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1. r ' i r .. 'i : r-. - 2 . - - - If x ; JL JL JL NT .21. O Devoted to the Interests of ading ' Agricultural and Horticultural Section of XJtali. A. Weekly Newspaper SPRINGVILLErTJTAHVTliUBSDAY, MARCH 2, 1899. Price, $2.00 Per Annum. VOLUME 8. NUMBER 28. ) The j-, at uSa..M "Mi 13 -L -- ;Lf. it A XT M Al ilBSOiUTEEY 'Pure Makes the food more delicious end wholesome DOVAl km mo romota CONTEACT AWARDED. Spri-gville Firm "Will Provo Line's Grade. St.rt DEAL & 3IESDEXHALL (JET IT. The Grading Company Is Ready to , ComnM-nce Work at Once, and Orders to that Effect may be Issued Immediately. Yesterday morning's SaH Lnlt 7Wrtoi contained the follow ins item f railroad news, which will prove of! Interest to railroaders in this city: "The contract for grading the first six miles of the Provo canyon line was yesterday awarded Deal Hros. & Mendenhall of Springville. Mr. Deal was in the city all day visiting with the railroad officials. He s lys his company is ready at a moment's n jtiee to prepare for grading, as his outfits are all on h ind at Springville. "It is understood that the orders will be to start the work at once. Ths first section has comparatively light work and it can b- finished quickly. This will bring the iine to the mouth of the canyon, where the real work commences. "If any doubts exist ed that the line would not be started this year. th y will be dispelled by the awaiding of this contract, which is taken as positive assurance that the line will go through. Many of the Utah county citizens are jubilant over the pros- nects of a branch line opening up t them such a varied Held of new re- ior eleven nours wunouiany cause sources as is known to exist on the and without any authority or right route of the ne rotd." I to do s .; that the jail was dirty and Several Springville railroad con- ' ad that plaintiff thereby suf-traetorsweut suf-traetorsweut over to Provo today injured physically, and that he suffer-loolc suffer-loolc over the irn.uml embraced in ed mentally by being humiliated and Deal Prs. & Meiidenhali?s contract, withavuwto taking sub-cmiracts. ASK FOR MORE BIDS. Second Section of Provo Line to be Unlit at Once. Pkovo, Marh 1. Csrrcsjwndetice Tribune.) A social from Salt Lake today says: The Rio Grande Western extension through Pj nyn ill iLe!jJuaetK Another- notice for grading grad-ing bids was signed today 'by Chief Engineer Yard. The grading is to be from mile post 7, near the mouth of Provo cart von, to the mile post 15, about one and a haif miics below the mouth of Deer creek. The bids may be for the- entire piece or for the first four and second f.tur miles; the first-four first-four are to be completed by June 1st and the second four by June 10, 189'J. j th and must be j LU Js close March ;i0tb sent, to me ura x oi ute cniei engineer in bait i.uk e Uity, where profiles ana specifications may be seen. , Col. Dodge was interviewed and asked:' Can we say that trains will reach Helper before snow falls next winter?' - He replied: "WVJare Dot setting dates or telling through what part of Wasatch valley the road is going, but we are going to push through this time: you can state that. Mr. Yard says he hopes the 'grading on ihe Hrst piece may b- gin atonceand completed through the canyon before high water." Local Improvements. In line with its usual progressive ideas and desires f'r up-to-date improvements, im-provements, the Rio Grande Western yesterday began the work of putting a water tank stand at the new depot. On its completion, firemen can fill the tender tanks of the passenger engines while ths o her train-men are performing their station sta-tion duties. The pipe us.n1 in the stand is a ten-inch one, and is the largest on the line. It is located on the main line. A fine hydrant is also being put in west of the freight depot, as a means of protection to that building. . A Thousand Tonjnes. Could not express the rapture of Annie E. Springer, of 1125 Howard et.. Philadelphia, Pa., when she found j that Dr." King's New Discovery for Consumption had completely cured neror a nacKin couvtn mat ror many j The literary chib met last rrbt to ears had made lire a burden. All reform ' Arat-riran- literature. Vylit-other Vylit-other remedies and doctors could give tie was accomplished, as several poller po-ller no help, but she says of this Royal licemen. fully armed, were present. Cure T-"it soon removed the pain in I TDe ra'n proved a great b!v.ng to my chest and I can now sleep soundly, ' (something I can scarce'y remember dotog before. I feel like sounding its praises throughout the Universe." So will every one who tries Dr. King's STew Discovery for any trouble of the Throat, Chest or Lungs. Price 50c and $ 1.00. Trial buttles free at C. J. Feterson's Drug store; every bottle guaranteed. ATE POISONED MEAT. Al Boreii an Inmate of the County j--'-- Jail Sow Oat of Danger. Thursday afternoon one of the inmates in-mates of the county jail, Al Boren, ate for dinner some meat which had been setting inatin pan for some time and which nearly caused his death, says the Provo Democrat. Boren is serving a thirty day sentence sen-tence for obtaining money under 1 . 1 CO.. NEW vo. false pntences. Thursday he ate dinner at the usual hour aDd soon after began to feel peculiar in the region of the ugan of digest ion, but attributed his discomfort to the large amount of food he had eaten. However, How-ever, he gradually got worse, unt il it Itecame expedient -to send for County I'hysician Geo. Robinson, who pronounced pro-nounced it a case of meat poisoning from ptomaine. Ptomaine is an alkaloid alka-loid which is liable to 'become extant in all meats left summering in tin pans on the sttive. During the evening I'.oren gradually gradu-ally got worse, but finally the doctor announced that the poison had spent its force and that he would recover if some new and unforseen evil did not appeal. At 9:30 he was removed to his father's residence in the Second ward for the night, At the present time he is nearly recovered from the effects of the poison. How Is Your Wife? lias she lost her beauty? I f so, Con-puiuption, Con-puiuption, Indigestion, Sick Headache Head-ache are'the principal eauses. Karl's Clover Hoot Tea has cured these ills f.r half a century. Price 25 cts. and 50 cis. Money refunded if results are not satisfactory. City Drug Store. Salem Marshal Sued. Provo 'Feb. 27. Henry Christen-seu, Christen-seu, a min '.; by, his attorney at Ntuni, C. F. Hull, has commenced suit against S. A. Hatch, town marshal mar-shal of Salem for $3,000 damages Plaintiff alleges that defendant arrested him on January 22, 1899, and confined him in the town jail of Salem disgraced before his friends, and therefore asks damages in the amount named. To Cure a Ooid In One Day Tiike Laxative Broino Quinine Tablets. All drusr;ris;t refund money If it fails to cure. 2."c. The genuine has L. B. Q. on each ablet. Bonuty on Sugar Beets. Senator Kiesel has been as good as kiawttrf L , and . jIuls , iat.coaiiiWJuJi bounty bill for the encouragement of the beet sugar ".industry in Utah. He has sent us a copy of the bill which provides that a bounty of 50 cents per ton shall be paid to each person raising rais-ing sugar beets in Utah provided that tle beets are -manufactured into sugar in this state. It provides that the manufacturer shall pay not less than per ton for 11 per cent heCtSi WJ$'for 12 to 14 per cent beets and a r.$fc ()f 25 cents for each ad- ts tUtjoniii per cent above 14 -The bill is to be in force for three years and appropriates fifty thousand dollars a year to be paid by the state as bounty money. Lehi Banner. A Doubter Convinced. It seems ceitain that the Rio Gran le Western will bnild six miles of the much talked of extension through Provo canyon; at least a notice no-tice is out soliciting bids for that much grnding. Nothiug would please us more than to know that we have been mistaken in the matter of the Rio Grande Western building from Provo through the canyon onto the reservation. Before convinced of our mistake, we shall have to see more than six miles of road built. Provo Enquirer. On Every Cottle Of Shiloh's Consumption Cure is this guarantee:"AlI we ask of you is to use two-thirds of the contentsof this bottle faithfully, then if you can say you are not-, benefited . return the bottle to your Druggist and he may refund the price paid." Price 25 cts., 50 cts, and $1.00, City Drug Store. NOTES FROM B1LLVILLE. They may talk about money as they will, but every time the growlers hear a dollar jii.!Ui$ tby go to dancing. We have come to the conclusion that this world is so brig-M tht even the raindrops are little beads of Iht. us. It h'-!.J on! all the four-cent cotton cot-ton and swept the town into a new district, dis-trict, where there are no tax collectors. col-lectors. Tl.re will be no preaching in town on 9miay. Some time ntro the brethren breth-ren prayed to the Lord for rain, and the rain came and washed the church away. ' They have since decided that they won't int-erfere in these matters any more. Atlanta .CoT.v.itution. Ienolty of m. Brooklyn Black Cat. A family in Brooklyn Was recently annoyed every morning: by finding the bottle of milk left by the milkman cn the' front stoop knocked over and the contents gone. One night a member mem-ber of 'the family volunteered to get up early the next morning and watch foT the culprit. Soon after the young man had taken op his station be was rewarded re-warded by seeing a large black' cat come across the veranda,1 knock over the bottle and calmly lap up the milk which had been spilled. .Now the family fam-ily puts out a large tin can. N. Y. Sun. HAECH WEATHER. OntlnnTr for this Montn IS Somewhat Stormy. KEY. IRL K. HICKS' FORECASTS. Earthquakes Hinted at for March 11. Month will Probably Close With a Severe Storm Period. - "The whole month and parts of February of March, and parts of February and Anril. are under the perturbing in fluence of the vernal equinox. It is a g e:it mistake to suppose that dangerous dan-gerous gales and storms are more probable pro-bable on the 21st and 22nd of March than at other storm periods from one to two weeks before and after those dates. We do not mean to say that great, fatal storms never occur on those dates, but they are just as liable to fall before and after, as above stated. Storms during the last days of February will have well expended themselves by March 1st, leaving much cooler weather with deposit of sleet and snow in many regions to nortward, with swollen streams and muddy hikth ways to south wafd. From the 3rd to 6th a regular storm period will cause a marked rise in temperature, tempera-ture, the barometer will fall and rain, turning to snow northward, will touch most sections in piogressive order from wot to east. Saturday the 4th, to Monday 6th, are the central days, or days in the period on which storms and storm conditions are most certain cer-tain to be at their highest. . Hising baremeter and colder weather from the clearing west and north will succeed the storms, following them up as they advance eastward, and dominating the weather generally, say from about the 6th to 9th. "We have called attention almost every year to the fact, stressing it also in our "Foundation Facts," that our globe passes a maguetic and electrical crisis on and about March 11th. If we are going to pick out a day in the year on which storms and other disturbances dis-turbances are m st likely to reach a maximum, over the globe generally, we wou'd single on March lltn. It happens this March that xTew Moon, with Moon on the ce'estial equator and near its perigee, falls on the 11th. For these added reasons, we forecast that a very warm wave for the season, sea-son, with phenomenally low barometer, bar-ometer, seismic shocks and violent storms and gales over land and sea will fall between the 9th and 13lh, taking the 11th as the central day the day of greatest probable danger. Im- several days succeeding, much cooler weather may be xpected. 'The 15th to 13th constitutes the next storm period,, with M on at first, quarter an 1 greatest north declination. declina-tion. Another general low barometer will develop and, pass eastward over the country during this period, naturally nat-urally bringing a marked rise of tem perature, ending in storms of rain and snow on and next to the 16th, 17th and 13th. Higher barometric pressure with much cooler weather, will come out of the west and north on the heels of thesa storms, causing cool to cold, fair weather until about the 21st. A reactionary storm period centeri on the 22nd, the day on which the Sun is centrally on the Earth's equator. Moon is in apogee on the 21st, from which date to fhe23rd, look for a return to very marked storm conditions. Low barometer, much warmer and many gales and storms will be most probable and natural. Moon being on the celestial equator on the 25th, and a regular storm poriod falling from the 16th to 29th, there is great probability that continued con-tinued stormincss will pervail, with little intermission between these two last periods in March. Full and New Moons are always on or near the celestial equator in March, and these phases, especially when combined with other disturbing causes at this time, as a rule are attended by storms and severe changes of weather. No thoughtful student of our forecasts, or of the open book of nature, will be caught unawares if heavy storms of rain, wind and thunder occur wit hiu forty-eight hours of noon on the 27t.h, or if the same disturbance culminate in drifting snows and blizzurdous gales and winds over vast areas of sea and land in northerly sections. 'Tropical hurricanes are almost sure to develop in regions near ihe equator at this time, much of the force of which will be felt in America's "new conquests," on the south Atlantic At-lantic seas and along our coasts, liorcas will made a herculeau effort to hold his dominion in the northern hemisphere hemi-sphere ab-iut this time, and for a hort while he will succeed. Prepare rune onp chum cr taktah powdh CREAM' Highest Honors, World's Fair Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair Avoid Baiting Powders containing- -alum. TUey are injurious to health for a pood slice of late winter weather as March nears its close. These fore casts are written and March Wor4 aiul Works goes to press before the middle of February, but up to this date onr warnings for February, counted sensational by some, , have; been most terribly verified. Untold sufferings to man and beast and loss of millions in livestock and property are among the results. , "St. Louis, Feb. 11th." Springville Won. At a friendly match at American Fork, Saturday, the Springville rifles men carried off. the honors by 2S points. The following is ine score SPRINGVILLE TEAM. Win II. Kelsey Will Allan J. It. Meneray M. O. Packard.: II. Twede Dr. F. Dunn Chas. Allan Vick Dallin John Strong. .-. Dim Huntington Mark Cook 59 ....54 ...161 ..68 ,. S3 .63 .69 -.-.63 , ,.68 70 Total 688 AMKK1CAX FORK TEAM. Chinman . 63 W. H La re Parker ......56 ......63 ......69 58 50 ......35 57 ......68 ......69 ......70 Thos. Steele F. Parker Robert Walker. Neils Nelson... Met Croniplon. . Wm. Miller Jas. Sprat ley . . S. W. Chipiuan. 11. D. Boley Total 658 Carriage Licenses. Legal permits to wed have been issued since last report to the following follow-ing parties: ,. 4 Chris O. Hansen, aged 66, of Span- ish Fork, and Karen Marie Rasmus-" sen, 41, of Salt Lake; Charles N. Darling, Dar-ling, 23, of Lehi, and Annie Jensen, aged 19, of Pleasant Grove. ODDITIES OF POISONIXG. Some May Eat with ImpunPy Certain Fools Which Are Rank Poisons to Others. The constitutional differences and peculiarities which exist among individuals in-dividuals should always be carefully watched and considered. One person can handle poison ivy with impunity while another is poisoned if only in the vicinity of the vine and without contact. Some members of a family residing in a malarial district will suffer regularly with chills and fever, while other memVers will cot be at' all affected. Food that is actually poisonous to some persons, will not so act on Other. One person ra ty eat all kinds of green fruit and vegetables witn. iinnuuity, wnTlnoIfit:r person could (T so tVUy at the risk of life. Certain kinds of tish are actually poisonous to some people and perfectly wholesome to others. It is this peculiar condition of the system which constitutes the danger point in the individual case, and should be prudently observed by vach one for himself. Intestinal derangements derange-ments frequently arise from and ar aggravated by certain kinds of food. Thus a person auV.cted with kidney or liver trouble should not eat very white bread since the extreme white1 ness is often produced by the use of alum with an inferior article of flour, and as alum is known to be poisonous in its effects on a sound constitutionrfposltion and was beloved by all who this is why alum baKing powder is never used by people of judgment and" discretion. , ,. - More of earthly happiness depends upon what, we eat than many people icalize and it is for this reason that ihe different states are one by one passing pure-fobd laws. -".".. GREATEST OF GLUTTONS. Tho Sol Ambition of Apteina w'mm io4hi disease within two weeks, all be- OUoorei SomcUUiis Saw ? Dishes. . . . . . , - I services has not yet been announced. Aplcius, the greatest of all gluttona, Herald wrote a long and elaborate work oaf culinary science, which is filled with1 V descriptions of extraordinary dwaeilMk-. a avagro. and auces. His sole ambition in lifoW respondent of the London was to discover novelties in lood atu! 8 at anganul. New Zealand. to this pursuit he devoted nJl his Pinrm and n.o.t nf hi. iti, ... J' at one time his hobby; and because the - - - ua t ui ta v n- l rshes of Miuturnae produced shrimps of an enormous size, he set up "IT Tne u:Jiow'& "ind exposi- a magnificent establishment in that . ,hls Part'cuhr branch of Brit-ceaport, Brit-ceaport, and made himself happy with.: h JJ"Pdcnce: Thepakeh-. (whito his favorite luxury until he henrd, byi?"' wh waut" to become pakarapu chance, that still larger shellfish of ' t?lTn ffoes ln, business, and gets the tame sort could be found in Africa. ,1? . tIgoofs and doesr DOt for Instanlly he bought a ship and set sail for the blissful region. . lie was nearlv he blissful region. : lie was nearly ned on the voyage, but that did worry him. His single, thou-, ht tlrow not was of the dpliHrn... mnn.ur. him. But when the fishermen he em- Ployed could show him nothing burn!-'"118 o DO than he had eaten at home, he flew into a rage and straightway started across the Mediterranean again, declaring that the whole continent of Africa was worthless compared with vi shrimp bed at Minturnae. Well. Apieius rnent so mvrh of h s fortune on fMEf- - Ing that one day, on looking over his accoonts, he found he had only a few millions left. Then the btrange ilea came into his head that he waa going to die of starvation. And what do you think he did?" - "Cut down his expenses. . '. ;i ' Turned miser,' perhaps." r " ) "He committed suicide; just hansred himself, out of sheer terror lest the time should come when te could not get enough to eat, though Jn fact he was rolling in wealth. -E. H. House, In St. 4 riicholas. . ,. - ' aomuBadda ui tio;3a3 v jsouiit! sbm aq puw 'anoq o nihj n patus 9" ?V ' IIY , -siiioui -jCaBtn pasaaaut q3pq sp pas saqoui oa panaqjSaai qoea s30 pas sjaSag SIq qaui 3ao paaaqiSaar AiB.f aaior saa" aara ai -qtfaai Pub snq ut m.m3 saaoo iiji O opaIOx jo .'pdanH Xjtt jof qTWp aq; pasnsa assasm uommoodn tiy v HEELER : FILBS SUIT. Djiiands $20,420 From the t iEio Grande Western. FLETCHER SOPIIER WANTS 825,750 Both, Heu Claim, to Hare Heen Injured Through the Company's N'ef li- ifcnce. Herman Snow Also - , i - After Damages. . Walter Wheeler of this city commenced suit against the has Ii tr rand e 'Western Rail wav comn inv for tfc0,420 damages for injuries sustained Jpy praintiff while at woik for defend ant company laying stone in an excavation exca-vation made for the Springville depot building, September 19, 1893, Plain-tiff Plain-tiff : alleges that the bank of the trench iin which he was working, tfdsi&.&nd ..cyusedj)mi to receive injuries, in his collarbone, ribs, back, hands.' limbs and oth rpirtsof h s IkhIv, both internally and externally and that these injuries are permanent and have rcndeied plaintiff unfit to make a living by manual labor. Negligence Neg-ligence against the defendant corporation cor-poration . is charged in failing to provide pro-vide plaiutiff a safe place wherein to work. Fletcher Sopher has commenced Suit against t he Rio Grande Western fsonipany for $25,750 damages for personal per-sonal injuries sustained July 9, 1898, while employed as a brakeman by the defendant company. He. alleges that on the day mentioned, while crossing the Price river bridge a short distance west of Kvune station he was (in pursuance pur-suance of his duties) in the act of climbing a ladder on the side of a freight-car, and while doing s i was struck by the -bridge, timbers and knocked onto the bottom of the bridge and greatly bruised and injur ed on his head, shoulders, knees, spine and other parts of his body, internally and externally, and has been peiman-ently peiman-ently injured and disabled from mak- iug a living by manual labor. The detenda it company is charged with neglicnce In the construction of the bridge. Richard & Allison are attorneys attor-neys for plaintiffs in both of the above cases. '. On Tuesday He rman Snow began n suit against the Western for damages in the sum of $1,500. PiantilT alleges fQr his cause of action t hat he is the orner of a farm near Spanish Fork through . which farm the Spanish Fjjrk river runs; that he had built Walls of masonry along the course of the river to protect bis lard from being be-ing washed away; that on the 7th of June, 1898, defendant company unlaw- fullyutered upon his lancK tore down 4ftltrSfrrnfRfe ' ii n t i i ' u i4 river, damaging hfm to the extent of ba above mentioned sum. Plaintiff is represented by Warner & lloutz. YOUNG LADY'S DEATH. Miss Mary Rowe Dies Suddenly From . Spinal Meningitis. Spanish Fork. Feb. 23 The people of Spanish Fork were shocked to learn of the death of Miss Mary Alice Rowe, 'which occured at ah ut 2 o'clock this after-noon. Miss Rowe was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Owen J. Rowe, was 17 years of age and one of the most popular young ladies of our city. She had a most amiable dis- haa Jthe pleasure or her acquaintance, and will be sadly missed by her large circle of friends. Her death' was a great surprise to the entire community, com-munity, as she was at church, and 'apparently in her usual, health Sun-day Sun-day evening last. The " sympathy or all is extended to the bereaved par ents, brothers. and sisters. The ciupo foCher death was spinal meningitis. Jhis being the third death caused by rift t'nonor ladies from 12 t.o 17 vnrc iof.age. The time for the funeral -. . tnis amusir.!? extract fmm a rIoca newspaper: A Maori chief who . .? 'A1"0"1 8 "'hit-? storekeeper T b , n"Pyr court " 18 " lne monee T11 tolher- 60-v- $2,000. and puts nil of TB t08tl1' d JfJLt i P? A. 5. nway where no one can th the 5 he goes to a hidf- " Jl,ecoon B Te"s- mm he wants to ;HC.om.e. PakaraT"- The judge then a" tne ,aw3''rs together, likewise M the men to thotn the nakeha owes Vrj-ANTEn -Several trustworthy per t thU state to manage our busi srsons wren o n mi ncaroy vou:iues. it in ry straipht !)oo a year and exptmses defi- WS?",'iu'"? ""- iary iJionv:tiy .-. iteierc dross .-d stamijecl i-nv redeoHrtiiieiu M - ' . : E:iolte se!f-ad- v. Herbert hj. lies icaco. pSi.'uiiKTen? SrEterybody The Most ..Jllegant in ' Style. monej'. and he snys: This man is pakarapu. but be wishes to pive you all th:u he has ol. and fo he lias asked me to divide this 5 among you all. The judge thereupon gives the lawyers 1. nnd lhe remaining I to the other men. Then the pakeha goes home.' " lletorr Colombna. Prof. Proctor asserts that 100.000,000 people lived and died in America before Columbus' discovery. A FARMER'S IIOT-BED. Press Bulletin from the Utah Experiment Experi-ment Station. Lettuce, radishes mustard, cress, corn-salad and spinach, not to mention men-tion plants for out-of-door transplant ing, may he grown so easily when once the growing of them has been tried that not many owners of a gar d' ii spot will be without these spring luxuries. To most people, too, it is a pleasure to care for the fresh, green-g: green-g: owing plants at this season of the year. iv not-Dca -corrs4snng or manure placed in a pit and c-ivered with soil over which there is a frame to hold sashes of glass, is the requisite for producing the spring delicacies mentioned men-tioned above. A bed of this kind may be staited &ix weeks before gardening gar-dening can begin out of doors. The bed is made as follows: For the location of the hot-bed select a sunny, southern exposure, with a building, or wall, or trees for a wind-break. Manure fresh from the horse stable is the b-st. Pile it al the place where needed in a compact mound and leave it for a week, when it should be lorked over and left for a few days longer. This treatment is given that the heat may become evenly distributed. dis-tributed. The bed may Te built on the surface of the ground, but it is best to dig a pit for protection from the weather. This pit should be two and a half feet deep. When the manure has heated sufficiently fill the pit to w ithin six inches of the top, in the doing of which tramp the manure well in order not to have un-cvenness un-cvenness in the surface soil caused by unequal setting. Over the steaming manure place five inches of soil composed of equal parts of light sandy loam and well rotted stable manure. The heat in the bed will be too great to allow of planting at once and should be allowed allow-ed to fall to 80 degrees before the see is are p-.it in. A convenient size for a home garden gar-den hot-bed is 6x12 feet. A good frame can be made of 1 inch lumber by strengthening at Jthe topi with tl e : same material or with scantling. Id order to give the sash the proper pitch the back should be at. least six inches -higher, thaa: the ofroot.'- Fif ii eflJach es ,.f yjELjAe-Jbaciu-a ad ,i nine Inches for thfi? front are irimd dimori. sions. i nesgiaes should be an iucjMirjr' - J-- two nignerjan a line runn'ng frnrn uiu iiiiui, io nie oacK, ana a c should he nailed oa each side with-this line. At the joint where the sasbes meet on the frame a 3 inch board should be dovetailed into the front and back. For a frame built as described above, four 3x6 feet sash holding three rows of 10x12 inch glass, will be needed. The panes of glass are butted, butt-ed, no cross-mountings are used, and care must be taken that there is an unobstructed way for water to pass off. This part of the hot-bed is the greatest item of expense, and if the bed is not made earlier than the first of April many gardeners, to avoid the cost of glass sash, use frames covered with muslin. In caring for the bed the following points should be carefully observed: First, regular and judicious watering; water-ing; second, ventilation during the hat of the day; third, protection during cold nights; fourth, frequent stirring of the soil between the rows of the young plants. U. P. IIedrick, Station Horticulturist. Fobr.iarv 21, 1399. o- Iflo-lfa. Seed, HLety Grain, Eto ys ringv Admires ' riiem Shoes! : ! SnoesI - -Ti.e Lowest" ju Price. ; A'cexitisi ; for'; 23iittexlols. . 3?atterns.- Aim iWo R M. SljvE 'vni fuce k ctZt l;Lg-F--PA!-AARpl L st, Louis. Pof Sale By O. J. Peterson, X3xisgist. Ji OI-WE HAVE A VARIETY OF :0 f-y Ji -M. I MONUMENTS AND HEADSTONES. Thomas Child & Son, Drugs. Medicines. Prescriptions Carefully Compounded by Earl Tranchell, Pharmacist in Charge. City Drug C 12. THANCHBIv IOMMee. Stationery, Toilet Articles, Soaps, Perfumery, Sponges, Cigars, Confectionery, Musical Supplies, Etc., Etc. : East Side of Bank R- A.DIAIi, President. H. T. REYNOLDS, Springville Banking Co. 8PRINOVILLE, UTAH. Capital Stools. O0O, OOO. Transacts a general banking business. Exchange bought and sold and depot its received subject to check. Four per cent interest paid on time deposits, compounding semi-annually Money always on hand for short time loans. Christmas is - . - V rr - pBuirit is still a gooatime-tounke jurife happier by ma king her a present of some article of household furniture. Consult -the following prices; then come and buy things not listed at correspondingly low prices: Cupboards, $9 to $17; Mirrors, 30c to $11; Bedroom Suites, $14 to $50; Rockers, $1.25 to 17 10 ' ,M n ' MOLEN & C AFFREY All the Per The Id - WHOLES ALE- Casn Utah Our New Dress Goods, Our New Silks, : Our New Skirts and Silk -'. .. Waists,. ; ; Our New All Over Laces, Cur New Embrqideries. If we havn't what you want on hand we can soon get it for yon. We take bay and grain in payment, and will always be found trying to please you. - Springville, Utah. Chemicals. Store, Brushes, Building, Springville, H. L. OUHMUfOS, Ouaier Vice-President. . - '.r-vi- ": News in dependent, $2,00 Year. Agents for Studebaker Bros. Mfg. . Companyv3 Wagons, Buggies, Sleighs, Harness, Call and Get Prices . . V r 1 T s'Tcr 4.