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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
Beck' s Jewelry Store. IFrovo City Emerson Pianos, Neoim an urns Ufqans. 10,000 y.ls Carpet 25c nn-1 up, 32,000 rolU Wall l.ier Gc r.-ll One oar Linoleum 50; y ami Ten cars Furniture all kin Is Tw tons Gla-sw;re an 1 Crockery, Lire sto-jk Silr-rwtre, W.it-s'icM i 1 Je .vrry, Two ears Steel lianges, I'eninsuUr anl Universal 1 l ommDia Anvthi ;g an-'i K vervt it inpj I'UlUllliiU. ilitiuib, OLLI V hrancii !H):tsk, e:-uk;-: ! TAYliOR BROS Provo, Snaps in Reading M 1-4- N ne can gpf too much goo-1 reading. It is bii (icial mler all comlitions. G'1 realiii is to bo hal veiy cheaply now a-days. a-days. Uy getting your reail tig matter in connection w i i ! i Tiik Independent you can get it mure cheaply than by any other mean?. WV can q".o'e clubliing rates with almost any paper or periodical published. Thv following are samples: The Independent and McOali's Magazine. both one year for $2.25 MrC.il IN Monthly M.!gaz:n is one of .tha leading fa-hi n nng-zi ti-s of the day, and every lady in Utah should have it. It is first class, and at the same time quite cheap. A free pattern goes with each ear's subscription. sub-scription. The Independent and the St. Louis Semi-Weekly Republic both one year for $2.25 The Republic is one of tbe best general iit'v sp iprri published in the Mississippi VuHcy, t'-rd furnishes a large quantity of lit -a? auti :'if-r matter :;t "$1 00 per year. P i nv i:!pcr a: ui it at :v!aki. a coin hi n- S3 :-uion h;.ri to be -it. P The Independent and the fl San Francisco' Sunday Bulletin fi both one ear for $2. 50 li The Bulletin is now issuing a Sunday inoru-ing inoru-ing pahcr of "JS and o2 p j-jos, p!ufus, Iv i!lus- Vi I rated, ami of such x ellenee that it has h altea!y become the favorite Sunday paper y of San Francisco. M.u kit and financial H rt por'.s are made a speial feature. The " 6 subscription price is $l.f0, but we can fur. uish it and our paper for $2.30. The Independent and the New York Ledger Monthly both one year for $2.10 The famous New York Ledger, is now issued monthly at 50c per year, is the grenk story paper of the day. It is better thau ever. We cau save you money ou it. m A Magnificent Stock of Rich and Useful Presents, At Prices to Suit Everybody. Watches, Clocks, Diamonds, Opals, Rings, Canes. Rogers Bros. Silver Knives anil Folks. Long Chains, Umbrellas, Spectacles, Lovely China aii'l Cut Glass. ;,n.l up, up, f;jr llcu.-fjh ihi use, at "The If & UlUbKun IiUlliiU Utah. I 8 Bicycles. GO O XSNl 1 f, f- I3Y CH ICopyrtgM. So? Arplttcn CHAl'TER I. " 'TWIXT THE DEVIL, AND THE DEEP SEA." I thank God I aai no coward, else that which I am about to write would be unwritten un-written for los of subject mutter. Ne.r do I niiike a boant of my bravery, scc-iiij; it is a lh:n . born in mun and not of it is own innking. For, as it ill becomes a woman to take to herself the credit of her luuty I for the reason that it is faK!i!07id by a lower not her own), so it would appear vainglorious in me to lau 1 mywcll for not playing the part of a child when necessity demanded the action of a man. And, furthermore, fur-thermore, if in the following I Kceni tc ::i;'.ke much of my nuieknecs of brain and power of una, let me here disclaim all un-pint un-pint pride in the mutter, for my sire and strength are things I owe to a cause higher th m myself, and as for my wits, why, they are I ut those Coil gave me, and they worked ,s He saw lit to have them. ThiRe things I say in self-justification for whit fellows. I have known fear, but, thank God! not the fear that paralyzes action. ac-tion. In a measure I felt it when 1 first ;ien!y lifted my voice against the king, ,ti;d, later, the very day on which my story opens. We were then somewhere northward ol the Delaware capes, with as fair a sea under und above us and an fair though hot a sky as ever fell to my lot to see. I say we, meaning the hooncr Phantom, short-handed short-handed fftiri two blacks ami a mate, and ivself, rTnald Thorndyke, master, bound from Norfolk to New London with a cargo f scrap lead to be turned into hudtts. and fivp li.im'm.l imimln in fnrtil It-iti!. lrnl I .f-:-itv t.mW ii.in ih l,iilkhr;i.l i !.n . n. T!i:s latter, with the schooner, bcin? he sole property I possessed, were further r : . -t : e i !v a double set of clearance pa- i s the false especially forged bv my owa i: ;.& to deceive such of the shijis of his -r.n A)iis majesty George III. as by chance iimiht be encountered betwixt the two perls. A ii i there was no small chance of such it encounter, as one may well know by il iiK- ng at the history of the united col-r.ies col-r.ies in the year of grace 1778. I had been held long in Nerfolk for the !a --U of a mate with a knowledge of naviga-: naviga-: being myself by no mean a blue-v blue-v .iter sailor, only dodging about the coast years past on the laudable mission of .esting the king's custonifl a practice which had been winked at by the uuthcritics up i ) the lime of the breaking out of hostilities. And this profession injured neither credit nor character, for such were the unjust commercial laws with which parliament had compassed us that the term of "smuggler" "smug-gler" bore no opprobrium in thore days. More was it a title of virtue in tha mind of each good colonist, and to this trade was 1 bred by my father, who stood to be as stanch and God-fearing a man and one above a mean net as ever listened to a parson or issued orders from a quarterdeck. quarter-deck. Until two years agone he had been my compass, rudder, mainstay and entire trust, but the Coast fever of the tropics had cut him down, and no more would I meet his t rig fresh from Jamaica Eonie-vliere Eonie-vliere olf shore, and fill up with eor.Ua!and roods to bo distributed as my juflgniTnt -aw fit. No more would he greet my mother and sister in the lonr, low kitchen hard by tho heights of Gay I! cad and talk if our getting to be forehanded. No more would I liLar him, in the "captain's room" f the "Anchor Watth" tavern, damn his glorious majesty for being a pij-'-hcaded i'utihman with a ring in his nose, or de-sivor de-sivor a tirade in good set terras against Iiute. North, Germain, and the rest, who were ii.i iing hi:n to the loss of his American . oioaies. That was all in the past. Now I was ripe for my voyage and ho:ue. l!ut it was by no means an efc.' matter to i or.se by a navigator of any sort at that time. The war li- absorbed such talent long sin-.-e, and the traders were at a discount, dis-count, owing to the risk with no chance for prize money. !So it .vas with fieat satisfac t on that at last I met with one, John Ixiunsiiury, a man I had slightly known in Westchester before the war was well on. He being set to get east, w.-is witling to act : s mate on my own terms; and, though I knew him to be of shady character, and with morals to be spoken about behind one's "land, I was glad enough to get him, especially es-pecially as he seemed so loud against the King, md, when he kr.ew what was under ray hatches, so well pleased to be able to l ilot a load of metal on its first trip toward the vitals of his majesty's hirelings. And thus it was that on th" hSth of .lime, 1778, we were, as I said, a little northward of the Delaware capes, with a small wind due east and on the starboard bow, and the hind a low, blue cloud over the schooner's Uiifrail. It was smothering hot in the cabin, where I had but just finished fisting up the log. The clock had barely gone three when Lounsbiiry hajlcd me from the deck in a fasliton not to be bcrne, being neither respectful re-spectful Dor seamanlike, and at variance with his usual custom. "Below there! Thorndyke! Lay up here!" Now, I made no profession of being a patient pa-tient man, especially in the face of injustice injus-tice or bold disobedience; and, as disrespect on my own ipiarter-dcck has a savor of each I was not far behind his words when I stepped out of the eompanionway. A negro was at the wheel, and the mate was striding the weather side of the deck with a spyglass under his arm, a pipe in his teeth, and a very easy, self-satisfied set to his countenace. lie was a short, burly man, bearing a heavy, bronzed face, and having a smile the meaning of which might le anything. His light blue eyes were always half closed, in a manner to lie called a smiint in another man, but his actions had been bluff, rood-natured rood-natured and open, and the fellow bad hitherto hith-erto a I way 8 shown a sense of respectful humor hu-mor in our intercourse. As I strode up to him, I marked him slew his little eyes around to take me in from their corners, but he made no move to face or give mi particular notice. I guessed then thai something untoward was in the wind, and took the shortest way to arrive at the L tt-.rn of it. '"Mr. Ic.unsbury, I'd have you find it con-vament con-vament to address rae as captain on my own vosel, and bear yourself with decent respect re-spect in so doing." For ah answ r he turned his back to me, and spat over the rail, then lacing about again, burst into a loud laugh. I looked at him as though he had suddenly been bereft of wit, at which he sobered down, and then broke cut with a scowl: "Faith, 'tis a fine farce finely ployed." "What the devil has come to you?" I vociferated. vo-ciferated. "Well, we'll belay all an' drop the curtain," cur-tain," be continued, setting his back against the rail and jerking his thumb over his shoulder. "Ye may be captain, but 'twill soon be captain o' nothing d'ye tee? savin", of course, ye come to tarms with Jack Lounsbury. Do ye mark that, an' that, an' that?" he went on easily, turning and pointing to three sails that were well up on the horizon. -Then something of the matter came to me at once. That they were British ships I well knew, for the French were not yet due to arrive, and American privateers moved not in flocks. In wonder at my mate's actions ac-tions and words, I tad not marked this ris- . by D. O. HOTCHKISa. & Co. All rights reserved. hig d inger, but at a glance saw that escape by llift'lst was useless, as the oncoming vessels ves-sels were spreading out from east to south and rapidly sailing down on a freb wind, whirh they were evidently bringing with the:n. To pass through them unnoticed was unhoped for; to be chased was to proclaim my character. Iounsbury was no coward, I knew; but that he was a traitor to me, or mad, 1 had small doubt. His manner and words heated heat-ed my temper, but now that I must have recourse to deception, I let him bide the while, and turned attention toward getting get-ting out of the danger bearing down from windward. Putting a curb on my teinDer, I said: "You will get up the British ensign and hold the course. We will clear them yet." And with this I turned toward the companion. com-panion. Now, whether he feared I was about to arm myself, and preferring to take me as I stood (which was more than most men dare attempt), or whether his plans were ripe for action, I know not; but h;; interposed inter-posed his square figure betwixt me and the door, and with a mighty patronizing air, spake thus: "Faith, captain, I had no call to harrow ye, seeing the game is in my own two hands; but list' a bit, and we may yet be comrades again. No matter how I know, but i do know ye look to cozen yonder ships by false papers, seeing 'tis impossible to dodge them as they have the weather gauge of ye an' yc are in the bight of the land. Now what use might be yer papers should I see 'fit to damn yc as a rebel with a cargo ot rebel lead consigned to rebels? About as much service as a rabbit's tail to a cow in llytime. Ye be a man o' sense an' have little liking, I take it, for a taste o' either Cunningham (the British provost marshal at New York) or one o' the prison hulks, an' ye can escape thatn both if my standm;; I y ye will kelp, by just handing over the bit o' gold ye have mill rued away below." The f hock of this demand with the knowledge knowl-edge of what might lay in store for ine taused me to lose thought of all else save how the fellow had gotten so familiar with my private affairs, and to this day 1 have never entirely fathomed it. And it was here I was clutched by fear of the danger bearing down on me, for my best-laid plans were rendered valueless by the scoundrel I bad too easily taken on trust. I cannot ficcount for his insight, save that he had probed my locker when I was absent (this fact being plain enough), and had in some mysterious way come at the fact that I possessed treasure which, by search, he had discovered hidden somewhere beyond his reach. He this as it may, I saw that my secret was no longer mine alone. It is very possible my emotion showed in the face, and he, mightily antra v in guessing guess-ing my temper, doubtless thought I was completely in his power. And. in fact, for the moment I might have confessed as much had I given thought to it. Before I could gather words to frame an answer, he continued, con-tinued, though with lowered voice: " 'Tin five hundred pounds to thr penny, I fancy; if more, ye can keep the rest. Did ve p'ay Jack Iounsbury for a suckling I started this vcyare on your farms, but we'll finish on mine. Hae ye slept since the war berati that e knew not the color o' I.ouns- bur- ve? Come, now, speak out1 'Then ve looked to fall in with vondcr ships, did ye, ye scoundrel?" said I, while I gathered myself together. I "Ay, two o' thern. The cna to east is a flight o' luck." "What are they The tail o' Howe's fleet from Philadel phia Ve may ewear that Clinton has evacuated evacu-ated the plat e an' is marching across -Jersey for Ni w Yoik. So it was to be. Am I plain enough? They be bound for the same place, an', d n it, man, shall we go with them or no? Speak out!" "Does anyone know of ray private matters mat-ters save yourself?" 1 asked, as I knitted my strength to fulfill the purpose 1 had arrived ar-rived at. "None o' that now! I see yer game! What I know, I know! An' ye think if I am made 'way witli, all's safe." With this he backed a pace, and, drawing a pistol from his pocket, presented it full at rne. "Now," he continued, con-tinued, with a devilish look in his half closed eyes, "ye are my prisoner an' ! captain; cap-tain; an' as for the matter o' that, I have been all along.'' I had messed the man was armed. Knowing Know-ing me, be would hardly have had the daring dar-ing to thus speak to my face without meant of defense. Of his possible backing by tht crew, 1 had given no thought (which came near making an end of me;, but ray wrath was boundless, and, as his firearm came nearly within reach, I quickly stretched out my left hand and struck up the weapon, then with an oath i made a step lorward and planted my right fist in his face. The biow fell fur too short to bring him down, only knocking his pipe from his mouth, but, as if surprised, his little eyes opened wide as he turned under its force, and again with all my power I struck him fairly beneath his left ear. Though it may be unbecoming in me to chronicle my own strength, the blow was a fearful one. It lifted him clean off his feet; the pistol and spyglass went spinning into the larboard scupper, where he followed them, falling w.th a crash, the I flood -purt-in from his ears, nose and mouth. I had bttle doubt that I had killed bun, and as httle care, but with a natural instinct I followed fol-lowed ami !ent over him. At that instant the fresh wind from the south struck us. Possibly we had lain in a calm for a space while the breeze veered from the east, but of that I have no knowledge, knowl-edge, only, as we presented a full beam to the blast, it lurched us to larboard, and caused me to straighten myself to get a balance. bal-ance. It was well 1 did, and I have since looked upon that gust as an interposition of the Almighty to save me from the knife of an -,c..,.u, In, a. 1 I, fid ..,,..' I U. - 1 ..... - . ; ii. iui uo III ICU II... -7 1 I I, (i U 1 1 1, a glimpse of the bare feet of a negro making toward me. He was on me in a hrea'h. I saw the glitter of hiR knife, and wheeled in time to catch the descending blade in my left arm just above the elbow With n mighty wrench I twisted about, breaking the steel in my flesh, and, catching the fellow fel-low by the throat, held him for one tr.stnrtt. then, lifting him, (lung him clean over the rail into the sea. From first to last he uttered ut-tered no sound, and if ever became to the surface I saw him not. In the maddened fyry possessing me my wound felt no more than the prick cf a ceedle. though I found the steel was through and through the flesh. Plucking it out, I ran forward with the determination of taking the status of the remaining hand, but I eould not find btm at first, for both galley and forecastle fore-castle were bare of everything human. As I came up from the latter I saw him astride the starboard preoder of the. foremast with a pistol in his hand. I doubted rxt that he would have shot at me as I passed under him on my way forward, only that the helm being relieved of pressure the vessel had gone into the wind, and the violent motion of the headsaiis and treincr of the mast under un-der the thunderous thrashing of the foresail made an aim impossible. His attitude and the pistol told the story of the part he was expected to play in the mutiny which had probably been Latched before leaving Norfolk. Nor-folk. Uut the covvr.r.Jly tur either skulked at the last mo'iient or I had been too rapid for. him, and .he had swarmed up , the shrouds ly be out vf ica-tii, i;.d thcifc I eat looking down at me. I passed no-worMa-k ' with bun, but, running back on the lar-l lar-l board side, fetched my rifle from the cabin, ( and, standing by the break ot the poop, drew a bead on him and commanded him to drop his pistol and ccme down. At first he demurred, then whimpered, and, finally dropping the pistol, swung himself to the halyards, down which he slid to t lie deck, where, falling to his knees, he began begging for his life, his black face turned to a sicldy greea through abject terror. The blood I was losing from my arm (and it was a sight) took it from my head, and t my temper was a trifle less murderous "by the ! destroying the seeds fif disease and j time the fellow had come within my power, j death which are un iuhei itasi' e from I had traded on his ignorance, as. had he but rip. Dr. Miles' Nervine wui da it-known it-known my gun was uncharged, matters . It gives I ho shattered nerves a rest niignt nave taticn a dinerent complexion. , Sternly ordering him below, I drew the slide over the hatch, and then, feeling my lib; was safe from him. fetched a deep breath and took a look about me. The ships were in fair sight by this, the cne eastward doubtless a troop ship hound for J ew York with reenforeernents for Sir Henry Clinton, who had already boeun Ins call for help, and kept it up thrr.nh hs administration. ad-ministration. The ship to the west looked to be a man-of-war, judging by her sir.e and rig, but 'twas the third tint caused me the most uneasintss a fine, large schooner coming com-ing down before the wind, and now about four miles away That the Phantom was her object I nowise doubted 'I o pass myself as a royalist bound from Savannah to New York with had for his majesty I'.hat being the gist of my i-rgcd papers) would hardly do in the I we o." one dead man lying m the scuppers r.nd a s trade black hand driven below. Hut 1 saw nothing else to be done, for to have my true colors kr.own would be to lose liberty and property at once. To fight was impossible; to run, a? f.;r. out of the question. Be the upshot what it might, my arm demanded de-manded my first attention, and I pacd into the cabin, where I made a shift to stop tbe How of blood, bind it up and get it into a sling. Owing to the twist of the knife 'twas an' ugly gash, though, fortunately, no artery was severed, and in the end it served me a good turn instead of being a source of great trouble. My next step was to get my papers into proper shape by destroying the regular clearance, clear-ance, and 'twas here 1 discovered the cause of the tone of my mate, for, though there had been taken nothing of value besides, the locker showinl itself to have been rifled of the falsa documents. To be without credentials creden-tials showing my business on the high seas were as damning as to openly sail under the fiagjf the colonies, and the discovery of the tlieijt- left me for the moment high and dry. bethinking me. then, of the bare possibility of lounsbury having carried the matter with nim l jumped to tne uec-K tor tne purpose of overhauling his body. A (glance seaward showed the schooner now: about two miles away, but bearing straight for me. I could easily imagine the perplexity that possessed them at sight of the actions of the Phantom, for, as the helm was still free and all nlam sail made on her. l she lmve into the wind for a space, and there hungliri iron'; with a thunder of car. vas ovcr-headi ovcr-headi then filling on the opposite tack she Btaggeied ofT, until, rounding up again, the entire performance was repeated. For tiU the tforld she was lie a man well slewed with liquor, using thet width of the road ic his journeying. That which my beforar me to do must t e done quickly. Lounsbury sprawled cn bis back, so that access to his pockets was an easy nlatter. There was nothing its b.s pea-jaikct:ave pea-jaikct:ave the junk carried by a eati.an, though? f "soon discovered that around his body was.s belt stuffed full of papers. But the stolen ones were not among them, and I feJf 3'scffse "ofhtst)ei?sshcjs -corfTe ver me as the certainty of their loss was forced on my mind. 1'ut it was net for long. A hasty glance ot the belt's contents at or.ee opened nty eyes to the character of the man before me, and caused me to come to a sudden determination determi-nation regarding my future action. '1 Was a desperate resolve, but, snvinu some untoward un-toward uircum.-iamte, it ir.su; id Ii' city, or. .it Jcast. immunity from present imprisonment, imprison-ment, although it would put my fortune in jeopardy It was rto time to iook far beyond the present, tieedom was wot th more than fortune, and even that might not, in the end, be lost, so. throwing the belt overboard I placed the papers carefully in my pocket and went forward. The pistol dropped from aloft I found on the deck, and with it in my hand I slid back the hatch cover of the forecastle and called to the biai-k to come up. This he did. blink ing mi;;hl;iy as he struck the strong tight, when, clapping the weapon to his ear. I swore I would blow his brains cut. and, if i.ecessnry, follow him to the ends ot the world to do it, if he breathed a word of my cvefhavmg been master of the Phantom The fellow was bound to be a source of anxiety to mc as long as he had the pc.wer to speak, but 1 could net well murder him outright. Fortunately, his patois was well-nigh well-nigh unintelligible to ears untrained to the dialect ot the southern negro, and. if my p:.n worked, he would ere long meet ms deserts in one of the British prison hulks, the hor rible reputation of which was row w. le-spread. le-spread. I havesmall doubt that he thou, lit he was coming to his death when 1 ordered him up, for, like the slave he had ot.ee bci n. he cringed and writhed at my !eet, t.cg -ing for his life in a manner both d:3gustmg and pitiful. Yet, for ali his gratitude ct my promise to spare him on condition of" his si lence. I felt that, were it in his power, he would have knifed me as 1 stood I had no fear that he kr.ew- of my hidden .'ol:l. l.ouns burv having been far too shrewd to take lot partners men of the charactci of the ere", he probably having seduced them w th iromises of some ready cash, barked wtth tsions of prize money and tbe tiifh Invor f British officers I had a warrant tor tints eheving, lor my mate had sundenly lowered is voice as he referred to the treasure be ow, in all likelihood for the purpose of con ;ealinc from the man at the wheel its prcs-.nce prcs-.nce on board the schooner. To the lellow at my feet, whose name. I iow mind me, was "Stofe" (probably 9 cor .uption of Christopher), I made no promise prom-ise for the future, only saying I would hold my hand lor tne present, ami -.ncn cr I dered him to take tn the jib end st.v-sail. that the Phantom might lay in the wind and meet her (ate as soon aa possible Indeed. I had expected ere this to have had a shol acorss my bows and anothfT one into me tor not obeying the hint of the first, an action which had so far been impossible I fancied land -ifterward found I was right; they were nonplussed at the queei seaman ship displayed by the drunken progress o' the Phantom. It had been thuueht. may hap. that, r.s but two men showe-i on 'ur Jeck. we had a host below, and that, in thf bsguise of a simple trader, we were intend . ing to delude them and lay them nhoard . with little ceremony; or, failing n this, were adopting some uncouth mode of warfare on the sea, as strange to them as is the Indian land method to the European regu'.-.r It was with a feeling akin to shame that when the forward halyards were let rro I had the negro bend the Stars and Stripes to the ensisn halyard, placing the flag union down and under the flaming bunting cf the enemy ene-my These were hoisted to the mainpeak, and thus I had st t a sign of surrender before surrender was called for, but as a part of my plan it became a hard necessity. (TC) BE CONTINUED) Don't Tobacco Spit aud Smoke lutir life Airay. To Quit tobacco easily and forever, be ma,T netic. full ot life, nerve and v:?or, take fo-To-Btte. thawnntler-worUer, That mule weak men strong. AH druggists, 61 or SI. Cure pucrilh-teel pucrilh-teel liookl.it and sampte free. A lUrsss Jjore 1 would blow his brains out." j Worn out and exhausted 5n bodv and tcitid, with sbat uned nerves and a palpitating heart; no desire for 1kk1 and no ability to digest it; unable un-able to rest or sleep day or uight, this is LaGrippe's Harney. L aii after the grip norms have been diivcn out the poisons which tbvy cn-aud re-1 main in the blood, the heart tbe lunjrs, the stomach, weakening tne nerves an.i lowering the vitality of the syst.-m. There is oidv one wav of jmd h las them tn rp.-i.v.T rhnir strength. It stimulates the appetite, appe-tite, stienythens the stomach, as-sit- a-si ii. lat phi and tills the blood wall tin- vital elements uf lire. 'Two y-ars ay. after a s:-verei attack at-tack uf the grip. 1 was ovrrcoui. with nervous pf'isi ration, heart trouble -itiil noi votis ilvspej si.i. I was so luw i li.ii 1 e-'Uh! not bear to be mm. ken In. art'! dining the nervous spasms which 1 1 rt ijuent I v sti tiered. I had no control con-trol of ativ of my organs. Every remedy known to my physicians v:is :!!! without success and then mv i'e bough! me a hot tie of Dr. Mile-" N-'t vine. After tiding one hot t !c I u;it speak a few words. At the eti.t three mouths 1 c.itiii talk ot i oi t u i a i ly an I now 1 am v curt (I of ; he trouble. "' CiKO A ANDIiliWS. Great Harrington, M.i- A lrini package of Dr. Miles" !:no -i i l i i a! tti'-nt foi t he tri i p, co:isi: i tig of Dr. Mih.s" Nervine, Dr. Mil's' nti-raio Hills ami Dr. Miles' Nerve am! Live; P. lis. will he sent, absolutely tiee of cost to any person sending name ami address on a postal card, reict' st yy I he samples, ami men." ion -inir t he ti;;me of t his paper. Address Dr. Miles' Medical Co., Elkhart. Ind. BOYS SEE THE POINT. T!iey Mate Wz Moury. Make It Easy. -K C: rit il Invested. How They To It. There art1 several thousand boys and hiitidiidsnf nun i M'agrd in St. Louis ilia hnshiers whh h brings a weekly profit, of Jroni fs.ODO to llu.WO. It's the selling of diiily papers. Ij undreds of families live comfortably com-fortably on the profits of the sale of daily new spapci . In St. Louis t lie favorite newspaper with the boys is- the Post-Dispatch, because it sells best. A n in vest igation bus shown that the buys s'll more copies of the daily ',1'opt-DlSPATCtl ',1'opt-DlSPATCtl than the.'coinbincd sales of the two other English evening papers. One of the pleasures the boys find in sell-i'lli sell-i'lli pap-Ms 'm th 'y aro their "own boss." They come anil .no hen they please. While many ha ve regular corners and newstands, others merely walk the streets each having his own peculiar way of "crying" out bis papers. The situation is quite different on Sunday. The papers are printed in the niornins and by six o'clock the boys and men are out in search of buyers. There are four English Sunday papers. Many boys take out three hundred papers. A toy taking from two to three hundred paper s ! Ilils lle ,,an i() to gvt OVCP ti,0 ground Sunday ns on week days finds the Post-Dispatch Post-Dispatch everywhere. It's a ready sel.er. !t'the "mostfor the money." The Sunday I'Ost- I ispatc H has many original and exclusive ex-clusive features, including the colorsd comic weekly. I The srreat newspaper others have what is callud a " irculiitiou Department." the ob- Meet of which Is to promote the sale of the j papers. This department answers all re qu.-sts. for Murplu copies w h1ch are sent fret!), ami so on. In the country as in ST. iouis. they are constantly looking for "agents" (hoys or men to represent th no. . I'lils is done by the aid of traveling men and 'correspondence. All letters are prompt! ; uii.twercd. Il is pIoKsant work, especially ii. the tonus outside of St. Louis. Hots in t Ii-I Ii-I outside towns are nor, called ncw.shoys.hu. ! agents. Morn money is made outside of St boui.- i becaus" the soiling price In more nL ' Ui oii . cruater. L JX .iwi would , like to he an agent for ih. r5t-i!sijuu:a lii i iii. city writ to . i lie circulation cir-culation department el Tost Dispatch. Si. Louts. THIS .MF.a:S" Ul'SINKSS. Oii t is o prinei;ini Hit' s of ClwcMgo, Milwaukee it Si. P iaihvnv passontjer tiain ('!( f ii- liable.;, glen m I Ml i ; i l ' - (( I fft I ' ) 1 ( i k With lliese modem nt'idi.tiH-- railway t nt vei i :i u a( lug!) has reaelied a ileoi-fr- (if heretofore tinkowji iiiltiiiiftiilf on ro.uis Kiu re are not in use. Eieeti i '. iml sl.eain licit niiike it y. tn .iirense with the oil t ; 111 it;; ; tuiii the iml' slovf. "Block ig-iitls ig-iitls have reiluee.l the chain-o '"ir collisions to the mi ni in n 10. I nTiintainiiig an absolute in-et in-et val of -ptice bet u t nv trains. For maps, lime tables and information in-formation generally, call on or address Ij, Ij. Downing. Coni-nio Coni-nio rcial Agt nt, Salt Lake Citv, Uii.h. To Cure Constipation Forever. Take Casearets Candy Cathartic lOcorSWe. ' f. i U. fail to cure, druggists refund money. ANTED Several trustworthy jitrsons this state to inaiiaire our business in their mn and nearhy counties. It is .luinly ollict: work conducted at home. Salary Sal-ary si raij.-lit f!HK) a j car and expenses-dell-it e. bonatirle. no more, no less salary. "b nt hly ll-'i. References. Knclose self ad-.ItfMwd ad-.ItfMwd stamped envelope. Hurbcrt K. Hess, 'resident. Dept. M. Chicago. A. A. BROWN, TOX.SORIAI ARTIST. FOlt an easy shavo and an artistic haircut, call on him. Xia.cli.esi - ci.tn.cl - OlTildtr-on's HAIR cuts a specialty. AGENCY for thr. TKOT STEAM LAGSD11V, Salt Lake arlor next to PostofHce, Sprlngvllle. WE ARE -ROOTEIG- FOB CTABL. ArevYp With Us? Utah fca taken oo m kat el fx -pcrHy. mi the chworf ol cwjr P"T cMun houU U -FOR UTAH." THE SALT LAKE HERALD, AUCBT AND WIDE-AWA-UL i m Wwrr tx hand UlrhU la t awjifort tai Mw - aant ol Uuk. " EASY TO GET-USy TO PAY -FOR, DAILY $10 pn- yat. $S lor meaOm. SiSO Im i xnd. 85c- per month. SEMI-WEEKLY t'-SO per T"- it Ride a Monarch MONARCH and Are recognized the woriJ over ss rt presenting the highest type ci exce'K'iica its bicycle coustruction. 1 $ The best pair of bicycles MONARCH CHAINLESS $7 522; DEFiANCE ROADSTERS $3522: II ffiil" MONARCH CYCLE MFG. CO., Lake, Halsted & Fulton 5treets, Chicago. Branches-fNEW YORK, LONDON, HAMBURG. Send 20 cents in stamps for a deck of Monarch Playing Cards, illustrating Jessie Bartlett Davis, Lilliaa liassell, Tom Cooper, L,eo Richardsoa and Walter Jones. "all roads are alike to a monarch." Sulci :it retail hy Wm. M. Kovlaxck, .Si-niNovn.LE, Utah. All the Per A BOON TO r4Sl'3a O H tn m p3 in BSS;' hi ki -r iWi-J The Independent, $2.00 1 J r DR- TAB r A New Discovery for the Certain Cure of INTERNAL and EXTERNAL PILES, WITHOUT PAIN. CURES WHERE ALL OTHERS HAVE FAILED. Tubes, by Mail, 75 cents; Bottles, 50 Cents. JAMES F. BALLARD, Sols Proprietor, - - 310 Keith Main Street, ST. LOUIS, fcU For Sale By O. J. Faterson, Ervtggist. B"!lDDEN by the professional racer, it haa proven a winner it p. sa uiimii viiij.li any in wuijMiiiuu, luuutii uy mc HUI1- aLMi professional, by the "scorcher, for business or pleasure, it has a record second to none. Material used tn its construction, pains-taking cars hi manufacturing details, ease in running, and handsome, symmetrical design are a few cf its claims f o? superiority. Reasonable prices, coupled with high values, are characteristics of the " WHITE." Our long established reputation guarantees the excellence of our product. Models A and B $50.00 Model G (30-In. wheel) 60.00 "Special Racer" 65. OO Models E and F (chalnless) 75.00 White Sewing Machine Company, CLEVELAND, OHIO. A ProiDluenl Phjclti D, I A prominent New York physician in dtscussiDg the merits of Kipatis Tabuk with a brother il. JJ. said : "Several v ears ago I asserted that If one Tcislied to become a philan-thopist, philan-thopist, and do a beneficent deed one that would help the whole human hu-man race nothing could be better than to procure the Poosevelt hospital hos-pital prescription, wjVA is the btnis of the Ripuns Tcouhr, and C3U6e it to ba put up in th i forti of a ketchup and distribute! among the poor." Sales iDcrcaMns;. The largest retail dnig store in America is that of Hegeman z Co. on Broadway in New York City. A reporter who went there leara how Kipans J ao-nlcs ao-nlcs were selling bought a five-cent carton and asked: Do yoi have much call for these?" He was referred to agentleman who E roved to be the ead of the dfpart- n ment. lie said : The sale of Eipans Tabrdes is constant and is in?r--5irg. dvo esp-?ciully to the i nfiunti al charr.cter of thoteotiniouiala in t!ie daily precs, and growing out cf th-i'je, through tho recommendation of friend to friend. Satisfaction with them is very general. "When onca they are bugun I notice that a perrn inert c.i-'toiner for them i. rrals. This, 1 believe, is through their intrirjs-c iarit, wliich piovostba Ix.ua li-i 3 character of the advcrt-slrs- I think Uiem sixHjially useful in ths general run of stomach troubles." for.et jnn-t;ra,r.,;-c-, fits rvrrrs TUI- )- nl s ;t :nii:.e-(l f r i lie to. rand the e.-on'Mnicil. O fcm rt the fire rf rt rtrlv. (I 9 rcU '. on ! tvi ! y KAil by ..-nding tony-eisrhtcCTttot!i tony-eisrhtcCTttot!i I .u-xta'cvi. :..!. f -r--t. Vr. ''i-onc-. f,:rr:-t, ;ek or usinrle carton Tr, TAitm '1 lo f - ! t.j irw. !'.? Tm.v i'Kiryi or mitm. f-r.er9, general and'toinWoMlf osnvi IJtUlUi i n is s V i-M - ou t-a; tii ior the rr.orey. HfiOHARCii ROADSTERS $5 0 22: News in Year. 3 99 9 An Fldcrly Lady. An elderly lady living at Fordham Heights, a part of New York City, and who was known to be a warm advocate of Kipans Tabules for any case of liver trouble or indigestion, said to a reporter who visited her for the purpose of learning the particulars particu-lars of her case: "I had always employed a physician and did so on the last occasion I had for one, but at that time obtained no beneficial results. I had never had any faith l;i patent medicines, but having seen Kipans Tabules rr-comruended vry highly in tho New York Herald concluded con-cluded to give them a trial, and found they were just what my case demanded. I have never employed a physician since, and that means a saving of 12 a call. A dollar's worth of Kipans Tabules lasts me a month, and I would not be without them now if it were my last do'Jar.n At the time of this interview, inter-view, there were present two daugh ters who specially their : mother giving a lv'ch fhould parade her objected to t"??-tironni.l " r9Tno ia the new-prK;rs. but to do this the elder Iruly fcrgued : mere may l e otiitr cuxs just iiko mine, and I am sure I take great pleasure in recornnjcndir; pj the Tabules to any oca af!'.iclcd n.s I was. If the telling f4ixut iiiy case in tho papers enables roi v other jkitsoii .siuiilarly affected to b? a (rreaiW beneliteii as I have beva. Iaauiiool.jection." Thadaugh-teTS, Thadaugh-teTS, knowing how earnestly she felt about tho bene lit the had receiTed, . dacidod she waa qui right.