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rioiie's 'dgden Boreao
5260 WASHINGTON AYE. TELEPHONE 111. B
. Advertising Rates Furnished on Application. U
"jJE. T0U come to Onden. opposite he
SoDOt Th celebrated Oetcrrooor
EimattrS.- .n every room. Sample
p I, -n I r. n
' NATURAL LITHIA WATER
"---Ji-MnKos everything Good." l
I liStKRIcgcr & LIndley Snlt Lafcs. DIs- H
J U BUOSSft r.
S" THE RYSTftL
kit tlT.rot I'nrlor. Washington av
or ;" OGDEN. UTAH.
S STbOAD T1GXETS.
r you wish1 to buy or nell a ticket.
ZT EE J C BAKER. THE OGDEN
CKET BROKER Only member of the
wrantec Association In Ogdon. ISi 2atn
"one Wock from the Union depot. Tolo-
TEy ( one 332-X,
jjwORMATION FREE FOR
yfe FRUIT GROWERS OF UTAH
fcafedjl Salt Lake Clly. Oct. 21.
A lijKdltor Tribune: Regarding tho County
nJatortlcnltural society's report on the "glut
Ttffrult," In so far as tho necessity exists
lawr tho establishment of a canning plant.
i;rnay not bo amiss to say that notwlth
Standing tho bounteous supply this season
lero Is already contracted for the sale of
Ipcr cent more canned pears alone than
with 1 - canned In the State, and we are ai-
jidy Importing strawberries, blackber
1 bo; i ie and grapes and will havo to Import
S bs4$ ere canned fruit to supply tho demand.
'P. I itwlthstanding "Weber county Is doing
le- Sa wlf proud in this line.
1 d& Yet there Is more room for our canning
Pkt5 ictorles to enlarge the fruit section of
lelr plants, as strawberries, raspberries.
15-HI ackberrles. peaches and pears are In bo
s'. It.) ro tho tomatoes are ripe, and this would
irnlsh additional rovenuc, as well as
bor for the factory hands. That Hie
GG& uit Industry of Salt Lake county would
her aterl.illv develop If a factory wa3 03tab
sosm rfied near tho city no one can deny, nor
p-!ssi Mt It would not bo successful even un
J tbsi r present conditions. It would encour
Adini r tho planting of commercial orchards,
fo develop a bi-lter quality of fruit and
ay ciuse the extensive growing of
aper, of whlHi a Government expert
v tcly rcrrarked that this valley is panic
rly adapted for, and his statement Is
ywvi )rne out by a I! practical horticulturallsts.
it wr ro Importing more than fifteen
W irs of raisins annually, worth about
' d e.coo.
pidii When It comes to tho evaporating of
JhKi nits ve find a still greater need for such
COtC! ants, for It Is estimated by competent
athorltks that It will require thirty cars
rsupnlv the Utah demand, such cars
erasing 30 000 pounds, or 900,000 poundB.
8ny. C cents, which means an outlay of
I.C0 to le sent out of tho Stato for fruit
mt Is allowed to waste In our orchards.
JJDn oh, for a Moses, to lead us out of- the
1 sa it.TVe- are In The thirty cars mentioned
1 culd not inCude dried currants, of which
. e arc Importing from thlrty-flvo to forty
r its lnnuil'v nt an outlay to tho Stato
Ifahout 1Z.(H( and wo are not attempt
3E0C K to touch this particular Industry at all.
'And If T were to mention the fact that
ar Imparling vinegar and elder from
r ... nllfornla and New York by the carload.
1 U1 hen there are tons of apples lying on the
round In this State, also poaches that
. "uld Ik distilled, we can see the neccs
r ty for a board of trade to advocate such
71 iterprlscs. The society has Its hands full
BUT J i'.other Hnc3. particularly the fact that
) of' uch a quautllv of apples on the ground
a leans a largo quantity of codling moths
- I ext ycir. Each apple falling means that
was wormv. When I note the fact that
acu worm In tho moth stage lavs from
9rty to fifty eggs each (See U. S. bulle-
n No. 15S), we can see that, as Shakes-
eare said "Now Is the winter of our
Iscontent," so that It Is absolutely neces
ary w gather all such wormy fruit and
'shot desiring to convert nppli-s Into pork,
fhlch would bo another money-maker,
mid savei Importing hogs and laid, we
, tpuld burn them nnd not breed codling
' 1 for our neighbor will have some of
. Mk crop to spare, hence our society Is
' tlntmual'y 'Tuning- spraying.
eiSBTho society will be plasd to furnish in-S-
l7fcrmatIon concerning the foregoing, and Is
Jeady at all times to give the benellt of
trpCivIce and experience on horticultural
'-Jnaitcrs cither by mall or by visits of
usJrfcicmbcrs selected particularly for tho oc-
'slon J. E. COX,
' P- 5E'salBtant Secretary Salt Lal:o County
pi(cSf Necessary Belongings
jITo man's apparel In suspenders and
jhfjftandkerchlefs Some recent novelties In
t TfeROWN, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO..
oerT'K 1C6 lfnln St.
SS? ' EXCURSIONS EAST
.' I Vla Oregon Short Lino.
It Louis and return J12.G0
g.-' ChJcago and return 47.50
0"- Jhlcago and return via St Louis.. .47.50
Bt. Louis and return via Chicago.. 48.75
JjJ'. iTbrough Pullman eleeper via Union
J? Pacific and Wabash lines.
I .Tickets on sale Tuesdays and Fridays
Iflt ch week. Ben agentn for particulars.
axXW Clty Ticket Omce 201 Main St
Cutting Off tho End of a' Cigar. !
j lndec: I do not think much of
j' m.?.n wh0 vr,n cut the end of Ills cigar
? v lU.a ,tn,f,-. nP It off with a nipper.
li! ' iL c U ,orr wlth a clipper." said tho
Sn? cr' I suppoHe most persons
i V" 'ccaid the matter as of small con-
. fQUence. From my way of looking at
" aU, c ;iaolt of cutting tho end off a
flr bf-fcro beginning to smoke It Is bar-
oUf ili t!v a3 1 'now. no question, of ctl-
rbJ Sy.cu" involved in the matter. You
J. ?f" cut "IP. or clip or bile. Just as you
rmU ti?0' co fftr ns th0 etiquette of the mat-
r Mil"1 nrJ cni:ncd. It In not a matter of
'JZ ihi U.'il thPro 13 n oucsUon of getting
1 MfK r"u,.t9- nm1 tl,at's tl,e only
C 'Gtl oft- old mnn- If you want -tho
frC.iV,Ls' Qn(1 1 oucllt t0 ,tnow what
WytfUon- nllL"" aV,ut- for.r 1,avo Hinokcd a
' QU1k?. lAmA a:il have, tried nil systems."
jflEfeead About to Burst From Severe
-ol Bilious Attack.
$ei$ I"1 had a severe bilious attack and
?'ci ' ? llkt niy hcad was abut to burst
toV Ci 1 EOt hold of a trce Gampl? t
bfti i JaTnberlaln's Stomach and Liver Tab
S tWr et8 1 a dose of them after sup-
Per and next day felt like a new man,
;S4. v; have been feeling happy ever
5 SnCC," savB iIr" J- w- SmU" Jullff.
I l- or biliousness, stomach trou-
nttiJ! h 3 and con8tlPa"on these Tablets
H-tl1 na;ve no ettual. prica 2r. cents. For
' - Mle by all leading druGelsU
OGOcN STREET RAILWAY
MUST MOVE ITS TRACKS
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Oct. 21. Tho Ogdcn Strcot
Railway company must movo Its track?
on Wall avenue. This decision was
leached at a special meeting of the Coun
cil as a committee of tho wholu. Tho
icport will bn submitted at tho regular
meeting of tho Council Monday night.
Tho track must be place In the contcr of
Tho condition of Nick Smith was re
ported somewhat Improved tonight.
Julian Iloutz nnd E. r. Iloutz left to
night for Cheyenne on business.
The Democrats held a rally tonight at
Uintah, addressed by a nu'mbor of candi
dates on tho county ticket. Tho meeting
was well attended nnd wa3 qulto enthu
siastic. C A
The Republicans hold a big meeting at
Slaterville tonight." The principal speak-,
ur was Col. IJnycs. A number of tho
county candidates also addressed the
meeting. There was a larco attendance
and plenty of enthusiasm.
The Board of Education held a short
meeting tonight and received tho report
of Superintendent Allison, showing n to
tal attendance of 4173. an Increase of 230
over last vear. The board received o.
communication from tho County Auditor
Informlnc them that the city schools
would receive 5G7.000 a3 their portion of
the present yoar's taxes. The board de
cided on a contract with the Rocky
Mountain Eell Telephone company for
jino year, to place telephones In tho city
Tho - Ogdon High. School and Logan
Agricultural College football teams will
meet today at Glenwood field.
The remains of George Tcrnes aro ex
pected to arrive from Minnesota tomor-.
row. Tho funeral will be held Sunday.
Chief of Pollco Browning 'has received
word from Stasia Brcnnon of Akron, la.,
asking as to tho whereabouts of her
brother, Edward Brennnn.
Miss Laura Geary and Charles Fry. two
prominent young folks of Morgan, wore
married In Ogdcn today by Dopuly Clerk
Judge Rolapp today mado an ordor dis
tributing the ?1000 awarded by tho South
ern Pacific company for tho death of
Thomas J. Burke, killed In the Jackson
explosion. Maggie Burke, tho widow, gels
S20M. and tho remaining S20C0 Is divided
anions the remaining holrs.
James Morlella. an Italian, was arrested
todav bv Constable Morris of Marriotts
and "brought to tho county Jail, on tho
charge of assault with attempt to commit
murder. Morlella Is about 45 years old
and has boon in Ogdcn but a short limp.
He became enamored of an Italian bono
residing 'on Seventeenth street nnd went
to her home Rnd bogged her to run away
with him. She refused nnd he pulled a
gun and fired two shots at her, neither of
which took effect.
The fire department was called out thl9
afternoon to tho Boyle block by a burning
IDAHO WINS ON GRIDIRON.
Defeats "Washington Aggies 5 to O
PULLMAN. Wash., Oct. 21. University
of Idaho. 5; Washington Agricultural Col
lege, 0. Idaho played better ball. In that
sho did not fumble as often as her oppo
nents. Washington A. C. had two goocl
chances to score, but fumbled at critical
points and enabled Idaho to regain the
ball and kick It out of danger. Fifteen
hundred people saw the game.
The Beauty of Neatness.
"Something neat and simple, with
out any frills and flying ends, but
above all things, neat."
That was the united answer of half a
dozen men to whom there was put the
question, "How do you like to see a girl
dress?" says a writer In the PUtsburg
They were all men who knew what
thev were talking about, and whose
opinion was worth paying attention to.
"There Is nothing so pretty and smart
on a girl." said one of them. "a3 a shirt
waist suit. It always looks so shlp
i shape and neat."
Of course, you may not all care for
shirt-waist suits; this Is merely men
tioned ad an example and suggestion.
There are many styles that are eciually
simple and neat.
You have all heard about Mrs. La
denburg, the beautiful young society
woman who Is a reigning belle both In
this country and in England. We are
always reading accounts of her beauty
One night last week a person re
marked, "Do you see that young wo
man in the white waist? Well, that Is
Mrs. Ladenhurg. the great belle."
She wasn't extravagantly dressed.
You all probably have dresses very
much on the same order.
Sho wore a pretty, well-flltlng cloth
skirt, a dainty white waah waist and
a white straw hat with pale blue coque
That all sounds very simple, does It
Tho costumes suited to perfection
Mr3. Ladenburg's earnest, sweet, unaf
fected face. Her hair was drawn back
In soft waves from her brow no hard,
shiny or untidy pompadour disfigured
Her dress, though simple, was put on
with the greatest care. There was not
one single conspicuous Item about her
If you would be popular, glrl3, boar
In mind that nothing takes better than
simplicity, freedom from affectation
The beauty of neatness is a beauty
that no girl can afford to despise.
Why He Doubled It.
Timothy L. Woodruff of Now York,
tells Ino story of an old chap In business
In a town not far from Buffalo, who
recently discovered ono morning that his
safti was out of order, and telegraphed
to tho maker In Buffalo to send down an
When the man arrlvod ho discovered
that tho vault, which wao an old-fash-loncd
affair and locked with a key, could
not bo opened. After a hasty examina
tion tho export took a plo.co of wire, and
began to dig out a mass of dust and lint
frcm tho key. He then opened tho safo
a quickly as ono could desire. With a
sickly smile tho old merchant meekly
"What's the. charge?"
"Twenty-flvo dollaia," was the reply.
"Does anyone know you'ro In town?"
"Nono auvo yoursolf."
"Then horo's llfly. You will do mo a
favor If you'll got out of town by tho
first train. If any ono knew that I had
paid a man 5 to dig tho dirt out of a
key for mo I'd never do another dollar's
worth of business In this part of tho
Stato." Now York World.
oURVEY OF BEAR LAKE
CANAL TO CACHE VALLEY
Special to The Trlbuno.
LOGAN, Oct 21. The preliminary sur
vey of tho proposed Government canal
from tho outlet of Bear lake, in Bear
Lake county, Idaho, to tho extreme south
ern portion of Cache valley, is nearly
completed. Tho six United States survey
ors who havo spent the summer In doing
this work have made the entire survey
from the starting point of tho proposed
dltrh In the north to a point below Wclls
vlllo, in this county. They aro now at
work at Fielding, In Box Elder county,
surveying a branch ofthls canal.
This immense ditch will bo constructed
under the Ncwlands irrigation act and
will be built by the United States Govern
ment It is cnHrcly too large an enter
prise to be constructed with private
It Is understood that while this survey
is entirely experimental and preliminary,
tho fate of the ditch rest3 entirely on tho
report of the sunveyors. And It Is also
said that the surveyors aro Impressed
with the feasibility of the scheme. Of
course, the engineers will not talk for
publication or tell In advance what will
bo tho nature of their report, but they
have no hesitancy In saying that they
believe the Government will carry out the
pla.is of the canal as recommended.
It Is a part Of the plan to build an Im
mense dam across tho Bear lake outlet
and make of the Bear lake and that
marshy expanse to the north of It an Im
mense sloiage reservoir. This part of tho
plan has already been Investigated by the
Government and has been declared to bo
The big ditch will reclaim thousands of
acres 'of land, that Is cither arid or seml
nrld, In Bannock and Oneida counties,
Idaho, and In Cache county, Utah. The
water will come Into Cache county nt a
groat elevation, and In passing through
the vlclnltv of Clnrkston and Newton tho
canal will bo a great deal higher than tho
It Is also a part of tho original design
to take a portion of the water through
the Bear River canyon and redeem a largo
strip of arid land In Bear River valley, in
Box Elder county.
The proposed canal will bo of almost In
calculable value to Cache county and will
give to tho entire western portion of tho
valley all the water It will ever require
for Irrigation purposes, as well asjsomo
to spare for small manufacturing enter
prises. At present enough water from Bear
river to redeem all tho arid portions of
tho State goes to waste every spring and
winter. Heretofore Bear river, has been
of practically no value to Cache county.
Reception to Newly Wedded Couple.
Special to The Tribune.
AMERICAN FORK. Oct. 21 A pretty
homo reception was given last evening by
Mr. and Mrs. John Cullenmoro of Llndon
in honor of tho marriage of their daugh
ter. Sadie, to William S. Greenwood. They
wcro married In the Salt Lako Temple
yesterday. Tho near relatives were pres
ent at the reception. They wero also the
recipients of many presents.
Alphonsd Adamson of this place, aged 23,
and Miss Hatlle Elliott of Provo, aged 25.
received marriage license and were mar
ried last evening. Tiro rpception was giv
en at the homo of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Gcorgo Elliott of Provo. Many
friends were present. They wcro married
by Senator Reed Smoot.
Mrs. William Bassett of this place, who
has for tho past year been staying at Fill
more, her former home, as tho guest of
her mother. Mrs. George Bishop, returned
hero to agafn make her home.
Mrs. Lenora Benson of Alpine has pur
chased the home of Joseph Stubbs of Pro
vo, whero she will make her future home.
Walter Chlpman camo homo from Sun
ny8ldo last ovenlng. where ho has spent
the past two months.
Joseph Ovard returned from Preston,
Ida., yesterdav, where he has been pur
chasing a homo and making othor prepar
ations to movo his family, with tho inten
tion of making his future homo there.
Mrs. Joseph J. Jackson of this placo Is
visiting Pleasant Grove as tho guest of
Mrs. John R Holllday.
Miss Ednn Moylo of this place left hero
yesterday for Iona, Ida., whero sho will
spend tho winter.
Miss Roso Strlnghnm, Miss EHa. May
Cox and Miss Ella Storrs.rcturned from
Mack. Colo., where they have been en
gaged with Straw & Storrs, the railway
contractors, who havo Just completed tho
building of the private asphalt railway,
having consumed just ono year In Its con
struction. Received License to Itlarry.
Special to Tho Tribune,
PROVO.- Oct. 21. Fred Thompson, aged
19, of Provo, received license to marry
Chllla Carter, aged IS. of Provo.
Tho G, S. Wood Mercantllo company
of Sprlngville filed a complaint against J.
P. Evans of Sprlngville. praying for
Judgment In the sum of $SS.64 said to be
duo for goods furnished tho defendant
Don Knight proprietor of tho Palaco
saloon, began suit against tho Provo City
Council this morning to show cause why
ho should not be granted a license to
continue to run his plnce. v
Born, to Mr. nnd Mrs. Carl Chrlstcnscn,
Mrs. J. B. Woods was successfully oper
ated on at the Provo General hospital
today for stomach trouble.
Le Bell la the Provo agent for Tho Salt
Lako Tribune, at 170 Weat Center street.
All business and deliveries attended to
personally, insuring prompt delivery and
courteous treatment. Persons wishing to
have The Sunday Tribune only can hav
came delivered to their homes.
You Can. Hear a Whisper
Over our brand new Toll Line between
here and Ogden.
UTAH INDEPENDENT TELEPHONE
Do It Now.
Give your call for that perfect work.
Both phones, 192. 1G6 Main St
Death- Summons Old Citizen.
Special to Tho Tribune.
PLEASANT GROVE. Oct 21. Larson
Aldrcdge, an old and respected clll.cn o&
Pleasant Grove, died this morning. Mr.
Aldrcdgo had been suffering for somo
tlmo and death was duo to general de
bility. Tho funeral will be held here at
2 o'clock Saturday afternoon.
The funoral services of Mrs. Alfred W.
Harper took placo at tho Llndon meet-lng-hoiiKo
today. A great sympathy for
Mr. Harper and family exists, us It Is only
a few ycar ago that ho lost his other
wlfo and the mothor of his family. Mr.
Harper several years ago married tho
wlfo who has Just passed away, whom
ho met In New Zealand while doing mis
sionary work there In 1SSS. She was the
sister of James Hay, tho victim of tho
Peter Mortonsen tragedy In Salt Lake.
Cheap luxury, tea, if: it is a
Good tea is.
Good tea is.
Vour potcr ralunu your motuy if you Jotl't lili
DON'T LET HER ,
li ,fi, L ji-vL j
Cry of Yoong Man oe i
Hew fork Pier.
Astounds Crowd Waiting
at Dock for Big
Motive Not Understood at First Is
Afterwards Praised by Aston
NEW YORK. Oct 21,r-"Don't let her
kiss mo!" This was thovcry of a young
man standing on tho pier amid a crowd
awaiting the landing of friends from tho
Hamburg-Amorlcan llnor Deutschland.
Tho big vessel was Just coming into port,
and tho unlooked for exclamation was
leud enough to bo heard by ovcry one In
the crowd of welcomers. As one person
tho wholo 300 roso on llptoo and craned
-their necks In the effort to got a look at
the young man. Ho stood down on tho
edge of the pier close to tho end of tho
gang planl Ho seemed visibly embar
rassed by tho attention ho had attracted,
but remained steadfast In his unwilling
ness to Indulge" In osculatory amuso
TJ-.. -- rMrl InnonTD
"Don't kiss mo!" ho shouted. Tho crowd,
every ono of which had qulto forgotten
about his or her frlond In tho excitement
of tho moment, turned attention to tho
head of tho gang plank. Thero, heading
the long line of expectant passengers and
poising herself on the edgo of tho gang
plank, which two longshoremen wero Just
fastening to the Deutsehland's deck, was
a pretty girl. Sho was tall and slender,
wore a light blue gown with a big picturo
hat, and bore unmistakable signs ot being
an American girl of good family. Sho ovl
dentlv was anxious to got off the ship. Sho
stamped her foot and bit her Up as tho
longshoremen delayed In fastening tho
Take a Chance.
The voung man on the pier Into whoso
eyes tho girl In bluo was gazing .turned
and swung his cano over the heads ot the
crowd In tho dlreotlon of tho gato where
the customs officers held back the line of
peoplo who had no permits to go down on
the nler. .. , , . , .
"I won't lot her kiss mo." he shouted to
some ono the crowd couldn't see.
"Aw go on, let her," cried half a dozen
excited people standing near.
"You're a fool! Tako a. chance! What s
the uso of living!" cried others In unmis
takable tones of disgust.
The gang plank was fastened and the
longshoremen rushed back to the pier, fol
lowed closely by the girl, the first passen
ger to leave tho ship.
Oh, Billy, I'm So Glad.
Sho made straight for tho young man
lncroaslng her speed as sho neared him.
When she finally reached tho pier tho
! crowd parted, apd with a llttlo squeal of
delight tho young woman threw horself In
his arms, , , , . , . , , .
"Don't kiss me." he cried, blushing furi
ously and restraining u frantic effort on
her nart. .
"Oh, Billy. I'm so glad to see you. and
to bo back." sho said, and renewed tho
attempt, whllo the crowd looked on open
mouther. "But where Is mother?
Kept His Promise.
"She's right over there," said he, wav
ing his caim wildly and wiping tho per
spiration from his face. "Sho's outside the
gate. Couldn't got a pass. Promised her
not to touch you until sho had had tho
first kiss. Never had such a job In my
life, trying to mako you understand. All
these people here"
Young Man All Right.
"You're all right, young man," said one
old gentleman, squeezing the young man s
hand and (flapping him on the back, while
he and the girl In bluo passed through a
To on the way to the customs line, and a
llttlo gray-halr'ed woman, who was excit
edly waving a handkorchlef In their direct-That
voung man is a hero," said an
other In "tho crowd, and then every ono
turned his attention to homecoming
Ouestlon Is right before you. Go It
now We have the proper weights.
BROWN, TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.,
' . 1GG Main St.
Lord Avebury, better known as Sir
Jbhn Lubbock, the celebrated natural
ist writes- "If many are prone to ex
aggerate the Intellectual powers of dogs
and horses and elephants, others so to
the opposite extreme. Descartes, we
know looked on animals as mere auto
mata Even recently Bethe, Uexkull
and other writers have denied the ex
istence of any psychic powers, at any
rate in Invertebrate animals, which
they explain as reflex machine. I con
fess Indeed, that I cannot understand
how' any one who loves animals, or
ever has devoted any study to them,
can doubt that they possess some pow
er of reason. Many of their actions are
unconscious and Instinctive: so aro
some of ours, as we may see by watch
ing a child, but practice enables us to
walk or run almost automatically.
"Mr. Gladstone told me," continues
Lord Avebury, pursuing his theme,
"that once when he was forming one of
'' his governments he had some difficulty
In arranging the places. He nnd Mrs.
Gladstone wrote down the titles of the
offices and the names of the Llboral
leaders on pieces of paper and tried all
the evening, but in vain, to fit thorn to
gether. At last they gave It up and
went to bed. When Mr. Gladstono
awoke in the morning everything was
satisfactorily arranged in his head; l)is
brain had worked it out for him during
his sleep. This was not conscious rea
son and certainly was not Instinctive.
Dr. Carpenter gave to such action tho
name of unconscious cerebration."
In further proof that man does many
things almost automatically Lord Ave
bury gives this incident: "I have botn
for over forty yeara a director of a
company, which changed Its' olficca
twenty years ago, and I have not Unce
had any occasion to enter our old house.
One morning this summer, however, I
was going to a committee in our pres
ent house, but thinking of other things,
I walked past our door and two or ;
threo intervening houses and Into the
porch of our old office." i
Knew tho Voice.
"Whero would you adviao mc to go to
havo my voice cultivated?"
"As far as possible." Cleveland Plain I
i Dealer, I
Habits of Tibetans.
A traveler from Tibet reports. that the
latlve dress consists essentially of a
fery wide gown flvo . and a half feet
ong, with long sleeves, tightened In at
the waist and gathered up so as not to
all below the ankles of the men of
luallty, or the townsmen, nor below the
imees of the common people, who have
much walking and work to do. Thus
gathered up, the gown puffs out at the
breast, forming a huge pocket At night
Lhe wearer lets It fall, and Is thus
wrapped up from his car3 to his feet, as
In a bed. Tibetan women wear the
same gown It Is called a "chuba" let
ting It hang down to the ankle. Their
Iress varies according to .the locality to
which they belong.
Tibetans, like all peoples of a low
clvlllzatoln, delight In showy and mas
sive Jewels. A man Is only poorly
adorned with a heavy silver earring,
coral-mounted. The Women wear regu
lar jewelers' shops on their heads
Among the nomads their hair, arranged
In Innumerable small tresses that In
volve more than a whole day's work, is
decorated with three great bands of
woolen stuff or red Silk strewn with
rubies, shells, artificial pearls, corals,
turquoises, amber beads, red agate,
gold, silver or coper reliquaries.
Tibet Is not a country where cleanli
ness and godliness go hand in hand.
Neither the men nor the. women take
any care of their persons. They wear
their clothes very long without chang
ing, brushing or shaking them, keep
them on even at night, use them as
dusters and towels and take them off
only when they drop off of themselves.
They never wash their bodies, and only
In quite exceptional cases wash their .
faces and hands.
Tho "Tip" in Europe.
Ono of the most noticeable differences
is the constant presence of tho man with
his hand out for a tip. When you leave
the steamer fully ten people expect to be
"remembered." Of these fully half con
sider $2 or Iesa an open insult, to bo re
sented by marked Mnsolenee of manner,
and only a $5 bill can move them to
'At every hotel from eight to a dozen
tip hunters shadow the departing guest,
and he Is expected to go the rounds.
Nor 19 this all. If you hire a car
riage you aro expected to tip the driver.
If you ask the street car conductor a
question or request him to call your
street you must give him a fee. When
you take a boat ride you pay for your
ticket and pay the man who takes it
from you. If you Inquire j-our way of a
passer by you dip your hand In your
pocket as you do so. You tip the clerk
In the store, tho man who delivers your
goods, the postman, the policeman, nnd
for aught I know to the contrary, the
doctor, the lawyer and the preacher. I
heard It said that "everyone In Europe
will take a Up except the crowned
heads," but I'm not at all prepared to
admit the exception.
Nor does the amount gained offer any
atonement for the manhood sacrificed In
the getting. The steamer stewards are
more favored and more arrogant than
the man beyond the seas. In Germany
you may: give your street car conductor
a small coin worth 1 cents: in France
1 cent will be accepted, and the haughty
Britisher only stands out for "tup
pence." Of course the tips run from
these trifles up, and sometimes high
up and "that'n the way tho money
goes." American Federationlst.
Sho had taken her umbrella Into ono of
thoso places where they offer to re-cover
thorn "while you wait" "It will take two
days," said tho man.
"But I can't possibly wait two dayB In
here," sho romonstratcd. "It's so very
stuffy, Isn't It?"
Tho umbrella mender, without a smile,
said ho would send It around In a couple
She pointed out to him that there was
still a big difference between what ho ad
vertised and what ho could accompllshd.
Then he explained. "It will be done while
you wait," said he, "but you noedn't begin
to wait until day after tomorrow."
Ho was a member of tho British Parlia
ment who had a habit of buying a news
paper from tho same boy every evening on
his way to tho house. It chanced that ono
evening when ho came to put hla hand Into
his pocket ho found ho had come out with
out a penny. Ho explained tho position
to tho lud. "Don't mind about that, sir."
was the reply; "you can pay for It tomor
row." "And tomorrow, my boy, I may bo
dead," sold the politician.
Tho answer left tho moralizing legisla
tor gasping. "Well. sir. If that In tho case,
It will bo no great loss after all."
A country sexton officiated at a funeral
clad In a reel waistcoat At tho conclu
sion of tho obsequies tho vicar gently re
monstrated with tho old gravo-dlgger,
saying- "Robert, you should not wenr a
red waistcoat at a funeral; you hurt tho
feelings of tho mourners."
Robert replied, placing his hand on his
breast "Well, what docs It matlor, sir, so
long as tho heart Is black?" Chicago
A Now Y'ork young man who has tho
same name nnd Initials as II. II. Rogers,
tho Standard Oil man, frequently recolvcs
through the mall letters which aro in
tended for the latter. One day ho re
ceived a bill for a new flag furnished
to Mr Rogers' yacht, wldch ho mailed to
him wiUi the following note: "Dear Sir:
I received tho Inclosed bill Intended for
you as I am not fortunate enough to
own a vaeht. Howovcr, I will pay your
bill If you will tell mo tho beat tlmo to
buy Standard Oil." Ho received tho fol
lowing replv: "Dear Sir: lour note at
hand. I will bo glad to pay my own bill.
Tho best tlmo to buy Standard Oil Is be
tween 10 and 3."
Beck: to 1 H
ijjjl Sound He.altli H
JflTTisfii Speedy cbnvalescence, new
strength and appetite fbl- HH
H The perfect malt-tonic and flesh- vl
builder. It is a pre-digested food, AH
SrHspARX easily retained by the most deli- HH
'V'WrSlx,,w,H0pVCI cate sfcomacn'
fe'-R All Druggists sell It. Prepared only by
Anlieuser-Buscli Brewing Ass'n II
' Sfl St. Louis' Greatent Sleht in the Anheuser-Busch Brewery. IhI
iugy See it while attcndlnc tho Fair.
HI Glove Items in Today's P8
fill Great Special Sale. Ill ffl
RSSjH Dent's Ladles' Street Gloves In all tho fi jH
fciffii new shades In browns and tans. This CM OA ill
K Bad fl celebrated glove Is never sold for less cI3c5V K tST& fmU
hei'Wb than $2 a pair. Saturday Ya R-HlghH DM
PJ&jyi Adler's Ladles' Street Gloves another fh a a p ULU mil
IfcSfSdiSJ glove of world-wide reputation. Al- fl 1 . BZIulId MM
ways $1.50 a pair. Saturday tp" sv MM
j3$fll Ladles' Golf Gloves of extra fine wool, pa fSSKEfi) hill
ffi silk stripes, plain and fancy colors; )Jf ffifrffl':'? i&lfl
a2S regular 75 cents. Saturday vJs jAMi jfiH
h'roFj Tne Nicholas & Elsa Street and Dress t a ry II
H sl 5 J! Glove? in all the new- shades; guar- R -fcO I I J I till
Ijgriij anteed $1.75 gloves. Saturday ipfl.U';r tfrrsi
fH BARRING'S ffl I
j NEW YORK CASH STORE. j 1 1
The Way of a 2flTan.
Brown got up tho other morning with
a dark red gleam in his eyes and a
dark brown taste In his mouth, but as
ho descended to the breakfast-room he
assumed a cheerfulness that was In
tended to conceal his condition from
"Ah, my dear," said he, rubbing his
hands briskly as he approached the
table, "what have wef for breakfast this
"Nothing much, Walter," she replied.
"Just some nice cantaloupe 'and some
bacon and eggs."
Brown choked a hiccough before it
reached the surface, but lost Ills grip on
his good intentions In strangling it
"Bacon and eggs!" he 9nliTed. "Good
heavens, woman! Can't you ever think
of anything else? We've had bacon and
eggs every morning for six weeks!"
"If you can wait a few minutes, dear,
I'll have the cook broil a chicken for
you." Mrs. Brown said meekly.
"But I can't wait," snapped. Brown,
"and you know I can't wnlt Bacon and
eggs! I'll go to a hotel for my break
fast, and and you needn't expect me
home for dinner. Bacon and eggs!"
Brown grabbed his coat and hat and
flouted out. leaving meek Mrs. Brown In
tears. He drowned another attack of
tho hotel bar and then entered the
"What have you got that's particu
larly appetizing?" he asked of the
"How' would you like a nlco squab
chicken, broiled?" the waiter Inquired.
"No; I don't want any chicken. Tired
of It," snapped Brown.
"Or some broiled lamb chops, with
hash browned "
"No lamb for me. No hashed any
thing!" "Some sort of fish, perhaps?"
"Not on your life. No ptomaines; not
"Or an omelette?"
"Or some bacon and eggs?"
"Ah," said Brown, rubbing his hands
In satisfaction. "Now you're hitting mo
where I- live! Some bacon and eggs, to
be sure; and hurry them along, for I'm
half starved." New York Press.
MEN DRESSMAKERS .OF PARIS. i
Th.ey Have Adopted the Language H
and Walk of Women. jj
Tho originator of the Idea was a genius, 8
says Frances ICcyzen, writing from Paris 9
to the "King." Ho had a thorough knowl- S
edge of women, made a fortuno out of 1
thorn, and left his naino to his sons
Strang stories are told of the reign of n
this worthy man ovor petticoat-land, of S
his tyranny and his sway. His ons aro H
lightly picking their way whero he trod. m
Times havo changed. V
Tho modern dressmaker Ls a hybrid S
creature, Ho has the external appearanco I S
of a man, dresses In tho frock-coat and I J
complementary parts of mascullno attire, 1 'M
and has the language and walk of a wo- i 1
man. Ho talks of moussellno dc solo and ft
emplocements, volants en forme, ami j A
gored skirts, and dreams of combinations I
of color and material. He la aurrounded j S
from morning till night with women, llve-s 1
like a sultan among them, and Is natu- m
rally Impregnated by their Ideas. sj
His study Is a sanctum of elegance, i ffl
eighteenth century engravings ornament W
tho walls; tho chairs and couches aro jij
covered with old silks In exquisite faint- St
ness; It is here ho passes his flngera , V
through his hair and composes. Such Is ; El
popular tradition. In plnin unvarnished J
fact he composes nothing. Tho embrold- i
orcr embroiders, tho weaver weaves, and 1
tho season's wares aro "brought before 1
him. Ho selects the best patterns and ' I
makes them his property, those he rejects W
find their way Into tho magosins des nou- jfl
veautes Then commences the work of 1j
his army of women. They design for
theso materials, and ho selects ngnln, ta- M
king perhaps a sleevo from one, a skirt n
from another; and thus ho builds tho mod- ral
els that tho world comes to buy. fj3f
His vanity" Is passing strong. Is. It lilt f
fault If he considers himself a god? Ho 91
is tho god of fashion, a sort of Buddha
with- twolvo heads tho Immortal twelvo
as they are worthy of being called. For Si-
aro they of much loss use to tho coun- a
trv than the members of that august In- 1 i
stitutlon, tho French academy? Tho head
of each firm is flattered and favored be- U
yond tho wildest imagination of tho or- n
dlnary man. A Minister or tho President i
of the Republic Is moro easily approached nl
than tho man-dressmaker in his tcmplo of 9
art I often think, as I watch M. Jean 9
and M. Jacques lu tho midst of their I
workers, how I should Hko to eoo them ( 9
at home. i M
ROYAL POWDER , ' ' j
ABSOLUTELY PURE ';. ' j j
Healthful cream of tartar, de-'i
rived solely from grapes, refined I
lPj to absolute purity, is the active ' ,; 1
g principle of every pound of Royal " ' I
, Baking Powder. J
Hence it is that Royal Baking Powder; i
produces food remarkable both in finef j
flavor and wholesomeness. i II
ADYA1- BMiiHQ POWDER CONGJYOnif 1$