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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
' THE BINGHAM NEWS :: t.- - - ; r: ,. WESTERN PIONEER TELLS INTERESTING EXPERIENCE Prank Rikert, Who Left Illi-nois for California in Cov-ered Wagon in 1864, Wouldn't Take $100 for Bottle of Tanlac. v Frank Bikert. well-know- n resident of North Sacramento, Cal., who came to the. state from Illinois In a covered wagon In 18G4, along with other hardy pioneers, recently exhibited a bottle of Tanlac, which he had Just purchased, to a friend at his home and remarked: 'If I thought this was the last bottle jf Tnnlac I would ever he ahle to buy, T wouldn't take one hundred dollars for It," thus proving the high valuation he places on the famous treatment. "I believe Tanlac really saved my life when I took It after the Flu about a year ago," continued Mr. Rikert, "for the attack left me 20 pounds off In weight, and unable to turn over la my bed without assistance. I tell you, I thought my time had surely come. "But, thanks to my wife's Insistence, I kept on taking Tanlac till I war able to do all my work again, bad back all my lost weight, and I've been feeling years younger ever since. I'm always telling my friends about Tanlac, and can't say too much for It." " Tanlac Is for sale by all good drug-gists. Accept no substitute. Over 40 million bottles sold. j Take Tanlac ' Vegetable nils. BEFORE BABIES WERE BORN Mrs. Oswald Benefited by Taking Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Glrardyflle, Pa.-- -I took Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound before llr II IS in perfect health and V 1 1 am on my feet II getting meals and v l""" doing all my house-- I Or ill work until an hour 1 u I ill before the baby is M JSL 1 to- - A frien told 5r j me to take it and I rr Hpy have used ten bottles y ; V--" , I 8inc I heard about I : A it I recommend the . - Vegetable Com. . pound whenever I can. Just yesterday a friend was telling me how miserable she felt, and I said. ' If you start taking Lydia E. Pinkham's you will feel fine Now she is taking it" Mrs. P. J. Os-wald, Ja., 406 W. Ogden St. Girard-ville,- Mrs. Nicola Paluzzi Says. Mishawaka, Indiana. "I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for weakness before my babies were born. I was weak and tired out all the time and it helped me. When I had inward inflammation the doctor treated me, but it did not help me, so I tried Lydia E. Pinkham's Sanative Wash and it helped me right away. I will always have your medicines." Mrs. Nicola Paluzzi, ' 415 E. Broadway, Mishawaka, Indiana. Children Cry for i ( -- kW M0THER::- - Fletcher's j is r Castoria is a pleasant, harm-- lSfeJS. 'ess Substitute for Castor IrfN ' 1 x P41"" Teething V r0Ps m Soothing Syrups, l , sv prepared for Infants in armsj y and Children all ages. To aoid Imitations, always look for the signature of &&j&u Proven directions ort each package, Physicians everywhere recommend it ' Two pleasant ways I to relieve a cough M i t Take your choice and suit your taste. S B or Menthol ffWJ flavor. A sure relief for coughs; colds and hoarseness. Put one f'ffijfiM1 I in your mouth at bedtime. r'Vp T" Alwyt ktep m box on htnd. ' t smim BROTHERS SB. COUCH DROPS MENTHOL ' DEMAND 'BAYER" ASPIRIN Aspirin Marked With "Bayer Cross" Has Been Proved Safe by Millions. Warning! Unless yon see the namt "Bayer" on package or cn tablets yon are not getting the genuine Bayei Aspirin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for 23 years. Say "Bnyer" when you buy Aspirin Imitations may prove dangerous. Adv When Vou Buy a Plaster I always ask for "Allcock's" the origi-nal and genuine porous plaster a standard external remedy. Adv. "CASCARETS" FOR LIVER ANDBOWELS-IOcAB- OX Cures r.lllousness. Constipation, Rick rjeadache.Indigestion. Drug stores. AdT, Your doctor advises internal cleanliness HE will tell you that the first results of headache, sleepless nights, bilious i ness, backache, etc. warn that the body is flooded with intestinal poisons. In time, these poisons .' may cause the breakdown of health and lead to serious disease. In constipation, say intestinal drj(l specialists, lies the primary cause of more than Vp1' three-quarter- s of all illness including the gravest 5wTHM''','f diseases of life. ivMk Ience, doctors urge internal cleanliness 23iVl nk regular and thorough removal of food s:' Jj '1 waste from the body. jMmL "1 J$i Laxatives Aggravate Constipation Laxatives and cathartics do not overcome "Kerp Clean IntlJ" constipation, says a noted authority, but by Say Fhyildaru. ' their continued use tend only to aggravate ' the condition and often lead to permanent injury. Why Physicians Favor Lubrication Medical science, through knowledge of the intestl-na- l tract gained by X-ra- y observation, has found at last in lubrication a means of overcoming constipa-tion. The gentle lubricant, Nujol, penetrates and softens the hard food waste and thus hastens its , passage out of the body. Thus Nujol bongs in-ternal cleanliness. ' Nujol is used in leading hospitals and is prescribed ' , by physicians throughout the world. Nujol is not a medicine or laxative and cannot gripe. Like pure water it is harmless. Get rid of constipation and avoid disease by adopting the habit of internal cleanliness. Take Nujol as regularly as vou brush your teeth or wash your face. For sale by all druggists, v TSf Nujol lvtSf i rso. us. pat. orr. II --rrJfe; " For Internal Cleanliness f y W- - A MAN OF INTEGRITY A physician who reaches out to benefit humanity leaves a record be-hind him that Is worth whilo. Such a roan was Dr. B. V. Pierce, founder of the Invalids Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y. Ho was an eminent physician, a load-ing and honored citizen, known for his Lonoity and exocutlvo ability. His study along medical lines, and his , knowledge of the remedial qualities of herbs and plants led totho discovery of bis wonderful herbal romedy, Doctor l'iorco's Favorite Prescription, the woman's tonlo which, has had tho greatest number of supporters for tho past fifty years. It is Just tho herbal tonic required if a woman Is borno down by pain and euttcrlngs at regular cr Irregular Intervals, by nervousness or dizzy spells, headache or backache. ' FavorlW Proscription can now be had Id tablet form as well as liquid at niost i drug stores. Hani ioc for trial sample to Dr. Piwcel j Invalll lUUl In BuUai 4 ALL HOPE OF FINDING MINERS ALIVE IS GIVEN UP BY COALMINE OFFICIALS BUT FEW BODIES REMAIN UNDER GROUND AT CASTLEGATE, WHERF WORST EXPLOSION IN HISTORY OF STATE SNUFFED OUT LIVES OF ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-FIV- E MEN Cause of Disaster It Yet Unknown, and May Never be Learned as There Are No Living Survivors to Tell of Accident; Burying of Dead ia Grim Sight a Line of Coffina Are Takcln to Burial Grounds sions followed ly the accumulation of death-dealin- g gases claimed as their victims a father and two sons. The youths in man yinstances were scarcely out of their teens, but they had taken their places at the side of their fathers and with them went to their death. William Morrison and his two sons Dan and James, are recorded as missing, while in the second instance the bodies of George and Norman Harrison have been reclaimed frorr. the death chambers, while that of their father still is carried on the company's roster as missing. The body of George Harrison was the first removed from the mine, while that of his brother was the eighth. Other fathers and sons were Thom-as Pelly, Sr., and Thomas, Jr. David Evans and his son Frank; Basil Git-ti-and his son, Brinley; Robert Dodd and his son, Harry and Horace Simpson and his son Clarence. Simpson went through the Winter-quarte- rs disaster in 1900, which cost 200 lives. He had served in tha'. property as a fire boss and also as a mine boss. Because of his advancer! age he was employed in the ill fated Mine No. 2 as a track man. Rescuer.! entering the mine early Monday morning found his small tin pail in which he carried rail spikes and his tools along the side of thetrack in the main entry, but were unable to find any trace of his body. Castlegate, Utah. All suspense is virtually ended, for It has now be-come a certainty that no man who was in the coal mine when the ex-plosion occured here last Saturday can now be found alive. Appearan-ces in the mine; the circumstances surrounding the discovery of the bodies, all indicate a common tragic fate for all the one hundred and seventy-fiv- e men. At the first left escapeway, from which all rescue work has been con-ducted, the' toil continues unremit-tingly and as feverishly as when the first call for help was given. The difference now is that the work is so thoroughly organized as to be almost tlon as soon as formalities are com-plete. Several large insurance com-panies whose policies wre held by miners are advancing beneficiaries sums of money for immediate needs. Fathers and Sons Perish In Mine Castlegate. Youths born and rais-ed in Castlegate, sons of coal miners all, together with their fathers, per-ished in the explosion that snuffed out 173 lives in Mine No. 2 of the Utah Fuel company Saturday. Rec-ords cf the company kept in the com-pany offices a mile and a half away from the scene of the catastrophe, reveal the fact that in seven instan-ces fathers and sons perished. In two instances the deadly explo- - automatic, ine plan of operation goes forward without a hitch as shift succeeds to shift al-most without words and wholly with-out confusion. Grim visaged miners, dirt and sweat stained, toil at intervals up the steep incline of the blasted entrance to the escapeway, bearing on stretchers the canvas-covere- d forms of their com-rade victims. Perhaps fifty workers waiting for their turn to enter stand silently while the bodies are given first examination at the receiving tent and from there are transferred to the waiting motors, which take them swiftly down the dusty, narrow canyon to the rapidly-fillin- g morgue. A few quiet words among the watchers as a lost friend's name Is told,, an anecdote or two about "his brother is in there, too," or "one of the best we had," and another stretcher comes as a new shift goes on duty, with cap lights lit and tools in hand. Down in the town the first atten-tion is now turned to the planning of last sad rites for those who have gone. Those who have been left be-hind are finding comfort in the min-istrations of the generously outpour-ed help of the community and state. Pleasure Center Is Death House - CastlegUe, Utah. Castlegate's community house and recreation cen-ter, the largest building in this small mining camp holds for the last time all that is mortal of the men who in the .years past entered into the fes-tivities for which it was erected. Lo-cated on the main street of the town, at a point where the business and the residential section meet, the recrea-tional center now, as in the past, the Mecca of all those direct-ly afflicted by Utah's greatest mine disaster in twenty-fou- r years but their mission differs greatly from that which on previous occasions has directed their footsteps to the "hall." The building, consisting of a large auditorium, library and other smaller rooms, is directly across the street from the Knights of Pythias build-ing used by the coal company as the temporary morgue, Eodics recover-ed at mine No. 2 are removed in con-veyances to the morgue and there are fixed for burial. As sroon as the bodies have been placed in coffins they are removed to the auditorium of the "hall," there to rest until final arrangements are completed for the burial of the victims. j Relief Work Now Under Way j Casthgate, Belief work for the families of the miners who perished in the Cnstltjrate disaster is looming an on of the larjre problems but all Immediate needs nre brinir looked af-ter by the Ojirbon county chapter of the American Bed Cross un ler the direction of Chairman Ell-altc- th W. Stevenson of Price. Headquarter And a food and cloth-ing depot have been established In the basement of the amusement hall and nil contribution are belna re-ceived there and ilisrx-nKe- il to families found to be in need. The fi'n'is nre being furnished cit of the trorsury of the locnl Bod Cross chapter on l word lias leen received from division hind-quarters In Snn Francisco by V. J. Bichnn!8'n, who l In natlc niil orgnn-izatlO-repres;; natlve here that funds cun be drawn from there If nwesary. Future plans for rehaM'lt iibm of f'e srrickrn families nrp held until after the " Bt:lMKhlen of a State rellof commission. The h iiHlng problem offers mv difficultios as the families live In company lions s and fuel Is belnj fnrnl'hd them by the company. The locnl Bed Cross workers have tnkrn care of all dlstrfls and surveys of the homes am belnnr mride by workers and memWs of local nnd county dvlc orr'nnli'.iitioni. There are n few enses of drnperafe need, wlierp small f imf!l''g have been left with ni miiln members and these are reccivlns nld. The comnnny Is Ivaylng off wnces of t!ie de!'d miners to their dependents as soon as their Identlficntlon Is positive, and Is mak-ing arrangements to pay rompensa- - Willing to Oblige Lndy (driver of automobile to tramps by the wayside) "Cun you show us the way to Great Mlsslngden, Dleose?". Weary Willie "Cert'nly, miss, cert'nly. We're that way. 'Op up, Joe. Anything to oblige a ludy)" Punch Crowd "Well, what do you think of Kansas Cltyr asked Burt Blurt of Petunia. "Well, sir," answered Luther Lop-stitc- h, who was just back from the big burg, "blumed If the crowds on the streets all the time I was there didn't make It look like court week 1" Scenes at Castlegate, Utah ' Where 175 Were Entombed I t "2 Ok aj4. t b fh" I - Pi Rescue men who are assisting in the work of bringing, out their comrades just after coming from the mine after failure to penetrate the inner work ings. 'ffit$2'i?F7Z' ('?'' Mouth of entryway or manway, which with the main portal forms the only avenue of escape from the mine; This point is more than 6000 feet from where the explosion is supposed to have occured. I tJfitH Jl S, "5 VJ' " . 4.V'1 Scene of Castlegate proper where the men who were trapped lived in comfort with their families'. The mine is located about a mile from town, - ; vvi. vi :3 " - V ' ' J,t v4 -- v t i ; v 4 Rescue crew equipped wr.h gas masks ready to enter the mine's main portal. courtesy Salt Lake Telegram. The Reason "Well, well, Uncle Heck I" saluted the able editor of the Tumllnvllle Torch of Liberty und Tocsin of the Times. "How does it happen that we so seldom see you In town now-adays?" "Well, I'll tell you," replied the veteran. "My eyesight, bus got so thundering poor, yur of late, that I kaln't skurcely see to dodge the fel-lers I'm owing or tliem that lias been making talk about shooting me." Acme of Saving When n street railway company re-cently announced Its fares were to be reduced from eight to seven cents the sole objection was registered by u mnn renowned ns the city's "tightest" , citizen. The company asked an ex-planation. The man wrote back: "Every diiy I walk ten squares to my ollice and ten squares back home, thereby saving sixteen cents. If you cut the fares I'll only save fourteen cents a day." Friend of the Kids '., Mistress Why did your last mlstressj dlscharge you? t ; Applicant Bekase Ol nlver washed tbo children's ears, mum. i Little Jack Oh, mamma, please take her for my nurslel ? Foxtail Pine Tree The foxtail pine tree known here and there throughout the West has now been reported as occurring In the Itlo Puerco watershed, about 80 miles south of Taos, New Mexico. This ex-tends the range of this tree farther westward In northern New Mexico than It has ever before been recorded, announces the forest service, United States Department of Agriculture. Hit Status "J. Fuller Gloom Is a man of marked individuality." "Yes," replied old Festus Pester. "He Is one of the worst cranks I have ever known." Terhaps It Is conscience that keeps the good man down, when the con-scienceless one goes right ahead. a self-nind- e mun usually has Judg-I ment enough not to do too much re-modeling In t lie process. Travel Is only good as an antidote I for monotony to be administered at long Intervals.