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SPRINGVILLE CITY DIRECTORY. S T R I N Q V ILLE ti m been an Incorporated ci ty since 1853. Its original area took in an empire, which has been reduced under the general Incorporation act. The corporation now covers all of section 33. township 7 south. rajl?e 3 east, and lots I, 2. 3 and 4 of township g south, range 3 east, in Utah county. Utah. The city is on the Rio Grande Western and Short Line railroads, and from this point diverse the Tlntic branch of the Klo Grande Western. Sprlng-rille has a population popula-tion above MOO. has a bank, seven general stores, a commission house, grocery, two meat markets, two hardware stores, two Jewelers, three drug stores, two millinery establishments, a weekly newspaper, two Job printing establishments, Bre ""blacksmiths, two Implement houses, three livery stables, three hotels, grist mill, feed mill, planing mill, marble works, marble quarry, woolen mill. Deseret and Western Union telegraph lines. Wells-Fargo and Pacific express com. paalea. Bell long distance telephone, cream-ry. cream-ry. two barber shops, three Latter-day Paints' meeting houses and two more In coarse of construction. Presbyterian church, BaDtlst mission, four ward public schools. Central high school, Presbyterian flunKer- ford academy, two doctors, a dentist, two funeral directors, tailor shop, three shoe shops, tin shop and bakery. OUB city Is one of the leading ones in Utah 4. .11 ir ralslnc. bee culture, sugar beets. good roads, general appearance, thrift and enterprise. - W want a sugar factory, silk factory, an incubator factory, nut and bolt factory, machine shops, canning factory. mCKUS are:. Mayor, James K. n all; recorder. re-corder. P. t. Houts; treasurer, Mrs. Luella Haymond; marshal, V.C. Gammell: justice, B. FJ. Tboras councilman, Joseph Loynd, M. T. Reynolds, Loren H. Marnier. O. B. Hasting ton Jr., Joseph H. Storrs. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. T. II. Peterson, Blacksmith, Jefferson st. Molen & Caffrey, Farnlture, State street. O. K. Anderson, Photographer. State street. Erdinan & Son, dealers Id meats. State st. H.T. Reynolds, general merchandise, State street. Fred Carter, contractor and builder. Monroe street. James Wigmore, tinware and grocerier State street. The Independent, all kinds of Job prlntlag. Stato street. Peal Bros. & Mendenhall, general merchandise. State street. Wra. B. Roylance, harness, dealer In harness flxtures. State st. Alfred Whitehead, dimes, chemicals and confectionery. Boy- lance street. G. S. Wood Mercantle Co., wholesale and retail dealers la general sasrcnaadlse. Dr. C. J,( Peterson, 4ruggtst. dealer In drugs chemicals, books, stationery and wall paper. Wra. M. Roylance, akolMalsi fni its. nroduce. seeds and a-ratn: bicycles, Studebaker wagons. State street. Springville Creamery, John A. Hobbs proprietor. State road Whitmore & Son, . , State street. T. Child & Son, Proprietors of the Sprlngville marble works. Three blocks east, two north of meeting bouse. T. Taine, Harness maker and dealer In harness trimmings. Pextou'a Notion Store, Headquarters for notions. State st. Chicago Cash Store, General Mr- handlSe,! Mrs. E. N" Weaver proprietor, state street. Professional Cards. X)R- F. DUNN, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. , ill Cain PnaptlT ittCBded Day or I12M. : f urgeon R. O. W. It. R. Office and Residence Resi-dence wita J. W. Brlnzhurst. Telephone connections. , QEO. SMART, M. D. Physician and Supgon. Office and Residence, 1 block Dorth of Packard's store. r PRINOVILIJS, Utah. James caitkex, NOTARY PUBLIC SPRINGVILLE, UTAH. : : J. S. WEAVER : : LAWYER AND NOTARY PUBLIC. ..."."AU Letral Work Carefully Attended! to. Springville : Utah. Societies. K. 0. T. M. SpringTille Tent No. 9 meets in regular re-gular review every Saturday evening at 7:30. Yisjtinjr Sir Knights made welcome. . T. R. Kelly, Com. Elliot N. Jordas. R. K. . ' Tt rr ta wits yea htttw yaw cnnttaM the lBon Uh deaie. (or tobacco, ; KMrrowdiunM. sxpataaaco lias, parte k Wood. core mjs IM bOlM aaa pock.VrfCVY VI H ANO-IO-BAC from. old. 400,000 reu. o i aMtLpatl-atlT. persistently. On i. SI. anally euree: S bozaa. Mat. will toadi for a. Talc It wita. nawta torwr. or , i4 asTMMWT. BmmEmL Provo Steam Laundry Best work and ' reasonable prices. " Give as a trial; guarantee satisfaction. satis-faction. We do the finest of fine ' work, and make a specialty of family trade.. Laundry called for and delivered de-livered without extra charge. - J fi; CULICK, PROP'R.- ; PROVO, . UTAH. I aat'aaa Ma. m m m -n as w us- un la s . I 4aT The Independent. William F. Gibson - - - - Editor- . N. Jordan, Business Manager. Catered at the post office at Sprlngville Utah, for transmission through the mails as second-class matter. Issued every Thursday m min;. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. One year. Six months. Three months. 12.00 1.00 .50 Ask for Advertising Rates. IIIAH-PBESS 'ASSOCIATION The Senatorial contest is becoming be-coming tame again. Nothing startling has occurred for over a week. Truly, times are dull. Springville now has a sort of an opportunity to secuie the proposed State Fish hatchery. All it will cost is four acres of the City pasturedown on Spring Creek. Lord Kitchener has barred missionaries from the Soudan. He probably anticipates troubles of his own, and wishes to be free from those of warring theologians. It is reported that deer are being killed in Hobble Creek canyon not far from town, which same is contrary to the State laws for such cases made and provided. The game warden war-den is doing a little sleuthing, and some one is likely to come to grief. The present State Legislature may b,e having the devil's own time trying to elect a creditable man to the United Slates Senate, Sen-ate, but its a cold day when the honorable gentlemen do not take a fall out of the newspaper men of the State, They lose sight of the fact that some da)' auother election will be held. Warren Foster has added preaching to his campaign of education program. It is a good move. Brother Foster thinks upon and boldly discusses from a common sense stand-point subject on which most of us are conten t -,jj4-f&liiffiGmwqn seaaria-nanaeu irony : our ad-1 visers spiritual anoMwtn R. Leo Bird and Eugene Berry. Springville young men who are now in school at the Brigham Young Academy at Provo, were around town Saturday Satur-day interviewing people here s to the basis of the feeling of indifference in-difference always manifested toward the Academy, lhis is something we have never had satisfactorily explained. It is said that there are about thirty students from Springville there now, but when a contribution of some sort is asked for the benefit of the Academy the average Springville citizen buttons but-tons up his pocket and talks of Springville's educational needs. The Academy is now endeavoring endeavor-ing to raise an endowment fund, and the editor of The Independent Indepen-dent would like to here a few remarks as to why we should or should not assist this institution. Communications on the subject are hereby invited. The fact, developed in the McCune bribery investigation, that so many absolutely disinterested disin-terested men - were spending their time and money to secure the election of that gentleman to the Senate and with no hope of reward is a very puzzling one to the common run of humanity. human-ity. McCune's workers must be men of a type of mind too high for the common people to understand, or else there is something . rotten somewhere which the nostrils of the inves-tigating inves-tigating commission are not acute enough to detect. We wonder if there are any men in Springville who would go to Salt Lake without any other er-rind er-rind save to spend their time and means for the the election of a friend to a high office and expect no reward?; It isn't human nature. But they say their motives are pure, that their's is a disinterested friend ship, and we have no means of knowing that they are not speaking speak-ing the tro h. Therefor we can only wonder, and ask: "Is it can it bo natural?" ay ' THE MANTI JUMPIXG-JACK. The following assinine utterance utter-ance appeared in last week's Manti Messenger: Senator Alder informed us last Sunday Sun-day that the newspaper boys were of late banging around headquarters and were, if possible, goinn to crowd some c.f their extremely unfair bill through if possible. One in particular partic-ular where they ask pay for publishing proceedings or County commissioners. That is certainly the most outrageous outrage-ous request we have heard, and we do not believe anyone but whisky bloats and their like, who are to d n lazy to do a lick of work, would ask such a favor. We, of course, would like to have fair prices for our priming as well as anyone, but when it comes to robbing the people before their eyes, wc most seriously object. We understand the manager "of the church organ is a (conspicuous w irier to this end, and we are cert. inly ashamed of such a man managing a paper owned by the Church to which the editor of the Messtnqer claims a cushion seat. We are in favor of having hav-ing the laws concerning legal publication publi-cation revised somewhat, but the county paper realizes it has something some-thing of a different nature to contend with than does the city paper or a paper located in a mining camp. These, of course reap all the benefits on these high prices, while the country coun-try papers can get satisfaction only by reading the large bills allowed these high-way robbers. All of the ahnvo. is straierht. and if any one wants to dispute it they have that privilege. Perhaps theN most charitable view to talk of the writer of the above is that he i3 but a mere figure-head, a thing in the guise of a man, that sits up aloft on the quarter deck of the Messenger Messen-ger and like a jumping-jack moves butto the pull of a string. It is evident that some one of that coterie of cheap politicians, who are working in the Legislature Leg-islature against the newspaper interests of the country, had hold of the string, and that "P. A. Poulson, Lessee," is so emascufated that he dared not refrain from offering insult to the profession which he has pretended to adopt. Perhaps his weakened mentality did not permit him to realize the meaning mean-ing of what he said, and to thus display a depth of ignorance" truly appalling. If we remember rightly, it is but a few months since the collar was slackened enough to allow "P. A. Poulson, Lessee," to pose as editor of the Messenger. For his own statement state-ment to this effect he is referred to the files of the Manti ring's own paper. The "unfair" bill at which the Manti figure-head rails was prepared by the Utah Press Association, of which most of the legitimate-iuewspapermen of the State are - Vembers and s the approiralof the great lpotiriltTnHj It may not be as full and complete as more extended experience would suggest, but it is far in advance of anything yet proposed. pro-posed. It represents the sentiment of the Association on the subject treated, and we fail to see where- m the expression wnisicy .a ft 1 bloats and their like, who are too d n lazy to do a lick of work" applies to the members. It looks to us as though some enemy of the newspaper men of the State were using 4,P. A. Poulson, Lessee," as a means of offeriug an insult which he dared dar-ed not voice himself. As to the merits of the question ques-tion in regard to the proceedings of the Board of County Commissioners, Com-missioners, most of the counties of the Eastern States make annual an-nual appropriations for the purpose pur-pose of giving wide and complete publicity to their proceedings. It is something the tax payers have a right to know in detail, and the giving of these reports necessitates hard work, for which any reasonable citizen or Board of Commissioners ought to be willing to pay. The Manti figure-head says the proposition is "outrageous," however, and he surely ought to know, for didn't the man at the other end of the string fell him so? As to robbing the people, as the figure-head intimates, the proposed law distinctly sets the maximum rate to be paid, thereby there-by protecting the (people from the overcharges likely to be made by men of the figure-head class when they have an oppoit n;ty to rob, and have a political ring to cover up their tracks and share in the proceeds. The figurehead figure-head will also observe, if he will peruse the bill and try to understand it for himself, that papers in large cities and in mining camps, where the cuats &u Ilk fillS. ' I I I IBaat Ooagh Syrup. Tastes Good. Vm I I I.f tatimeu Bold by dronrlsta. I I - rJ;----j"ifi.vMi 'Jp Salt Rheum Intense Suffering Could Net Sleep Cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, " -MT .mA ..1 -V m wrfctell Itched intensely and kept me frOW4 ing. The skin on my hands would crack open. My friends believed 1 was suffering suffer-ing from blood poisoning. I decided to take Hood's Sarsaparilla. did not see any improvement with the first bottle bat continued with the medicine and after taking five bottles I was completely cared. My hands are now as smooth as I could wish." A. D. Haokt, Elroya. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best-in fact the One True Blood Purifier. Sold by all druggists. 1 ; ix tor $5. " . are prompt, efficient and HoOd S PlllS easy in effect 25 cents. charges are highest, are put on an equality with others where the rates for the work now bare lyjpay the expense of composition, compo-sition, etc. This feature insures in-sures the greatest good to the greatest number, both in regard to the work and the people who have to pay for it. If the figure-head of the Messenger will post himself a little on the details of the work he is engaged in, and then attempt at-tempt to revive in himself that little spark of manhood which the Creator gave to every man, he will in the future be less liable to make an ass of him self, or be the means of offering a deliberate and fulsome insult to an honorable 'and useful profession, and above all, to, a profession of which he claims to be a member. OFFICIAL ECONOMY. Last fall the County Superintendent Sup-erintendent of Schools devised and put in operation a plan whereby the principal items of school supplies (printed matter) were purchased in the East at a considerable saving (?)" to the school fund. The reason of the saving is now apparent the work is cheap, and teachers are "kicking." t This is a sample of a good deal of official economy in Utah. It is getting so now that Uluh County printing offices have no more right to expect an op portunity a bare chance, mind you to do official printing for their own local governments than they have to expect a chance to do the official print ing of London or iParisy This J state of things is likely to con tinue until newspaper men come right out and ork forthe defeat at the polls of men who will not give them a cbance at the official printing of their own bailwicks. What say yoTrrn--tlemen of the press? Working Sight and Day. The busiest and mightiest little thing that ever was made is Dr. King's New Life pills. Every pill is a sugar-coated globule of health, that changes weakness into strength,' list-lessness list-lessness into energy, brain-fag into mental power. They're wonderful in building up the health. Only 25c per box. Sold by Dr. C J. Petersoo ODD AND CURIOUS. ; Mississippi has a post office officially named Yellow Rabbit. In the island of New Britaina man must not speak to his mother-in-law. Ten demerits is the fine at the. Annapolis An-napolis naval academy for raising a mustache. When a man ill-uses his mule in New Orleans he is fined $25. Boston fines a man $10 for beating his wife. It is a remarkable fact thatA. as a rule, the sewing done by male tailors is neater, finer and more uniform than that done by women. The English and Chinese languages are said to be the only two among all those known that class inanimate objects ob-jects as of the neuter gender. The walking advertisement seerrin all large cities', and sometimes known as a "sandwich man," is by no means a modern wrinkle. In 1346 a proceion of men dressed to represent straw-covered straw-covered wine bottles 'usecf-to parade the streets of Florence, Italy, being hired by the wine merchants there. IN THE FAR EAST. - The grave of an unmarried woman in Turkey is often indicated by a rose carved in atone. Japan had a colder spring than at any time in 80 years. In the middle of May there was snow at Nikko and near Tokio. In Japan a man can live like a gentleman gen-tleman on 60 a yar. This sum will pay the rent of a house, the wages of two servants, and supply plenty of food. A recent government censtts shows that in India there are 5.846759 girls between the ages of five and nine years who are wives, and over 170,000 who are widows. The Burmese have a curious idea regarding re-garding coins. They prefer those which have female bawds on them, believing be-lieving that male coina are unproductive unproduc-tive and do not make money. Tell Your Sister A Beautiful Complexion i an impossibility im-possibility without good pure blood, the sort that only exists in connection with good digestion, a healthy liver and bowels, Karl's Clover Boot Tea acts directly on the bowels, liver and kidneys keeping; them in perfect health. Price 25 cts. and 50 cts. City Drug Store. a Press Opinions MISSONARIES SABRED. - V As a field for missionary enter prises, the Soudan is henceforth to be closed. Lord Kitchner so announces, on beginning his term as dictator of this vast dependency de-pendency of Great Britain. And his action has been approved by the- British government. Not only this, but the native chiefs of the important cities have been informed that there will be no interference with their Mahome- dan faith and religious customs. This means that John Bull does not intend to set up in that territory ter-ritory a Christ ian form of government, govern-ment, but a Mahomedan one, as being best suited to meet the requirements of the situation, and restore peace and happiness tothat"Bad Soudan" territory. This is the result of about three centuries of experience on the part of England in dealing deal-ing with Asiatic and African race3. It is a step which must commend itself with particular interest to the people of the Uuited States at this time, when they are about to undertake the task of administering the government govern-ment of the Philippines, which are inhabited in the greater part by some of the most fanatical of Moslems. It is found to be easier to deal with these people by means of their own laws, ecclesiastical , as well as civil, manifesting respect for their religious beliefs and prejudices, carefully avoiding all attemps to impair their regard either for their own laws or for their own faith, trusting to time and to association with the white races to ulitmately bring about the necessary degree of enlightenment, enlighten-ment, to enable them to distinguish dis-tinguish between the respective meriti of Christianity and their a. m t It own taitli. I ins all goes to show how we are progressing, how we are broadening out in our religious views, and becom ing more tolerant. England no longer considers it her duty to force her religious beliefs upon others. Say9 a writer in the New York Tribune: "Few save those whs have been in the Orient are aware of the fact that English Christian soldiers take pait in religious processions that have for their object the glorification of a Ma- hoinmedan saint; that British redcoats are often called upon to do sentry duty at the stable door of the Brahmins, and that the most severe penalties are inflicted in-flicted by the English authorities authori-ties in the Oriental dependencies upon any white man, he b civilian or soldier, who fails to show proper regard for native beliefs and prfjudices, or who offends the latter by, or instance, in-stance, entering a Moslem mosque without removing his boots, or by forcing his way into some Buddhist shrine, for by bringing some high-class Brahmin Brah-min into contract with a dog or and other animal which is regarded re-garded as unclean." "The attempts to force Christianity Chris-tianity or laws and customs upon a people, which are entirely entire-ly foreign to their traditions, without regard to the principles under which they have been reared, or anything else, has proved a failure. By it Spain has lost every vestige of her W. C. T. U. DEPARTMENT Edited by the Ladies of the Local Union. A leading citizen on Staten Island tells us the following story: uTlie other Sunday one of Uncle Sam's sailor soldiers from the monitor Nahant in the harhor came to my house stag gering drunk. I found him an old townsman from Ohio, whom I had known from his boyhood. H was then clean and sober. I kept him at my house until he was sober, the next morning. He told me the story of his fall. Said he: " 'I left home for an Eastern college education, en- ering College. One day- I, with other students, was iu vited by an esteemed profe-s r to a spread at his home. Wind was on the table; all drank, and I with them. That was my first class. I left college with the appetite my master. You know the rest; it is the old, old story.'" We pity a man who can read a story of this kind (it is only one of a thousand) and not "feel mad all the way through" at any college that will tolerate in its faculty for a single day a professor that to the natural temptation to drink will add his influence -over his students. The prayer of millions if American Ameri-can mothers should be that Gad convert such colleges; or, if he can not do that, blast them with his thunderbolts. Herald and Presbyter. An English paper claims the battle of Atbara as a great vie tory for temperance as well as once immense colonial empire. When staid, conservative Great Britain takes, such an advanced step, it shows that better days are dawning, and the days of religious bigotry are fast dying out.' THE TRUST PROBLEM. Deseret Evening News The question of trusts is one that sooner or later must receive the earnest attention of the people peo-ple tf this country. Almost every day records the formation of some new combination, the object of which is to control some branch of industry, and the result of which is to make fair competition difficult, not to say impossible. In addlion to the old trusts there are those on boilers, cereals, candies, woolen and cloths. If this list is continued, con-tinued, before long the necessities of life will be controlled by large corporations who will be at liberty to put the price at their own figure, while at the same time the numberof employes will be reduced considerably, lhis is a question. People who are much concerned about the revolutionary revo-lutionary tendencies of socialism and kindred manifestations of unrest among the people, had far better turn their attention to the causes of which they are but symptons. A physician cannot prescribe a cure before he has thoroughly diagnosed his case, and social conditions must be met at the very root of the evil. ' WILL BE A LURID TALE. The Sanpete Democrat Utah's distinction as as a political storm center is being safe.ly preserved. The stirring conflicts of the past are being obscured by the din of later convulsions which are fast crowding M on each other. The convened convention and the Thatcher-Rawlins fight which diverted public thought from previous disquietude, were jostled off and lost to view by the storm-starters who sought lo undo Mr. Roberts For a brief period the air was rent with the fury of their whirlwind, whirl-wind, when Senator Cannon pushed thein off the stage, and for the nonce, took to himself the public eye and ear. The ebullitions of Mr. Cannon's daring dar-ing and audacity has not subsided, sub-sided, when Representative Law startled the overwrought public by his astounding indictment of A. W. MoCune. The historian histor-ian who records the eventful story of these troublous times will not lack action of his chapters. chap-ters. His tale w 11 be a lurid one. When the air is cleared, when the commotion subside?, when the inevitable c;tlm succeeds suc-ceeds the storm, how will the restless belligerents adapt themselves to the "mild moo i shine of peace?" Mt. Pleasant Tyraiu'cl This bribery scandal buinssj which seems to be so common of late years during the days when United States senators are being . elected, could be easily done away with if it was required that each senatorial candiate give an itemized account of every cent of money expended by him during his campaign. This is doiieduring ordinary campaign, why not during senatorial campaigns? for the English arms. Sir Herbert Her-bert Kitchener, at the commencement commence-ment of the advance, sent back all the beer that had been ordered or-dered to the front. As a result of this policy, and of t he excel lent discipline maintained, the health of the army was superb, and the wounded rapidly recovered. re-covered. "What would the great nations of the arth do," asks a liquor paper, "were it not for the ievenue they derive from the liquor traffic?" "Give me a sober nation," said Gladstone, "and I will tiike care of the revenue." rev-enue." And surely America will not sny "can't" when Eng land says "can." A New York City policeman crazed with drink recently shot and killed his mother, hi two little girls, and himself, and fatally fat-ally wounded his wife. The liquor business in New York state pays an annual bribe of $12,000,000 for the legal right to make men do such things. At a recent English inquest, it came out that of five persons who had received ,legacies of $500 each two years ago, four had already drunk themselves to death. : - Fly from the pleasure that bites tomorrow. One vice is one too many. Satisfactory Explanation. American Heirees All is over between be-tween us, sir. I heard Gen. Knowall say you were no count. Count Dollarseek Ah, but you haf made meesatafce. Gen. Knowall not say I no counit, he say I was no account. American Heiress Oh! I am yours. N. Y. Weekly. Baalnrsa aad Pleasnre. Old Man What ye cryin fer, Tommy? Tom-my? Tommy I want ter build a snow-house. snow-house. Old Man Won't yer ma let ye? Tommy Yes; but she wants me tor take de er.ow off de siJewalk ter build it wid. Judge. Beauty la liiwoiA urp. Clean blood means a ciean skin. No beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathartic Cathar-tic clean your blood and keep it clean, by stirring up the lazy liver and driving all impurities im-purities from the body, litgin to-day to banish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads, and that sickly bilious complexion by taking Cascarets, beauty for ten cents. All druggists, drug-gists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 50c. Legal and Probate Notices. Summons. IN the district court of the Fourth Jisdioisil district of the state of l"t all. sit tin a in ami for I'tah county ; Ki-h;tril 1.. 15ml. piuirrtilT. vs. Martha Ah-xaiui'-r. Eveline Steele. S:u -ah Morletisen. Alice Hlaekett. Flora Riyan. Lottie (iemniell. Celestia Suinison. (Vles'.ine Humphrey. Millie Alexander. Martin Alexander. Alex-ander. Edith Kensen. Francis M. Mortcnscn. Ienal L. Mortensen, Horace M. Moi-tensen. Jesse L. Mortensen. William W. Murtensen. Kehecca J. Alexander. William it. Alexander. Alex-ander. Helen Harvey. Kliza K. Kii hanls. fc I. Alexander. lOnna O. Clark. Lucy J. '!-lett. '!-lett. Maud Alexander. Amasa Alexander. Albert Alexander; and Mary. I. Alexander. Horace L. Alexander, Winslow N. Alexander, Losanie E. Alexander. Charlotte M. Alexander Alex-ander Lamar Roberts. iUiss Roberts. William W. Roberts, and Claude Roberts, minors, defendants. de-fendants. The State of Ctah to .said defendants; You are hereby summoned to appear with In twenty days after the service of this summons sum-mons upon you. if served within the county in which this action is brought, otherwise, within thirty days after service, and defend the above entitled action; and in case of your failure so to do. judgment will be ren tiered against you accord ini; to the demand of the complaint. El.MKK E. ('OHFMAN. Attorney for Plaintiff. PostoSBce address: Room 3. First National Bank building, Provo City, I'tah. Auction Sale. IN the matterof the Estate and Guardianship Guardian-ship of John Armstrong, an insane. The undersigned will sell at public auction !7.Vi acres of f arm and meadow land, situate in Utah county, Utah, described as follows, to-wit; Beginning 9.83 ohs n deir w and 1.35 chs n 83Vi deg w and l'J.91 cbs n 30 (leg " min w from the se corner of the no V4 of sec 3 i n T S R 3 E of S L M. with variations hi det; ') min E: thence running s 5Ufi deg w 15.0!) chs. then n T9V4 deg w 2.59 chs. then n ltVi deg e 2.22 i hs. then d 1' degw3chs. then n 21 1 i deg e 3.20 chs. then n 1 deg w X3-100 chs. thensSili, deg e 13.55 chs, then s 36 deg 25 min el.!! chs; area 8.!!l acres; And also beginniHg at the sw corner of the ne H of see -3. township aforesaid, thence 11 !) deg 52 min e (i.li chs. t hen 11 ' . deg w 13.H0 chs. then s 5s deg w 2.25 chs. then n 74 deg v 1.00 chs. then 11 3S4 deg w I. IS chs, then n iWi deg e 1.32 chs, then n (il'J deg w 2.st clis. t h. n 11 tvi'i deg w (10-100 chs. tl 11 s !4 deg e !5.7t chs; area 8.56 acres; At 12 o'clock noon on the third dav of March, A. I). 109. at the front door of the City hall in Sprlngville, Utah county, Utah. Terms of sale, cash. Dated at Springville, this 8th day of February, Feb-ruary, 1899. William 11. Barti '"t. Guardian. Wanted ! Reliable man for manager of branch office I wish to open in this vicinity. If your record is O. K. here is a good opening. Kindly mention this papcr when writing. A. T. Morris, Cincinnati. D- Illustrated catalogue, 4 cts. postage. rTTANTEr Several trustworthy persons VV In this state o m:in:ige our business in their own ndnerby counties. It is K'ainly office work conducted at home. Salary Sal-ary straight 1000 a year and expenses defl niie. bona Hue. n more, no less sal.ir' . Monthly I7.V References. Knclosf1 si-i'-m -dressed s-aniped en velope Herbert E. II ess, President i pi. M. Chicago, The World Almanac and a Encyclopedia for J 899 AND Illustrated History of the Spanish-American Spanish-American War jfc J3 Sj3 J jfr READY FOR SALE "2 EVERYWHERE J J JANUARY ist, 1899. $ 9x3 Together "with The Battle Calendar of the Republic Compiled by EDGAR STANTON MACLAY Historian at the U.S. Navy. THE STANDARD AMERICAN ANNUAL. PRICE 25 CENTS. Postpaid to any addtas THE WORLD, Pulitzer Bufldicg, " NEW XORKT" H 1 1 M R H h? F Y ! ' m ITaTcTaV r-SflaV ffaXB .V - is 9 in a a a a am m YETERIHARYSPEClFiCS ecus FEVERS. Laos FeTcr. Milk Fever. Bj-JSPRAIAS. Lameneaa. Rheumatism, ecus EPIZOOTIC, Distemper f!L j WORMS. Uota. Graba. cuaLCOlGHS' Colds. mllaeaM. J COLIC. Bellyache. Diarrhea. G.G. Prevents MISCARRIAGE. " ai K.IDKE V & BLADDER DISORDERS, ctra MAG E- Skla Diseases. cnasiBAD CONDITIO. Starlnc Coat. 60c each; Stable Cane, Tea Sperffles, Book, fte., $7. At druggists or sent prepaid oa receipt of price. Humphreys' Medicine Co.. Cor. William & John Bts., Kew York. Vetkrihabt Maitoal Sect Fbek. NERVOUS DEBILITY, VITAL. WEAKNESS " and Prostration from Overwork Over-work or other causes. Humphreys' Homeoparhic Specific No. Si8, In uae over -0 years, the only successful remedy. 1 1 per Tial,er S vials and tare Tiai powdeT,for ( 5 SaMkyrac8trtalarwBtpa-aioar.itef prica. - XtarOaaXS'KSS, CO., Car. WUUk ka bf.,Xew lark 5 TIME TABIiB FOU SPRINGVILLE. UTAH. GOING WEST To Salt Lake, Ogden and the Coast. 1. Pacific mail Lt. 8:10a.m. No No. from Tintic to Salt Lake City Lt. 8:15 a. m. from Sanpete to Salt Lake Lt. 4:00 p. in. Pacific limited Lt 9:11p.m. Passenscr, from S-lt Lake to No. No. Tintic Lt. 6:30 p. m. No. 2S. Sprineville to Tintic, Mixed. daily except Sunday Lr. 5:5o a. m. GOING EAST. No. 6. Passenger and mail, from Salt Lake to Sanpete valley Lv. 0:33 a. w. 2. Atlantic Express...., Lt. 9:41 am. 4. Chicago limited Lt. : p. m. No, No, Train No. 9 leaves Sail Lake at 12:30. and arrives at Ogden 1:30 p. m. Train 10 leaves Ogden at 2:10. aud arrives at Salt Lake 3:10. r. C. IHIGE. General Manager. S. II. BABCOCK. F. A. WADLF.1GH. Traffic Manager. Gen' Passeneer Att The Colorado Midland Railway Has the best through car service in the west. If you are going to Colorado Springs, Denver, Cripple Creek or any other point in the East, it will pay you to use the Pike's Peak Route. ::::::::: W. F. Bailey, Gen. Pass. Agt. Denver, Colo. TRY THE NEW HOME KB, warn? mvb rrorm ipc p ast. II mm i vu vatuuiinuu ferent stvlas of Sewing; Machines we manufacture and their prices before yon purchase any other. The New Home srwmo Machine Co. oaaaaa, aiaa. tt Unlrm Smsara, V. T. Chlraro,ra. Rt.toata.Baa Dsliaatex. 6an Fratctaco. Cat. Atlanta. ia roa sate a TAYLOR BECS. - PS00, :,TAH am ,AnoVSAtMOKE 1ANttUFon Cartridges IS I , 32-ealfhre cartridge for a Martin. Mfoael 32-calihre cartridge, for any achcr reaeater 1 M2. eost on I v at.VUO a thou.and. maae. eoai six uw a umium. Ton can save the entire cort of your MarRa . on the llrst two thousand cartridges. War hi ili so to fully explained la the Marlla liana I llook for shooters. It also tells bow to care for ! firearms and how to uae them. How to load l cartridges with the different kind, of black ami smokeless powders. It irives trajectories, ve-loeitles, ve-loeitles, iienetrations and other points of ' interest to sportsmen. 198 pages. Free, it you ' will send stamps for postage to ) THE HARLXN FIRE ARMS CO., S w H.ren.Ct. I SendKa. for tampte tube of Martin Rutt-RrprUrr. BO YEARS' EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Design 'rfttr-f Copyrights Ac Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether ma invention is probably patentable, fomninln-Uoim fomninln-Uoim strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents sent free. Oldest aeeney for set ur ingpatenta. Patents taken throurh Mane it Co. receive tpeeiul notice, without charge. In tbe Scientific American mlaUon of any scientific VmrnaL A handsomely ninstrated weekly. Tjaraest etr ear : fonr months. L Sold by sll newsdealers. Terms, as a frlUNN & Co.36,B""'- New York Branch Office, 625 T St, WaabiataB. D. C mW jk ay a m - jobs. Best Dining Gar Service. BUFFET LIBRARY SMOKER. ELEGANT EQUIPMENT. Chair Cars Free.