proud and intensely democratic par ents having given their babies the benefit of the president's name as a pigfix, and eight equally enthusiastic republicans having named their found blessings after the then repub lican candidate and now president elect. re new Reports in the local papers in the country districts show that since elec tion day the "Benjamin ; Harrison" baby has appeared, os Col Tom Ochil tree, the distinguished Texas states man, would say, "vert' numerously." Nearly every country paper contaius a list of birth announcements, in which the babies who have been christened after] the president-elect have a large plurality. The Grover Cleveland baby has almost entirely disappeared, but there is no evidence of any waning of the popularity of the president's among the mothers of Philadelplia and the surrounding country. Within the past two months a score of girl babies in Philadelphia have been christened "Francis Cleve land." it is not improbable that there is to be a lively dispute among the par ents of the "Benjamin Harrison" baby as to which was the original. The records will show, of course, the pri ority of registration, but the claim will be made that the first christened and not the first recorded is entitled to the bunn. It bus been suggested that tbe presidentelect be asked decide this interesting question. A personal friend of Mr. Harrison, who in the city yesterday, said that next to letters of advice npon how to form his cabinet, the most numerous class of letters received by the pres ident-elect consists of epistles of not ification from fond parents that their jätest joy has been christened "Ben jamin Harrison -This gentle man said that some waggish friend had suggested to Mr. Harrison to chase a carload of chestnut bells, of which could be sent to the parents of each new Harrison baby. Tbe pres ident elect, however, was too long headed a politician to accept such advice, and will no doubt send a neat little note to each mother, if his sut> P*y ol piipcr shall prove »deqimtc to the demand.—Ex. to n 88 pur one I THE SHROUD INDUSTRY. Bnorniou« Proportion» to Which It Uas Urotvu Within a row Tran. In the post five rears, says the Philadel phia Timet, the shroud industry In this city has grown to enormous pro|<onxjiis, und this dress ot the dead, while it hus become unpopular with some, nas grown steadily in favor with others. The reason lor the groat increase to the business is on account of the steady growto of tho population, aad be cause the bigger the population the bigger the death rate. It used to be that shrouds were made al most entirely by iuyers-out of tho dead and poor women, who made a regular business of it and worked early aud lato, according to tho number of orders they had. Shrouds were tnea made at short notice, because aftei the person died there wasn't much tm?Q tc design and make the shroud, and women worked nil night to fill thoir orders. Nowadays there are vory few professional shroud makers in this city. These few mostly women, who work regularly for some particular undertaker, but they don't mako much. A shroud-maker said that she used to have a nice incomo from her business, but that the big undertakers' supply stores had ruined tho business for the shroud makers about town, because they can make tlie shrouds for a groat deal less money. TUo .roman was stitching away at n shroud at tiio time. "This is for an old Quaker lady," she said, -who died yesterday. I must finish it before I gotosioep. What business I got now is almost entirely for dressing old persons, principally women. It used to be that nearly evory body was buried in shrouds, and that isn't more than half a doreu years ago." A prominent undertaker, who has what is known in the business as a " tony trade," said: "I don't suppose I have used more thaD half a dozen shrouds a year. With nr class of trade the custom is dyiDg out. The people I bury are nearly ail cared for in their sickness by professional nurses, wno have become as thick us bops in this city. Nearly every physician has a list of a down men or women he can recommend. WeH, the professional nurses In the past live years have got to preparing the dead for burial, and they can dress a corpse just as well as they can a live person. My custom ers prefer to have their relatives buried in either the olethes they wore in life or a similar suit A great many people I bury I now are buried in their dress suits that I they have wore at weddiags, receptions, balls or banqueta. It takes two persons to | almost an impossibility, and up to that time nearly every body was butted in shrouds. ' For my part I Uke to sec a person prepared i 100)1 " °* lural " 4« » ide, and they certainly don't look like f themselves if they are attired iu a shroud." The biggest undertakers' supply store in the country is in this city, where there too styles of shrouds to choose from i-sng ! the price and is numbered. In a big ; 2ÄÄSÄ of materials used and the style. Most of these sample shrouds are duplicated in stock, that an undertaker can take his customer to the supply store and pick out ike style and take it right off. If the sample isn't in stock the supply store can make it up In a jiffy, for they employ a large number of persons to make them. The shroud makers very happy, and sing and joke and laugh over their work as much as if they were trimming bonnets. There arc shroud designers in the factory whose brains are busy all the time thinking out new styles. There are more styles of dress for the dead than there are for the living. This big supply store sends out hundreds of shrouds every week. They are shipped all over the country snd are ordered from plate engrav ings showing the style and the price, with an appended desorption of the material. Seme of the undertakers keep shrouds in stock, but most of them buy them as thev are ordered. 1UO are o at ■ A YUCATAN BULL-FIOHT. Foot Baute Crwelly Tortured with Fir» Xpoar-Thrtm«. Ball-fight» have been to many time* de scribed that I will spare the reader the de tail» of this battle, write» a Mexican cor respondent of the Philadelphia Record. Buf fleo it to say it waa as cowardly cruel »» most of them, even more no in ono particu lar, something which I had never »een be fore. After having tortured the bull into a frenzy of rage they lassoed it and held It firmly by the horns while the pioadores fixed npon its back tho figure of a soldier in a cocked hat and seated in a saddle. Both soldier and saddle were made of wood, paper ai.d gunpowder, forming a formidable piece of fire works. When it was firmly sc cured, all fell back to a safe distança The picadores, mounted and with poised spears took thoir places in the ring and the band struck up the Hyrano Nacionai. At the same instant the noose was slipped, liber ating the puil, the heel of the soldier was fired and a shower of rockets were let off within a few feet of the bull's nose, first dash was furious. to I of IU Mkddeued by the whirring and explosions, the shouts of the crowd, and the fire and »moke of tho engine of torture on its back, the bull dashed blind ly at every picodore, receiving thrust after thrust from their spears. Finally the powder burned out, and tho poor beast streaming with blood and with its back fearfully burned, bellowed for mercy and crawled teebly around the ring looking in vain tor a way of oscape, raising imploring eyes to the spectators as if pleading to the mild faces of tho women. Thus five bulls one after the other, wore brought in. played with and disposed of, and 1 am almost glad to relate that in the courso of the afternoon three of tho brutal picadores were un' horsed by their victims and carried of for dead. None of them were killed, however a» 1 afterwards learned, but one was rnained Tor life and the others so severely hurt that they will not fight bulls again for many a day. I was amazed to hear people near me com plaining bitterly because bull fight» are such tame affairs, unlike what they used to be before the Government placed so many restrictions on them that their dangers havo been mitigated and their excitement M welL President Dlax lately decreed thut. bull fights should be giren only on Hunduy and other flostas, because when held on week-uays Uie people neglected tbeir work to attend them. Not till long after sunset did the last fight end According to time-honored custom the last bull was a comparatively tame one: and with its advent the ring was thrown open to the boys, wbo swarmed into the arena and, amid roars of laughtor, pulled, hauled and bustlod the poor tore till be could liurd ly stand. _ . of by of day said Th» Alphabet of (Jems. Some enc has got up an alphabet of precious stones a « follows; beryl, chrysoberyl, diamond, feldspar, garnet, hyacinth, kyamte (more, commonly cynnite, miuerai,) )ynx-»appbire, milk-opal, natrm ite, op«J, pyrope, quartz, ruby, sapphire, topaz, ureaite, vesuvianit« (a species of garnet,) water-sapphire, xanthite, zircon (s Cingalese stone). of go Amethyst, emerald, idocrase, a blue >» Try Ayer's Pills u Uas in the be al I It a is in as in a to a For Rheumatism, Neuralgia, and Gout. Stephen Lansing, of Yonkers, N. V. says : " Recommended as a cure for chronio Costiveness, Ayer's Pills have relieved me from that trouble and also from Gout. If every victim of this dis would heed only three words of ease mine, I could banish Gout from the land. These word,' would be —'Try Ayer's Pills.'" "By the use of Ayer's Pills alon«, l cured myself permanently ol rheuma tism which had troubled me several months. These Pills are at onee luirniless and effectual, anil, I believe, would prove a specillo iu all cases of incipient Rheumatism. No medicine could have served me In better stead." — C. C. Rock, Corner, Avoyelles Parish, La. C. F. Hopkins, Nevada City, writes : " I havo used Ayer's Pills for sixteen years, aud I think they are the best 1'ills In the world. We keep a box of them in the house all the time. They hale cured me of sick headache anil neuralgia. Since taking Ayer's Piks. I huve bscu free from these complaints." "I have derived great bcnc-llt from Ayor's Pills. Five years ago I was taken so ill with rheumatism that I was unable to do any work. I took 'late boxes of Ayer's Piils aud wa.» cntirvi.v cured. Since that time 1 uut never without a box of these ullla." —Peter Chriatenaen, Sherwuod, \fu. * Ayer's Cathartic Pills, CKECAUXlt UY Dr. J. C. Ayer tc Co., Lowell, Macs. Seid by alt IMtn lu Uedtctaa. Notice of Execution Sale. Notice i« hereby Riven that I wilt on the 15th | dar of December l?*t\ tietween tin# hour« of 9 o clock a. in. uml 5 o'clock p. ni. at the front door of the court home in itiuckfoot, Idaho, proceed to sell to the highest and t>e*t bidder ! at public outcry for cash the foUowinR do- j eciibed real property situated iu the county of * lliiiRhutn. territory of Idaho, to-wtt: The eut»t half of tho northwest quarter, and lota Noe. 1.2 and 3, in aeetkm 2*. towimhlp 3 south of ruiiRefth. Hutae Merktiun, contoJmuir , 172 rto-ioo scree; and levied upon ae the proper I ty of H. C. OUlo, (now »tainting of record in tho name of Daniel Dill»,) under an execution in tnj hand in rarer of Smith Jk Wright against »aid H. C. OILUl for debt, iutereat and coat» amounting to »S.7U. This November 3üth, 1»$8. S. F.TAYLOR. Sheriff of IilitKhaiu County, litaho. Notice of Execution Sale. Notice in hereby given that I will oil the L'ub day of Dt camber 1888, between the hour- of » I o'clock a. in. unit >> o'clock p. in at the trout, door of the court hoime In the town of Black-1 font. Idaho, proceed to »ell to the highest mil j best bidder at publie outery for cash, the fob I lowing described real property situated In the county or Bingham, territory of lilaho. new It ' The ea»t half of thi* northwest quarter, und lota No«. 1, 2 and 3 In acctlo» 3*. town-hip ,i| south of rentre »least Rome Meridian, eoiitaln Intr 173 811-11)1) acre», levied upon au the proper- ! ty of H. C. OUI». I now standing of record In the ' mime of Daniel OUI»,) umler ou execution in ' my hand» In favor of William Kirkpatrick against »aid H. C. OUI» for debt. Intercut and coat» amounting to flht.lV>. This November 20th. 1888. NOTICE—TIMBER CULTURE. U. B. Land Office at Htackfoot. Idaho, t November2l*t. t-»» f Complaint havlnir been entered nt Oil» office _ by Abraham ileaimon against Thema» Low 1 thlan for failure to comply with law a» to tim- I Ijer culture entry No. «Ü5. dun ,1 February 2»th 1888, upon the neq »ectton 15 township 7 north rentre .» east. In Bingham county Idaho, with a view to the cancellation of »aid entry; con testant alleging that «ahl tract ara» not «nie Ject to timber culture entry, etc. The mp! partly arc hereby ,u,nmonH to appr it thla office on the Hth «lay of January iShmt 11 V o clock a m to reopemd amt furnish testimony 1 TheOriirinal AhlctlneOintment I» only pul up lnlariretwooiincetlnlH,xe»Hn.ll»anaLol lute cure toroid nore». burn». Wound«, ch»)e w:d hand» and all »kin dl»ea«c* Will |»>»ltlve i T_ Tiîïïrf *ro l î d * of p,l îf A»k for the brlirtnal »ssrg vszu tAi^r 1 ** ■« NOTICE TO CHEDITOHmT ! 8. V. TAYLOR. Sheriff of Bingham County, hlntm An Absolute Cure Estate of Joseph Warren, lecrnsnl Notice I» hereby vlvet. by the undersigned Administrator with the will annexed, of the i earete of Jo»*'Ph w iirren, deceased, to creill- : lore of, and all person» having claims «gainst »aid deceased, tocxhlhlt them with neoMwary : Voiichcre. within four month« after the Hr*t 1 publication of this notice, to the said Admin-1 Utrator at the prwtotllee In Muck foot. In the! »aid county of lllngham. n* Y Administrator ... Of the estate of Joseph Warren dee d Rlackfoot, Idaho. December let. law. IH V. 8. Land Ofilcc at Ulackfoot. Idaho, i Novemberz»th, 1888 . f tt,,. Notice Is hereby given that the following, the named settler ha» filed notice of hi. Intent".* I 8 to make final pnsif In support of Ida claim «rid that »aid pr.s.f win )». made before S5 Regln- vent township 8 south, range 36 east "• niai I » 8 "«! 11 «" tec following wltnc»»ea to prove of »aid land?vto"" UnC ° UP ° n and cultivation j WlJlJain A. Downing, William H Dan linon " .. Xotl«* for i'nbliralion. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. U. 8. Land Office at Blank foot. Idaho. I «vos» November28 1888. f „,,, _ Notlc e isho rebr given that the following 1 , named settler ha» IU. .I notice of Intention *f front make final Iir.sir In »opport of Ills claim and t. that said proof will be made before the Regis! '«rand HfoelveratRlookfcKit, Maho, Ja„uïr7 fLre n « r, 7 A J .? r,lBn 0,1 L"'" lu S;imtÄÄr Hrtk,na *' townshipr, |P"dly . f"*!" 8 * the Billowing Witnesses to prove 1/ le of wild land, viz ; dene« upon and ouBivÄ jfrnnk* ÄSÄ! Ä^Ä!i' m ÄÄi Idaho. Ptisan w. B«am, RÄr> was tef»pt In ffay time w NOTICE, U. 8 . Laxi> Omcr. Ili.AmtrooT, Idaho i N ovember 12 th, 1888. ( Complaint having lieen entered at this offlne by Henry Dunn ngulrist William Frank ri, » afmndenfng his Desert Entry Ne. üwi .Intel May 12th, 1885, uiMin the n 1 , .«e 8<>eMoii ! >| Township 2 south Range !W east. In Ulngham County, Idaho with b view to the cancelhtlUm of Hal.f entry; the said parties are iierehv Kummone.l to appear at this Office on the 28tfi day of December 1888 , at 10 o'clock a. m to respond and furnish testimony concerning said alleged abapdenment. 8 I'll Fkaxk W. Bkame, Register. Boys bats gnd caps very cheap at Mrs. Holbrook's. Boys clothing cheap at Mrs. S. E. Holbrook's. Gentleman; when you want a pair of Boots or Shoes that is worth go to Bicthan's. buy sere n»y »mf ->* money I MUSIC STORE — ALMA MARKER,: Eag'lo ZESocIte, Idah o. The arrival of our itnmenee stock of Musical strum cuts, Strings, Trimmings, Music, Books o Holiday Goods, also Watches, Fine Jewelry, Fancy Goods, Clocks, Silver ware, Toys, Notions, Cutlery Notions and many other things too numerouxtq mention. All goods sold at Bed Rock Prices. Mend for catalogue and prices of any goods desired. Mail Orders prompty attended to. In - and Hi ft ft ft ft ft ft i 0 ~ ft | BOTTSTD TO SELI RM d Watches, Jewelry, Spectacles, Etc » T. CARDON B. Clocks, ' Silverware, Field Glasses, Fine Pictures, BIG BARGAINS IN«^^ Furniture, Frames, Moulding, Etc. AH mail order* for Jewelry or Repairing promptly attende«! tu Logan err y UTJH I ' ! ' ' Ballots (oiinU it IJUII'Ua UUUIIILU . . Cardon & Son are elected by a big majority /-Y, _ 'fry QT1 Lll6 1SS11P fit _ AkJkJ LA. V> V/A 1 Ä _ Il I O W Tl FI PPG GO I 1V/ VV AG (All Ä J~'| - flD t H û TT» Q VI fl VX XX U XX C XXJL CL J[ 1 fl ... , ^ TTAT1 tTTi 11 ^ i, n V OU Will SCGTj fl* V ww O ^ ^ *** 1 V* bargain m any article you de nîvi/v TA ' ^ _ J* Sirft I T. Q Q TTOO \?a All U (A XX V/V/ i T_ —.11 1 w n t I I OT QHn foiY> «-iia. iair ! COULUt. GO "tO [Cardon & Son for what you may want. i : 1 ItiHolfem-y Nolire. IH 1 .'. 1 , "f the 3rd Judlolsl t>u. 1 trtet nf Idaho, for Bingham county. j In the matter nf Ja» s. Cnmphril, l I utltioucr in IniMiiri'nity, vSStSS^^to VA Sm,,h tt,,. ,.'' ,. '* l »I l l'<'« r tnir I" ih" the adjudication*!.» nil Û.' j* n *l ,,r ''<l. «Ine« 8 < âinpî». ™ I t i, hîSJî7°Ü2ïï ? fJ "" creditor« of the «îm" !T ' , „ 'hat ihe t vent beiml, „» «1 ? 1 Inaol , ! niai 1 1 "'"f I* any there »'(nmld'm't Iw'■ J »a. A rami» SîveTby m!iî ^ imMhhfvl * n*w*p*por ! Onlcr. i for Mid tourt that r I J.„i, ' M. BERRY «vos» "JûV'Y M*ko, „,,, , , -dirfy filled (lie ' 1011,1 ra P* Proceeding sptmrnnllv front the floor anil », i\ , , t. . . ,J00r n "«l made by cracking joint* of both big too« >i " tlternalelv ki K ' 1,1 onc ® °r Ti 1 8,8 »ouP'lotl them |P"dly as castanets.) Well, that'» how le S* n - 1 abliorroil tho life .»,1 a jfrnnk* who gathered aboVt n,"."''» Ul ° K u 0 '; 0 n r ' ï '" 1 W,1H " K Kane, tho raoU ' Arcl1 « ««plorer, «»k ed „„J,." -Wnl"ï ,0 , , !T d , " 8 "» ,ch "Pl. I was only too glad to liree moth,,. < tef»pt his offer. MotbëXr t0 '7W. .»!„ --, m ,,„ In 'ho Probate Court of Bingham Co. Mahm In the matter of the er . Joseph Warren, deonT.T " r f ffay ofNovemlmr.^ ÜSS "iVln ri'} ay C ,hr ID,h Territory of Idaho/harbSK^Ü! *"<< time and p|,, (î .> „ ' «Ppiilm. d a» the Joseph w'ari^. , T-*PP ril r | nif the Will of said w 'T'«Äfe* ait as ! V f me have California Cat-R-Core, buy fever, rose «old ,.„ ( ir ''/'! r catarrh, eold, sere eyes. He«rnr ( .» . |", <lrr ml «Icsfoess anri unpleasant breath resunuST? " r to * t8 ' ami n»y mid pleasant to ,1 "V !"" ''atarih. I» »mf a cure Is warranted ?,'., 1 ,,w ^''cctlnn« ->* ... "WZÜWakiïô" e n.i a I !websters UNABRIDGED m»d» lorM^ÜkflIuu s*"™- Wtlkwalllma t ubal 1*4*». - M nm fuamrr m i IT SOSA Tour tttratlM . is»!, »I • i; - 'w, daf « r» ,1 ikatwLrwfi A Dictionary containing xn> man »"»0» wwl Marty taw a»n UloMratlaoa thaaaa* after AannWaa PtwanK» A Gazetteer of the World MiaiaiM o*»f io/»*» Tilt*», w.Ut lfc»i» paMB* aUoaaski a tui »mounter vttat lateMIMk ( tMwHly mLMj u4 A Biographical Dictionary »t»i»* prmutwsatioo of I •ra«*»»»* »awly MuH» Notwl Now. R» All in One Book. Wi b tes r * « I'mMIH Dtettuery is u « ■■» * •d by U,» Stete »ut-riatendvau of Sr hods M> Rtetes, sad by htedte* ceils*» Pn si f icw dim t'alted States snd Casada. It Is Mtlfll f*» I m R m Get the Latest and Best 11 Is «a In*slash!» rompantes In »»wyStM* nad m s*«ry Flreatde Rmrtmsa m*m tad testhwnafal» teal prepaid »a nyyli aMW . Fuhibbad by « * C. dttRRUM . tpnngfl. 1,1 Hast.. O IL «•» * «pp- 7- <'• >«• 1 'Tatrh and Clerk Repair!»» • HprrUtf'. W W. L. BUSWELL. DEALKIt IN— WM. HOLTZ, » ii Contractor ^ Buildsn . IDAll" R LACK FOOT, -»■ — I DKALKR8 IN GENERAL .'MERCHANDISE Write for price Hut or »am|'l°( •' innil ortlcrs promptly fill'-" " OOPKN. UTAH West Hide Main St, Mrs. M. Bowringi HKALF.K IN— FANCY-:-COOD3, millinery Ribbons, Silks, Flowefti OODKN, Feathers, Hntins and Triinniiug* iJTAfl