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1 artAX MORNING, OCTOBER 31, 1904. THJE SA37T liAKE THIBIINE. PAGEtftVS , HH
to. II - ; IH
r !NTEREST TO WOMEN j
a'JpORE THE HALLOWEEN FIRE.
BY RUBY DOUGLAS.
iw 1 JS'Su Quito most fUn 'V
& S V. Pauline, laying tho last
25 lt on tho hearth and resuming her
35 Hi tSloir stool before the flro.
PSi" replied tho man beside her.
" . 1 looVcd up. "i-ou'ro so serious.
S Lf V u'ro always so Bcr.ous that I
IJJ!' should almost call you Thcodorc-
7t. 5M iLf inrfnleently at her. What a
51 S InVpUoof her twenty years.
iUd &n hPer a.ways-for ho win
Ibwt to bo 40. Look, rhlld, my
' 5 t 11)0:1 h nre COlnP to pop first." "
geitnuta are" n w i her han(3
ttj Wtcd ffi elbows on her knees. In
"ft (&! witch? tho chestnuts open wider
feiWt tho names. Teddy. I'd
S! v. to krow which girl Is to have you."
tSId aaln; he always smiled at
" .h,H watched tho firelight two
Pmuch her rlnglots and about tho
litS oEf hair wound gracefully about
ri W rredorofcant emotion betrayed In her
-ZVThey all popped at once" And It
imi-,111 three of tho man's chestnuts
irtSSS simultaneously, leaving Pau-
'IcT 51! ffit he satisfaction of knowing
iAe Halloween fairies bad dcsUncd
ttit fat one on this end seems ready to
1! PpSllEe a shadow of disappointment
S uK her face, studied her chestnuts
vt can venture a gue?a as to who that
Jexd nin Is. lltHo girl-"
! "fan 70U?" she asked sauolly.
"Y-and ho seems to know ho Is to
Ijto? jirst Ho Is a confident chap, at
fcr , Kline Ipnorcd his remarks. The first
! I 1 tiotnut was ready to burst, and the mld-
S ii mt leaked ready to follow any minute.
lE Km the one on the other end was opening
Ifrtosly A frown dodged Into the spaco
-lIwi Pllne's eyes. What did Hal-
rtf. 12 un falrUs. know about It. anyway? I
W I PULLED STRAW FROM BROOM
! Orocer Attacked Him, With Besults
That Were Fatal.
E l PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 30'. Hugh
f Bosren, A yearn old. died last week nnd
i his death Is believed to have been due
i blrjuti s uhlch he received In a fight
5 tbcjt a broom straw.
J Tho broom straw belonged to Louis
jf Me. grorer. Detective McKlnney of
rj tie f .rorer s olllce said that as Bowen
2p"?ing Zaffe'o grocery store om
$ August 13 I"- pulled tho straw from the
! I tiwp to clean his pipe, and lie and
f Ufa quarrel" d. Before the fight was
jirtopp' Detective aicKlnney s?ays
iBjs . fell, or was pushed Into the
,nu : anl frortured his hip
I' . if iik n to St. Agnes's hospital,
' c he remained until about a week
5 ijd. i; hf was taken' to his home,
j '.i7! Tl;t "' after the case waa re
i Pf ' to f o . i r Dugan, Detective ?vlc
RXl( j urrcstd Zaffe. He was ar-Jrair-f'
b-forf Magistrate Tough 111,
he'-! him without ball for the nc
S U',r of the Coroner.
f TOO MANY SWEETHEARTS.
Friends of Kiss Wilt's Fiance Puz
?: :lctl Her, but Not for Long.
i WILKESBARRE, Pa., Oct. SO Anna
!J Wit, coming all the way from tho west-
era part of tho State to wed Joseph Cust
V cm, the sweetheart of her girlhood.
b-m she had not seen for many yearn,
j fcfoi when she arrived at tho station at
k Aw!nrlod a group of men each holding
iHt la one hand and a handkerchief In
J -I tU other They bowed and smiled and
1 fc.T11W for ner t0 descend tho steps of
jSjp car- where sho stood Irrcaoluto.
BlUjr The girl sun-eyed them with ombarrnss
aeat, but presently sprang with a glad
Into tho arms of a man who was
:- .nmilr.i;, and tho next nilnuto ho was
k' ; w?hlcp with her. Ho was Custman.
iJ thnt w-hen ho finally Induced
u SSclhcart 10 001110 on nnd marry him
1 rl.0!1 her that ho would stand at tho
. ? iVn .lh. 11 hnt ln no hojid and a
uerchlef.,n ,h0 other, so that sho
1 v"?'20 hl,n- Then, In his happl
f ,,i,0.uto,d 11 couple of friends. Thoy
I k , Km.., . nc',ra and practical Jokers
I ) enlia t reslEt tho opportunity.
j EXCURSIONS EAST
Oregon Short Lino and Union
t eJfaband "turn $42.50
, gfewwd return 7'M
affland,relurn vla St- Louis.. 47.50
; 'I -Tw?5h "man sleepers.
SiVSf ?i Tuesdaya and Fridays.
f ? M for Particulars.
J , City Ticket Office, 201 Main St.
Uey rrm New York to Chicago,
j 1 kSSS Benton Harbor und
r A3 ; fm Ch ca?ftV dVroUey transportation
l'U1 ? The lht 5? ,t0 ew Yo,k und Boston.
I i ? M nave . .l Knlaina2oo. which
4 ' Hubo? wJ? tllne between Benton
f 5" ? ftftllSte v Steamship company.
,11 READ IT! READ IT1 READ IT!
11 AWeg ttWay from
Vk 11 treat dStin?fC-ky mounW and
JJt the fied stim U,tah through
(Jed In vi! bta.tC?' who are lnter
making 'f.e "tltg and hlatory-
III ?oc'4 (uK ?y '"n M"non lands,
IK ftttl-WwvJ? tV01" The Salt Lake
l 'ith0 CVC' lonf hear
. m not and f r crow- At all
K Htclaas restaurants.
m Mrj. Telephone 8L,
Sho moved her stool' back and slipped to
her knees on tho hearth, bending closely
over tho chestnuts. ,
"Pop! Of courso you would pop first,"
sho scolded, talking to the Innocent chost
nut that had Just found Its proximity to
the ilames too trying.
Tho man sat back and watched tho ex
pressions como and go on her face. '
"And you aro not glad that ono popped
first?" he asked. "1 fancy I could name
"It was he George Bldwell but I don't
Intend to marry him," sho retorted with
Tho man raised hie brows quizzically. It
was what ho had coino to accept as Inevi
table, that Paulino, his dear llttlo frlond.
would marry' this boy. Certainly It would
not bo tho young man's fault If sho did
"You silly chestnut," Paulino began,
talking obviously to tho nut on tho far
ond. "Why aro you so slow when you
know you should havo popped first?" She
did not turn her faco toward tho man, but
kept her eyes on the nuts.
And tho man supposed It was tho heat
from tho llams which heightened tho col
or ln her checks. How pretty sho looked!
Ho had never realized beforo how lovely
Paulino really was.
Pop! Tho mlddlo nut had Jumped away.
Only ono remained.
"That was John Carrlngton," confessed
Paulino, looking up shyly Into the faco
abovo hers. "Now wouldn't you llko to
know who this third, slow one Is?"
"I would. Indeed, but he seems to havo
"Perhapa it Is his own fault. lie has
been lying there so Indifferently, hardly
seeming to reallzo that ho was near tho
flro, and not seeming to care to Jump and
pop llko all the other3." Paulino was
again loaning over tho last chestnut, talk
ing half to Its Inanimate shell, half to
herself, and not at all to tho man now
sitting up straight In the chair behind her.
"Aren't you going to tell me who It Is?"
"No," sho retorted over her shoulder.
Silently they both watched tho chest
nut. It was opening slowly, very slowly,
I but surely, and tho deep yellow heart was
I beginning to show through tho cracks.
NOW 1 STYLE
Out by Fashion.
No Longer Good Form to
Wear Roses on Fifth
Orchitis and Gardenias Occupy Second
and Third Places ns Heigning
Favorites. NEW YORK, Oct. SO. It's all settled
and fixed. Fashion arranged It. Tho
knell of tho chrysanthemum as. a button
holo ornament has sounded. To wear one
of tho great shaggy blossoms on one's
coat lapel now stamps ono as in bad form.
Fashion has even made tho decreo moro
pronounced. A male being who decks
himself with ono or moro chrysanthe
mums ln this, the autumn tlmo of 190-i, Is
Time was when tho ambition of tho
callow college swell was a chrysanthe
mum. Ho aped tho man of fashion. Now
that Is all changed. The man of fashion
wears violets ln tho morning and ho
wears violets ln tho afternoon. A post
luncheon addition Is a gardenia, nestling
snugly among tho palo blue violets. An
orchid, violet In hue. may llkowlso bo
used to vary tho beautiful monotony.
This Is ono of tho changes evident to
day ln Fifth avenue and ln Broadway.
The fall fashions In posies now aro ln
Hoses Vanish. Prom Street.
Here's what an ultra-fashionable nor
1st who knows all about It said today:
"No gentleman or gentlewoman over
wears rosea on tho street. That'B a relic
of barbarism ln which smart persons havo
"Chrysanthemums necr now adorn a
gentleman's buttonhole, and rarely are
they worn by gentlewomen. They havo
reactted their proper placo as a decorative
church or house llower. Solid colors ln
whlto, yellow nnd pink are smart for
church weddlncs and houso functions. Au
tumn follago, oak leavos and tho like, arc
their natural accompaniments.
"Violets and orchids divide the honoro
for Ktrcct wear with modish femininity.
The bunches of violets at tho corsago aro
varied by tho addition ln the center of a
sprav of lilies of the valley or violet or
chids Virtually no other flowers aro
worn by smart persons."
Delicnto Shades Preferred.
Tho particular sort of violet Is epilto as
Important as the llower Itself. The Maria
Loulso. a heavy-acented, doublo violet,
and the L,adv Campbell, which Is moro
delicate In Hhado than tho parmc, havo
tho call. Pannes violets aro about out of
tho market, theso varlotlea having suc
In prices, the flowers vary according to
tho shops patronized. Fifth avenoo and
Broadway llorista tack on a bit upon tho
price. 00 that violets range from $2 to ?3
a hundred. Orchids rango from 75 cents
to $LM each and chrysanthemums from
S2 to 30 a dozen. The big. ragged variety
of tho latter llower is preferred and white,
pink and yellow arc the hades.
Flowers never, the llorlsts say, wero in
such demand a now. The supply has
Incrcnscd, but the demand has kept paco
with It and the Bhops are prospering. Tho
windows are ablaze with masses of color.
Green ferns and richly tinted autumn
foliage form the background for gay
blooms. . . . ,
Potentate or beggar man may feawt his
eyes at will, for the show Is free to those
who look, but costly for those who buy.
BOCK SPRINGS "PEACOCK" COAL
Hot StufE. Try It.
Central Coal & Coke Co., 142 So. Main.
Both 'phones, 2G0O; CO W 2nd South, both
"You're a silly chestnut." said Pauline,
shaking her head at It, "you are so slow.
You deliberately let nil tho others get
ahead of you." Sho paused whllo tho
flames danced about merrily, trying to
urgo the nut on to Jump.
AH unconsciously tho man was bending
closer to tho girl, trying not to lose any
of the conversation which was not ad
dressed to him. Somehow It was an In
teresting soliloquy. Usually he let Pau
line ramble on nnd on, unmindful of her
chattering, treating her almost as a child,
a dear, lovablo child. Now ho had an
unaccountable curiosity to know for
whom she had named the last chestnut.
Thero were so many young men whom
sho might have chosen.
"You you think you aro old," Paulino
said, still to the chestnut, "but you
aren't at all. And you are so serious, and
fancy your hair Is gray." Her tone was
very low, confidentially low, and sho bent
moro closely over tho nut.
"I'm afraid you aren't going to proposo
at all. I'm beginning to think you will
never understand that thai you lovo me,
you funny chestnut." she laughed ner
vously, Tho nut was on the verge of
Jumping, and sho was perilously closo
"Bo careful, dear," said tho man. "It
might strike your face." And Pnullne
thought ho had never spoken to her so
She lowered her eyes quickly. "Oh. chest
nut, you are, you aro going to pop! You
Pop! Tho slow nut had Jumped and
Paulino, excitedly, reached out for It and
"Oh!" sho cried, dropping It-
Tho man slipped to the stool beside her.
"Why did you do that, child? You burned
yourself," ho said, taking her hand ln his.
For a moment ho held It, silently, look
ing Into Its pretty pink palm.
"Paulino, who was tho last man the
man who hurts you?" !
Sho looked up into his eyes.
"Dearest, can it be? Oh, Pauline, and
to think 1 havo never realized until to
night what you are to mo!" -Her head
dropped to his knee.
"You you almost mado mo propose to
you, Teddy," sho mumbled from hor ref
uge. "And If It had not 1)een for Hallo w
cen you would never have Jumped."
"We'll make up for It by getting mar
ried next week!"
,And that was why the froward chest
nut and the deliberate chestnut were al
lowed to remain side by side until they
turned black and crisp.
ROOSTER AND NEGRO IN JAIL
Former Makeis Old Rounders Think
They Are Back on Old Farm.
ORANGE, N. J., Oct. 30. John Drlscoll,
a well-knowa contractor of Orange, owns
a fin Leghorn rooster. There Is a colored
settlement near Mr. Drlscoll's home. One
night last week tho rooster was locked
up ln tho Orango police station. Malcolm
Magec, colored, of Lincoln avenue, had
taken the fowl, It Is charged.
Magec Is an Ice peddler, and ho called
I at Mr. Drlscoll's home and left a piece
of ice. Ho caught sight of the Leghorn
strutting proudly about tho yard. Ho
made a grab for the rooster, it Is alleged,
and tho latter gave ono frantic squawk
before Us head was buried beneath tho
coat of the colored man. Drlscoll heard
tho nolso. He followed Mageo's wagon
until It got to Parrow street and Central
place, wlicro he came up with Chanceman
Claiborne Patterson, the colored member
of tho Orango police forco, and called on
him to arrest Magee. Patterson did so
At tho station tho Leghorn was discov
ered ln tho wagon. The pedlgrco of both
was taken. Drlscoll furnishing that of tho
rooster. Tho rooster and prisoner wero
then locked up ln adjoining cells.
Enrly ln tho morning tho old rounders
who occupied other cells, having been de
posited there In various stages of lntoxl
catlon the night beforo. Imagined that
they wero back on tho dear old farm with
father coming up tho back stairs to re
mind them that thero was stock to be fed
before breakfast It was 5 o'clock. Scrgt.
McCarthy was sleepily awaiting his "re
lief." The first beams of light stole
through the dingy skylight over the cell
room and fell on the cell wherein the
sleeping Leghorn lay, gliding his plumago
and infusing warmth Into his body. The
rooster awoke. Then ho mounted to tho
peg, on which prisoners may hang their
coats. It was a glorious morning, and
the rooster was gloriously happy.
"Cock-a-doodlc-doo-o-o-o!" rang out his
notes. They were thrico repeated, and
then tho tenants began to awake.
There were many wishes that the sing
er's neck might bo wrung. One old fellow
however, burst Into tears, and said he
was moved to lead a better life.
COFFIN'S LONG WAIT.
Constructed for Body of Its Maker
Before He Retired ns Undertaker.
FORT WAYNE, Ind., Oct 30 After
having been held in readiness for thirty
years a coffin constructed over a quar
ter of a century ago by Louis Peltier,
a pioneer undertaker and soldier In the
Miami Indian battles, now contains the
body of its maker. Mr. Peltier, who
was born ln the old fort here ln 1814,
died of senility. He made his eoITin
of walnut before ho retired from the
business thirty; years ago.
WE NEVER MISSTATE
FACTS OR MISREPRESENT
By Arriving at St. Louis in the Morn
ingYou Gain One Full Day at tho
Leave Salt Lake at 7 a. m. via the O.
S. L., U. P. and Wabash and arrive at
St.. Louis 7:15 a. m. the second morn
ing, 47 hours and 16 minutes actual run
Our competitors, leaving here the
eatne morning, arrive at St. Louis In
the evening, 10 hours and -16" minutes
longer on the road.
Returning, the Wnbnsh leaves St.
Louis 7:30 p. m. (permitting all duy at
the Fair), reaches Omaha the next
morning, connecting with the Union
Pacific "Overland Limited," arriving at
Salt Lake next afternoon at 4:20 p. m.,
45 hours and B0 mlnutet actual running
time, with a through sleeper In both
directions, without change, between
Salt Lake and the World's Fulr
Grounds or Union Depot. St. Louis,
Our competitors, leaving St. Louis
Game evening, arrive here ln the morn
ing, 15 hours and 10 minutes longer on
Examine the official Guide and verify
For rules and sleeping car reserva
tions call at 201 Main street, Salt Lako
Bad Tenants Evicted
And rent collected. Merchanta' Pro
tective Association. Francis G. Luke,
General Manager. Top Floor Commer
j u?v -4c T. TW 1 Made at the Great S I
- WW I k STB S Watch Works at l I
'i f v if LvilVu c ah t on, o h i o. jj I
I til III illl I I ii Mil lili I III I I IH Mil HI
I We can offer no better evidence 1
i of the superiority of our watches 1
I 1 over all American watches than 9 1
) j the fact: The watch trust will H
not allow a San Francisco jobber j I
k to sell them in competition with 1
i i i
f watches manufactured by the I
i Therefore for the convenience j 1
j j of the retail trade we have estab- ! s
I j lished an office in ROOMS 302- j
I H 303 CALL BLDG., and display the 9 0
ran " ' R
5 1 largest stock of complete DUE
1 I BER - HAMPDEN WATCHES ? I
K ever seen on the Coast. d
I , ,,
1 Thep Dueber-Hampden Watch Company 1
1 canton, ohio. 1
R "We make complete watches. ii
"Movements ns well as cases.
x z Mra,' I-rr-
Sail ZA Brewing Company's j
j j Blew Brand or Beer j
Being of a superior quality, Is rapidly taking
u(V'ltie&$(l'i tho P1qco o Eastern importations. At th '
.1 some price na our othor brands. Try it.
lagerSjR ; 3. moritx, General manager. i
l SKSMl I KENTUCKY LIQUOR CO.,
SdklYr 1 Resident Retail Agents. j
W.Vlrftf$Mi$ ' Tolophono 231.
L ' , Hats and
i Barton s . , . .
I store. Furnishings
I "i We must show you our smart $10, i
y j S12, S15, $18 up to $30 suits; our
!?,. m.vjv. . .u .u.TSMTTOT-roiTTTTOi olegtmt overcoats at $10 up to $30. .
Then wo want you to see tho finest display o men's toggery, in- ;
eluding hats, in tho city. Our prices they're always reasonable. I
ONE-PRICE, 45-47 MAIN ST.
; Will E of
j FOR WOMEN ' j
I E5TAB Li 5HED 1364- I jl
I ONE. PRICE. TO ALL NEVER UNDERSOLD
To start the week with a rush we offer these invincible bar- 'ji
gains from S to 10, THIS MORNING-, NOT ONE MINUTE j
LONGER! SOMETHING ALL WILL "WANT! 1 1 1 1'
... 1SOO Yards ... j
Cream White Outing Flannel j I
...Or Baby Flannel.,.
Soft and downy and heavy wclpht, ACTUAL.TA' "WORTH 32c. We've SO I 1(11
P bolts, that's all, and they'll go on sale tills morning at 8 o'clock sharp, I. ;(' jH
I 12V yardB to a customer. No 59L 1
more, at, a yard OW 1 U
Sale Commencing This Morning! I j'l
Woman's $2.50 Quality Silk and ? j ' I
Wool Mixed Drawers and Vest at ill jl
j Extra finest quality silk and wool mixed !Frcnch underwear In natural gray f i
or cream, absolutely non-shrlnk able, ln all sizes; a quality that Is un- 1
fl HiirDasaed for lU and comfort. Thoy sell regularly at 51.SS for tho vest I !
I and $2.50 for tho drawers. Wo place them on salo this morning' and Er
contlnuo through the week If the lot holds out. 02 11 cr ft
at, each vpJl.-t&O 1 . .
Special for $1.50 Crepe Kimonas j ! : I
TAft I for-93 cents i ' I
! v 3 y VA m 10 dozen latest style short Kimonas, I H
' 3 h 1 5 S Ju ffl made of finest quality silk finished crepe, ! Il
M Ek trimmed with Persian border; shades aro i , i ill
. . pink, white. pao blue, ired, navy and H ftftftH
Anjy black. Sizes 32 to 44. I
"J DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY. I
i In order to stir up interest in the Piano business we
I will give"a receipt for 50.00 to apply .as first cask pajment jH
on an' piano that we have in stock up to Nov. 1st. Also one ,
year's tuning ;
GIVEN FREE. ' I
, We handle the Kranich & Bach, Lester, Haines Bros,wnd
I Marshall & Wendell 1 jH
PIANOS. " ' I
Dayies & Romney Piano -Co. j I
38 aad 4 Richards St. ' j I
tm CHRISTMAS I I
Can be had if you' begi"n S
now. Don't wait till the ! , H
last minute. Other peo- I
pie obtain money from ! . .
old bills why shouldnvt I
you? We can't collect I
them if you don't. -turn S
Merchants' Protective Ass'm. I
I Scientific Collectors of Bad Debts for Everj'body. ' yM
l FRANCIS G. LUKE, General Manager. j
L Offices: Top Floor Commercial Block
Some People Don't Llko Us.
NEW ART STUDIO' ' , I
All latest Eastern Designs.
Water Colors and Miniatures a Specialty.
YOU ARB INVITED TO CALL' . ,
44-6-8 E. BRIGHAM: ST.