Newspaper Page Text
JaLrdAT MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1904. Tp Q A T HP t a T-m rTOTOmm '1H
SALT LAKE TiOBUKE, page nines fci , ' pfl
Honeys Ogdeo Bureau j
-i!SINGTON AVE. , TELEPHONE 111. E
jP ;iHvrtisInj: Kates Furnished oa Application. 1
j ; stop
t. : tn Ocden. opposite ho
to ry. r00,n- SamP
LrflS TO RENT.
? f IB Washington Ave.
j ocde utah.
J.jy House Safe.
V .r,mcnt FIrfit class In
l 1 ih ii ""Mi " ' 1 i
hfjst-class liquor storo in the
Cja-t nlss It. Display of ducks
mi Ogden, "Utah.
,iix!tcfe. Lcmp's beer oa
' :5 WisblnKton Ave. ?
XOU & PATTISON. Props.
0SSER. - BLOSSER.
at Firlor. 2577 Washington ave
k scruggs going
It after the sinners
fy&jLft-Fastor Thomas Henry
!lf li First Baptist church Is
ksJij Interest here In Christian
Not long since Mr. Scruggs
!i National Infldol school, and
ti lilt movemsnt he was dis-i-p
catan to ocean, and lie In
it Tribuno that ho has under
jckl irork in Provo by which
a b lam the religious position
jn h Uie communiiy.
b of the plan Is in the fact that
roatct receive correct Informa-
the nature of his parish if
ta from those -who havo not
5iil study of the nature of the
Mhe beliefs of peoplo, thorcforo
will vlfilt lirst every houso
7uJ will get the nuinbor of the
i umt of the family, the num
suaflr who are Christians, what
!; belong to and, in connection
.nl rtcSve tho names of those
ho aro not Christians by
H d the matter of their per
ish11 taken up with them
JBj btllevcs that the salvation
question which ought to
u. iBJ that tho unsaved arc not
tcepves as much as Chrls
JS thlnk3 the plan, well
Ke "'P- "The koys of
;VUtt church belong to every
'Y?uvwh? 18 not a professing
, MM he "The first of Septcm
Jr.,i JF"? 9ul mV annual re
's tun Baptist State convention
fcwa IiapUst Homo Mission
jWlbe able to say that 1 know
f Position of every person In
L"'s tljat he is not only
'tf'i?118,1 cl,urch, but that ho
P?tfl1.cntl.re clt'- and his mls-rf'n-Jii1101
one r controversy
Hrtffi? n servLC0- He desires
lira. C nromlfics t0
'i , .
t?fw2 f Geore J- D"ko of
Sj,"11. and It is feared
trS!1 f"'10 fr recovery.
u,n,oadlni? roll of
r7g aBon In which tho gun
"1 ffi1 not lowing that
Wli thMi. .?gQ CJt"Sht in the
WK ih?Jn,u, Broln. Tho
h to ftHt.MC,and th0 fact
(iitl i, K8ld,e,1),eed, seems
UsS t0 the Provo Gen
ii, afrnooa. Ho is only
SEww'SSent. Mr. and
tr thaMftIrs' JesHC Knight
aj?phono comPany, was
:ttPteij2" fled "Pon
f-rtlaaw nLCl .aJ- locacd the
U ltaJ'(Lrir,lnie county ln-
V.'auic-?', TlnlnB dlB
?V Spanleh pm pealed the
s mo Black Bess Tn the
f',Un,aJnDvlSce oa the
b rciK,rti !l with spinal
-:rVc3u,rn0r.3. were drawn this
& Jacob a3'3;40": Edward
B? J B s,VPacl;ard. Sprlng-
t1 JSwT v C :pf cphl PackI
' rrvo-. Jamca rtob-
EforianCvN? EGG CO..
tor Panrv and drcascd. Al
Rhsth. a $K8 for Betting.
NEG30 DRW KNIFE ON
EMPLOYEE AND IS IN JAIL
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Sept 23.-A negro named Tom
Mooro was arrested tonight for commit
ting an assault with a deadly weapon. It
is alleged that tho negro pulled a knife on
Clarence Myoro. a Twenty-fifth street
cigar dealer. It appears that the negro
did not show up for work, after which ho
came In drunk, nnd Myers took him to
task. The negro pulled a knlfo and Myora
went behind tho counter and got a gun.
when tho negro rushed out of the place.
Ho was arrested later on Hudson avenue.
Harry II. Burt of Blueflelds. Republic of
Nicaragua, Is In the city tonight In tho in
terest of the Lone Slur Mining and Mill
ing company. Ho exhibits some masnill
cent specimens of gold and silver ores
from that company's property.
P.a-vId J. Farrcll, route agent of the
YVells-Iargo Express company, with
headquarters at Reno, was in Ogden to
day. e . .
Postofficc Inspector Frank Sharp has
returned from Wyoming, whero ho ran
down and arrested Jacob B. JackRon on
tho charge of burglarizing the postoffico
at AlmA. "Wyo.. April 23 last. Jackson
Is now in the county Jail at Evanston.
Aaron Richardson, the lad who escaped
from the Stato Industrial school, is now
back in the Institution. He was arrest
ed In Teton basin by the Sheriff of Fre
mont county, Idaho, and was brought
back to Ogden this morning.
Guorgo Anagnostopuloa, a Greek ath
lete, Is In tho city en route to San Fran
cisco. When he walked tip town from
tho union depot he was tho cynosure of
nil eyes, as ho was dressed In tho prim
itive costume of the ancient Greek Olym
pian, athleto. Ho has Just arrived from
St. IvOUls, where he has been taking part
In tho Olympian games at the world's
fair. Ho is a prize-fighter and engaged
in several contests in tho arena at tho
fair. Ho will be in Ogden about two
weeks, when he will bo Joined by his
partner, and both will leave for their
homes via San Francisco.
J. P. O'Neill began work todav on the
curbing and .guttering of Twenty-third
street, from Wall to Madison avenue.
Work began today on tho excavation
for the new building to be erected by
J. P O'Neill on Twenty-fifth street, bo
tween the Reed and St. Paul hotels. Tho
building will be of brick nnd stone, two
stories in height and 100 by -10 feet It will
bo occupied by the Ogden Bowling club.
C. C. Richards and A. R, Hcywood. at
torneys for Patsy Hcaley and Adam Pat
terson, et al., today served notice upon
City Attorney Bagley that they Intended
to ask the District court for a writ of
injunction preventing the city from leas
ing any part of tho City Hall square to
Julian II Young. Tho hearing comes up
beforo Judge Rolnpp on October 5.
Miss Eva C. Erb has returned from her
visit to Californla.
Sheriff Bailey has consonted to exhibit
"The rogues' gallery" at the Weber
May Rosellc was today granted a decree
of dlvorco from iBaac Roscllo on account
of failure to provide.
The new Dee drug store openH its doors
for business at 2103 Washington avenuo
J. B. Stokes of Philadelphia has report
ed to the police that his pockets were
picked of $40 in bills at the Union depot.
Frank Caslcllo has filed an answer to
ills wife's complaint for divorce, admit
ting the main allegations and alleging
that 8ho is not a epmpotent person to care
for their minor child, nnd asking that ho
bo given the custody of it.
The colored population of the town cele
brated Emancipation day at their hall
on Washington avenue.
RAILROAD OFFICE SAFE
DYNAMITED, BUT NO. LOSS
Special to The Trlbuno.
MT. PLEASANT, Sept 23. This morn
ing whon tho agent of the Denver & Rio
Grande railway opened the office, he was
astonished to find tho safo blown open,
and effects of tho explosion all over the
floor of the office During the night tho
thloves secured entrance ny turning tho
key, loft on tho inside or the door, sup
posedly with nippers, and wont to work
upon' the safe. The explosion blow tho
combination to pieces, but the Intruders
secured nothing, as all the valuables are
removed every night when the day's
work Is done.
A braco and bit, chisel, giant powder,
fuso and caps wero left on tho lloor. Sev
eral express packages wcro left undls- '
turbed on the lloor, showing that tho rob
bers wore after money, and nothing else.
This makes tho third time that the rail
road office hero has been bjown open by
Wheat buyers are hero purchasing all
tho wheat available, at 0 cents a bushel.
N. P. NIclson. Jr., called at tho depot
and claimed tho tools left by the thloves.
Mr. NIclson says that It must havo been
somebody who Is acquainted -with his
promises, as they understood how to open
tho door, which is closed by a cross bar
on the inside.
Parley Mndsen camo homo from Idaho
this week, whero ho has had omploymont
for several months.
iiack to the Mines.
Special to Tho Tribune.
MODENA, Sept 23. S. F. Parrlsh, cen
tral manager of the Newport and Navnda
Mining company of Deer Lodge, accom
panied by his wife nnd brothor, passed
through here yesterday, on outc to the
B J. Lund Is down to St. George for a
vljlt with his family.
Mrs. R. C. Lund of Salt Lake City Is
visiting relatives at St. George.
Somo sample ears of as fino corn us 13
generally seen wero brought here yester
day from the dry farm at Enterprise. It
' Is said that tho yield of all grains thoro
this season was fully up to expectations.
Cutting Out Red Tape.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 23. A general or
der has been Issued at tho Navy dopnrt
mer.t that greatly simplifies the method of
contracting vflth the railroad companies
for the transportation of officers nnd
men It is one of the several moves re
cently mado by Secretary Morton to cut
out some of tho red tape which clog3 the
wheels of the departmental machinery.
orison. Spanish Fork; Andrew Ncll3on.
Lee Bell Is the Provo agent for The Salt
Lake Tribune, at 170 West Center olrnot.
All business and deliveries attended to
personally. Insuring prompt delivery nnd
cburteous treatment. Persona wishing to
havo The Sunday Trlbuno only can havo
same delivered to their homca.
HOMc MISSIONARIES OF
ALPINE STAKE TO' SPEAK
Special to Tho Tribune.
AMERICAN FORK. Sept. 23. Tho fol
lowing homo missionaries havo been ap
pointed to speak at the following places
In the Alplno stake Sunday, September
25: James Peterson und Gcorgo Klrkham,
Fairfield: Jena. P. Fugnl and J. Frank
Thornc, Cedar Fort; A. W Buckwnlter
and J. II. Barratt, Sr., Lehl. First ward;
T. 3. Friday and Isaac Wagstaff, Lehl,
Second ward; L. T. Goodwin and 'j. G.
Pace. Lehl Third ward: W, S. Greon
Tid ?.nd W- J- Chiul wick, Fourth ward.
? Prevc' ad David Lodoc, Highland;
Mf2s,aJ?nT?n nn.d H- M- Bullock, Alpine;
aIc? G- eoJch Jr-' a"d J- C. Coulam,
American Fork, First ward; James F.
S?JSh eand P- Carlisle, American
lork, Second ward; Orsen Hacking and
James Peterson, American Fork, Third
ri1:. J" K" udson and G. A. Yarney.
American Fork. Fourth ward: Robert J.
n7and. V- JV Mtfctt. Manila; Wll
ford Warnlck and Jens M6nson. Pleasant
t-rj-ovo; 13. H. Davis and George Webb.
Tho regular monthly .priesthood meet
ing of the Alpine stako will be held In
10 a" m " Saturda' October 1 at
James Vance of Alplno Is ill with scia
tic trouble, which has confined him to his
bed for tho past six weeks.
Alfred Robinson left this evening for
" ,5' w"crc he will cntor upon a
medical course HIb brother Hobcr spent
two years there on tho same mission,
Miss Mabel Reeso returned to Salt Lake
C,,L!OC,ny..ancr hnv,ng spent the past
month visiting her father.
Mrs. Thomas J. Chlpman will leave
Sunday for St. Louis to visit the big fair.
She will spend thrco weeks there and
at other Eastern points . s
This morning consldcfablo excitement
was caused by a runaway horse. . Tho
horse was carelessly tied by a boy to a
chair In front of the Beck livery stable,
when a sudden fright caused the anlmai
inrronVparny,ng tlle chair with It, mak
up avb.ee ,Ilne u Ma'n street, swinging
tho chair In every direction and nearly
causing a stampede. When the horso
was causht hardly; a piece of the chair
EIGHT GREEKS CHARGED
WITH ATTEMPT TO KILL
Spocial to Tho Tribune.
BINGHAM JUNCTION, Sept. 23. Eight
Greeks are confined In tho Bingham
Junction jail under ?1000 bonds each,
charged with threatening to commit mur
der upon tho person of Sam Browslls,
Browsils Is a Greek and foremnn at tho
Bingham smelter. Ho recently discharged
ono of theso men
The discharged man and four of his
friends waylaid tho foreman nnd assaulted
him with a revolver. Ho swore out a com
plaint against the five, charging them with
assault with a deadly weapon. On
Wednesday they were taken before Judge
W I lams and yore let out on $100 bonds
while the case was pending.
Since that time these five and three oth
er Greeks are alleged to havo waylaid tho
, ..r.em.Qn aPaln- ll,ls time threatening to
kill him. Today Browslls sworo out tho
complaint against the whole eight Thoy
wero taken beforo the Justico this after
noon and ho put them under S10CO bail,
each, In default of which thev wcro locked
.The foreman has been obliged to lcavo
tho Greek boarding-house, because of tho
prejudice against him.
Man Injured in Qulncy Mine.
Spocial, to Tho Tribune.
PARK CITY, Sept 23.-John Cronln was
qulto seriously injured whllo working at
tho Quincy mine last night. Cronln wns
working In a raise, when a portion caved
in, one of the Umbers striking him on tho
head and lnlllctlng sevoral deep gaflhos.
He was qulto soverely bruised In several
other parts of tho body, but his wounds
arc not considered dangerous.
Attorney J. M. Lockhnrt went to Coal
vlllo today on legal business.
Richard Waters arrived In the Park this
morning from California, where ho has
been during tho past two months for his
health Ha returns with health greatly
Pioneer Woman of Kaysville Is Dead.
Special to The Tribune
KAYSVILLE. Sept. 23. Jane Bodily,
widow of the lato Robert Bodily, and one
tho Kaysvlllo's ploneor. died yesterday
at the rcsldenco of her daughter, Mrs.
Chris Layton, of old age
Deceased was born in England, Novem
ber 2, 181C. and not quite fS years old
With her husband, sho emigrated to
South Africa, whoro sho Joined tho Mor
mon church, coming to Utah In 1SG2. Af
ter residing In Salt Lako for two years
she came to Kaysville, which has slnco
been her residence
Deceased leavea five sons and two
daughters, besides many relatives and
friends. Funoi-al arrangements have not
beot completed, owing to some of her
children living quito a dlstanco away.
Visitors at Santaquin.
Special to Tho Tribune
, SANTAQUIN, Sept 23. Mr. and Mrs.
John E. Dubois from Mlnturn, Colo., ar
rived hero last night on a visit to rela
Institute of International Law.
EDINBURGH. Sept 23. Tho Institute
of International Law today discussed Sir
Thomas Barclay's proposal that a per
manent committee of the Institute be
appointed to dcnl with questions nrlqlng
out of practice before The Hague court
A committee was appointed to study
treaties of International arbitration.
Importance of Chewing.
You must Improve your mastication.
Quite spontaneously mIbh K. remarked
how very rapidly you ate more rapidly,
she said, than Miss S.; and as I know
Miss S. cats In a helter-skelter manner, I
can understand that your rnautlcatlon
must be extremely Inefficient, If I had
to teach children I should give them,
among other things, a lesson on the Im
portance of mastication, and should illus
trate It by taking a small Iron nail and
weighing it against some pinches of Iron
filings till the two balanced, then putting
them Into two glasses, pouring Into each
a quantity of diluted sulphuric acid, leav
ing them to etlr the two from time to
time, and showing them that whercaa tho
Iron filings quickly dissolve, tho dissolv
ing of the nail would be a business of
somothlng llko a week. Herbert Spcn
In Praise of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
"Allow me to givo you a few words
In praise of Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy," says
Mr. John Hamlett of Eagle Pass, Tex.
"I suffered ono week with bowel trouble
und took all kinds of medicine without
without getting any relief, when my
friend, Mr. C. Johnson, a merchant
here, advised me to tako this remedy.
After taking one dose I felt greatly re
lieved and whon I had tiken the third
dose was entirely cured. I thank you
fiom tho bottom of my heart for put
lng this great remedy in the hands of
mankind." For eale by all leadlnc
Sao Francisco Is
Visited by Storm
Heaviest Rainfall for Twenty-Four
Hours Ever Recorded in Golden
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 23. Tho heavy
rain which began last night continued
until this morning, tho precipitation from
9 p. m. to 0 a. m. being 2.00 Inches. This
Is the heaviost rainfall for twenty-four
hours ever recorded horc,' moro than
doubling the previous figures of one Inch
and thieo hundredths It also greatly ex
ceods the heaviest fall on record for tho
entire month of Septombor. which was
105, noted In 1S9S. Although today has
beon partly clear, tho weather bureau of
ficials stato that tho storm Is not over
and that moro rain may no expected.
Many basements In this city havo been
flooded and considerable damage douo
along the water front. Ono small launch
was sunk and sevoral others sot adrift,
nearly 5000 sacks of wheat, stacked with
out cover, were badly injured. Tho Union
Ferry building, which Is having a now
slato roof put on, was badly damaged
and in tho office of the harbor commis
sioners several thousand dollars' worth
of drawings wero destroyed. A rough
night outside the harbor Is reported.
SNAKE STORIES FROM ESOPTJS.
Maria "Was Fostor-Mother to Chick
ens Raised by Ike Burger.
When Fred Parker, tho candidate's
brother, killed a four-foot copperhead
snako on the West Farm road the other
day he stirred up as fine a batch of snake
etorlos as Plko couhty, Pennsylvania, ever
Ike Burger, who sells beer made from
real hops, had a blacksnake which he had
trained to keep mice and rats away from
his brood of chicks and sitting hens. The
blacksnako camo to regard herself as a
sort of foster mother to the chicks. She
watched over them from their earliest ap
pearanco until they wcro weaned and big
enough to look after themselves.
The motherly blacksnake had become go
versed in chicken lore that she kept track
of tho days the hens wore set, and on tho
twentieth day thereafter would come
around and watch the little chicks appear
and count them over to find out whether
It was a successful hatch.
All went well with Maria and her fo3ter
chicks for several years, until Ike Burger
put a setting of duck eggs under one of
his hens. Maria came around on the twen
tieth day for the chicks to hatch as usual,
and showed great disappointment when
none appeared. She called several times
during tho day at the nest and, finding
that no chicks appeared, waited around
for Ike Burger to come and take the cgg3
away as bad. Maria did not know that
duck eggs .take four weeks Instead of
three to hatch and could not understand
the situation. Sho lost Interest In that
hen and went on attending to the other
On tho twenty-eighth day eight llttlo
ducklings appeared. Maria looked them
over with amazement and her faith In hen
chronology was shaken. Sho regarded
them as freaks. From time to time ehe
would come around to see how they wcro
progressing until one day to her astonish
ment when the mother hen was scratch
ing around In the grass near tho pickerel
pond, Maria saw the ducklings glide off
Into tho water and start to swimming.
Both Maria and the mother hen wero
startled. Tho hen expressed her feelings
In loud aquaks and Mnrla waited to soo
the little ducklings drown. No harm came
to them, and after a paddle they came
ashore to lunch on the grass and tho
worms and bugs the hen found for them.
Maria spent tho rest of tho day In
thought It was plain to her that the ed
ucation of the other chicks was being
neglected, and that they, too. should en
Joy themselves paddling around In tho
The next morning Maria went to a brood
of Plymouth Rock chicks about three
weeks old and. taking them ono by ono
tenderly by the scruff of the neck, glided
out to tho bridge and dropped them Into
the pond. Tho chicks one by one disap
peared, but Maria was not discouraged.
Sho was determined that tho chicks
should begin to swim, and she spent the
day dropping them Into the pond, one by
More than forty chicks had disappeared
among the turtles before Iko Burger dis
covered what wns going on. Then he
took Maria to the chopping block.
Conductor Emmett runs the Esopus lo
cal on tho West Shoro road and lives In
Kingston, near the West Shoro station.
Some time ago he found a pretty garter
anako which he brought homo and built
a llttlo place for In his back yard. The
snake wns harmless and everybody liked
It After It became accustomed to Its
quarters It was allowed to come into the
house and feed from a saucer of milk In
Tho snako grow fond of Emmett and
came to awrilt his return home
It was not many months before tho
snake learned the sound of the whistle on
Conductor Emmctt'vs train. It used to
take him about seven minutes to get to
tho house after closing up his train and
the snake learned to keep the time as well
as to recognize the sound of the whistle
So one day Conductor Emmett was sur
prised to find that as ho was about to un
latch tho front door tho door unlatched it
self. Turning the knob and going In ho
found that the garter snako had climbed
up the door and turned the latch and was
waiting to be thanked for the pleasant
surprise Esopus Special to the New York
The Passing of the Train Boy.
The latest reform of . tho Pennsyl
vania railroad Is calculated to make
tho ordinary railroad traveler sit up
and wonder if we are to depart from
our American customs. We venture the
assertion that the trnlnboy is a purely
American product. As Clark said to P.
T. Barnum. on a view of tho lattcr'e
model of Niagara Falls, nothing like
him was ever seen in any other coun
try; and no othor country wants to
have him seen there Yet It. Is an
nounced that the Pennsylvania rail
road is to abolish him partially and re
form him altogether.
To some old travelers It will be likely
to produce a doubt whether they are
riding on the railroad at all If the train
boy cannot come along and make your
lap a receptacle for the month's 10
cent magazines and trash novels; If you
miss his confidential Instructions on
the literary merits of Marie Corelll or
Cyrus Townsend Brady; or if the seat
is not stacked with cough candy, prize
packages or puzzles. ThCBC things have
varied the tedium of railway travel for
generations. To some they furnished
entertainment; to others a different sort
of tedium, and they are to be no more.
Mr. Hillyor's Burglar Alarm.
Mr. IIIHycr was a heavy Blecpcr. He
wa3 a man, also, with a chronic fear of
burglars, It was these two things that
led him to havo tho windows of hl3 sleeping-room
equipped with a burglar alarm
of tho latest and most approved descrip
tion. A few mornings after the dovlco had
hein Installed he came down to breakfast
with a grin on his face
"I hod a runny dream last night," he
said. "I dreamed that a burglar raised
my window and tho alarm went off, but
ho didn't seem to mind It. He rummaged
th. bureau drawers, found my watch and
pockctbook and slipped out tho way he
came In. By tno way," he added, "I for
got to bring down my watch and pockct
book. I'll go and get them."
Ho went upstairs und returned In a mo
ment with an entirely dlfferont look on his
face. The watch and pockctbook wcro
gone It had not been a dream. Youth's
Graceful Act Upon
.Part of Britons
British Parliamentary Group Places
Ivy Wreath on Sarcophagus Con
taining Body of Washington.
MOUNT VERNON, Sept 23. Whon the
Interparliamentary union party reached
hero today, whither the trip was made by
boat, the visitors were conducted through
the grounds. Phillip Stanhope, president
of the British Parliamentary group, en
tered Washington's tomb and placed on
tho sarcophagus containing thos body of
Gen. Washington, a superb Ivy wreath
decorated with cut flowers. A card at
tached to the wreath bore the follqwlns
"Placed by the British group of :
tho Interparliamentary union on :
: the tomb of George Washington, :
: as one of their own race. In re- ;
: spectful admiration of his noble :
: life and the Illustrious services to :
: his country nnd to the world." :
A representative of the Belgian group
followed this graceful act by depositing a
sheaf of wheat wrought In metal, on tho
NEW TREE A CRYING NEED.
Paper-Makers Must Find Material to
Supply tho Demand.
Experiments In malting wood pulp for
the manufacture of paper ai'e soon to
be begun by the Department of Agri
culture. Secretary Wilson believes this
to be a most Important matter, because
the forests of the United States are rap
Idly being denuded of timber thought
suitable for wood pulp.
Already the experts of the bureau of
chemistry, under the direction of IT. W.
Wiley, have demonstrated that pulp for
paper-making can be made from sev
eral other woods than spruce and pop
lar, and that many plants and shrubs
can be successfully used.
One of the chemists of the department
has been In Maine making an Investiga
tion of methods in use there. The ex
periments so far made, while demon
strating that many varieties of trees
and shrubs aro available for pulp-making,
show that their practicability for
commercial use is not known.
During the next year experiments will
be conducted with a view to obtaining
all possible Information. When conclu
sions have been reached efforts will be
made to have pulp manufacturers con
tinue the department's experiments on
a larger scale.
Experiments have been made with
cotton stalks, but while these make an
excellent quality of paper there are not
sufficient stalks grown to make news
print paper In commercial bulk. Ba
gasse, the sugar cane after the juices
have been extracted, has also been used
successfully In the experience, and has
been found to male a good pulp for pa
per, but even this does not exist in suffi
cient quantities to make paper. New
A' Russian Marriage-Market.
Perhaps tho best known of theso Rus
sian marriage markets Is the one which
takes plnce annually at Klul, pear Mos
cow, and which has just been held with
tho usual success. It occurs during tho
week of Eplphanj (Russian style), and all
tho young women who wish to get mar
ried In the course of the year aro mus
tered In a long row In the principal street
of that largo and straggling country town.
In ordor to mako themselves attractive
to tho young men who come to see and
admlro them they wear nearly all their
belongings on their bucks. Their finery
does not consist only of their best clothes,
but It Includes a lot of old family trinkets,
sometimes valuable scarfs, cloaks and
furs, heavy silver Jewelry and necklaces,
Jackots showing rows of prettily clsclated
or flllgrce silver buttons, nnd mnny of the
girls bring even their linen and domestic
property along with them In gaudily
pnlnted chests und trunks, sitting on them
llko dragons watching a treasure.
After exposing themselves for hours to
the close scrutiny of would-be benedicts,
the girls march off In a procession to
church, there to perform at tho shrine of
some saint particularly potont In procur
ing connubial bliss, such us St. Chryso
stom and St Nlnzanzcn. worshipful
prayers. On tho way to church Jt Is not
only permissible, but gobd form for tho
voung men to follow and accost one or tho
other of the girls In tho way of conversa
tion. If any two of the young people think
thev suit one another, a formal visit Is
paid by the Intended groom to tho parents.
But before the actual marriage IS ar
ranged, a number of Interviews tako place
between the respective parents, every
Item of tho trousseau being exacted be
forehand nnd noted down as part of the
bride's dowry Wolf von Schlerbrand, In
Not a "Dead-Game Sportess."
A notablo sporting event came off at
York 100 years ago. Tho wife of Col.
Thornton, a well-known sportsman, hud
backed herself to race against Mr. Flint
for 600 guineas a side Tho crowd was
estimated at 100.000. ton times as many
as had been present even to sec Eclipse
first and the rest nowhere For threo
miles Mrs. Thornton led, but her horse
had "much the shorter strako of the
two," and Mr. Flint hen firgcd ahond,
and Mrs. Thornton gave upMn mercy to
her horse Sho was much loss tender to
Mr. Flint A few days later the York
Herald contained a letter from hor ac
cusing him of lack of gallantry In refus
ing to allow a gcntloman to rldo round
with her, so is to be handy for tho res
cue If her saddle slipped round, as It had
done a few days bcloje; In saying. "Keep
that 3lde, ma'am,'" gruffly to hpr at the
starting point, and In beating her ns bad
Iv aa hr could Sho defiantly challenged
him again lor next ear. London Chronicle
What Had Happened to Him.
A party of newspaper men. who had
been through the subway tunnel under the
Harlem river, were discussing the trip.
Some of tho men declared that they
would novor enter a caisson again. Ono
said that his cars wero buzzlns, another
complained of his heart Ono big, ath
letic fellow, with a thick, muscular neck,
listened complacently. His heart and
cars were nil right. The men had bocn
obliged to change their clothes beforo
entering the tunnel, and tho big man was
putting on his collar. Suddenly he turned
Pl"My Godl" he exclaimed, clutching his
throat and turning to the civil engineer
who had guided tho party, "did you over
hear of a man's throat swelling from go
ing Into the tunnel?"
"Try your own collar and give me mlno
and I guess you'll bo all light." said a
small reporter standing near by. Har
Now York Vs. tho Hot Place.
"What Is tho prlco of your peaches?"
asked a Now Yorker of a ragged son of
"Erin, who waa sitting bcsldo a stall of
magnificent fruit on St Charles street,
"Twlnty-folve clnts tho peck, yor Hon
or." .' , ,
"Twenty-five cents for a peck of theso
splendid peachen? Why, my man, If you
wore In Now York you would bo getting
25 cents apleco for them."
"An may It plalzo yer Honor, sort,"
said Pat, promptly, with a latent twlnklo
In his eye. "If you woro In the hot place
with a bucket of cold water, you'd be get
tin twenty-folvc cits th' dipper, I'm
I thlnkln'." Sunday Magazine-
iMJJt SUITS TIE L1TTLS FELLOW 1 j j; I
STRONG SUITS M 1M SSMSLBOY I 1) fl
ARTIST1G SUITS FOi THE Y0UN8 MAN I j :
These suits are made I rl
by the best manufac I I
"o we could find 'in I j( :l
,0' choice of the cream 1 .'jil H
of them all, I 1 H
Hafcs ( Atterbury I f'' H
j Becomo r&. Clothing I fc jl
01-63-65 MAIN STREET. 8 fc i
M fej. 1
-nnnrT'i II , 'NufWH 'I ,1' MV i' WWIj i 'Mi, i II W ' ijH
Fast Freight Strikes
Big ini Dynamite
Two Trainmen Killed, Nine Other
Persons Injured, Locomotive
and Car Destroyed.
CUMBERLAND, W. Vn., Sept 23. A
fast .freight on the Baltimore & Ohio rail
road struck a wagon loaded with 750
pounds of dynamite at a crossing at North
Branch" today. Two trainmen wero killed
nnd nine' persons were Injured, three of
them seriously. James Lalng, driver of
tho wagon, escaped Injury except rupture
of the car drums. The horses were un
hurt, although thrown over a fence. Sev
eral cars wero demolished and windows
half a mile away on a mountain wero
A "DIMEFUL" AS A DOSE.
A man went Into a Broadway drug
store and asked the clerk for a remedy
for indigestion. The clerk sifted a pink
powder into the scales.
"Take a heaping dimcful of this," he
said. "It will bring you around all
The man's astonishment was almost
powerful enough to drive away the In
digestion without the aid of the pow
der. "A dlmeful?" he ejaculated. "What
kind of a new-fangled system of meas
urement is that you have here?"
"It isn't new," replied the clerk. "And
it is very simple. Just take a dime and
pile as much of this powder on it as
will stick. That will be the proper
dose. You couldn't get It any more
exact If you measured for half an hour
with scales and spoons."
"Well," said the customer, "this Is a
new one on me." Then he proceeded to
measure out a dose of the pink poVder.
As he did so a man standing close be
side him sighed remlnl.scently:
"It makes me feel about ten years
younger to see you do that," he said.
"Thoy used to measure medicine that
way when I was a kid. I supposed mod
ern appliances had driven all those 'old
methods of measurement out of the'
"Not at all," said the clerk. "There
are lots of places where they still take
medicine by the dlmeful." New York
Tsi An's Grim Humor.
While tho disposition of the Empress
Dowager seems to huve been remarkably
softened by tho Boxer troubles, occasion
ally wo hear a story of the grim humor
with which sho treats some of her offi
cials. LI Lien Ylng was attacked with fe
ver not long ago. and her Majesty sum
moned half u dozen of the most eminent
native physicians to attend him.
After a diagnosis of tho case and a con
sultation they furnished tho venerable
despot with a written certificate that their
patient was suffering from only u trilling
indisposition and wns in no danger what
ever. Her Majesty returned her thanks
for the gratifying assurances and In
structed her secretary to require from
them a written guarnnteo that thoy would
rostoro LI to complete health.
As LI Is a man of advanced ago and la
beginning to show the ordinary Infirmities
of his years, tho unfortunato physicians
found themselves In a very bad box. and
If ho should die their lives would be tho
forfeit Washington Star.
Tho Blood of Men and Apes.
An interesting departure from tho usual
methods of studying the similarity bc
twoon man and the other primates has
been mado by Prof. Uhlenmuth, n noted
German anthropologist, who has recently
carried on a series of Interesting obser
vations on tho blood of men, apes and
monkeys. Between the blood of tho first
two thero aro many points of similarity
and evidences of a distinct relationship,
but the blood of monkeys can readily bo
distinguished from that of men. The dif
ference Is moro or lesa marked, accord
ing to the species, tho greatest rcsom
blanco Jjclng seen In tho case of the gorllU'.
nnd tho least with the lemurs, a small
species about the slzo of a ait and having
a face somewhat llko a fox, A singular
fact Is that, Judged by the blood, there la
less ovldcncc of relationship found In the,
American families of apes than In thoso
of tho Old World. Harper's Weekly
l n I Positively ouretl by
OAKTfCD theso Llttlo Pills.
HoU L fl0 Tllcy relleT0 Dl3
VAjgj trc3 from Djvcpsla, In-
w2p S TTLS digestion and Too nearty
foi B ff IS" K$ EatlaS A perfect rem
3j B Ifca In cdy for Dizziness, Nausea,
u IPSLLSb Drowsiness. Bad Taste
fegfl rcg In tho Jlouth, Coated
l$brtf Q Tongue, Poln In tho Bide,
j-aLwji Itoiipid Lm:rt Tho:
vojulato tho Bowels. Purely Vcgotablc.
ALL PILL SMALLjgSESMALL PRICE
nARTRSl CURE SICK I1EADACI,E-
ISittle Genuine Must Bear
PILLS Fac-Simile Signature
For Improvement, but not In doiitnl il
work dono by un. Wc use th Ycry il-i , IIH
best up-to-date dental methods, i'H
best material and the best tnlonl. 1 IH
22-k Gold Crowns S5.00 I .
Bridge Work, per tooth 5.00 U J;
Full Sot of Toeth b.00 J' '
Gold Fillings SI. 00 and tip A JM
Sliver Fillings Jf, ?K
Painless Extracting o0 ' j IH
THE HIGHEST CLASS OF ijl,
DENTISTRY AT THE LOWEST i!4 ,
PRICES IS OUR MOTTO. t ,i
Guarantee given with all work. M JH
Lady attendant Hourn S:30 to G;S0. "; ;
Sunday. 10 to 2.
BOSTON DENTAL rAR'LCRS '
12S SOUTH MAIN. jK ( 'J
MAKING DAD PLUMBING I):. Ill
Good is u big part of our business. Wo ,!'( 1
dislike the work In one way. -It shows us ''' i H
what really bad work some alleged plumb- 4 H
era can do. It Is very satisfactory in an- j' ' . H
other way. For when wc finish the Job, y M
the persons for whom wo work see the It'i IH
difference nt once They give us their Mi '.sl
plumbing work forever after. '1 'iH
Plumbing, as wc do it costs less than tho j' '
other kind. There are no repairs always Uj 1
necessary. That comforting thought alone !'
ought to secure lis your work. li- 1
i. M. HIQLEY & CO., li j
HONEST PLUMBERS. j,, '
Electrla Wiring and Fixtures. tr H
100 East First South. Tclcphono 752. t. .
When yoar , 1 1 H
thoughts - ' iH
To comfortable and stylish foot- i H
wear for fall, you may- rest as- IJ
surod that our display lncludco '1
tho choicest of tho how styles.
Ben Davis. Prcst; Aaron Levitt, Secy. ,H
and Trcas. 1 H
223 and 240 Main St Both 'Phones 696. I ' j '
J CHILDREN ARE I
CALLED STUPID l H
And dull by teachers nnd parents. l jH
of times for no other reason than ; t ;
that their oyes are not as the eyes h j H
of other children. Parents tako a it H ,
grave responsibility upon them- 1 1 L JH
selves when thoy neglect tho signs I K 1 ;H
of dcfcctlvo eyesight Wc make no j , ;( ,H
charge for examination and never L t ' H
recommend glasses where they aro j ! 8 i 'H
not needed. M i ,H
Jno. Daynes & Son3 j j jji! "1
20 Main -St J ,H
UNI9U 4SSAY OFFICE, fv
M. S. HANAUER. Manager. BaH
Removed to 162 South W. Temple. ,JH
6AHPLE9 BY MAIL AND EXFREU1 tM
wPl receive prompt attention. Analytic1 I IH
srorfc a specialty. Send for prist lUt 'iL. iHIH