READV REIIE* The most certain and safe Pain Remedy in the world that Instantly •tors the incut eioruolatlng pains. It In truly the CONQUEROR OP PAITST and h»e done wore (;o«d than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS. BRUISES. BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE OHBST OR 8I.DK, H KADAG'H K, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications i-iibbed on by the hivnd tint like luftiric causing tho pain tolnstanlly stop. CVKK* ANH PREVENTS, Colds, Courtis. Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, gkcnnintl™. >.-ur»li;la, Nclltlr*, LainblRO, Sitflilim iif Mi< JiilntH, I'llni In Ilirk, Thi'.-iiipllnitlnniifthcHKADV IVEUrlf to the twrt or [«rts v.hiTi-<liill™ltyor ruin ,-xlnt-i will »(Ton! KIK- line! comfort ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS Ijf ROWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS. SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA VOMITING, HEARTBURN, N ERVOUSN EvSS. S L E E P LESS- NESS. SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCKA. COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTINC) SPELLS nre relieved in- stnntlj ami (|iilckly cured by taking lutcrunlly n half to a teaspo. uful of Ready Relief in half teaupoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. Th'-:-H In not H ri'iwilliU nitent In the world thul will cnr« Kcvur and .v,-i>- anil nil otlwr Miilitrtous, Billons, ami otlmr Kevors. Rlded by KaUwar's k'lll.s, so uoloklj as Blum-ay's Beady Kellef. Pricfr 50c per boule. Sold by druuglsts R ADWAY'S PILLS, For tlji- rurc of »ll ilinonlfru of Ik* ST<>«It'll IIVKI! HUIVKLS. KIIISKVS. ULADDER. MSIiVlliS DISK.ISKS IHMDitHK, CONSTIPATION CIISTIVK.NKSS, IMIK.KSIIOJI, DVSI'UP- IA" HIIJOi:s.\KSS. IUVKU, ISKLAMATIMI OF THK HOWM.N. I'll.KS, »il «ll il»r»n*e- •fl,ti of the Intcnuil Vl»rori4. Puri'lj Ti-KrUklr •ktnlninic no imrrurjr, niluerilo ot UKUITK- BlOl'S Illtl 1^-, Pdtr . -nt.1 p«r box Soli! by all Dro RAliWiV A CO .32 Wsrrfn St. N. Y, Of-toe »nrp urn ask 'or BAD-WAY'S. La Grippe, Catarrh AND ^OLD IN THE HEAD relieved IniUiill* byon» »»P»c««K>n «l Blrney't Catarrh Powder •»U«t»rywh«r»br 4r»fgluts orllwrt kj •§. •df IhiT"«vera*>tl. I .r* M to nr.yoim •lllmtrd / / with caUniial UiUieul- I A lit). Truly your*, V \ RBV.FATIIRH GLAUM. Sec** to the RU Ifcv. gi^Pilsiii '*%^2^?£^^~r& J > /r.n"V.;ui^. ; r., r '-;.-^«^''j^'^°"' 11 '' se;^.''T«r«, «. n , m lllMMrfic»>ll«»J •Ulllf WHY """ ir rto you pay $3 to $S *»• .• remedy, when (ntpopnl«r Birney's Catarrh Powder If brtter than all at hem? No niMzInK •r lrrltttllnir««c<:t*. Full slzo bottloor nwdcr inn! blower, comu'.ota. Port-paid J Sg»t and compncl ; coiibo corrlBd. Us -»w*]p Sold ny H. K. KM-slliii; !inil J- L. Hanson. Lo- ninsport. l rid. ANiFAL-MIDY These tiny Ccpnulcs aroroperior I to Balaam of Copaiba, ~* ICubcba and Injection". J Tlicy euro la 48 hours tho luamo diseases -without oir'' l »' >v> iTenlence. "h» Q-reat Mormon's Favorite Wife Describee Tholr Courtship. BRIGHAM'S WOOING. till BfllevM In Poly«»my-A Family of g»««nty-»'liro Living Umlrr tU« Sum* Kuof In I'xnCK and Harmony. . . In tho "Junior Gitrilo," a handsome n<l oouifiirtulilu two-story honsi: ttt No. fi South Kirst West sti-ct-t. in Suit Lake City, rosldfls Amelia Folsoni Young-, seventeenth anil favorite wife of the greatest of Mormon prophets, Urlfrhani Younfr. It w»s on a cold win- ,,cr (lny of this new year that I callo<l on tho former queen of .Mormon wo- cloty, uud through the courtesy of PreHiilent George IJ. Cannon, of the Mormon church, from whom f boro a letter of introduction, was granted nn audience. An interview is almost as difficult to obtain from Mrs. .... V • •• • • -.. /''•A tin., :-.•,-•. l.i:;', • ; : •••- almost any purpose. the small amount of Send ^rr M.-. s.wc HHtOHAM YOllNd. .„....„ XVII., as from tho president of the United States, us she is daily ho- HicR-ed by curious tourists, both iii person and by letter, and when admitted, these morbid curiosity seekers always subject their hostess to humiliatinjr. and often insultinfr. questions and comments. After a short conversation with Mrs. Yoiini;. it was easy for mo tobplievcthatshehadbe.cn thu :nost popular of liripham Vounff'-s nineteen wives She is t;ill and symmetrical of form, dignified and trniwful of manner, and a brilliant conversationalist. The silvery locks which tell ot thu fifty and five years of her eventful life ari> minified with threads of gold, ! reminiscent of the beauty of former , years, and the larsre blue eyes have lost nothing of their five and expressiveness. Mrs. Young- told me that she hud never before .submitted to an interview from a representative of tho press. She was aware that many unuuthcntio and untruthful newspaper articles had been published about herself and her late husband, and it was to correct tho Jalse impression conveyed in these stories that she was now williuff to talk to tho public. Harriet Amelia Kolsom was born Au- K ust 2«, 1888, in buffalo, N. Y., tho birthplace, 'also, of 1'ranees Folsom, now Mrs. Cleveland. A near relative of Mrs. Young, who has taken some interest in the troncalofry of the family, says that .Mrs. Cleveland and Amelia Fol- . UAHUO Bom Young aro eousins. havinf,' from the same original Folsom family In New Hampshire. Mrs. Young-, when approached on this subject, desired not to talk, stntinpr that nho had no knowledge of just what kinship, if any, sin: bears to Mrs. Cleveland, never having looked up her penealopy, with any such object in view. Imt a Massachusetts member of the Folsom family, liavinjf traced their pensalopy, Kays the Uvo famous women are .socoml cousins. The Mormon church was a ruhffious infant when Amelia Folsom was born, and it was not until she was three years of afro that her parents embraced the new faith of Joseph Smith, another New Yorker. In 1840 the Kolsom family moved to Niiuvoo, 111., the site of tho first Mormon temple, but were not permitted to remain there lonp. tho, people having risen up against tin; Mormons, killing their prophet, Joseph -Smith, and dm- in? all hi« followers out of the state. The FolBom family went to Keokuk, and afterwards to Council Bluffs, la., ami early in 1800 started across the plains for Salt Luke, the Mormon city of Zioti. Amelia Kolsom was then twenty-two years of a(?o, ami. in full bloom of her beauty, while Briyham was fifty-nine. Beautiful women were not plentiful in this then desert valley, the number of men Rrcatly-predomin- ating in the small settlements. President Briff'ham Younff, of the Mormon church, and bis .first presidential counselor, Herbert G, Klmball, rich and powerful, were in the habit of troinK out to meet incoming parties of pilgrims, and upon learning of the approach of the party in which tho I ol- som family c*me westward net out to meet them and welcome thorn to the Mormon stronghold. Here, was the be- ffinniuir of the romance which was consummated in tho marriage of Briff- ham Yountf and Amelia Folsom. It seems to have been a well-established case of love »t first sight. The reader miiy now listen to Amelia Folsoni Yountf, ns she tells for the first time in her life her own story of her liasocia- tions nnd experiences with Brig-bam Yotinfr. ••When did von first meet President Younff'.'" 1 asked. "It, was on Octobers. ISno. when in company with JlcrbertKimball hecame >nl ink) tho Salt Lake valley in a car- riapo to meet nnd welcome our party. I was hit rndiioeirto him then, and after arriving here he called on us. The call was returned, and we subsequently visited back aurt forth frequently, and wont to social featherings to- pether." . "When did your courtship be^in. '•Immediately after my arrival in Salt Lake." "How long- did it last? 1 ' "Until August, ISItt, when we were engaged. In January, 1SOH, the marriage occurred." "Did President Young employ peculiar methods of courtship?" "I think not. I was aware that he was the husband of a number of wives —I did not care to know how many— but that did not affect our courtship in the least. President Young- was naturally dignified, but was always at ease with company." "Did you take up immediate residence with your husband after mar- rlag-e?" "No. I remained at home three weeks, when I took up residence at the Lion house, President Young's home. His wives and children all lived there, and each wife, including myself, hud her separate room. At that time there were seventy-five of us in the family, including the hired help. \Vc all dined tit the same table, over which President Young presided. Every morning- and evening all gathered in the large parlor for prayers, and here also my husband presided. I afterward took up quarters at the Bee Llivo house, but returned to tho Lion house later, and remained there until the death of President Yountf, Augusts, 1877." "Was your married life generally "I should certainly dislike to think otherwise. Why not? We were all members of tho name family, and treated each other as such. 1 would sacrifice anything- for tho surviving wives of President Young, and their feeling toward mo I think is the same." "How many times did your husband marry after you became hia wife?" "Twice afterward; I don't know how many times before. His will should ahow that." "Where did you reside after your husband's death?" "I went to the Gardo house. This building had been begun before Presi- coiist:inl.ly setiMlile to tile "tact liiVc children would have been an inestimable sourr-e of cnmforl, nnd company tn mo at the present time. 1 am li\-iii, 1 ,' alone- hen 1 , though visits back and •furtli with tin" snrvivin;: wives of President Young add great pleasure to niy home 1 ife." "How many of President Young's v s are livinL 1 -.'. 1 " 'AMKI.IA F. [From Photograph T»Ucn (or Thin Article.] "'"There are nine of us, and, named in order, an: as follows: Zi":i H. Younp, ilmily 1'utridfre Youiifr, Hariot H. Young, Iliiriet, Cook Young-, Nama 0. T. Young-, Margaret T'. Young-, l.ucy I!. Yountf, Kii/.:i U- Younff nnd myself. We nil hehl n reunion on 'I'hiinks^iv- ing day, at the residenee of one of President Young's grandikrjffhter*. in this city." EUGENE TUAI;UHIIS;;. HOW TO LOOK YOUNG. Keep tlie StatP. Km-l»t AMELIA F. YOU.NO. [From a Photo(tr.iph Takon immediately After Her Murrltti?c.J dent Young's death, I planned tho structure myself. I also planned this resideneo'T now live in, which was built in 1870, and I moved into this house tho same year. All of President Young's wives were treated alike In the distribution of tho estate." "You have the name, of being Brig 1 . ham Younp's favorite wife?" "I e.»n't say that he had any favorites. He was equally kind and attentive to all in his life time, and left each surviving one an equal legacy. Iwasab- nent from home atlongr intervals during • the. fifteen years ot .my -married life, having visited several .times in the east, and having taken an extensive tour of Europe." "Do you still believe in polygamy?" "Certainly I do. II polygamy was onee rijfht, i* is still right, . There is no reason why a polygamous marriage may not b» as happy as the ordinary ; marriage, if it Is entered understand- •'Whftt will be the future of the Mor^ mon church on this question?" . "Tho same as the. past, so far as belief in the doctrine ol .polygamy Is concerned. Aa to its practice, that has been declared unlawful by the government, and the Mormon people hava promised to abstain from polygamy. They will keep their promise, bnt they can believe in the doctrine ot polygamy without practicing, it. » wouiu not bo right under the 'manifesto 1 to none. .1 am •ETertlHUH Whloh Will Sltlw«>l«.H 111 a II<v "Good women atfe slowly," they say: and iipain, it has been snid: "Women whose : lives nn: full, nnd whose faoul- ties are actively employed. :iiso age slowly." Another well-known uuthor speaks of "the ehitrni over which years have no power— something greutly superior to beauty aud which is more to be desired." Perhaps, if we could combine perfect moral with perfect physical culture, we would arrive finally at the ideal woman, "nobly planned," to whom age only comes as the full development, nnd death itself as merely the gentle detachment of a fruit fully ripe from tho tree. While we may not be able to enjoy immortal youth, however, or even to attain to the highest altitudes of which we are capable, it seems to be generally conceded that age can be warded off i'or many years by judicious care, and thnt it is more or less a matter of personal choice tia to whether the mind and the body shall be allowed to grow old prematurely. In these days physical culture has developed into a science, and wrinkles muy bo erased and rounded out lines preserved by exercising a little knowledge and taking a little trouble, while it is a well known fact that a serene mind will tfive a youthful expression to the eyes and keep the brow smooth and unforrowed by time. "My pupils," says ;v successful professor of the art of physical culture, "range from ten to fifty years of age, and I find that the human body is enp- publo of being molded into forms of beauty and strength much later than is generally supposed. The facial muscles especially, which are apt to be almost, if not entirely, neglected may be no developed that a face that had already dropped into ihe unbecoming Hues of age will assume again the rounded curves of comparative vouth. Plump, Hrm muscles are vastly different from fatty development, which, although it may '1111 out' a face in a way, will not give good contour, and sometimes rather adds to the ap- pearanca of age than otherwise, whereas the cultivation of tho muscles of the face and neck "Ot only fills up the hollows, but causes the flesh to have a firm, healthy look and prevents tho relaxed appearance of the lower muscles of the throa t which are no disfiguring." The following exercises are recommended for filling out and developiug the muscles of tha face! First, smile as broadly as you can; then place three fingers on. the bunched-up portion of the cheek, and allow the features suddenly to relax, raising the fingers at the sumo time. Continue to do this until tired. The ting-era should be placed high on the cheek bone, so that the muscleu when smiling will push against them, thus giving the desired resistance whicb is necessary to the enlargement of the tissue. The socond exercise is' to again smile broadly, but this time, instead of aW the corners of the mouth to bu curveil'npwarri7 try to draw lliem out, in a straight line toward the center of the cliruks. then place the two thumbs one on each eorner of th« mouth, and work the corners backward and for- ' wnrd by n-liixintf and contracting the nittulh. Exercise No. :i is with the chin. I'ress tin- lower lip upward, and it. wil' bi- s.-.-n thai, tho ebin will be. raised nnd ^i-i-miie hard: erook tho I'oixliri'jvi- su ;i, to m;ik'.- a half-circlfi and ])ut It iivri- the |>i>int of tlio «hm, presslnij- ]; ]|.I- ( ;M.-I. 1 he hi!.ti" - a- it rL-es, :iud r.-l:ix!ii^'the iwsMii 1 .- instantly rirt i(. ir-sn :ni,-s ils niM-nial pusitlon. In Ihm I'xcri-iv: thi- l.eet'a sliuiild be kept closed. Mii-t I'ai'ns that :ire thin arc apt to be hiillmv bi-lwe.-n th.: iiMper and tho liiwi-r jaw. ami two rxi-reises are ix- i-i>:ii;iii-ndi.'d fi.i- liliiii^ 1 i'Ul the i-lu-eks. Ta:;.- V.vii small piei'es nf India rnbbrr, MH-li ;c^ i-niiie in tin-end nf pencils, and insert im each sidi- i<f the month, bo- r\vecn the back teeth, close the t^eth mi tiu-Ki and chew, spi-eadin^ tin- U->'ll> iinlv just 1'areinmjrh apart, t" keep the i-iibbc:-.s in their places and simUiiu,' them with all the furo- pixsihl,.-. After this put the foreliujrei-iiitn llll! month and rub it ayainst. the cheek, piyssinff it outward in every \vay.reaeliiny as far back as il. is possible. H is said that l>v ri'x-ii'.arly following these simple e.xerciM's daily the fa.-e ma.y be kept rniin.led and lirm in its millini's, and thul even old and relaxed muscles may be yivatly Mrenu'l hened and improved. -N. \. 'ri-'ibune. Ayes ijro, in t!"- ;;-.-i'l.)-ieal time known t:> the si-ienlist-a.-, t he Iriassic period, the 1'iirinecliein i-ivi-i- valley and. perhaps, the whole eastern ])nr- tion oT wlial. is imiv the North American continent, was inhabited by a iri- ."•antii- sp.-eics of l.wo and fmir-fonled re|ililcs. At Portland, in the famous brownstone i|tiarries. seores of Iraclis of these erealni'i's have been ouiuland there are probably hundreds of them left, in '-hat. remarkable ledy.i Unit will be unearthed by the jjvoloyi-t. of the future. At first these tracks were attributed I" a ^-iyantie species of e.x- tinet birds, but a well-known writ-ion jfe.oloyy pronounces them the tracks nfsanrians. That they wi'ivainphiblou'. all writers ayre.i, but as to their bull; and height there is some dilVerenee of opinion. Some of their tracks are twenty inches from heel to toe and almost as broad, clearly proving that the animal or reptile was no dwarfish mem- her of tho vcrtc rates. Then, too, they arc from three to five feet a par!, which is proof positive th it the cre:itmv was not less than twelve Vet hiyh: that _ is, providing he was a biped, as everything indicates. —N. V. Sun. "I recret to i»T H OOD'SCURESwhenallother preparations faU. It poss«SM» I -curative, power peculiar to its«l£ Be ' »ure to £«t Hood's SarsaparUb. IN A CANADIAN S Nature lloen Ni> Iliklfiviiy Midwinter Ba»l- iK-KH In Ilif h>owii North. In Ottawa a snow storm comes without h<;ralilin<f. You look out the window aud s.-e light flakes falling, am! that is all, till Ihe ne.s!. day's paper announces tliat ti-.i'm-i are fr.mi one t" si\u-eii hours late. A visit to the posi. ollice discovci-s the fact Hint the lio»to>» mail is tied up for the ilr.y, wvnnot gnl. in nor out. Heavy snowfalls ni'.-:ir. :(. pMibloiu f»i- tin' "i'w clcct.i-ievx Ele<;-. trie sweepers with protlij.'iims iirnsacn slanting 011 1'i-forc, i;-.' .-oursinw down the main street in a Ueccy cloud oi' their own m.iliiii:;-, starliiiV-r thu sUiad- iest !IO)-MCS aii'i halting an audience, of <;:i7.in£ p(.-il.:stri:ius all along the li"«:. lint ear U-acks an-, thus cVarod :tl tin: ex|H-iise. of coiivciiieiuic to shopkei-pers. Sle'i^Hs lilt alunj; .laiiH-ei-oiisly towanl.-; the ti-.iclis .in.l :ill neai- stioet approach to stores is Ilni)OssUili.'. .\pitchuii txit- tlt> in c.oiiseviuenee i-i,>*: one day ln:- twcen tra.k'siiu-n ami car company; rau'e.,1 far au.i lony. assisiuil liysma)!. hovs. hnmv tierix-l.y s'..:.\'c!ed back oi» to Ihe tracks was rcinovcd as rapi.lly by llie K-iant, sweeper, uiilcil by lessor cleeirie ixiwers ruarin^ back and fort)-, through the battlcliel,:. ('..•mpromise followed, and th.-:i p.-;n:cfnl indiihtry. '_••;ilia's of unT. l:iki:ig Ih.-ilispuU-d srloiv away. Snlew.Uk piov, - ipiickly clcar the way for I'o..:. pas-ei.-crs after ihi- sr.ow. (Inc. is siai-tl..-il i.v ineeliiVT :i hor.-e aiivattcin.' --iiiartly .'iloii',' lllis i crowded siileuHli.. sc:i VJei-ini; onco:'lers-. ! j;i :,!! haste :n;o sSfi-ei. »"'! (loorw.-.y:-, ti:;.'";ii'-' I 1 - 1 ' ; '•••'ith plow and husbani! • m:?n wilha thronjrot ;«..j.;c in the fur- rir.v :;l odd p.-oee-^',ona i "tl'cct- The while p:i:h niaiie is as s>!,iM)lh ascoil- crete. s', letcruu- aw.iy misnllii-il in tin 1 ! ivss br.sv disi-.-ic'.s. down s'.vaight. trec- lii,ri|.-ivil i:vi-nu,-s. past tall, silow- licap-,! stoili- y-:itei«.sts ami f.ilitasUca:- Iv .siii)Wcd- - .i;i fence-, ain! 'nouses Tho prelty plct'.n-e--'i.-.-'s ihi.y "r.y day prai- lirally iiii.-i'.ti-i-'-d, lornalure iicre hasn.< ii-.id-.vinlei- b-.:s'i,i,.ss in Lbi- way uf altering over her han.; 11,'urii. as in llobtpii. where a MIDW sl.or:,i is '-regretted with copious tears" that lOaki-tlu> last staU'. worse Uian the Hi-- 1 . - nowing. weeping, free/.in.u. tl'.e.i ,sii,..i -ny again.- - r.oslon Tran-erip!. - ..Col. liruiinlo.i >. 'I'liuiiL-us, of I'hila- delnhia. has iust, been a-.var'ied a mud;il of In.nor under the ^i-ii.-ral act of co:i- Uivss for gallant sei-vicf-i in action a I. 7vmelia cour!house-, Va , April 5, IMJ... In this actioii Col. Thomas, who con:- maudc.d the First i'eiiusy iViUiiaeavalry. lost his right lug S.eiov.- Tin- kn-.-e. Us. lias fmir uthei- wouin!- made by s,ln,l, shell and saber ia liilicroiit cugago- mcnts. Unelo Sam i» .soiueliiucs slow, but lie srcts Iheiv ovenl.i.aiy. Worlds Champion. I!e,.frn:lH- ain proof in i-iiy ;ir,-.ou of i's NUT-;! , ISirx- For sale by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth St., and all Druggists. Tbe Btst Sh^,^— (or OM Lcasi MODCJ. fl W. L DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CEMTLElfflU 85, $4 and 83.50 Dre»« Sho«. 83.60 RDlkw Shoe, 3 Sole*. fc^'Owyi 89 and 81*78 for Boy*. LADIES AND MISSES, 83,82.5O 82, $1.75 • i • CAUTION—W »»i ••-.»1»» .'•oTRrlWJon-W. I.. I>ounl»» JN »«*» «v fi.^BWI^ pliocii ni • reduc«\* «"->-• *r «*J»1»*K»« tbcm with- i on* «h» mim» •uimpwd - »tH>(tuku t put. him down m* a fr»»d, ; ^ >e W I DOUGLAS Shoes arc slyiisb, easy fitting and give better i Mtkftctionat "c prices advertised than any other make. .Try one j paw and be con. Wiswcuon at iiiM DOUGHS' name and price .on the- bottom, which ™^»tee. their vMEc?M«. thousand, of dollars annually U, thow *i">™r th«.. STaUrs who P .sh the sale of W. L. Douglas Shoe. g.?a curtomcn.,. vrh.ch hdpt to i J. B. WINTERS.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month