Newspaper Page Text
. I f Of interest to COosnen. 1
BY SIDNEY H. COLE.
I "Copyright. 1504. by T. C. McCluro.)
It was eminently -characteristic of
Enderby. He had , known JIiss Car
michaei scarcely three montlfs, but to
Enderby's mind, time was not always
measured by the clod:.
They were walking homeward from
the opera. Mia' Carmichaei had In
sisted that they walk; it was a perfect
r.lpht and th distance home was
rhort. When they entered the quiet
street where Aliss Carmichaei lived,
Knderby fell into a brown study. The
jrirl beside him was talking In sprifjhl
ly fashion of nibelunns and Rhinc
maldens, all of which was lost to En
dorby'H ears. They had reached the
substantial Carmichaei residence, wlien
, Kr.derby came suddenly from his
rriivt silence so suddenly from his
that he interrupted, the girl in the mill- ,
I!q pf a sentence. I
t "L6ok here.". pid he, "I'm a pretty
teady-xoing sort. I've a fair income
Vand a steadily growing clientage. I
ant an establishment of my own.
i'hy wouldn't it be a good idea for us
ilibs Carmichaei was so thoroughly
Antnded that she found' no" reply
til they had reached the top step and
.nderby was struggling with the latch-
b ' Good graciouy!" was all she man-
t v nped to gasp even then. i
jBjT "I mean it." said Enderby. "Think
It over, if you like. T don't necessarily
j expert my answer right now."
m "Good night. Mr. Enderby," she said
jB rather coolly, and the door swung sjiut
"M behind her.
'H Enderby strode down the street to-
nard the club with never a qualm In
m his mind and never a tremor beneath
Ms immaculate shirt front; but that
:H , was Enderby's way.
After that he saw MIps Carmichaei
'm as usual, and for several weeks made
1 no allusion to the matter. At first the
1 girl was furiously uneasy In his pres--"9
ence. but as the weeks went by and
he said nothing more, she regained her
9 us-ual composure, and evidently began
jHi to think the affair had passed from hi
nyln- But m tnat sh0 misjudged En-
,jfl One late March evening, as they snt
jgj , before a blazing fire in the big hall,
jH ( Enderby suddenly took up the conver-
- flj . sallon where It had ended weeks before.
Si "Have you thought it over?" said he.
AJ Now this question was entirely Irrele-
vant to the talk of the moment.
H "Have I thought what over?'' Miss
jfll i Carmichaei asked.
"Marrying me." said Enderby tersely.
9k "I'm a very practical man not ro-
fl mantic and tliat sort of thing, you
ff know. Still, 7 flatter myself I'd make
( a fairly good husband. You'd have- a.
'9H house and servants very much like this
fljl establishment here."
-flj 1 Mi.ss- Carmichacl's eyes opened
J fc "Was ever a girl wooed in such
J I r niii-blooded fashion, she wondered.
9J I She ppoke calmly, yet her voice was
flj I not is llrm as she intended,
fll "Mr. Enderby. 1 thoroughly respect
'flfl you. but as for marrying you "
SB She paused and Enderby went on.
SflKr "Perhaps you want to think It over
Mwj a little longer. That will be all right.
('.Bui S"1 nrl n f l',e mipaiionl ort' Good
vBJrl Hp flipped on his overcoat', took bis
hat and slick, and departed leaving the
girl divided between amazement and
Spring was well advanced before En
derby broached the subject again. It
was one evening Just as he was about
to depart from the Carmichaels, and it
wns with the usual abruptness.
"Have you decided to marry me yet?"
MIsh Carmichaei looked at him
Mcadlly, and this time her voice was
"No, Mr. Enderby. I have not; nor do
I think I ever shall decide to marry
"That's all right." said he.
At the door he turned.
"If you should change your mind let
To this day MIsf Carmichaei is un
decided whether Ihe tears she shed
The agent roso from tho gravel,
speaking profauo invective.
were of mirth or of anger. She felt
certain this was the end of It; but En
derby came as heretofore to lake her
driving, or to the theater, or to ves
pers on a pleasant Sunday. Ills man
ner was quite unchanged: It was as if
nothing whatever had happened.
Summer came, and tho Carmlchaela
left the city for their pretty country
place in a quiet village. Every second
Sunday Enderby came down to dine
with them. Tho portly head of the
houw of Carmichaei entertained a
genuine and outspoken liking for the
reserved young man. and Mrs. Car
michaei was voluble in hlt praises.
Miss Carmirhael said nothing, but she
rr cognized some potent fascination-
i,; OF LINEN BATISTE. . if ;.
Design bV May .ianton.
-,.' ' CORSET COVEIt -1719.
TJalnty co$fct covers that are well fitting and made for the individual arc al
us fur mMrabUraclive than any other sort. This one Is both pretty and slmp'le
(l crin hg$adc-from any one of the materials used for underwear, but is shown
linpn batiste, which 'is always satisfactory both from the standpoint of com
itand that of endurance, and Is trimmed with German Valenciennes lace wltli
Ls offline embroidery between the tucks, which are worked by hand onto the
itcrlal. Thp combination of lace with thLs fine work is one of the latest whims
lashlon and is always charming. The corset coveV Is made with fronts and
cka, the narrow Lucks being arranged In groups and stitched to the waist line
ly, so allowing comfortable flare over the hips. The quantity of material re
Ired for a woman of medium size Is one and one-half yards thirty-six inches
de with three yards of lace edging and one and one-half yards of beading. A
ay Manlon pattern. No. Ally, sizes thirty-two to forty, will be mailed to. any
dress by the fashion department of this paper on receipt of JO cents.
lTRSDAY . RhrdcltaoihnlletaoImfwy;plaol inmfwypaoni
Send to .
Pattern No (Ten Centa Tnclosed.) -f
As ordors aro filled from the East, it will require nbout ten day3
from receipt of order to receive' patterns.
about this Ktrange, reticent man and hlg
at ranger method of wooing. Some
tlniej' It amused her;, sometimes It
angered her; and yc-t his plain words
and ills frank strength appealed to her
more strongly than she cared to ad
mit. What manner of man was thlr,
slit- asked herself countless tlmei'; and
each time a dellnitc answer was want
That Saturday afternoon Mlsn Car
michaei was alone In the house. At
1 o'clock a tree agent came to the door,
and by persistent efforts to sell hiy
goods wa.i making himself very ob
noxious. 'At that Juncture Enderby
came up the walk. He heard tho voices
In the hall and took In the situation
at a glance. He laid a hand none too
gently on the agent's shoulder.
"You're annoying the- lady," said En
"Is that any of your business?" said
the man with boated tnsolonco.
"None at all." said Enderby cheer-
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stevens have
announced the engagement of their
daughter. Marguerite, to Ralph RIebcn.
the wedding to lake place at the home
of the bride's parents on the evening
of June '12.
Tho Most Rev. Daniel S. Tuttle of the
Episcopal church will arrive In the city
Friday evening, to be a guest here for
several days. On Saturday evening,
June !, at their home in Popperton
place, Mx. and Mi's. George Y. "Wal
lace will give a reception In honor of
Bishop Tuttle, to .which all old friends
of-Bishop Tuttle are most .cordially in
vited. No Invitations will be Iraued.-
Tomorrow evening at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. David
YearHley, will take place theL marriage
of Miss Llbble Yearsley to Theodore
Hatlleld. the well-known young mining
.Mrs. I. O. Rhoades has? gone to New
York for a two months' visit.
, Mrs. AY.. H. BinU and. daughter. Miss
June, leave Friday for Laramie and
Denver, to spend the summer.
After a pleasant visit with Salt Lake
friends. Mrs. Frank Driggw and chil
dren have returned to their home in
Karl Scheld has returned from a two
weeks trip to Idaho.
The ladles of -St. Mark's Guild will
hold a rummage sale all day tomorrow
and Friday morning in the basement of
the church, for the benellt of the build
Miss Elizabeth Clarahan will arrive
here shortly, from Seattle and will visit
with friends during the summer.
Mrs. II. T. Cleaver has f&ued Invi
tations .for a card party at her home
on tho afternoon of June 10.
Fellow graduates of Miss Oru Mc
Dprmott were very pleasantly enter
tained .at tiie home of her parents, Mr.
and Mr. "William ilcDtrmott. Tho
fully. Whereupon he took the man by
the collar, marched him to tho porch,
and helped his undignified retreat to the
The agent rose from the gravel,
sputtering profane Invective. Enderby
started down the steps.
'"Haven't had enough, eh?" said he,
and something In his tone and expres
sion forced upon the Irate agent's un
derstanding a realization of the better
part of valor. Me lied the field In In
glorious haste. Enderby returned to the
"Oh!" said MJsji Carmichaei in tones
of relief, "he was positively insulting.
I'm vo glad you came."
"That's ail right." said Enderby.
And then perhaps something in her
voice suggested the course Enderby
tempted fate once more.
"Going io marry me?" he said.
Miss Carmichaei laughed hysterically.
''Of course I am, you funny man,"
she said. "How on earth can I help
Enderby looked puzzled.
"You're qule sure you want to?" he
. "Very, very sure, dear," said Miss
"Good! Good enough!" aald Enderby
with hearty satisfaction. It -was Eu
dcrby's way. ,
Wasatch Summer llcsort. '
Particulars write Alklrc, Wasatch
hotel, via Sandy, or come sec.
MISS ALICE GOODWIN, who has
been attending-' school In New
York during the fust two years,
will return for her summer va
cation shortly after the middle o June.
This evening at S o'clock at St. Mark's
cathedral will take place the marriage
of Miss Mabel lsa I3rldgman, daughter
of Mr. and Mr.-. Willis O. Bridginan.
and Harry George Wright. Miss Ma
mie Israel and Miss Dolly McMonegal
will be the bridesmaids. Mr. Sterling
the best man, and Clarence llolman
and Chauncey McKenna tho ushers. A '
large number of Invitations have been
issued for the ceremony at the church,
which will be followed by a reception
for the bridal party and immediate
friends at Ihe Miller hotel. i
Louis McCornlck entertained a few
friends at luncheon at the Country club
Miss Louise Lamson will entertain at
a lawn party Friday evening at the
Lamson home on Sixth East street.
Mr. and Mrs. William Bayly, Jr.. left
yesterday for a week's visit In Denver.
The marriage of Miss Henrietta Cath
erine River, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Waldo Rivers, and John Byron
Wickery, takes place today in New
York City. Miss Rivers formerly lived
here and has a large number of friend's
Interested In her marriage.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hale entertained
a few friends Informally, at luncheon
on Monday at the Country club.
The chief social event of the day will
be the tea this afternoon given by Mrs.
Hoyt Sherman and the Misses Sherman
in honor of Mrs. Sharp, Mrs. Davis and
Eugene IT. Saterlee of Syracuse, N.
Y Is In the city, the guest bf his son,
Hugh Saterlee, at 'the University club.
Mrs. James Hogle gives a luncheon
today at the L'nLversity club for a num
ber of friends.
Miss Beth Crltehlow leaves today to
spend the. summer In St. Louis and St.
James McCabe, Chinese immigration
Inspector at this point, left yesterday
for Boston, where he will shortly be
married. Mr. McCabe was recently
'transferred here from, Denver and -will
make this city his home.
Capt. and Mrs. John E. Woodward
are located at No. C Officers' row at
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Hoag left yes
terday morning for their home in Og
den. after a brief visit with Salt Lake
Miss Woodward entertained a few
friends at a buffef luncheon at the
Country club Monday.
Mrs. Ttoy McKay will be guest of
honor at a luncheon to be given today
by Mrs. Arthur Bird.
rooms were dpcorated with llowers and
potted plants, red and green being car
ried out in the dining-room and green
In the ballroom. After enjoying danc
ing for several hours, the young people
partook of refreshments, the hostess be
ing assisted in serving by Mrs. A. H.
Tarbet. Mlits Hester Lavelle and Mrs.
George Reed. Those present were the
Misses Leigh Whlttemore, Jane Wilson,
Adella Pills, Glcnora and Esther Drum
merhauscn, Mary Halloran; Masters
Albert Bower, McrjLon Read, Marve Van
Colt, Robert Bellmere-. Wallace Wolf,
George Llndsley, Archie Colin, Alvaduc
Miss Sarah' Eddinglon returned yes
terday from a three weeks' visit in St.
The study hall in the Brighani Young
Memorial building, neatly draped with
green and white bunting and tastely
decorated with palms and ferns was Ihe
scone of a brilliant reception given last
evening- by the L. D. S. U. Juniors In
honor of the graduates and tho faculty.
During the course of the evening a
banquet was enjoyed by all the. guests
and thereafter came a dance. The
toa.stmnstor for the occasion was Miss
Maud Baxter and with good grace and
clever wit did she introduce (,he fol
lowing speakers: "Our Class," Thomas
Brighton: "Response," Addle Cannon;
"The Juniors," Elizabeth Cannon; "The
Seniors." Harold Robinson, president
of the juniors: "The Faculty." Laura
Divett; "Our School," President J. II.
Paul: "The New Alumni Members," J.
II. Evans. i
FOR FEMININE READERS.
: . t
MRS. MAY ALDEN WARD, pres
ident of thf Massachusetts
State Federation of Women's
Clubs, said at the annu.il festi
val of the New England W. S. A. the
other day: "A great change is coming
over the clubs in regard to woman suf
frage. Only four or five years ago,
when It was proposed that our Stale,
Federation should recommend women
to use their school vote, ihe idea was
considered so alarming that a special
meeting of the Stat,e board was called,
and there -was - much opposition; and
tho proposal was only carried at -last
by Ihe argument that school suffrage
was an accomplished fact, and that we
must accept its responsibilities. Two
years ago. the State Federation de
voted a day to the question how lo In
crease women's school vote, without
objection from anybody. I see that at
St. Louis Mrs. Sarah Piatt Decker Is
to give an address on what the ballot
can do for working women. That
would not have been possible two years
"The clubs aro helping the suffrage
movement by awakening the civic con
science In women. In looking over the
programme for the biennial at St.
Louis, I am struck by the change In
the subjects to be considered, they are
so much more serious and solid than
they used to be. Many are legislative
and legal. We now have committees
on child labor, on legislation affecting
working women, etc.. and the more the
club women get Interested in these
OF SALT LAKE COUNTY
County Treasurer Caibis tubmlH
following statement as to the nnamlil
condition of Salt Lake county at Mu
close of business last night:
Balances on hand May 1
General expense fund ?Jl.r.:t.:.i
State school fund "
County "covm" ft.T.'l.ui
Bond Interest YX.w
Tax sales redemptions 2.7v"i.Gt
State witness and Juror Hs.io
General expense fund $ ri.117.3
Tax sales redemptions l.ittt.rsi
Bond interest : n.7-"-.o
State witness and Juror fund.... ITc.l')
Total ........ ;.. $.70i -ji
Dlsbursemonl .1U.055. n
Balance r Wl.fiM.s:
Balance distributed May 31 as follows
General expense fund SKJ.i'j.w
Stale achpol 'fund 711.93
County .school fund 1.460 it
Tax sales redomption fluid ::,7.X7.H
Bond Interest fund 11.S7a.ui
501. iS S7
Represents Egypt's Ruler.
NEW YORK. May 31. Croolcshank
Pasha, who Is to represent tho Keillvc of
Egypt at tho St. Louis fair, has arrived
Tea tikin,i.podtt iplcei
'eoflto Jiwrjne txirocM oda
ere safe-; you needn't get
cheated in them, Schilling's
Best nre not only pure and
irue, but generous.'
Fifty Years the Standard
improves the ffawm mi adds to
the beaBiSaffiBiiiisss of to imL '
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO., CHICAGO,
questions, the more they learn lo de
sire tho ballot."
Charlottenburg has distinguished
Itself as the "first German commune to
appoint a woman school doctor.
That women's clubs give their atten
tion to the furtherance of American
arl Is earnestly urged In an editorial
of the Art Interchange, which laments
the' fact that on the rare occasions
when clubs go In for art study they
devote their attention exclusively lo
the work of old Italian or French
"Ilellglon, philanthropy and books
women have had thrust upon their at
tention for centuries," continues the
writer, "but it is only in recent years
In this country that the importance of
art has been presented to the public,
and woman Is. therefore, not altogeth
er blameworthy In that the twentieth
century finds her in large measure ob
livious lo Ihe Incompleteness of the
training that leaves out esthetics.
"Fortunately, educators have awak
ened to the educational need of obser
vation and manual dexterity, and
manual art training is fairly in hand.
uBt the educators aro only a very
small group, and It Is, therefore, need
ful, If progress Is to be made jn gt
tiiigr nativa art on a proper basis in this
country, that the general public should
be brought to realize its Importance.
'It is with art affairs precisely as it
Is with matters of the church and w!t1i
literature; withdraw from tho la-t two
the intfret and patronage of w onion
and h.t would bei-oino of prl . ji -tors
and authors' What with l.iv.id-
wlnnlng and politics, the usual run of
men have small leisure for culture or
for the consideration of questions that
do not immediately concern their in
."On the contrary, the wives ;md
daughters of these very slaves of busi
ness, have ample leisure, and this .spam
time many thousand of them employ
lo the betterment of objectionable con
ditions and to the forwarding of educa
tional work. '
"Through the women's clubs. Ihe in
telligence of members Is quickened and
the sympathies broadened, and by con
certed action clubs are enabled to ac- ;
complish In a comparatively short time j
what It would take Individuals acting
Independently decades to bring about."
Miss Fannie J. Crosby, the blind J
hymn writer, lias Just found In a Pros- ,
byterian church In New Jersey the or- ,
gan she played while an inmale of the
New York Institute for the Blind, fifty
years ago. Miss Crosby was led lo the j
organ loft, and I tears rolled down her J
cheeks as she touched tho yellowed (
l keys. Although SI, It is said she played (
with vigor and accuracy. She told of
playing the same organ for President 1
Polk. Henry Clay, ( Marshal Bertrand,
the friend of Napoleon; Martin Tuppcr. (
the poet; Gen. Wlnfleld Scott, and i
other Illustrious men. i
iMrs. .Catherine Waugh McCuKoch '
was given a h'earing before the State
Republican c onvention of ' Illinois lo i
present the question of equal suffrage, i
and the papers said her argument w.13
"the most incisive and appealing ever 1
madf under similar c ii cunistances."
jjjj T70maa alP
is her nature to love
sL$ beautiful and
pure. The critical ordeoJ through -which the expectant mother njusl
pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger,
that the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror.
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful
or dangerous. The use of Mother's Friend so prepares the system for
the coming event that it ia safely passed without any danger. This
great and wonderful
remedy is always fJj j jP fF
of women through
the trying crisis without suffering. B&ani rn.rfZtts sk$
Send for froo book containing Information WfiSJ tyii &tj 0tf$J
of prlcelers valuo to a!1 ezpoctaut mothers. 5jf acy w TiF r 57 nfiLA"?
The Bradfiold Reoulator Co.. Atlanta. Go. x
ESTABLiSHED IS64- 1
jj ONE. PRICE TO ALL NEVER. UNDERSOLD
With the Following Trade Magnets as the Leading
jf Features We'H be Extremely Busy in Our
SWE'LTj I'ONCiEK SILK SHIRT VVW I p silK WAKTS Ironi
t WAIST Sl'ITS. come In navy bluo JA1 . SIMv AAIIS. fronts
ff. and golden brown, fancy tueltcd elaborately trimmed with lace and R:
jf u-iilsi. skirt trimmed lo match, $17.75 madallions.' large alcsves and stock (g
i i the regular price, we offer these poiior m.,.,,.1.,1 J
1 ;t this week $J3j50 SJr:.11.' $2.50
? v,v.r or, cr.-.r COVISTtT CI.OTU WALKING $
I WfcAgWlSS InS SKIRTS, In the now T-goro. are trim-
brown and black taffeta. elf sirup- niei1 straps of same mateiiul,
f p( d and piped with Hllk In contrast- in Oxford gray, navy blue, brown fi
U,VwmoVUU, mM) a?f na black, these 55.00 value on .sale
-J at jHO.b and black, those 13.00 value- r? Qri$ i
; " on sale at 40.7D jj
1 $15.00 LADIES' TAILOR MADJ3 f FAX0V DOTTED MOllAITl WALK-1
'I ETON Sl'ITS AT 1NG SKIRTS Jn black, navy, gray
0 aM(l w,n,p' 9-eoro side plaited effect, K
3j y-J strapped and button trim- r rirj ,v!
ft About SO MiltH in lh, oMorlmonl. ,net'' " 8peclnJ Sulc 1,1 " - 6,UU &
h niaile of cheviots. Venetian and -i ICSES' qicrmx np MPnnr f
4; fancy mixtures broken IIikk. and m'Sbl-b , ,bklu ot MRD1UI g
j! odd K.'irments, but a c-oiuptctr Jluo ?r.iy and fancy mlNture. with straps 2
i t of Izcs. ,i tailor sUllenln. all r , cr B
tii -- , , lenutha, value for . .. 4)'-)'-'j5
Vou hove Alwayj meant to I iH
! buy a, STEIN WAY Piano ". j' j
) that ij your ideal. You don't
know how the idea came toyou It
that Stein wnyi arc the best. !
j We can tell you. It is ! '
PuhBSc )pmion ''
j No one told you so. The il
r world s&yj jo, and wher. the 'IH
Stcinway gees home you will '-' 1 IH
know why better every day.
SOLD ONLY BY
Clayton Music Co. I fl
109 Main. St New Store.
I What ! $7.50 and $5JS I - I
I for a Hair Brash ? ' I
u ""WTiy, ycfl, we soil some at that
- price; but wouldn't advise, you to
J pay so much for one if you are ro- '"1
l ins on a trip. X '
r. "Look at those cheaper ones, from
5250 right down to 2Sc. ijH
"Vou can better, afford to l03c "1
Welcome. Step in.
All cars start from X
t Goclbe-Pltts Drag I I
t Store I I
Closing of I
? ENTIRE g
1 OF j i'l
S Copely Prints, Imported Car- 5 '
x "bons and Original Water Colors. S ijl
One-Third Off on H
All Framed Pictures, g
One-Half Off on '
I All Unframed.
i 164 SO. IiIAIN. -H
UNTIL JUNE 1
WE WILL MAKE OUR REGULAR If -H
J20.CO PATENT PEARL C 1 ? 00
PLATE FOR 4;Z.UU
Our regular 515.03 $8.00 C
rliiir m '"""""'"''.$5.00
It your :"oId "artificlaV'teeth donlt ft. ; jH
you will appreciate a sot that posl- IH
tlvejy will. Gold crowns. $5.00
GOLD FILLINGS ..' $J-00 Up '
SILVER FILLINGS Ox Up ;
All work done by operators of expo- ;
rlence and ability. Painless extraction i
guaranteed. Hours 8 to S. Lady at-
tendnnt. Our reference; your neighbor, jH
BOSTON DENTAL PABLOES,
UM .MAIN STREET. VM
sfc Iriufacturer o t , ' I
m"J 0 and dealer In M
ijj Y jewelry and dia-
monda and oilier precious stones. B
3 We pay particular atuntlon to ,
first-class watch repairing. Are -r
! well Dreparcd to do aJl work In JH
R that line, as we carry a full as-
5 Eortment of material. ; H
l 259 SO. MAIN ST H
'M L. M. Baven. D. O,, Mr
$ P. II. Murry, D. O.. H
ik Mrs. A. U. Murry. D. O. t&) hH
m OSTEOPATHS. M IH
W Treat Successfully RSs ll
m C03 Aucrbnch Building, IH
Mi Off.ce T?l 1120-T. RC3. 1S6S-Z. gj IH
3 J. W. CUEIRIE,
I ASSAYED, i
I T9 TV 3rd South, Salt Lako City. I (
""mm i H