|Paper||Juab County Times|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Juab County Times|
ItME fKVK 1 OF- - . ... ii KEEP TIME? DOES YOUR WATCH If it does, check your time with our standard railroad clock, used by all the railroad yatcma in Utah. If it doaa not keep time, lot our railroad watoh exports put it in order tor you. Wa aall all atandard linaa of railroad watohas. 170 SALT UkRI LIS ASKS .11 ' MAIN St CITY UTAH THIS ORGAN FOR CONSERVATION OF RESOURCES Special Message Is Sent to Congress by President Urging Action by Lawmakers. ONLY $61. 50 100 CONTROL CF WATER POWER FVLLY WARRANTED I hi4'b,Kl CI PCD MANTII Krvlght pull to any Knilmud Million in I. lull or Mutio. CUT OUT THIS Send in for Catalogue Recommends Leasing of Executive on GovernValuable Privileges ment Domain to Private Interests Under Conditions That, Would Prevent Monopoly Question of Fostion Important-Reclamatering Soils Mobt and Irrigation of Arid Lands Also Treated Upon Preservation of Our Forests. Tbo president transWashington. mitted to congress a special message on the subject of the conservation of the nation's natural resources. In substance it was as follows: To the Senate and House u( Good aeedt art the tra foundation of large Our bif Catalogue tiUi all about tba crops. Seed lor Free Copy. beat aeeili tbat grow. VOGELER SEED CO., Salt Lake City Scholar. A Dull The negro boy was up for the fifth time on the charge of chicken stealing. Thin time the magistrate decided to appeal to the boy's father. ' Now, see here, Abe," said he to the darky, "this boy of yours has been up In court so many times for stealing chickens that I'm tired of seeing him here." "Ah don't blame you, eah." returned the father. "Ah'a tired of seeing him here, too." "Then why don't you teach him bow to act? Show htm the right way, and he won't be coming here." "Ah has showed '1m de right way, san," declared the old man, earnestly. "Ah has suttenly showed 'lm de right way, but he somehow keeps geltln' caught coiuln' 'way wld dose chickens!" i'hlladelpbia Record. ' In my annual uirssiiK I reserved the eiibject of I he conservation of our nation. il resource (or disposition in a special message. follows: In several departments there la look-Inthe necessity for to the further conservation of our national resources, and the auhject Is one of such importunee as to require a mora detailed and extended discussion than can be entered upon In this communication. Kor that reason I shall take an tarly opportunity to aend a speclnl message to congress on the subject of tha Improvement of our waterways: upon the reclamation and trrlicatlon of arid, seml-arl- d and awamp lands; upon the preservation of our forests and the of suitable arena; upon the of the public domain with a view of separating from agricultural settlement mineral, coal and phosphate lands and sites belonging to the government on st renins suitable for the utilisation of water power. In 160 we had a public domain of acres. We have now 731.3M.AK1 acres, confined largely to the mountain ranges and the arid and seml-arlplains. We have. In addition. 3O.036.97r. acres of land In Alaska. pre-aenl- s; bor-ierl- l.OMi.-U.J- d Disbursement of Public Lands. The ptrbllc landa were, during the earliest administrations, treated aa a national asset for the liquidation of the public debt and as a source of reward for our aoltllera and sailors. Ijtter on they were donated In Urge amounts In aid of the construction of wagon roads and railways. In order to open up regions tn th west then almost Inaccessible. All the principal land statutes were enacted more than a quarter r.f a century ago. The homestead act. the and culture act. the coal land and the inln lim' acts were sinnnr these. Lack of Appreciation. Casey, becoming wealthy, Invited some of bis old friends In to dinner. After dinner. Casey passed around the cigars. They were big, fat, black cigars, tfit cost him 40 cent each. Fraudulent Titles. Hocun, taking his cigar, bit about The truth Is that title tn millions nt half of It off and frazzled the other acres of public lands was fraudulently half In lirhitng It, obtained and that the right to recover a "Man, man." said Casey. "What large part of such lunds for the govern? ment long since ceased by reason of statare yes afther doln' t' that of limitations. Ther has developed Have utes Tie a fine seegar, a One In recent years a deep concern In the ye no appreciation of a fine public mind respecting, the preservation "Th tmf is," replied Hogan, as he and proper use of our natural resources. dircteil hs been. particularly, chewed off another Inch of his cigar, This ton.ir.1 the of the resources "I've been srnokln' a polpe so long 1 of the Publicconservation domain. A vast amount of can't tell th' difference betwixt a five discussion hss appeared In the public prints tn generalised form en this stib-f- t. an a tin." IltteUurg Chronicle-Telegrapbut there hits been little practical suggestion, It has been easy tn ssv that the natursl resources In fuel supply, in He Was Shown. forests, in water power, and In other utilities. mii"l be ravel from a Hiawatha man got on a crowded pul.lir wsste. monopoly, ml other abuses, and man was a roach. Another holding the general public l In accord with this seat wlih two traveling grip. proposition, as thev are with most truisms. The problem, however, ia how "I'd like to move those valises," to save snd bow to utilise, how to eonman. Hiawatha said the s' f ve and still develop, fnr no ssne person ran contend that It Is for the inn. "I'd like U see you," tald the hog. fjji.n good that pat ore's Messings are The Hiawatha man moved them. on;ntorn generations "Did you " me?" he said. Reforms. Noteworthy "Yes." said the hoar. A ,'-the most tiotworthv reforms "U tbat a:i?" asked the Hiawatha tnittntM by my distinguished predecessor on an. were the Vigorous prow .it Son of lanl tlie aril to 'rands attenbringing public "Ten, that's all." replied the hg. t he tion of the ne.!fv Kansas City Journal. fmbtK from docsin further remn.ning ion. for tue maintenance and e .polMt A Baseball Fatality. tetisf'm of our forest resources, and for A ta'lall enthusiast took bin wife the enactment or laws atnend'ng the so a to retain govern-ntcTrtsttutrs over to the tall jame. That night the rtmttM tit.it part of the pot-li- e cto'oain tn wtilb ti.ere are vsi'tble "fan" was aaakenrd Irmn Ma nt um.f r.,.,1, of oil arid of phphate. ber by hin better half shouting In (jcpoo't. io ad'tition thereto to preTve her dreams: 'Kill the umpire; and. o the iin'ter rotf1ti.t f tfoj, Half asleep be sprang out of bed, public, of the land along th streams In an I In doing so knocked over the alii, h the fall of water an be made to tn the f.wer to be f m OFtr,ii Tb crash awoke Mrs. generate watthstand. o the form of etetftrkity roat-Fan." "IMd you kill the utotrfre, j.lnt of Its e. snown as r power" , John?' tbe Inquired. Site.. fftcpf so f s f "No," n plied John angrily. "Rut as The present ststutes, of t'.e precious m't!S dispo" tMy 1 the irltcner." S'lrceat smrid and the pnnly agricultural land' are M(;e.lrie to carry out the roelt-.- i pot adspt-view of ine lest diroiti'tn of Indispensable Qualification. lnndx to private owncti,ip tindr Caller oertng on the oee baind sufT-den-tot died yesterday, My nnr Ind ! ement capital lr, and I stit yon to tifTirlate at the fake oefo over to for prltste proper develop. funeral.' mnl. sifh restrictive rondifions on Jones ''But I didn't know tl(e otter whirh Shall secure to the public that l.atrlf of control which him" will prevent a monopoly or fr(uee of f niler You're just the man the Innit or their prod'irt. The p..wer I want." of the B.i'-lrof the inOrlnf to wltn-iln- s frnm the operation of '.tior Fight Talk Bottled. tafiit. ?rct. of land, the d poitt'n miiih nndce "We don't bear any more about the (.ir wooid be d trrn ntsl to tf?e pn'.ii Ralkan fta'-- . ecrappiriz." t r STtirci.ry. T'.i powr e rot cr "I tin1ernil h" Balkan State r.e.o in the ni.r. ,f with the tope (Hut conere hum been off.rialy rirriifierl that tl.ey l,e fill,ic, ,t,rr!i,i) ecil-t'v- e If of t"te aTrm srton the E't to will have pat up a forfeit tWr.r? th fiw rondj. by more fr- - advertising' s'!ptd totnnmM fotune anyCourier-Journahas pot l"n. t'ftfoTtunately. lou) title n timber-- d set-gar- set-ga- le-e- rr fr d fe-ervi- ob-soi- ie al ivo-at.- " le t.-- v-- "(;? n r rfrt. hi l. He Found Out. t e t roo-dito- thua far fully acted on the recommendations of the executive, and the question as to what the executive ia to do la under the circumstances, full of difficulty. It seems to me that It la the duty of congress now. by a statute, to validate the withdrawals which have been made by the eocretary of the Interior and the president anci to use the secretary of the interior temporarily to withdraw lunds pending; submission to congress of recommendations as to legislation to metit conditions or emergencies as they arlae. Public Land Along Streams. With respect to the public land which Ilea along; the streams offering; opportunity to convert water, power Into transmissible electricity, another Important plume of the public land question Is presented. There are valuable water power sites through all the public land states. The opinion Is held that the transfer of sovereignty from the federal (rovirnment to the territorial fcovernmenta aa they become states. Included the water power In the rivers except so far as that owned I do not by riparian proprietors. think It necessary to iro Into discussion of this somewhat mooted question of law. It seems to me sufficient to say that the mun who owns and controls the land along; the stream from which the power Is to be converted and transmitted, owns laud which ia indispensable to the conversion and use of that I cannot conceive how the power. power In streams flowlntc through public lands can he made available at all except by using; the land Itself as the site for the construction of the plant by which the power is generated and converted and securing a rlg:ht of way thereover for transmission lines. Under these condition, if the government owna the adjacent land Indeed, if the government Is the riparian owner It may control the use of the water power by imposing proper conditional on the disposition of the land necessary In the creuUun and utilization of the water power. Value of Water Power. in electrical appliThe development ances for the conversion of the water Into power electricity to be transmitted long distances has progressed so far that It Is no longer problematical, but It is a certain inference that In the future the power of the water falling In the streams to a larne extent will take the place of natural fuels. In the disposition of the domain already granted, many water Dower sites have come under absolute ownership, and may drift Into on ownership, so that all the water power under private ownership shall be a monopoly. If, however, the water power sites now owned by the government and there are enough of them shall be disposed of to private persona for tha Invcatment of their capital In such a way aa to prevent their union for purposes of monopoly with other water power sites, and under conditions that ahull limit tha right of use to not exceeding thirty yeara with renewal privileges and aome equitable mourn of fixing terma of rental and with proper means for determining a reasonable graduated rental. It would aeem entirely possible to prevent the absorption of these most useful lands by a power monopoly. Aa long aa the government retains control snd can prevent their Improper union with other plants, competition must be maintained and prices kept reasonable. Soils Must Be Conserved. In considering the conservation of the natural resources of the country, the feature that transcends all others, Including woods, waters, minerals, la the soil of the It la Incumbent upon the govcountry. ernment to foster by all available means the resources of the country that produce the food of the people. To this end the conservation of the soils of the country should ba cared for with all means at the government's disposal. Their productive powers should have the attention of our scientists that we may conserve the new soils, improve the old soils, drain wet soils, ditch swamp soils, levee river overflow axils, grow trees on thin soils, pasture hillside soils, rotate crops on all soils, discover methods for cropping dry land soils, find graasea and for all soils. fc-grslna and mill feeds on the farms where they originate, that the soils from which they come may be enriched. A work of tha utmost Importance to Inform and Instruct the public on this chief brsnch of the conservation of our resources I being carried on succesnf iilly In the department of agriculture: but It ought pot to escape public attention that stale action tn addition to that of the department of sericulture (as for Instance In the drainage of swamp land Is essential to the best treatment of the suls In the manner above Indicated. The act bv which. In seml-arl- d parts of the public domain, the area of the hotne-atea- d has been enlarged from lui to 13) acres has resulted most beneficially in the extension of "dry farming" and In the demonstration which has made of lit possibility, through a variation In th character and mode of culture, of ratsirg substantial crops without the pre.er.ee of su h a supply of water as t as been heretofore thought to be necea-sar- v for agriculture No on can visit th far wet and tta land withrountry of arid and aeml-artout bclrg convinced that this Is on of t ii.- most Important methods of th conservation of our natural resources mat the government has entered Ufin. It would appear that over " proterta have undertaken, and that a few of these are likely to te unsiccef d he caiise of lark of water, or for other reason, but generally th work whkh has been don hss been well done, and many Imteirtant engineering problems havo baen met and solved Funds Inadequate for Service. ; On of the difficulties which has art.en I that too many pro)rct in of the available funds have been ii 'l on foot. The funds available under the reclamation statute are Inadequate to rompi'te these projref within a th projects r:ionahle time. And hern begun: settler have been Invited to tak up and In mny Instances, have taken Uf the public land within the projects, rrlvins; tipm fhctr Th failure to prompt completion. the pro, e fa for their benrfit complete i. m street, a breach of faith andIn a most distressed con l'irn them I wrg ci'tion that the nation ought to afford th means to lift them out of the very desperate condition in which now ere thv Thi condition does not ludicat any excessive wast or any corruption on the part of the reclamation service ft only Indicates an nvr to elnd th benefit of recism t ion to a many acres snd as many saie. es possible. I recornmend. therefor., that 'ithoeitT be piven to fssris. not eTeeri ng f.Aaa'aBf'ft of bonds front time tt tlrce, ps the nrrv-- r of th Interior Shall Pod It neressary. t (, proceed It be applied to th completion of th projects already begun and J tlwi d:re HIS SPHERE IN op;-fiit- "That's my wife." was the reply. id the ofilrer, hastiiy. "Thanks'" "ThAnka. That s all I wanted to know." AJid he the obr cbockle : turned to his aihln-- r side and wbispered. "Got well out WeblBgio el that, Star. 1 on with a think, ehT man who tmy child Is a boy of tea wee felling some of his friends how be bad found the boy's sphere) In life. "V. ben be was a baby of six months," lie explained, "we followM the old Chl-- n custom of putting him on a rug In the renter of the floor sad surround A conditions. Improvement of River. I come now to the improvement of the Inland waterways. He would be blind. Indeed, who did not realise that the people of the far west, and especially those of the Mississippi valley, have been aroused to the need there Is for the Improvement of our Inland waterways. The Mississippi river, with the Missouri on the one hand and the Ohio on the other, would aeem to offer a great natural means of Interstate transportation and traffic. How far. If properly Improved they would relieve the railroads or supplement them In respect to the bulkier and cheaper commodities Is a matter of No enterprise ought to be conjecture. undertaken the cost of which is not definitely ascertained and the benefit and advantage of which are not known and aasured by competent engineers and other authority. When, however, a project of a definite character for the improvement of a waterway has been developed so that the plans have been drawn, the cost and the traffic definitely estimated, which will be accommodated Is reasonably probable I think It Is the duty of congress to undertake the project and make provision therefor in tha proper appropriation bill. One of the projects which answers the description I have given is that of Introducing dams into the Ohio river from Pittsburg to Cairo, so as to maintain at all seasons of the year, by slack water, a depth of nine feet, t'pward of seven of theae dama have already been constructed and six are under construction, while the total required Is SO. The remaining coat Is known to be p J."".'.'"!. It sceme to me that In the development of our Inland waterways it would be wise to begin with this particular project and carry It through as rapidly aa may le. I assume from reliable Information that II ran be constructed economically In ten yeara I recommend, therefore, that the public lands, in river and harbor bills, make provision for continuing contracts to complete this Improvement, and I shall recommend In tha future. If It be necessary, that bonds be Issued to carry It through. What hue been said of the Ohio river la true tn a less complete way of the Improvement of the uj'H-- Mississippi from t. Ixiuta to a constant tn (U. I'aul to of six feet, and of the Missouri, from Kansas f Ity t PL Iuls tn a constant feet and from flt, Iouls to d'pth of six Cairo of a depth of eight feet. These proJ-ct- s have leen .pronounced practical by coniiwtept toards of army engineers, their cost has been estimated and there Is burlness won h will follow the Improvement. As tl f e Improvements are being made, and the traffic encoursged by them ahoas Itself of auflb h nt Importance, the Imof th provement Mississippi beyond down to the gulf, which la oo-l airo on with tha maintenance of a depn. g ring of pine t everywhere, may tie hanged to another and greater depth If the necessity for It shall appear to aria out of th traffic which can b delivered on th river at nfir vi colors on all goods. Comes in 16 colors. At your dealer's or if not is stock we will send you any color for 10 cents with direction book and color card. Dyola, Burlington, Vt. Gastronomic. "What belle of the season do yoo minister, ha sava dat. nt derlaat find most attractive?" man will be Judged by his day every "The dlnuer bell." works " "Well, dat needn't worry us any. We never worked!" 'De ! SOFT, WHITE HANDS May be Obtained In One Night. (BQ63I!S7J For preserving the hands as well as for preventing redness, roughness, and chapping, and imparting that velvety softness and whiteness much desired by women Cuticura Soap, assisted by Cuticura Ointment, Is believed to be superior to all other skin soaps. For those who work In corrosive liquids, or at occupations which tend to Injure the hands. It Is Invaluable. Treatment. Hatha and soak the hands on retiring in a strong, hot, creamy lather of Cuticura Soap. Dry and anoint freely with Cuticura Ointment, and In severe cases spread the Cuticura Ointment on thin pieces of old linen or cotton. Wear during the night old, loose gloves, or a light bandage of old cotton or linen to protect the clothing from stain. For red, rough, and chapped hands, dry, itching, feverish palms, and shapeless nails with painful finger ends, this treatment is most effective. Cuticura Remedies are sold throughout the world, Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., sole proprietors, Boston, Mess. PtI.FS Cl'Rr.D IJf 0 TO li,rinu(l Curt Prompt Relief-Perma- nent CARTER'S LITTLE UVtK PILLS ot fail. able Purely vegcU act surely but genUy on the liver. Stop after dinner ' dutrcu f S taK -- e- a ii i v WJ 1 x oi II I II IVEk I WLLS. cure inrli. tV geatioo improve th complexion brightes the eyes. Saull fill, Saull Dees, Saull Price GENUINE must bear signature 14 IAVS. lllM WKM to cure ess af lichliig, Itllnil, HIctiiiiK or I'narudutg any u ttol.Uajsor wuasx rvfuoUsd. auo. PAZO i Constipation Vanishes Forever A Question of Time. "How much does it cost to get married?" asked the eager youth. "That depends entirely on how long man. you live," replied the BBOIVCHIALTROCIIE3 A. hnaxdUte rrl.cj for Hoatwtocn, Cougru, Som fhrost, brooch7 Ul and A.thmaucTroukrZ A, Money talks In spite of the fact that lots of men want to keep It quiet. Prtcs, 25 cntt. 60 csnta and ,1.00 pet bag. Sainpls mailed on rraimt. JOHN I. BROWN x SOTBoSai . MaiiL r0T NFOI.FCT THAT COI'GIT It certainly rack your srslem sad may run Into aenous. AUm't .ntf HaUam will check Something 11 quickly aad permaneaUy. a ur aai alaU arugiu. Enthusiasm Is the poultice men ap- "alai Thompont ply of their scars. Eye Water When shown positive and reliable proof ti.:t a certain remedy had cured numerous cases of female ills, nouldn't any sensible woman conclude that the same remedy vould also benefit her if suffering with the same trouble? Here arc two letters which prove the efficiency of Lyula E. Pinkham's Vegetable Comnound- i Fltchrillft, Ohio. My daughter tra- - all run Iown.furfcrei from pa Ine in tier aide. Lead and couliUwalk but a short distance at a V)( jllrrjb,and r?u7 v ii Hiu tir ntr liusiiijf nrrTuu ty jsimus ioe.iiuiiu uuu iskuii m cvngn is frooa tjcai, and ftcemcd melancholy by apelK. blio tried two doctors but trot littl lirlo. Klnco fab no-VreofAl.la Compound. i.ytna ii 'inkhain Iilood I'urlflcr And T.lrcr IMIta !.. m provrxl (k much that she) fe1 and looks like -- v- Cairo, Cheap Rail Rate Necessary. I am In'ormed that th Investigation by the waterways commission tn Kurope shows that the existence of a waterway by no means assures traffic unless there la traffic adapted to water carriage at cheap rates at on end or the other of the stream. It also appears In Kumpe that the depth of the streams la rarely more than six feet, and never more than But It Is certain that enormous pine I another plrL"- Mrs. C. Colo, Fitch vllle, Ohio. M T feel I f mariner.r Vsrninnf - "bur iv si v ay a lew Xwords in pral.teof your medicine. 'When Iuuiv taklnsr it had Wn ery nick wlth kidney and bladder troubles and nervous prostration. I am now tAfclnjr the slith bottle of Lrdla lllinkhams Verctarle Compound and find myself frreatly improve!. My friends who call to nee me have noticed a great change- .- .Mrs. A. IL. Srjtborn, Irasburg, Vermont. We will pay a handsome reward to any person who will -- m. '- Ik-tra- il quantities of merchandise are transported over the rivers and canals In Oermany and I ranee at I Knrland, and It la also cer'aln that fesst existence f sUrh methods of traffic materially affects th rates wM h the railroads charge, and tt la tha best regulator of the, fale that w. pot vn excepting th govern hss. mental regulation through th interstate Kor this reason, commission. rf.mroerc I hop that this congress will tak such step that II may be raited the Inangij.e rator of tb new system of Inland water-wavreasons which It ta not necessary rrre to state, congress has seen fit to ftrdr an Investlralion In'o th department sed th forest service of th srr'ctiltural department. Th renot needed cf sults ihit Investigation to determine 'the vain of, rjend tha neth pew legislation which I cessity have recommended In respect to th public lands and In respect to reclamation I earnestly tire that th measure h taken op and deposed of "frromptfy without awaiting th Investigation which has been determined upon. It A New Dress for 10 Cents, the cost of a package of Dyola Dyes. You don't have to know whether it is cotton, wool, silk or mixed goods. Dyola gives the same fast brilliant ALL SERENE. a that fafled to satisfy him, and the pill bo fell Into hia hands next. That he kept; the reason, of course, was evident, fty shaking It about he gained a little clicking sound that pleased him. "Now, of course, he'll have to study We may him dabble at pencil for Journalism, a travel for law, tnedlrltv". a key for science, a purse for banking, the two other professions. Journalism and the ministry, but we'll have to and so on. "The youngster sat crowing in the bare an M. IX attached to his name midst of the thing for a few n,ln somehow. So have the fates decreed." and utes, and then leaned forward Drug Clerks Poorly Paid. grabbed the pencil. That be toyed tru clerks la Norway get from .7 with snd then threw aside. Thn be tassled with the prayer book. Keen to $S3 year. LIFE In? him with small f,hjrfa to represent different csllipca. The Chinese) i a Bceiy r.n:iti nmrer, do that with their first born ! Beit to an elderly et ranger at s Father's Neve! Method ef Determin- always sons. We put a sma'I to of pi'lg to c'innc-r- , over and said: ing Pro'ettoon That His Sen stand for medlr.n. a prayer book for "Who's 'liU fat Oil l,t;;Krpotamm Should Follow. the ministry, a pn for literature, a " woman s of FOUND their, proper extanalon, and the bono running ten yearj or morn to be takea up by the proceeds of returns to the reclamation fund, which returns, as the years go on, will Increaae rapidly in amount. New Law Requisite, q Respecting the comparatively small timbered areas on the pirhllc domain not Included In national forests because of their Isolation or their special value for agricultural or mineral purposes. It la apparent from the evils resulting by virtue of the Imperfections of existing laws for the disposition of timber lunds that the acts of June S, 1878, should be repealed and a law enacted for the disposition of the timber at public sale, the lunds after tha removal of the timber to be subject to appropriation under the or mineral land laws. agricultural What 1 have said Is really an epitome of the recommendations of the secretary of the Interior In respect to the future conservation of the public domain In his He has given present annual report. close attention to the problem of disposition of these lands under such conditions as to invite the private capital necessary to their development on the one hand, and the maintenance of the restrictions necessary to prevent monopoly and abuse from absolute ownership on the other. These recommendations are Incorporated In bills he has prepared, and they are at the disposition of the congress, I earnestly recommend that all the suggestions which he has made with respect to these lands shall be embodied In statutes and, especially, that the withdrawals already made shall be validated so far as necessary and that doubt aa to the authority of the eeeretary of the Interior to withdraw lands for the purpose of submitting recommendations aa to future disposition of them where new legislation Is needed shall be made complete and unquestioned. Disposition of Forest Reserves. The forest reserves of the United Slates, some 190.000.0u0 acres In extent, are under the control of the department of agriculture, with authority adequate to preserve them and to extend their growth may be practicable. The n far as that Importance of the maintenance of our forests cannot be exaggerated. The possibility of a scientific treatment of forests so that they shall be made to yield a large return in timber without really reducing the supply has been demonstrated in other countries, and we should work toward the standard set by them as far as their methods are applicable to our prove to us that these letters are not genuine and truthful or that cither of these women were paid in any way for their testimonials, or that the letters are published without their permission, or that the original letter from each did not come to us entirely unsolicited. What more proof can any one ask ? For no years I.ydla H. Ffnfcham's VetreUM Compound ns been the standard remely for female ills. sick woman does Justice to herself who will not try this famous medicine. PI a le extinslveiy from roots and borbs. and of cures to its credit. bas thousands Mrs. IMnb. nam Invites all sick women f - ";" to write her for advice, she has guided thousands to belth free of chartre. Address Mrs 1'ioJkbaio, Lynn, 21a8. " -- We' Ue WHAT'S Cr YourIIcaIlhWorth7 Save the Baby f Yon CT1P? E i si oee ShosjIJ be five . liltte otae cong-he- ieta throat .sd frota infest ioa very palatable. gates-slee- trKgn tnlatrestlns! nature r hhiwi nrat in trie Dowels ettd l,f.r. A to bos (week's treatment) of CAJCARI'TS mil help nature help Tbey will do more uairtjr there as rernlarly ynej thetntbas any rnerltcioe nri Irth Get a bos today: take a CASCARET tonight Better la the mornitiif. ft's the result that makes sniliiom take them. M .ncr-ui- -- j tx-e- whew the It heals the ri,t.i. tk start aVtl. a. safe eant ; i JTI TST, I w-.r- T''. tnrT-- ' " T- - a tstaa M ami etam twer, r HkS.