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TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 7, 1904. rr, a nr . ' ' - it ft
LL XHE SAIT IlAKE TRIBTOsTB; ' 7 '" ,'
Of Interest to momett. j
tmn.' MA g& pa i?.Ql SjB1 Si SS ,5L2. j?.a avq ciai mra cam
fA LONG-DISTANGE MARRIAGE.
if , BY S. T. STERN.
In I ILtITH most people the story ends
H er the heart Interest has
IT been properly adjusted. Thus:
3U via M I' proposal-Acceptance Tableau
I S f" "'r case the situation reversed It
' f A i Lr I had suggested to Veryl. fer
' "'4l tic of course, that proper economy
Etc If tj'canctlon the practice of sending
n U flier wedding Invitations and my
sLHlS in tlie same envelopes. "With the
aj Ji Sey saved thereby I agreed to pur
5Mf S outright a rlng-a gleaming, glls
g affair with a large single stone,
tetei "tSls day I do not know whether she
jPj jS r have a vague Impression
If. eh sald nothing at all. Present
toft W found myself seated by her side
lErMt that some manner of afllrma
roust have greeted my proposal.
g.re engaged. With that our story
ITIwt? Tnus- Proposal Acceptance
tvTl jv the next few moments neither oC
i - iWinoke We sat gazing into the open
KTHalet and deliriously happy. Think
sWlf 5u Veryl was mine, my very own'
fj, I if what are you thinking, dear?"
I. liii I at length.
aiay 7.rBm thinking o our wedding, John,
trajjj' 1 bo splendid to be married In Eng-
1 IT island0"
II -Of course," she replied. "Don't you
w 1? smber? Father is at Matlock, in
' if' jybyshlre When I last left him he
I .ucled from me a solemn promise that
ft! liquid never be married during his
to! rtjime unless in his presence. I know,
fejr it means a long trip for both of
-t and the absence of a great many
iyour friends from the ceremony. But
jfj ad has my promise, and It must be
Hi Ml. Why. John, you arc staring at
1 1 as though I had committed a crime,
la. si j't, don't look at mo like that. Arc
leitjl ce afraid of an ocean voyage?"
"Not that, Veryl. The situation Is
worse; far worse. My mother Is no
longer young, and I am tho last of the
brood. When I told her last night what
I expected to say to you, she asked me
to be married at once. 'Laddie,' she
said, 'I am getting old, and before I go
I want to see you married and settled
"Sha left for America last Thursday."
down. Promise mo, son, that you will
be married as soon as possible, so that
I can be here to see my boy united to
the woman of his choice.' .1 promised."
j ;. ' . DESIGN BY MAY MANTON.
! C' FANCY WAIST, 47-10. FIVE GORED SKIRT, 474L
1 I I BLEACHED PONGEE WITH LACE.
1' No one of the many white fabrics of the season Is more fashionable than the
Leached pongee. As utilized In the garment illustrated It Is trimmed with cream
jJJerro lace bertha and flounces and Is combined with an unllne.d yoke of em
soldered chiffon, one of the latest and most becoming berthas that Is shirred to
a fichu effect with rufflo below, while the sleeves, can be finished Just below
he elbows or extended to the wrists and made with deep, plain cuffs, as may
' -Je Hked. The skirt is cut in five slightly shaped gores and is gathered at the
llt. the fullness being so adjusted as to give little aij the front and more at the
rides and back. To make tho gown for a woman of medium size will be ro
, Quired 14 yards of material 21, 11 yards 27 or 6 'yards 44 inches wide, with
' H yard of chiffon for yoke, 15 yards of lace 12 Inches wide and Vj yard of soft
j'ilk for belt to trim as Illustrated. A May Manton pattern of waist, No. 4740,
I'lzeo 22 to 40, or of skirt, No. 4741, sizes 22 to 30, will be mailed to any address
V? the Fashion Department of this paper on receipt of 10 cents for each.
', Send to
; Size -f
U Pattern No. (Ton Cents Inclosed.)
As orders are filled from the East, it -will require about ten days
from recolpt of order to receive patterns.
, t . .f -f & ; .
"But your mother can go to England
with us, dearest."
"Impossible! She has a horror of the
ocean that nothing can conquer. Wrhy
not bring your father to America?"
"If I waited for father to come to
America to see me married, John, I
must die a spinster. The last time we
crossed It took him four months to
summon up his courage to tho point of
embarkation. Three times we bought
tickets; twice we forfeited our deposits.
Once on shore, he assured mo that he
had suffered his last trip. John, you
are such a resourceful, clever fellow
that you must devise some way out of
At first I suggested to Veryl that
half the ceremony be performed at
Matlock and that we proceed by differ
ent steamers to America, whore tho re
maining portion might be read. Vervl i
would have none of it. She had cove
nanted to be married In the presence of
her parent not half married. "And
besides, John," she added, reproach
fully, "If anything- should happen to
you on the return trip, I would be a
semi-widow." The lugubrious prospect
of semi-widowhood invited tears and I
The plan of marriage by cable, noxt
advanced, met with like discourage
ment, as being "too much on the order
of an International chess tournament."
Wireless telegraphy offered some slight
prospect of solution, but Veryl retreat
ed on account of its uncertainty.
With the rattle of the llrst milk wag
on on the street outside, and Its re
minder that morning had arrived, came
the scheme that we finally adopted.
Veryl was to go to England, I to re
main behind In America, On the four
teenth day of June at high noon,
Greenwich time, sho was to stand be
fore her father in Matlock and repeat
her responses. At the same instant I
agreed to go through the ceremons' at
my mother's home In Belmont. That
necessitated a slight postponement of
our honeymoon and tho omission of a
bridal procession. Veryl grieved over
both features; I shared only half her
As time went on Veryl became quite
reconciled to our marriage plan,
despite the separation it Involved. She
Is a most unconventional little person
at all times, and the oddity of the ar
rangement doubtless appealed to her
strongly. With me It was otherwise.
The glory of our engagement was quite
dimmed by the prospect of her depart
ure fnr thn nthor strlf "When rIia crnllnl
cn the first day of June my gTlef was
abysmal. Mother has since .assured me
that for three entire days I ate not a
morsel of food. My thoughts were with
a certain ocean greyhound speeding
over Its Atlantic lane, and I read and re
read nothing but storm reports and
One Friday evening I found two
small trunks in our front hallway. Tho
maid Informed me that they were there
by order of my mother. When she"
camo down for dinner that evening: I
noted at once an air of suppressed ex
citement about her, but I asked no
"Son," said she, after we had seated
ourselves, "I bought your wedding
present today. See?"
Imagine my astonishment when she
held out for my inspection passage
tickets for Southampton by next day's
"But, mother," I protested, "I cannot
leave you. I intend to keep my prom
ise. I know I am a selfish brute In
acting as I have been doing, but I
cannot help myself."
"Son," sala my mother, "the Rodney
Is safe In every way. I have seen her
captain, who is an old friend of your
father, and he assures me his boat Is
perfectly seaworthy, and that a trip at
this season of the year Is a mere pleas
i ure Jaunt, Yes, I am going with you.
Wo sail tomorrow morning. Don't hug
mo like that! I go with you on one
"And that Is?"
"That our departure be kept a secret
, from Veryl. We must surprise her."
i We had an uneventful trip. I re
member very little of It. Some time
during the second day we passed a
lonely whale. He excited my sympathy
at the time. Somehow, somewhere, we
landed and took train for London. We
rushed through London In a cab and
found ourselves on another train. As
near ns I can remember, we spent four
months on that train, though mother
says It was nearer five hours. Late
that afternoon, she tells me, wo reached
Matlock. We climbed a long, steep hill,
and found ourselves In front of a very
large and gloomy hotel, bearing a gilt
"THE MATLOCK ARMS."
The next scene will abide with me to
my dying day. A fat clerk stood In
front of us and held out a long pen.
"Is Miss Veryl Preston at home?" I
"Where Is she?"
"She left for America last Thursday
with the General, her father. She said
something about being married over
there, and planning a surprise for her
Yes, we were married, after all.
Veryl cabled that she was coming back
at once, after I had cabled my own
whereabouts. She Insisted on being
married In England. I Insisted on New
York. We compromised on New York.
No more brilliant garden party has
ever been given In Salt Lako than that
of last evening, when Samuel Newhouse
entertained several hundred guests at
tho Country club In honor of Miss Alice
Goodwin. Despite the threatening,
weather, but few of the many bidden
stayed away, and the scene when the
guests were gathered, the hundreds of
electric lamps lighted, with delightful
music filling the air, was one which
will be a pleasant memory for many a
day. Save for vases of flowers here and
there in the clubhouse, where a buffet
supper was served,, no attempt at deco
ration was made. But the lawn was
brilliant with electric lamps In the na
tional colors, strings of them radiating
In every direction under the beautiful
old trees. Japanese lanterns extended
In a eeml-clrclo from the entrance to
the trees just east of the clubhouse,
adding to the beauty. Just to the west
of the clubhouse the receiving party
stood, with strings of electric lamps on
cither side and handsome Navajoes
covering the lawn. It would be hard
indeed to tlnd a fairer group of young
women than those who received with
Mr. Newhouse. In addition to Miss
Goodwin were Mrs. Henry Irwin, Mrs.
William H. Cunningham, Mrs. Albert
E. Walker, Miss Jasmine Young, Mlas
Helen Gillespie, Miss Alleen Maclean
and Miss Elizabeth Mclntyre, and a
striking picture they made in their
beautiful evening gowns, with the plc
turesquo surroundings. All about the
spacious lawn Navajoes and rugs were
thrown, and here the young peoplo
found delightful resting places In tho
Intervals between the dances. The
dancing floor was placed Just east of
the clubhouse, and an enlarged orches
tra sat beneath a wide-spreading um
brella tree Just beyond. Lemonade was
served on the veranda of the clubhouse,
which was screened and , decorated In
the national colors. An arch of electric
lamps was over the entrance to the
grounds and lighted the road to the
clubhouse. Among the 400 guests were
many prominent In the social life of the
cltv. There were also many of the
school friends of the fair young guest
of honor who were enjoying their first
roal society event, nnd It was an event
In their lives. All In all, the dance was
a brilliant "success, and the hour of
midnight came all too quickly for the
happy throng of guests.
Today the largest event In the social
world will be the tea at the home of
Mrs. David Keith. The hours will be
from 3 to G o'clock, and Mrs. Keith will
be assisted in receiving and entertain
ing her guests by Mrs. Hoyt Sherman.
Mrs. IL G. McMillan, Mrs. M. S. Wood
ward, Mrs. J. B. Thompson. Mrs. Ells
worth Daggett. Mrs. J. E. Doolej'. Mrs.
Charles Rookledge, Mrs. R. C. Cordell,
Mrs. J. G. Jacobs. Mrs. J. R. Folsom.
A charmingly arranged luncheon wan
that of yesterday, whon Mrs. Leroy G.
Dlnwoodey entertained the members of
her sewing club. The guests wore seat
ed at an oval table, an oblong mirror
extending nearly the full length down
the center. Outlining the edge of the
mirror were sprays of plumosa. In the
center was a beautiful opergno of nas
turtiums, with three small vases of
the same flowers on either side and re
flected In the mirror. Dainty French
fano wero found at tho plates of the
guests, who were Mrs. L. B. Rltcr, Mrs,
George Odcll. Mr. Arthur Shepherd,
Mrs. Louis Schoppe, Mrs. Fred Odcll,
Mrs. A. W. McCune, Jr.; Mrs. Joseph
H. Richards, Mrs". Robert Hampton,
Mies Howat, Miss Fannie Bird, Miss
Col. Edwin F, Holmes and daughter,
M1bu Harriet, aroojijoying a brief visit ;
I at the fair. They are expected to reach
Salt Lake tomorrow or Saturday.
A pleasant Informal event of yester
day afternoon was the Konslngton at
which Mrs. F. A. Vincent and Mrs. W
S. Loomls entertained In honor of Mrs.
Coates of London and Mrs. Munroe of
Pittsburg. Vases and bowls of nastur
tiums, honeysuckle and wild mustard
were used in decoration and made the
rooms very attractive. About thirty
five ladles were invited to meet the
guest of honor and a most enjoyable
afternoon was passed In an Informal
Mrs. Thomas Gould Grlflln gives a
luncheon at the Country club today.
Miss Elsie DIckert, who has been
visiting in the principal Eastern cities
for several weeks past, goes to Boston
next week, where she will visit with
friends for the next two months.
Mrs. Leroy G. Dlnwoodey has discon
tinued her day at home for the sum
mer. Gordon McMillan returned yesterday
from Yale, where he has Just completed
his second year in the Sheflleld Scien
Miss Nellie Pearsall has gone to the
Pacific Northwest and Alaska for a
three weeks' visit".
Mr. and Mrs. George Ramsey and
daughter. Miss Emma, have moved to
this city and are at home to their
friends at 255 West Second North
Miss Gertrude Pmtt returned yester
day morning from-a 'pleasant visit with
Mr. and Mrs. Clesson S. Kinney and
son, Peeres, nro home from the ranch,
where they have been enjoying L pleas
Miss Claire Soule, a graduate of the
Northwestern ' university at Chicago,
will arrive in Salt Lake tomorrow for
a week's visit with Miss Sarah Reld
Park at her home on J Street. Miss
Soule Is on her way to her home in
Dr. and Mrs. U. V. WIthee left yes
terday afternoon for their home In Og
den, after an enjoyable visit with Salt
Miss Emma Ramsey and Miss Jennie
Sands have returned from Sprlngvllle
and Payson, where they visited for sev
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. McMahon
will return tomorrow from a"two-month
visit In Omaha, Chicago, St. Louis and
Miss Wilma Burmestor of this city la
enjoying a pleasant visit with friends
at Spanish Fork.
Prof, and Mrs. Byron Cummlngs, Miss
Cummings and Miss McLaury of Now
York, will go to Lako Blanche about
tho first of August to spend the ro
malnder of the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. James McCabo have re
turned from their wedding trip and are
at homo to their friends at tho Fifth
Miss Clalro Heymanson and brother,
Virgil, havo gone East for a two
Mrs. L. J. Kyes leaves Bhortly for
several weeks In Idaho cities.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L, Downing of this
city will accompany their guests, Lieut,
and Mrs, Semon of Ohio on their lour
of tho Yellowstone park, leaving this
morning over the Short Llns.
Miss Margaret Bert, a Presbyterian
missionary from Korea, Jb tho pueat of
Mrs. W. H. Tibbals forra fc,v; cay-S.pn.
TEETH OF CHILDREN
Few mothers know how vitally Important
Is ths care of a child's first teeth. Tho
beauty of tho permanent set dependa almost
entirely upon It.
used with SOZODONT Liquid, prevents
accumulation of tartar, yet being free from
grit doe3 not scratch the enamel. Do not
experiment on baby's teeth. Insist on
3 FORMS; LIQUID, POWDER, PASTE.
her way East. Mrs. Tibbals will re
ceive Informally tills afternoon from 3 )
to 5 o'clock at her home. 100C Third
street, In honor of Miss Bert. All who
are Interested in Korean missionary
work are cordially Invited. '
Miss Catherine Riddle has gone to
Upper Falls, Provo, canyon, to spend a
few weeks with friends.
Samuel ,NewhouEe and his guest. Phil
Llvermore, leave Sunday morning for
New York, and will sail July 22 for
The regular meeting of the Jewish
Relief society will be held this morn
ing at 10 o'clock in the B. B. hall.
David Calder and two daughters left :
yesterday for a trip to the fair. ;
The Great Salo of Summer Wash
Wash dress fabrics of every kind. ,
Household linens. Splendid reductions. '
May Go to St. Louis.
Stale Superintendent of Schools A. C.
Nelson will confer with Gov. Wells on
the advisability of sending classes of b
pupils from the Utah State Deaf and
Dumb school and from the School for -
the Blind to the World's Fair. While .
in St. Louis recently, Mr. Nelson was
urged by the commissioners of the edu- t
cational department of the fair to send J
these classes and exhibit their work C
and the system of teaching employed In a
these Institutions. The State would be "
expected to stand the expenses of 6
transportation of the pupils, the fair 3
management standing the expense in- (j
curred while there. The appropriation f,
mnrln Viv llin TTIoli T?oU
for the educational exhibit from this
State ha9 been depleted and for that
reason the superintendent Is deslrlous
of taking the matter up with Gov.
Wells to see If funds cannot be raised
to send these classes. It is estimated
that the cost would not exceed $1000.
Wasatch Summer Resort.
Particulars write Alklrc, Wasatch i
botPl. via Sandy, or come see.
Buys a good solid youth's shoe :
Regular Price SI. 50.
t Buys a solid man's shoe Hegu
l lar Price S2.50.
I We Are
: Moore Shoe
258 SOUTH MAIN, j
And all othor Insects and bugs flee s
when you et after them with our g
BUG KILLER. It doc3 not leavo J
a slnglo ono to tell how It was I
dono, and It keeps them away, too. 1
Good for Bed Bugo, Roaches and JJ
Try a bottlo. 3
35 cents. I
S , DRUG CO. 1
Tel. 652. EH
tLoaatod I n Oakland's
Mills CJPesB aad Seminary 3
FOR YOU NO WOMEN
Confer ttmyrmaa and f
Brant diplomas. Aocred- p
Hcd lo tho UnlvcrsUlei and h
lending Eastern Collciret. n
Sfuciil tdvAnUgaJ tn tba Ffr H
fd ArU and L-inftuafTM. Thirty- B
ii ninth Ytar. Fall Teem Opi tt
JjR Aociut JO, J?0-i. E
i MRS. p. T, MILLS, Proa. R
jgpggn HIIIb CdlUga P. 0., Cslllornlc E
8 ESTABLISH MED fS6- j'
I ONE PRICE TO ALL NEVE UNDERSOLD j
1 FOR SPECIAL SALES. jl r
j THURSDAY FROM 2 TO 5 O'CLOCK j L
s -Vb will, sell, J ;; 1
I SPECIAL! I !':
j Cloak Department. Gents' Furnishing Dep't. I
$6.00 fHr $3.00 SPECIAL ! :
I PINAL, CLEARING SALE of all Thursday afternoon from 2 to 5 ' 4 ' I '
Shirt Wst Suits, SS.. Frech Ba.br. 1 1 ' j
j made of linen lawn, washable glngr- gan Underwear. '.'
, ham, Chambray and duck, values i it , , " i
51,76. 55 and ?C. On THURSDAY, aJZoJlT ' 1 '
FROM 2 TO 5 O'CLOCK PROM 2TO 6 ' P. M.!! per garment . i
BPFS WWWW W
r. So much of It used at this sea- Jji
$4$ adulterated stuff, that we wish (g!
1 to call yodr attention to dab
Mado from tho finest selected ggK
root, full of strength and medl-
fclnal virtue. Not a grain of
Capsecum, or any of tho usual tf&
cheap substitutes. Getting tho 5K
MB beBt possible, means getting
g Bruehl & FranRen, 1
MB Southeast Corner Main and 1
flK Third South Streets, Salt
M, Lake City. Si
in our prices.
Our goods ore uniformly
the best in each line and
our prices alwuyB very
reasonable. Nothing is Bold by us
without an absolute guar
antee. Reasonable Prices.
While taking your case at homo do not
forget that our business la plumbing,
which, of course. Includes everything re
lating to gas or electric llxturca nnd
Leaks are bound to occur, and often
tvhero least expected. Lot u.s know whon
you nwd repairs, alterations or new work.
Wo aro horo to ploase, and can do It.
Our labor and skill conaucr all obstacles
at proper prices.
I. M. HIGLEY & CO.,
Electric Wiring and Fixtures.
100 Eaot First South. Tolphono 753.
I. GROUND FEED
Vi oata. i corn, U barley, carefully 1
cleaned, then ground, lo cheaper 1
and better for horaos than straight I
oatfl. Try It. Cuotom Feed Mills, B
830 So, 8rd WobL Tel. CCI
, an i ) I gapanar? t
j DENTISTRY ; .
At the Largest and Best I (
j Equipped JDental Office B Jj
P in the State. I
OUR, RULE: j; I
Perfect work, Popular Price. j '' ft I
Good set of teeth, to. i J
Gold crowns, 22-k, J5. 1 - ' T H
Bridgo work, J5. I ' r H
Gold nilings. U to IX V H
Best alloy fillings, JL ffl U
All other fillings, 60 cents. 1 , , f
Polnlesj extraction, CO cents. U i H
Wo guarantee and keep our work fl I ' H
in rop&Lr. n '
Lady attendant. Hours, S to 7; ! 1 -' H
Sunday, 10 to 2. g f M
Boston Dental Parlors, ' i fl
126 Main Streot I I
I FREE ON j ;!'''!;
j REQUEST '
A practical illustration of T & E Vertical I
Correspondence Filing. Files anything . I jH
flat, compact, convenient Want it? ' ' ) tM
A. R. DERGE & CO. . iM
Utah Agents. , ! , -
:; if jl
WEIGHT I' ill!
Does not enter Into tho profit ! II
Hosier's Flour 1 i j ! '
IT IS THE SAME NOW as aU- I J
ways honcHt weight and. honest, ' , I . ; H
or YOUR MONEY BACK. 1