|Paper||Pleasant Grove News|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Pleasant Grove News|
- -";- , -"'"" . . . . . ... . . . PLEASANT GROVE NEWS GOOD WORK IS LOVED WORK HIS STATUS. Y our Liver ' mTrTHTix Tat - I HE DID ms BEST. ' f ; t TJHTTl&Lmrwm b J it IvsA JVSS5J 1 tirJY&r S5 VKX ,...' ' I r 1 H7 1 sjtj - - f I 111 A. 1 fj i w.i v II M;z JiJ - KE DECEMBER, while I was out on my ranch, so much work had to be done that It was within aweek of Christmas before we were able to take any thought fpr the Christmas dinner. The winter set in late that year, and there had .been comparatively little cold,, weather, but one day the ice on the river had been sufficiently-strong to enable us to haul up a wagonload of flour, with enough salt pork to last through the winter, and a very few tins of canned goods, to be used .. at special feasts. We had iome bushels of potatoes, the heroic victors of a ' struggle for existence in which the rest of our garden vegetables bad succumbed suc-cumbed to drought, frost' and grasshoppers; grass-hoppers; and we also had some wild plums and dried elk venison.. But we had no fre&tfjiie'af, and so one day my foreman and Pagreed to make a hunt on the morrow. Accordingly, one of the cowboys rode ont in the' frosty afternoon to fetch in the sadUlt-band from the pla teau three miles off. where tney were grazing. It was after sunset when he ret b hied. It was necessary to get to the hunting hunt-ing grounds by sunrise, and it still lacked a couple of hours of dawn when the foreman wakened me as I lay asleep beneath the buffalo robes. Dressing hurriedly and breakfasting on a Cup of coffee and some mouthful mouth-ful of bread and Jerked elk meat, we slipped out to the barn, threw the saddles on the horses, and were off. The air was bitterly chill; the cold had been severe for two days, so that the river Ice would again bear horses. Beneath the light covering of powdery pow-dery snow we could feel the rough I ground Jlke wrinkled iron under the horses' hoofs. There was- no moon, but the si an shone beautifully down through the cold, clear air, and our willing horses galloped swiftly across the long bottom on which the ranch bouse Hood, threading their way deftly deft-ly among the clumpa of sagebrush. . A mile off we crossed the river, the Ice cracking with noises like pistol shot as our horses picked their way gingerly over It. On the opposite side was a dense jungle of bull berry bushes, and on breaking through this we found ourselves galloping up a long, "winding valley, which led back many miles Into the hills. The crannies cran-nies and little side ravines were filled with brushwood and groves of stunted stunt-ed ash. By th,a time there was a faint flush of gray In the east, and as we rode silently along we could make out dimly the tracks made by the wild animals as they bad passed and repassed re-passed In the snow. Several times we dismounted to eiamlne them. A We D'tAiwUd te Them. u few iMim twut'l cf rrj. plt!y frirh'.-ard ty e;r ( ;roach. t4 trot I an3 ;e4 ! I'y ahe4 of a, tea irg a trail ! ke that cf to t.tt. th lrr.r. r re difc a'.e f'jrir. of a foi croKl our fi'b. and &utu9e oo tocg fatck of tniibwood a fortes jf rouB4 IsidiiU la lha &aw hrtrajMl tkff a totxat as (UlBJsea terra tki sksU Ijat aad t lurking arowad to try to ftrk vp a rt Mt or a ra'rse foL Aa tie de r!4a4. asd It t--rasur t'ftt eao.(k to cyrtt m I tlle r e?. we fcta te lt eri la pat m J1 ac4 to fk k: I Sd ferT y tor ltU t4 fJ!- dr I!;.arto we ksa i dr tracks save ltU Ue tii ty tae rtr. aa4 e ka-rw tit U lt Uat ra taat l;e- ,riii g rf rvatiag ntUr'.A,: t;ck la awca a aUce rc4 1 a i a ' 4 e.'y kj a!i U as4 f:t it tor -.-tU c&s mm tarv t ti of mZODOBE KOCKSEVJ5L7 shaped footmarks in the snow, which showed where as many deer had just crossed a little plain ahead of us. They-yere walkingrteisurely, and from the lay of the land we believed that we should find them over the ridge, where- there was a tfru'sh coulee. Riding to one side-of the trail, we topped the little ridge just as the sun flamed up, a burning ball of crimson, beyond the snowy waste at our backs. Almost - Immediately afterwards my. companion leaped from bis. horse and Turning to Go Into the Log House. raised his rifle, and as he pulled th trigger I saw through the twigs of a brush patch on our left the erect, startled head of a young black-tailed doe as she turned to look at us, her great mule-like ears thrown forward The ball broke her oeck, and slie turned a complete somersault downhill, down-hill, while a sudden smashing of underbrush un-derbrush told of the fight of her te"-rifled te"-rifled companions. We both laughed and called out dinner" aa we sprang down toward her, and la a few minutes she. was dressed and bung up by the hind legs on a small ash tree. The entrails and viscera we threw off to one side, nfter carefully poisoning them from a little bottle of strychnine which I had In my pocket. Almost every cattleman cat-tleman carries niilson and neglects no chance of leaving out wolf bait, for the wolves are sources of serious loss to the unfenced and unhSused flocks and herds. In this Instance we felt particularly revengeful because It til but Jt few days since we had lost a fine yearling heifer.' The tracks on the hillside where the carcass lay when we found It told the story plainly. The wolves, two In number, had crept up close before being discovered, dis-covered, and bad then raced down on the astounded belfer almost before she could get fairly started. One brute bad hamstrung ber with a snap of bis vise like Jaws, and once down, be w as torn opea In a twinkling. No sooner was the jus up than a warm west wind began to blow in our facea The weather had suddenly changed, and within aa hour the snow waa beginning to thaw and to leave patches of bare ground oo the hillsides. hill-sides. We left our coata with our borses and struck off on foot for a group of high buttea rut up by the cedar ca axons and gorges, la which we knew the old bocks loved to lie Tfc-a noon before we aaw anything nor. We lunched at a clear spring not neetibg much time, for all we had to do 1s'tP drink a draught of Icy water and munch a strip of drld ; rt-nlton Shortly afterward, as we were tnovtag along a hilUMe i h ! . Vnt caution, we came to a her can j icii of which the cr poette face m ; ir.hn by Hule fed- grown up with ' lnd t-atPB cedars. A we pjwd net the tit. ay coc-r sfcion to-ithrd . t.r ana ad pointed s5-at!y to on of the Met, and lottafitly I caught i the g tint of a buck's horns aa be Ur f ha:f tw Med an old re trtiuk. A o'lctt h !t of polkii gave e a ' ixit h sUeila down bit bil tr. and tboica be atrvtfV-d t ! h. !-t k dJ4 not' go S yard a."-r ' r-tvit( tfce riliet Tbe ao U i4 ewrry - 14 Irg the borvv aroqad w aekd tt tmck fctie4 ey rxrrci"w's '. and ika r! back for tb do, wbkb fit bh"ed mit But we wre o d!ad to i"si bsc4 a liftt advt-ir.. Wba we go te ffe rir we rwS l4i:y ya the k. 4 li-c tiiw. asd cs.4- . way tare a and. tr?&4iyi ' rrwb. asd kor dr wre ; ra;tt fcclr la fe tr a&:j ' U1 f fciiiiJig l Mwr. tt was 1tiI5ow atd BaO rws foi- taaa krd wck aad a k "1; ta n. P-t Li! cared we? We w-i rrtsrt,g trtsxrcaat wl-a anr CVlet i Merchant What? You were robbed rt avor'thln(r nn theWAVT "T lessengerYeTC1 biitden They gave me a receipt AGONIZING ITCHING. Eczema for a Year Got No Relief Even at Skin Hospital In Despair . . Until Cuticura Cured Him. 1 was troubled with a severe Itching Itch-ing and dry, Ecrufy skin on my ankles. feet, arms and scalp. Scratching mada t worse. Thousands of small red pimples pim-ples formed and these caused Intense tching. I was advised .to go to the aoapital for diseases of the skin. I did 10, the chief surgeon -saying: 'I never 1 saw such a bad case of eczema." But I pot little or no relief. Then I tried many so-called remedies; hut I became bo bad that I almost gave upn despair. After suffering agonies for twelve months, I was relieved of the almost unbearable itching after two or three applications of Cuticura Ointment I continued its use, combined with Cuticura Cuti-cura Soap and Pill, and I waa completely com-pletely cured.""' IlenrVSeale, Little RockkArk.. Oct 8 and WHSOl." Potter Dnif ft Chcm. Corp, 8ule Props, Boaton. Stated in Cold Figures. . It costs on an average about 1250 to cure an Incipient consumptive or to care for an advanced case of tuber--culosis until death. If he Is loft in destitute des-titute circumstances without proper attentiop he Mill surely infect with his disease at least two other persons, and possibly more. Considering that the -average life Is worth to society In dollars and cents about $1,500, the net loss w hich would accrue to a community com-munity by not treating its poor consumptives con-sumptives In proper Institutions would be, for each case, Including those who are unnecessarily Infected, at the very lowest figure. ) 1,250. On this basis, If the poor consumptives In the United States who are now slck were segregated'' segre-gated'' from their families, and either kept In Institutions until they died, or else cured of their disease, the saving sav-ing to the country would be the enormous enor-mous sum of $1,275,000,000. Safe Place for the Author, "In a email town where the audi f nee calls for the author of the piece .o come before the curtain, tie always fHls better If the curtain has a lot of local advertisements on It," Bald the manager. - ' "Why so?" asked bis friend. "Why, the ix-ople In the audience are not going to throw eggs and take a chance ou selling tbelr own adver-tltf'-ments. are they?" Yonkera Statesman. States-man. His Retort. Newianre Ho you know, young man. that five out of six eopIe ho suffer from heart trouble have brought it upon themaelvea through the filthy habit of smoking? Karfiilfj'- rurally?-And t"wibly ym are aware that nine out of ten pwple mho suffer from Mark eyes ran trare the complaint to a habit iof not minding mind-ing their own burineM. Pearson's Weekly. X Every Little Bit Helps. The bvturer ralisej his voi-e with -;npha;lc ctmfiilmce. "I venture to afttwrt," he said", "that there Inn't a man In this audU-nn who has ever done anything: to pretent the destruc-tkm destruc-tkm of our forr-ts." A r.:oit looking man in the bark of the hall stood up. " I r- I r shot io.K-k-r." b aM. Kveribods'e Majcatlne HABITS CHAIN Certain Habits Unconscious' Formed and Hard to Break. n Irgi-rilous fhllotor bT estimate, that the amount of will power tir-c-a-siry to br.-ak a llfe hma hat It imi!I. If It could tra!tfortnd, lift a weight of r.iny tons. It M)'i.Mir f'l .irt-a a h!jthr dp-"r dp-"r of b rol.m to brk ih rhsias of ttt ir .: hibit than to lead a (tr-!"-n bor in a b!T,i UmV A lJy wri-f-s frr-ra aa IndUna ioi: "I'Ymn rttr ear'.Ut rhi!4h-aj I was a rr of r!-e. llfiin I tmii at mf t-n I waa a n.lsTatl djrp'lc. -af-f'r rg ft rifely at titaa with my -a-at h I as C"t5:B--d tt i! it fS- tl.t s r.-4;6g ft lrW acu J"t I w'jI isp d oy BsTwtf a re? for If'skfisl. At th at cf C I ta rry r.r health, Its44. Ify r a ta daffr nl hremit a rkfd "l?'.t I t r five cf 4- Kk.re n tt t-r4lft. al"fc-r.'c t! k c ''r. :y l.l. umtli I '.-1-WI fv',im I -rtf4 to rcske It f f"r .ftt i g to r-!. s. a&d tt (i) k ! 4t srVf.t pna'a for rakat. sl cvr s ' tt ' m ' . "I I"3 X Z'T XfrriYmi Vifl 4s rr'. t'i lta 7" 4 f i w ta cy vua. a tis .4 to tr. so I inr fyfe Ijr- k 1 tr. fr f k I trie to k.Tl Ron I to i"'," TV'i a Rr " re rad aw lWf tn.t a Contentment That Is Chief Part of Life. If a man doesn't love his work, hfi had better get something else to do. But the trouble is that such people will hardly-. Jove any kind of work. The trouble is in therii. They lack intelligence. If .they knew enough to know good work, they would soon learn to love it. The" manual-train-ing scheme hi tta's in view to sur- i.tMs. io,yiew' to. si a J;an is doing wi ctijf'and taste as w rouna me job a ith such intelligenc ill make it attractive to him. - "TTie man w ho is in love "with his of life .man any other, says ISrander JIat; thews; and he gets a great part of his contentment iu ildiflg his work right N'o man can love his work who shirks. No man can be contented who 1,dis-honest 1,dis-honest about his work. This is shirking shirk-ing or doing, it negligently. So these things alwajs go together honest w ork, eonteinnient and love of the job. The Vacant Chair. What sail memories linger around the old vacant chair. Sitting in the tni liUo of the floor, wtth a plaintive look about its frayed, ami seemingly weary back, it brings back a tumultuous tumultu-ous riot of sail recollections that time CaTi never eTTacetT Volumes of blfterl anguish come to me when I arrive home In time to catch the milkman swiping the loose furniture around the-T place, and take off my shoes to. avoid publicity, and strike niy best toe j against the rocker of the old vacant chair. Then, forgetting for the moment mo-ment my unclad feet. I kick the chair on the other rocker. That Is when lite KJ'lness find sttflVring that lingers arouu.l the old chair conies out with an extra elition-anl great chunks of gloom seltle over nit; like a herd of Ill-natured Ill-natured flies. Oregon Journal. Now and Then. lie Is a capitalist now in an Ohio town, but he was hot always thus, lie has progressed along various lines, an.l one mark of his progress Is the oVetj hack shirt, a comparatively modern mod-ern Invention. To this1 he Is yet new, atii! recently conilneiite.1 upon it to a Irieiiil who was in his room while he was dressing. 'Look at me," he said, sticking his head through 1kls shirt. "When I came to this town, 1 hadn't a shirt to my back, and now now", I haven't a back to my shirt." Woman's Daring Deed. In southern Tunis lies an extensive salt marsh desert called the Shott Jerld, of which the Arabs stand In terror, ter-ror, for many a' caravan has been lost in the salt incrusted morass, which, according to De Iesseps is as much as 1,200 feet deep In places. This region has been crossed bv the first time In a small automobile by a woman, Myriani Harry, a well known rYench novelist. $100 Reward, $100. Tb radm at th spr will b Mw4'M kaaw I Uan w si tea mm 4nd4 4-rm un mmm Saa il Ss run Si N Iu av. v4 last touns. Hsu a Caurrk urm m Urn anif ailn raa M kaowa to laa mmlirai traimiii. (aura a nuatlluUBnal daraaa. numv a maalila-KWnMii maalila-KWnMii Hvtls talarr (WI k Uira St. tartiailf. artkic dkm'r upo Ui S -1 aM murmm SjoaOailaa of l ha am mm, aad ctn u patmt " auaaata f buiMm up idmimimi and mm. tag aaiara la o as wnrk. lka arooririnn tava aa aarfe tana la Ha rursuv po-fa inal Uirr oSM Uaa H'Mn4 I Mian anr M Ikal a Sua la ira. Mad ha MM a( tltnrta Addnaa V. 1 H N.V A lu. lotoda, O. SnM kr ss tmufiata. :kr. laka Uaa s t sauir ru-s tor Precocious. The little sir! waa acting naughtily before) company. Her mother warned her sharply. "if you do that again, I'll smack yon.- she said. "No you won't." r-plnd the pert daughter. "I'll sit down on myst-lt and Uen you can L" , At i runs 1 1 WMI lalaaald twi'aa. naiN tm 1. t.ad dna MtM nmKl 1 .t.i m-m. kf ai araaa' - aad tt av a'V Did It ever occur to oj that book worma are aaful lxr- Mra, Wlaaltar'a klaa- arrap. V'arrV--ra m4.m 1 1 t .. rra k tiiaiiii .a.taaaat.taraaaiadatfc- ktiaua Everyone can do his best thing eaa-lst. eaa-lst. Krorrson. 4 PIL I harm .;?rrr-l t-.5i r I tiiry. ai yrr. tae yrr !. Att-.l I tr r tkj( Ca:r? f a ce. .' la tlse cuwrr tA a werk trJ 11 t.irs bT to d-Jf7"ar ai at tSl J ki tSatv csi . Uxlie kk at aX Caacayrt s kvkut aTOo.'-r f tar. I a e-.'irv'v rar4 aal f t I l.le a twey rat ifKxrgt krTr, KpM&ds, O. . : SMtuMloajrf l. 1anaaM - ea tm a-.ari ia a kJS PUTNAM daalkaaTaT aTafJr' . i Dat's a swell horse youse got, Jim- mie! What is he, a charger, or ?" "Aw, by'Se way tie 'Ts "always kicl I guess he's just a plain mule!" Indorsing Shackleton's Claim. ' Grimm I'm incliued to have con-iderable con-iderable confidence- in Explorer. Shjickleton. Primm WhyT Grimm lie may be a little too positive posi-tive in asserting that he didn't discover dis-cover the south pole, hut I'm ready to give hiiu the benefit of the doubt. Cleveland Plain Dealer. Described. Miss Giddigosh Oh, uncle, have you seen the WiUiaiuses' baby? Dp describe it to me. Uncle Smirk Description I'm! ah! very small features, clean shaven, red-faced, and looks a hard drinker. The Fountain Head of Life A man who has a weak and impaired properly digest his food will soon find that his blood Las . become weak and impoverished, and that his whole body is improperly aud inkufficiciitly nourished. , - Dr. PIERCE'S COLDEX MEDICAL DISCOVERT ' makes the ttomacb BtronQ, promotes tlio tlow ot dl&estlve rices, restores the lost appetite, makoi assimilation perfect, InvlSormtea , the liver mad purities and enriches the blood. It Is the treat blood-maker, tlesh-builder aad restorative nerve tonic. It makes men atrooi la body, active In mind . and cool la lud&ement. This "Discovery" is a pure, glyceric extract ol American medical root, absolutely free from alcohol and all injurious habit-forming drugs. AH its ingredients are printed on its wrappers. It hat no relationship with secret nostrums. Its every ingredient is endorsed by the leaders in all the schools ot medicine. Don't accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this time-proven remedy or known composition. Ass Your nf( unions. T hey must? know of many cures maJe bv it during past 40 years, riglit in your own neighborhood. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R. V. Pierco, Free., Buffalo, N. Y. PINKEYE Cares the atrk and aeta aa a premntlve for olht-ra. Ojald a' aa thdtuoa-a. (af fur brood marvaaml allolhrra. Urit ktdurjr mnedyjkdr eni aud II flu btHl lt ; to.00 and IIU UU tbe doara. rlold by all drusraa aa4 auras goods aouaea, or Mat tiprraa pmM, br Us Biaattfacsar-arav SPOILM MEDICAL CO, Ckemista, GOSHEN, INDIANA FUR WE cur fnr te in ae-t sv ssoear Mail ml mnmm, fit fr ITio LAtA. HUNTERS'&TRAPPERS'GUIDE." mmtm UttW fewad. mm tkff mmmm li r Sinaa. nt. Traaa. aaMlwM. hitndwrjffrkMrfA Pwm. l. Sb am,. SI ay S'4ln i ll Hw an iitM. hiM4 f- - 1r- I in t i ill i KVST3 Tmc Laaotar MaNuracruncitoe MCN'S flWC WOcatHTHC WOMLO Wear W, L. Douglas cowfoftablet aasrwathlnc ahoea. Thar are mada upon eonor, of tha boat laatn ea,af I ha ajaatskUI4 aarirk aa. In all the tatast faaMona. Srtoea Nl awerf atyte ana) an ape to euN mas In all walks of Ufa, . If I coy HI take you Into tw larma factories at Brockton, Maaa ana) show roe how caraf wily W.kDour laa ahoaa are mada, yo ssovid) thaa unearataad) arhy trtay kold tnalr aha pa, fit cattar, taaar kxifar ana) are of graater valtra tnaa any W har maaa, CAI TIOM frwttiat W I. DooaUa aavaaad taa rail arwia ta a aatpadoai Ua bottoab Taka Ka SaaatUaAa. When Gold Vhca cold winds fclov, blrfne frost Is in the air, and back-draughts down the chimney deaden the fires, then the PERFECTION Oil Heater (Equipped with Smokeless DevlctT shows Irs sure heitloj po'cr by steadily surplyiRfc !u the beat that is needed for comfort. Te rerfcctfO". Ol Heater la onafectcl hf wcarher coni It faJa. No STTvoie no stkII turf m fraiai, Mtjilyinf heat,- The ec Automatic Smokeless Device rrtcnf tte wkk Ke--j rr:c4 tio t'gh, KC'EvUJ 13 a3 ir.vui. Ir' f -t h-Mt 4 rar!t rf t-2 trrry lmt IrTfcrr, !! V- At Vwv W- l-m IWtat Crrsar . to httt Atmy at ua coirnxEHTAL oil cojcPAinr lU.ataal) :f r fi fi n i it r - ' - ' '''WawajaaaaaaagaaaaajaaayaajaajaaiaaajBi L a . w FXDELESS DYES a Skr a- mm I iailks VSaa l ts ia. avaaca aa UNaas. taaJK That's Why You'rw Tired Out orterlsvo No Apptrt, v CARTER'S I LIVER PILLS will put you right la a tew day They do their duty. Ctte Coutipt. tioa. Bit. , Indiitttiom. asd Sick SdtdM. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SHALL PRICE GENUINE must ber ngnature: DIOLA DYES ONE DVK FOR ALKOODS " 1 fast, brilliant rolnrn, HV )-r pa ui at dFwUflrm. If nui tn tatwk wii.t Itki Ktatin: mnr d.-niml acit SHm.' wilt lHbtnl illidirwttoU 1 ob :ml roloreartX. 1-f-LA ll irliimtou. U RAW.FURS: liiglmftt prttv p.ii I nt1 6 iHTafUinrtviuninv roxz imu; jt uciol o. Coin. - ir.wfnnl, He-h. I i . ftK define mm jbf W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. S1-19C9 o- . Is The Stomac mm stomach and who dues not DISTIMPEI CATARRHAL FtYEl . AND AU NOSE AND THROAT DISEASES tnr ym to skta Haw Fnr aad Tli ka toaathaa ka HrM hP"H, hhi pvl"fl 1 ui i-r-rt our aa Ika aafciwS aw a-nllM. llMkrau all tmr 1.' m ia AaV Qmam lw. mam mm W a M aa4 km Ian mnrfiataaiMM. '4 a r- i liltink llm. fail 1S Jlaaaaalla.Mli Winds Blow 4 r 'wt t gWe cast a eWirj hru. I . . r it t.r f it- k) raaf a a i ki, akaa,,,,, av rraCaaeWw 0UH CO . O.aaaxa. fj aiaaa 1 . ' ..... . ' ' . " .