Newspaper Page Text
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M MONDAY MOUSING, DECEMBER H, IDUk TUB SALT LAKE TKTBUjSTE. PAGE ELEVEN
rSIf SECRET SOCIETIES.
Tfifm. S. RITE-THE FOUR CO-OBDI-gmodlcs
of the A. A. S. Hlto of Free
MWry "old staled nicotines l 'C
Slay Jn each month at the
'Wicorner West Temple an" f
; Sojourning brethren Invltou.
ISp WILLIAM J. LYNCH. .3
f. Jordan Lodge of Perfection jso.
ISr. James Lowo Chapter of Rose
aXlRA O. RHOADES. K. C. C-
?atiiandcr Salt Lako Council of Kadosn
15 i ' FRED CLEM SCHRAMM.
tirJ i M. of TC. Utah Consistory o 1-
RISTOPHER DIEIIL. 33 det?-1!l.q
iJ I Registrar for All tho Bodies-
Ife t ARGENTA LODGE NO 3, P.
j and A. M. At Mason c hall, first
ffi Tuesday of each month. Mbcr3
5 tfof sister lodges and sojourning
jjjf iron Invited ,T
KA 1FRANK P. SHERWOOD. TV- M.
)BEB C PHILLIPS. Secretary.
Vl H'SATCH LODGE NO. 1. P
(Masonic hall, second Friday each
lh. Members cf sister lodges and so
M aing brethren in Rood standing in
?tt i: A. BROWN. W. M.
lU T. LOWE, Secretary.
MORIAH LODGE NO 2. F. AND
i r.1, Masonic hall, second Monday eacn
6h. Memboro of sister lodges and so
Ifcjfc ling members In good standing m
m li JAMES H. BROWN. W. L
?t k RISTOPHER DIEHL. Secretary.
3TICALAIE TEMPLE. A- A. O. N. M.
iifcfcilrd Wednesday of each month. Ma
aSfcfhall at 8 p. m. All nobles sojourn
iSJfllnvitcd. , . .
W C. F. JENNINGS. Potentate.
mm i. o. o. f.
Fidelity lodge no. n. i- p. o. f.,
2.5fts overy Wednesday night at j
.flTfcck. I. O. O. F. temple Victors wcl
vSfe JI. X CREAGER. N G.
rifcRC. SMITH, Secretary.
jlfcft). o. F. TEMPLE DIRECTORY:
Jfcrdlnato lodges moet ns follows:
ill&h lodgo No. 1. Thursday.
&t Lalco lodge No. 2. Friday.
pJS-dan lodgo No. 3. Monday,
vjlflgloy lodgo No. 9, Thursday.
fSjtorprlso lodge No. 15. Wednesday.
Slfflollty lodgo No. 17. Wednesday.
3'sUc lodgo No. 22. Monday,
4liulrrh encampment No. 1. second ana
P Tuesdays. ,. .
cn Rulo encampment No. - first
sijtoml Rcbckah lodgo No. 1, focond and
3rth Saturdays ,
HrJrlom Rebokah lodgo No. 5, first and
Wi& Saturdays. J
yUxVOODMEN OF THE WORLD.
OODBTNB CIRCLE NO. 41 MEETS
fy Tuesday, 8 o'olock. at L O. O. F.
tflLVER MAPLE CIRCLE NO. ICS
jJgi ovciy Friday night at I. O. O. F.
jTEKNAI. UNION OF AMERICA.
WTBRGREEN LOD9B NO. 1D1 MEETS
i&fry Monday at I. O. O. F. temple.
f B. W. MAYO, F. M,
j-jlM. B. JENKINS. Secretary.
djB IQHGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
InfeANTBErYRTLE LODGE NO. 1,
fyilonday, K. of P. hall,
iflfj J. F. STURGIS, C. C.
ip. THOMPSON, it. of R. & S. uXM
NCOLN LODGE NO. 23. K. OF P.,
itfl every Saturday evening, 8 o'clock,
afof P. hall.
-SjlOCICY MOUNTAIN LODGE NO. 3.
O' Thursday evening, K. of-P. hall.
wr.fo. T. M. SALT LAKE TENT NO. 2.
lry Thursday. I. O. O. F. holL Vlalt
ajLADmS OF THE MACCABEES.
tejXLT' LAKE CITYlirVBNa 4
ISetH every first and third Tuesday, 3 p.
BfL O,, O. F. hall."
jTRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES.
MLT LA ICE AERIE NO. C7. EVERY
ay, 8 p. m.. A. O. U. W. hall.
fnjlEGO LILY ;DGE NO. 252. FIRST
jgjljthtrd TueA.Wy, 3 p. m.. A. O. U. W.
IglJ' ROYAL ARCANUM.
tMMli. COUNCIL, 1517, 2ND AND 4TH
T(&sday, Jennings block.
m55 h- A- JOPLIN. Regent
fyMfe JONES, Secretarj'.
SStNISH BROTHERHOOD OF AMER-
SJAABET LODGE NO. 73. EVERY 1ST
3rd Thursday. 1. O. Q. F. temple.
j.rffaffarra of life, full namo Included. Ar-Sllid-Dlcltson.
2C9 East Third South sL,
,!5aonQ 2U7-K. Open every day and cvo
3fag: Sundays, 11 to 2. (Spiritualist llt
IlEE MEETING SUNDAY NIGHT
ttpgs 10 cents. Toll your full name; fu
Sxo foretold Questions answered. Also
pTMiplrlt. seance Thursday night. All ln
faed. Spirit photographs taken dally.
laHrig 'our own Ptes. Hall 200 East
Jird South at. J233
fl3. P. FONTYN. CLAIRVOYANT
tranco medium. 2C7 So. W. Templu
TSL ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES.
fjJLECTRICAL SUPPLIE3 AND CON
SvJuctlon largo stock of latest chando
dJJ. Intor-Mt. Elec Co.. 45 E. Id?. So
JfuSINESS CHANCE BROKER.
sTflff YOU WANT TO BUY OR SELL
oiff ylilml of busings sec
mm- V. 5 HISKEY,
rlffl-u,rbach buil.llng. 162 Main ct n20SS
s$s : ,
-rifiterms. Sorensen-btoutt Co., 4S E. 2d So.
Llg? Scott-Strovcll bldg. "Phono 1831-T.
3.fKLDlES' bi'YLISH SUITS MADE FOR
illS?0' ouo nj0lia only. 2tC Eust 2nd South.
Jnono 14C7-Y jiKI
TSbIKEW CITY PAC1LAGE DELIVERY:
133 W. 4th So. Tol3. 227G-X, Ind. 2205.
f Triune Ogdeo Bureau
1 486 WASHINGTON AVE. TELEPHONE 111.
0 Advertising Rates Furnished on Application. q
AT THE HEALY H012L.
When you come to Ogden, opposite the
Union depot. The cojebratcd Ostormoor
felt mnttrc?sc3 In every room. Sampio
rooms and cafe In connection
1 NATURAL LITHIA WATER. j
2 "Makes everything Good." (
I V. J. Klcscl & Co.. Ogden. ;
1 nieger & LIndlcy. Salt Lako. DIb- j
j trlhutora Q
Special to Tho Tribune.
MT. PLEASANT. Utah, Dec. I. Tho
Parker Lumber company of Salt Lake
City, In connection with tho old firm of
Bent, Hansen &. Co., or this city, will, In
tho near future, put In an extensive lum
ber yard. Since tho Government has prac
tically prohibited the sawing of lumber
In Sanpoto county, there has been but lit
tle lumber hero In the yard, and when a
few boards were needed the only show
was to go without or send' to Salt Lake.
If tho proposed deal goes through, it will
bo of great boncllt to tho people
Potcr Greaves, Jr., of Ephralm, has been
buying up wheat here during the weok.
Tho farmers are Jubilant over tho good
prices which they receive.
Dr. C. N. Ray has gono to Idaho for
a visit with his brother, Dr. D. C. Ray,
of Malad City.
August Lundbcrg of Murray Is horo do
ing dental work. He makes regular visits
On tho last regular session of the City
Council, tho salary of tho Superintendent
of Waterworks was cut from ?55 per
month to $15.
"Sllont Rowan and Arthur Nlolson, a
local uthlcto of somo famo, have been
giving exhibitions In tho various towns of
of a sparring nature. They aro ondoavor
lng to pull off a match hero during tho
Thero Is consldcrablo sickness- In this
and adjoining towns. During tho long dry
spell, tho weather seems to have beon a
breeder oC illncs3 In many homes.
Dr. A. J. Stowort has purchased tho
homo of Prof, Marshall, and will becomo
a pormanent resident of this city. It Is
not known yet whether tho head of tho
Wasatch academy will leavo this city or
not. For tho post twelve yoars Prof.
Marshall has successfully guided the edu
cational interests of tho academy. His
removal would bo a distinct loss to tho
community, at large.
IN SUGAR MAKING
Special to Tho Tribune.
AMERICAN FORK, Utah, Dec. 4. Tho
Utah sugar factory mado a record run
during the past weok. During six hours
of ono shift, they turned out 050 sacks of
sugra, ccmallng 1WK) sacks per shift,
which at ?S per sack, would net them $11,
400 In ono shift, or ono day's run, consist
ing of twenty-four hours, the nmout of
J22.S00. They expect to bo ablo to finish
this season's run, which has been tho
largest they havo ever had. by about Janu
ary 3, The beets this year have been of
a much better grade, also of a much heav
ier tonnage, nutting tho farmers a (neat
Elmer E. Corfman of Provo has been
appointed guardian, ad litem, of Mary
Cartwrlght and other minors In an action
to' be brought by said minors against the
San Pedro. Los Angeles & Salt Lako Rail
Tho public schools of American Fork
aro preparing to give an operetta Imme
diately before Christmas holidays.
A charity ball will be given Monday
evening In tho American Fork Apollo
dancing hall for the benefit of Don Blgecr
of this place, who has been confined to
his bed almost entirely for two years.
C. E. Watson, who has chargo of the
Denver & Rio Grande station at this
place during tho absence of C. A. Storrs,
who Is visiting Chicago, speaks very flat
teringly of American Fork and her citi
zens for their progress and business
Mrs. W. B. Kennedy, who arrived here
during tho week from Scofleld, has Just
received word of the serious Illness of
her daughter at Blackfoot, Ida. Mrs.
Kennedy will leavo for that place tomorrow.
Beam tho j$ lhs K!nd You Hare Alfiars Boufitil
Orders by 'Phone to the President.
Whllo JamftK Joffrev Roche was hav
ing a chat with President Roosevelt In
the White House last week the tele
phone bell was ringing Eomewhat per
sistently. There being no attendant at
hand, the President excused himself and
went to nnswer the repeated call. This
Is the conversation that took place on
tho line, according to the testimony of
the distlngulehed gentleman at the
President's end of It:
"Well, what Is it?"
"Hello, is Archie there?"
"No. he's not."
"Who's this I'm talking to?"
"Well, you'll do. Tell Archie to come
over and play ball."
The President proceeded to execute
the order, as directed. BoBton Herald.
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES AND CON.
struction: large stock of latest chande
liers. Intor-Mt. Elec. Co.. 15 E. lot So.
FOR QUICK WORK CALL UP
Kcytlng Sz Anderson Plumbing Co.,
130 N. 1st West. Tel. S05-K. x921
HAY, GRAIN AND COAL.
J. D MUIR. 142 W. 2ND SO.. IND. TEL.
A. Wi SMITH & CO.. OFFICE AT S.
L. Abstract Co.. 19 W. 1st So. c71
0ME THOUSAND AT
AT ELKS' MEMORIAL
Special to The Tribune.
QGDEN. Dec. 4. The annual memor
ial services of tho Ogden. Lodgo of Elks
wore held at the Grand opera-house Jn
this city at 3:30 O'clodk thl3 afternoon.
Fully 1000 people were present. Leslor D.
Freed, of Salt Lako. grand exalted ruler.,
presided over tho ceremonies, and Rev.
E. I. Goshen acted ns chaplain. The
following is tho programmo rendered:
"Tho Palms" Fauro
"In Mcmorlam" ....Rev. Elmer I. Goshen
Credo, from St. Patricks Mass
a Do la Hacho
Opening ceremonies... Flnst Part of Ritual
1 Responses Officers of Lodgo
"Oh, That Wo Two Were Maying". .Novln
Mr. Fred Graham.
Invocation Rev. Elmer I. Goshen
Sextette from "Lucia Dl Lammcr-
Eulogy Lpstcr D Freed
(S"alt Lako Lodge No. 85.)
"Oh, DIvIho Redeemer'r Gounod
Mrs. Bessie Erownlng.
Closing Odo Lodge
Benediction Rev. Elmer I. Goshen
Accompanist, Squlro Coop.
. In all likelihood tho case against Mark
Brown, chnrglng him with mayhem, will
be dismissed. Herrlck has practically
consented to let tho matter drop.
Florence Roberts comes to tho Grand
opera-houso tomorrow evening In "Zaza."
Sho will be seen Tuesday evening In
"Marta of tho Lowlands." ,
The crusado against Sunday theaters
has practically resulted In nothing so
far as tho vaudevillo shows aro con
cerned. TUahna oark opened again to
night with Its usual Sunday bill. Tho
crowd showed conclusively that the peo
ple of Ogden appreciate Sunday shows.
Tho house was packed.
William Bartlolt, tho fireman of the
engine that blew up at Farmlngton a
night or two ago, died at tho city hos
pital tonight. Ho died from tho effects
of being scalded by the escaping steam.
His homo is at La Crosso. "Wis., and his
relatives havo been notified.
Rose Wilson, an Inmate of a negro
houso of 111 fame on Hudson avenue, was
badly burned shortly after midnight by
her dress catching fire from an over
heated stove. Tho woman had on a light
wrapper and stood with her back to tho
stove and did not notice tho flame until
her dress was all ablaze. She ran scream
ing about tho room, prcvontlnar her
friends from reaching her to put out tho
fire, Sho Is burned from head to foot,
but Dr. Wherry, who dressed her
wounds, state." that the burns are not
deep enouch to ptovo fatal.
LEVEL OF UTAH
Special to Tho Tribune.
LB HI, Utah, Dec. 4. Sinco tho big
pumps havo been closed down, Utah
lako has risen rapidly and thoso who
havo kept data on tho lako say that by
tho time the next Irrigation season ar
rives tho lako's lcvol will havo reached
compromlsn point. This will mean a rlso
of four feet during tho storage season.
Tho canal companies havo contracted
for an additional purnp to bo placqd In
the Jordan river, which will mean a sup
ply of 500 sccond-fcot next season In
stead of 4Q0 sccon'd-feot as the total will
noxt season bo flvo pumps In placo of
Joseph F. Smith, a young Lohl musi
cian who has been studying tho piano
and voice culture In Germany for tho
past threo years. Is homo again. Mr.
Smith has made very rapid progress and
will undoubtedly bo rated among tho
leading musicians of tho State. Ho has
accepted a position with B. Y. U. of
T. J. Russon of the Lehl Cash store,
nnd Miss MIda Johnson of Lindon wero
married at Mantl Thursday and held a
reception at tho homo of the bride's par
ents Friday. Heber Gledhlll and Miss
Ida Forbes wero married Friday.
Other nuptials ocl-edulcd for an early
dato aro "William Evans and Miss Ada
Wllkins of Prove. Azar Winn and Ez
zlo Comer. Thomas Klrkham and Llzzlo
Sharrer of Payson, Gcorgo H. Smith and
Active work Is now progressing on Iho
now meeting houso which will bo rushed
to completion. It will be seated with
opera chairs and when completed will
be tho finest tabernacle Inthe State out
.ldp of Salt Lake City, the total cost
being In tho neighborhood of $50,000.
Charles Brown, who has been In tho
hospital at Salt Lake City for about six
months, having his leg treated for ne
crosis of the boric, Is reported to bo gain
ing verj' slowly, though it Is feared
ina ii'i; limy niivi; iu uu uiniiiiuiieu.
Judge Kendall has been busy the past
week. His docket shows: Rodney All
red, fined $5; Jesse Comer. $5; W. J.
Rolf, $10. and Andrew Helntz having re
ceived an injunction to vacate tho city.
It appears that Comer throw a ntono
at Allred's buggy. Tho latter mistook a
voung man named Fowler as tho culprit
and gavo him a severe thrashing. Tho
Judge fined Comor for throwing the
lock and Allrcd for whipping tha wrong
v. J. Rolf was fined for soiling liquor
to an habitual drunkard when It appears
that tho hitler's wife had sent a noto
to the proprietor forbidding him to do so.
Hans Dragoon was fined $T for III-tn-atlng
his hornc which, because of tho
cruelly, had to bo shot. It nppcars that
Dragoon had a horso glvon to him and
pnylng fifty cenla for another, started
out to haul lime rock for the Sugar com
pany. Of course, such a team would bo
unable to draw a load and Dragoon's
effort to make It do so cost him $5.
During tho close of tho run at tho Ida
ho sugar factory lime rock became so
scarce that It wan' necessary to got ton
car-loads from tho Llmo Kins quarries
In Rush valley.
J. W. Holden. a Lehl resident, re
ceived word that some parties who had
been, prospecting for oil on his property
In West Vlrglnlryhad struck two gush
ers. As Mr. Holden and his brother,
James, get a royalty on ovory gallon
produced, they slanci In a fair way of be
coming wealthy. Mr. Iloldon will leavo
for tho East In a few days to look after
William Hadflcld, who has boon on a
mission to tho Eastern States for two
years, has returned.
R. M. Wilson, who has boqn building
houses at Sugar City during the sum-p-.er.
has returned to Lehl and, will op
crate his homo plant again.
Among tho now babies born during tho
past week were to Mrs. William Rolf,
a boy; C. E. Ward, a ?,lrl; A. C Pear
son, a girl, and to W. J. Gurncy, a girl.
Abo Andorson will leavo on December
S for a European mission.
J W. Bono and family have removed
to Lehl from Garland and purchased a
Dr. F. B. Steele of Salt Lako City Ik
visiting with hio brother. Dr. R. E.
1 PARK CITY j
8 TRIBUNE BUREAU,
H C4 N. Main Street. Telephono ts. ffl
PARK CITY TEACHERS
VISIT THEIR NEIGHBORS
Special to Tho Tribune.
PARK CITY. Utah, Dec. 4. Tho teach
ers of the Park City public schools went
to Coalvlllo yesterday to attond the Sum
mit County Teachers' Institute, held at
that placo Prof. William M, Stewart, of
-tho University of Utah, delivered two
very Interesting locturca during tho day
upon "tho Pedagogics of Arithmetic" and
"Motive In Education," and In the even
ing gave a lecture at tho Coalville opera
houso upon the subject of "Education."
At the business oesslon the following of
ficers were elected for tho coming year:
President. SupL C. C. Blocher. Park City!
vice-president. Mrs. Jesslo L. Hedges,
Park City; Bocrelary, Principal J. A. As
lln. Coalville; treasurer, Principal Carl
Allison, Hcnofcr; executive committee, F.
L. Peterson, Park City: E. S. Bcnscn,
Upton, and Edith Stevens, Marion.
Tho remains of tho late Mrs. William
Dcnnle, who died yestorday of pneumon
ia, were taken to Midway this morning
Yesterday Jack Klcrco, the old man who
was taken to the hospital In such a crit
ical condition a few days since, died at
that place. Tho deceased had no rola
llves here, but a nophow and niece living
In Gray, Ida., wore telegraphed and
expected In on tho afternoon train to
day. Tho following are tho new officers of
Silver Spray Lodge, No. 2, D. of II., elect
ed at their last regular meeting: P, C.
II., Mrs Florence Conty: C. H.. Mrs.
Jean Watson; L. H . Mrs. Nannie Burns;
C. C, Mrs. Nan Ilollendrake; recorder,
Mrs. Allen Delghton; flananclcr. Mrs.
Emma Evans; receiver, Mrs. J. C.
O'llara; usher, Miss Florence Morrow; I.
U.. Miss May Burns; O. U.. Mrs. Mary
Stoll trustee, Mrs. Memphis Norrls.
Dan B. Shields returned from Salt Lake
City this morning.
Mrs. A. A. Plko and children camo homo
this morning from Salt Lake, where they
have been visiting for several days.
Dr. LIndaay of Salt Lako spent today
visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Gcorgo
Lindsay of this city.
Stocks More Active In London.
LONDON, De:. ! Business on the
stock exchange last week was moro ac
tive, the market broadening and prices
improving. Continued buying for con
tinental account and tho confidence dis
played In Wall street have greatly holped
tho market here. American securities
were rather Irregular, but the activity
which followed the election of President
Roosevelt had continued.
HOW CODFISH AR.E CAUGHT.
Trawl With 3000 Hooks Baited ill
Day and Left Over Night.
Cod fishing is dono with dories and
trawls. The dories are Hat bottomed, slop
ing sided boats, which lit Into one another
in tho ship's waist, economizing spaco
Each dory takes two men. and tho
whole crew, except the captain and the
cook, go off In them every suitable day.
and sot tho trawls In the water, outward
from tho ship, like spokes from tho hub
of a wheel. Trawls aro long1 lines, each
with COOO hooks attached at intervals of
a yard, every hook baited with somo
smaller fish, elihor herring, caplin or
squid, that the cod affects. The trawls
aro anchored at each end, baited In tho
day, left lying over night, and aro
stripped of their accumulation of fish next
morning, being baited again when "over
hauled" Tho llsh are taken to the vessels in the
dories, eviscerated, washed and salted.
The routine continues until tho bait Is
exhausted, and then tho vessel returns
home, lands the fish, takes more bait and
salt, and goes out again At St. Pierre
her catch Is taken In hand by the gravlers
and women, who submerge It In crates
until tho salt has been washed off. Then
they scrub each fish with a hard, coarse
brush, and pile them In heaps to drain.
This done, they are next spread on th
beaches to dry in tho sunlight and air.
Tho beaches consist of several acres of
Hat ground, covered with basalt stones
worn round by the motion of the sea for
Thoso stony fields surround St. Pierre,
and thousands of cod aro displayed thero
on a fine day. Every evening, or If fog
or rain threatens, the fish are gathered
up again and covered with tarpaulins. The
process Is repeated until the fish are quite
dry and hard. Dry fish are piled In
round stacks, tho rest In oblong ones.
When a sufficient quantity to load a ves
sel Is obtained it Is packed Into her hold
and shipped to market. The extent of the
cod fishing of Mlquclon and St. Plorro
may be Indicated by tho record of thn
catch of those Islands In 1D02, which was
T2.EO0.CO0 pounds. Booklovors Magazine,
BALK AT STREET LAMPS.
Tenants Dislike Lights Near Their
"What was the matter, George?" called
out the new clerk, as tho door swung to
behind the woman In brown. "Didn't she
like the house?"
"Yes," said tho experienced agent, "sho
liked It well enough " j
"Then why dldn'.t sho rent It?"
"Because thero Is a street lamp In front
"A street lamp!" exclaimed tho new
clerk, "Why. what has that got to do
with it? I should think that would bo
considered a point In Its favor rather than
"Thero was a llmo when I would have
thought so myself," said tho agent, "but
that was before I had Interviewed many
thousands of posslblo tonants. Experience
has taught mo that street lamps, aB an
adjunct to city property, are not a dc
" 'It Is Inconvenient to have a light
shining Into one's front windows all
night,' Is tho only explanation tho dis
appointed renters offer. Why they find
the light inconvenient is not clear. If
tho population of Now York was mado
up of young couples who found tho front
steps a handy place for spooning Jn sum
mor 1 would think their aentfmental non
sense lay at tho bottom of the opposition
to street lamps, but since a large nmnbor
of our citizens aro past tho spooning
period, that theory doesn't hold good But
no matter what tho cause, facts are facts.
Street lamps, as a front door ornament,
are unpopular with tho renting public,
and a houso that Is flanked by one Is
more difficult to rent thnn its shadowy
neighbor." New York Press.
SCIENCE SETTLES IT. j
DandrufT Is Caused by a Germ That
Saps the Hair's Vitality.
it la now a settled fact that dandruff
is caused by a gorui. Falling hair and
baldncau aro the result of dandrurt. Dr.
E. J, Bcarusloy of Champaign, ill., got
hold of the now hair preparation, New
bro'B Herplcldc tho only one that kills
Luu dandrurt gorm. lie euya. "i used
Uerplcldc lor my dandruif and falling
hair, and l am well satisfied with tno
result." Dr. J. T. Fugato of Urbuiia, lit.,
taym "I have used i-lurplcldu for uun
druif with excellent rcsultu. 1 shall pro
ecrlbo It In my practice." Horpicldc kills
the dandruff gorm. Phyclclana as well ad
tno general public say so. Sold by lead
Ing uruggists. Bond 10c in utamps for
sample to Tho Ilerplcldo Co., JJelraJt,
lie Number 2
fas loo Frank
Sho Lost Her Case in New York
Divorce Court Because
NEW YORK. Dec. 4. By tho time
two attorneys and three witnesses got
through telling Justice Clarke in the
Supreme court yesterday how many
wives Charles L. Hagemeyer had, trtrong
doubt existed in the minds of laymen
as to whether the man possessed two,
one, or none. One woman Hald she
wag married to him In 188G and divorced
last month; the other testified she be
came his brldo In 1S95, and she in turn
demanded freedom from him, naming
his first wife as co-respondent. Justice
Clarke became ) angry after listening
to a string of tostimony that he threw
the case out of court and suggested that
Hagemeyer, who is a prosperous real
estate operator, might be prosecuted
for bigamy. The tangle was one of the
knottiest ever before the bench, because
wife No. 1 got her decree on the ground
of her husband's relations with wife No.
2, while wife- No. 2 asked a divorce
becauee sho Gaid the man had "been
unable to withstand the charms of wife
Memory Was Hazy.
Hagemeyer admitted the two mar
riages, although his memory was hazy
concerning the d.ate of the second one.
Mrs. Emma Hagemeyer, plaintiff in the
suit at Issue, he thought, was married
to him in Hoboken, although he couldn't
be sure. The Important fact was that
at various times he had been the hus
band of Mrs, Emma and Mrs. Anna
Hagemeyer. and that, as he was de
fending the action, he wished to remain
tho spouse of Mrs. Emma, tne second
Still more interesting were the stories
of tho women. Mrs. Hagemeyer No. 2
told the court that four years ago she
learned of her husband's relations with
his first wife. She said her child was
2V years old.
"You have lived with him after you
discovered his misconduct?" the Justice
"Yes, I lived with him all along."
"Tho witness doesn't understand the
effect of her testimony," Eald Mr. Rob
inson, her attorney.
"I don't want any of your testimony
here. Mr. Robinson," returned Justice
Clarke. "This woman Is making every
thing clear enough."
Preferred to Proceed.
The Justice asked Samuel Cohen,
counsel for the defendant. If the lawyer
had a motion to make. Mr. Cohen said
that ordinarily he would move to dis
miss the complaint on the ground sug
gested by the court, that the plaintiff
had condoned the offense, but In this
case he preferred to try the suit.
Mrs. Anna Hagemeyer testified she
sued for divorce because her husband
was too friendly with Mrs. Emma
Hagemeyer. Hagemeyer corroborated
her testimony; then made the amazing
admission that he visited Mrs. Emma
Hagemeyer while still living under the
same roof with Mrs. Anna Hagemeyer.
The defendant said he was not on good
terms with his first wife recently, how
ever, and that although they were In
the same house, they occupied sepa
rate rooms. He gave her money for
the household . expenses, but did not
hand it to her; Instead, lie left it on a
table every week, and when he went
out she got it. They quarreled about
two years ago, he added, and separated.
Mrs. Anna Hagemeyer thereupon testi
fied again to the divorce she got In
"This suit should never have been
begun," said Justice Clarke, when he
had heard all that, "nnd I dismiss the
complaint. It Is wasting the court's
time to go on with It. If you want
this man prosecuted for bigamy, you
can take proceedings against him."
EVOLUTION IN HOUSE HEATING.
From Bonfires in Living Rooms to
In the primitive fireplace the smoke
was supposed to pass through an op
ening In the roof, but, failing in this,
it escaped, with the occupants, through
the handiest side opening. The Mid
dle Ages set the hearth against the
wall, and built a projecting hood of
brick or stone above to carry off the
smoke. Gradually, the fireplace was
built with two flanking Jamb3, which
supported It, and thus the present form
of fireplace was evolved. As the ar
morial bearing was a prominent fea
ture of decoration in these limes, its
embodiment in the treatment of the
fireplace became common, and the al
ready Important fireplace became the
central feature of the room. At a la
ter period, the fireplace was let into
the wall, as Is the common form to
day. At first, the fireplace opening was of
small dimensions, but, on the theory
that tho larger opening meant an In
crease of heat, It was enlarged to great
size. Then, when the tendency to draw
children and furniture up the chim
ney, or let In all the outsido cold come
In through the enormous opening,
found little hindrance in the Iron doors
employed to remedy the defect, they
went back to the smaller opening as
a relief. Country Life.
Capt. Ingersoll of tho Naval War col
lego was talking about the disaster that
camo near lo destroying tho battleship
Connecticut nt hor launching.
"What do you think about this busi
ness, elr?" a reporter said.
"It was unoxpected." said Capt. Ingor
soll "That la all I can say that Is was
unexpected. As unoxpected, In faot"
and Capt. Ingersoll pmllcd "as tho re
tort that the poor man mado lo his rich
"Thin poor man, being handsoino, choao
an elderly and plain heiress for his brldo
lie was on tho vergo of ruin at tho time,
living In a ?l boarding-house and behind
hand In his payments oven there. Never
theless tho heiress married him and soon
ho was drlvlnc a four-in-hand and win
ning races wllh a motor-boat.
"But ho was ungrateful. Husbands llko
him nearly always are ungrateful And
on account of his Ingratlcndo there were
a good many quarrels botwoon his rich
wife and himself
"Ono day. enraged beyond measure, sho
" 'What would you be now If It wasn't
for my money?'
"Tho man laughed.
" 'A bachelor,' ho replied." Kansas
Best Remedy for Constipation.
"The finest remedy for constipation I
over used is Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets," sayf Mr. Ell Butler of
Frankvllle, N. Y. "They act gently and
without any unpleasunt effect, and
leave the bowels in a perfectly natural
condition." Sold by all loading drug
THE PROFESSOR AND THE GIRL.
Academic Recognition of the Value of
tho Picture Hat. ,
Prof. Cumnock of tho Northwestern uni
versity, has probably mellowed for tho
first time to tho fact that the girl cuts as
much figure In this living, breathing
world ns dry economics and desiccated
statistics. But having exporlcncod this
awakening the savant acta with tho samo
sweet ingenuousness of a person who
docs not know a whit about tho subject
He sagoly opines that tho picture hat
has added a charm to tho girl. He doubt
less arrived at this conclusion after a ,
complex system of reasoning. Tho very
v.ny In which he delivered his findings
Indicates this fact.
Anything that Is obvious does not not
attract tho avorago collcgo professor.
Tho obvious Is tho Inlollectually common
place. The obvious any one may hcc, but not
so with tho truth concoaled beneath the
surface of things.
It would be highly entertaining to
know tho good professor's mental pro
cess when he looked at tho girl with tho
picture hat and began to work her Into
It I-j afo to wager a led applo that ho
harked back to The time when the first
primitive women plucked a fofKher from
tho bird h-ir hairy companion had slain
and stuck It in her hair. Ho camo ip
through successlvo periods until at last
he again stood face to faco with tho girl
and the picture hat. With standard of
comparisons fresh in his mind It was,
perhaps, not difficult to make a decision.
The ulcturo hat has added a charm to
the girl! Arfd now ihat tho hat has re
celvod academic recognition it should not
bo a thing to bo treated Irreverently. Tho
impulsive girl should at least refrain from
talking through it that license should bo
left to the well meaning professor, who
also discovered that tho black-eyed girl
has more attraction for tho collego man
than either the blue, gray, or brown eyed.
Prof. Cumnock Is tantallzlngly Inex
plicit when he advises; "Never look at a
young man sldoways or out of the cor
ner of your oyes."
Why? Tell us why!
Tho professor, however, docs not tell.
Here Is Involved a deep psychological
question. What will follow the mero
change of optical angle and direction?
Will tho result be subjectlvo or objec
tive? If an obllquo glanco can at once create
a danger zone tho professor should have
gone more fully Into tho matter and not
misled us with vague hlntst
Less erudite folk haVo already and vul
garly declared that ho was merely open
ing a crusado on tho "goo-gdo oye," but
conservative readers will bo loath to be
Tho picture hat Is enough lo hnvo ob
truded ltsolf Into the scholastic sorcnity
of the professor's life The "goo-goo
eye" of evcry-day, outsido world familiar- .
iiy would comi In the naturo of a calam-"1
Tho only way In which Prof. Cumnock
could divest it of its fell power would
bo to givo It a scientific Greek name,
classify It among ailments and go to tho
matorla medlca for a cure. New York
WHAT SAVED MOLINEUX.
Verdict Influenced by Fact That Cor
nish Never Had Headache.
A significant sidelight on the famous
Molineux trial was secured from one
of the men who served on the Jury that
acquitted Roland M, Molineux of the
murder of Mrs. Kate Adams eight
"minutes after entering the jury-room.
Even at this late day the name of the
juryman Is, for obvious reasons, with
held. The reporter asked the man what In
fluenced the Jury most In reaching
"Do you remember," he replied, "that
during the trial, when Harry Cornish
was on the stand, one of us asked per
mission to question him? When It
was granted. Cornish was asked if he
ever suffered much from headache. He
replied no. When pressed further, he
was even more positive, saying that
though he was like other men in that
he would occasionally drink a little
more than was good for him. he never
got up the next morning with the cus
tomary headache. He was so positive
of this and seemed so proud of the fact
that it made an impression on us."
"But how," asked the reporter, "did
that influence your verdict?"
"Because," the juryman replied, "it
was agreed on all sides that Molineux
and Cornish were associated closely to
gether in the Knickerbocker Athletic
club for a couple of years. Now, It
seemed to us that, such being the
case. Molineux would have known
whether or not Cornish was subject to
headaches and was In the habit of
taking quick remedies for them; and,
knowing, as he must have known, that
Cornish never had headaches and took
no such remedies, It seemed to us
that If Molineux had wanted to kill
Cornish he would not have sent poi
soned bromo-seltzer, but something
that there was a more Immediate
chance of his intended victim using.
The curious thing about was." con
tinued the juror, "thnt the lawyers for
the defense missed this point alto
gether. Yet It seemed an important
one of us." New York American.
A Dash Under New York.
Trains of cars shooting under abodes of
the living In skyscrapers and of the dead
In churchwards such Js tho realization
of New York's long-chorlshed dream.
"Battery to Harlem In fifteen minutes."
The subway will begin Its career to
day No city In the world can boast of
so grand a system of underground tran
sit. A now "ora Is Inaugurated In the
American metropolis, for now human In
genuity will build a honeycombed city be
neath Broadway. Just as It has been rais
ing skvscrapers above Men will win
their bread from underground commerce,
women will save ponnles In underground,
bargain sales, and when night comes both
will go to the theater underground.
More than jr75.OCO.000 Is tho cost of the
new svstom. Threo years and seven
months havo elapsed sinco tho blasting
and digging began. The length of under
ground tracks Is forty-six miles. One
third of tho entire cost was In excava
ting. Tho amount of excavatod material
was 3,212,000 cubic yards, of which' 1.512.
000 was rock. In construction work 83,000
tons of stel and cast-iron were used.
Nearly 10,000 men wore employed. Tho
carrying capacity of tho system Is nearly
100.000 persons an hour.
Such is New York's grand municipal
achievement, for It should bo noted that
tho subway Is the property of the city,
leased to a private corporation for fifty
years. Tills great public enterprise was
financed by Now York's ablest moneyed
men. chief of them August Belmont, nnd
it Is worthy of remark that there are no
vestiges of raft.
A stranger In Now York who rides In
the subway may think of tho vast human
energies that rise hundreds of feot abovo
him in Broadway and of those who sleep
above him in Trinity churchyard, but lh
New Yorker himself will remember such
things rarclv; they are loo commonplace.
The Efficacy of Prayer.
Mrs. Maude- Howe Elliott tells of a
conversation that once took pluce in a
friend's houso in Boston in which there
wero discussed certain phenomena of the
mind. Some one observed that It was a
curious fact that no man' could do one
thing and) think of another.
During the discussion a littlo girl of
10, the daughter of the host, was listen
"I can do one thing and think of an
other," she said.
"What is it?" asked her father.
"Well," she said, "it is very easy for
me to say the Lord's Prayer and think
of almost anything elso I want to. I do
1 It overy night." Harper's Weekly
Murderer fed Heavy I
Ml as f eipos, I
Woman's Body Found by
Her Son on Mis Return
Bloody Thumb Marks of Assassin JH
May Lead to His Dis-
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Dec. -1. Mur- jJ
derede, tho police believe, by a beggar to
whom sho had given food, tho body of IH
Mrs. Margaret Kelly was found one uty
last week in S2 East lUth stnf
by her son James. The boy, who la 12
years old. had returned from Mchool with IH
his sister, and ho hurried upstairs to a?k IH
permission to play in the street. The do-ir
was locked and he climbed up the fire cs- IH
cape, whon ho came upon his mothtr a IJH
body. At the time his playfellows were jmM
waiting at the street door for hfm. IH
One of the most Important clues to the
murderer Is the bloody mark loft by :i
man's thumb on tho tablecloth. The mark
Is plain, r.howlng a thumb of unusual
shape, and will be most convincing teatl-
mony. according to the famous Bertlllon IH
system of measurements. IH
Bell Not Answered.
James and his little sister had been ur
able to gain entrance to their homo at th
noon hourt no one answered the bell. Tho
janitor of the building, however, thinking
that Mrs. Kceler must have gono down
town, gave tho children their lanch ar.d
sent them back lo school.
At 3 o'clock the youngsters returned to
the house, their thoughts bent on ih VM
permission which thoy expected to g r IH
from their mother to join the other ohll- VM
dren. They pulled the bell, but received IH
no response'. Finally they rang the bcP jH
of another tenant and tho door was jH
opened. Thev wont up to the second flco" jH
and pounded on the door leading to th-ir IH
apartments, but no one came to open it IH
The boy decided he would try to get la
by "means of tho fire oscape. and asrtwl IH
tho tenant below for pormlslson to climb
out of the window. This was granted ord iH
Johnny, on reaching the window of hts IH
home, found it was unfastened He
opened it and entered the room.
Found Her Dead in Bed. fM
On the fioor ofl tho dining-room tho bov IH
aaw an iron bolt smeared with blood ll
while on the table fragments of brd IH
and meat Indicated that somebody hrul IH
been eating Near the bolt tho boy saw IH
a thick trail of blood leading into th IH
bedroom, whero he ran. Lying full JH
stretched on the bed he found his moth- jH
or. her head crushed In. her clothes tori IH
and her face and body covered with ImM
Frightened at the terrible sight, th b"" jH
ran from the room and down through t!-o -H
hallwavs. shouting thnt his mother hrd M
been killed. IIo reached the street, wh o IH
hlo sister and her schoolmates were w?l-- IH
Ing for the signal to come upstairs, and IH
told them something dreadful had hap
pened. Wailing of Children. jH
The children began to wall, and Patrol
man Nelson, who had been attracted In-
tho crying, entered the house and saw th MM
body of tho woman. Ho telephoned to th
police station arid Captain Herllhy. with
several detectives, hurried to tho hou"
where they began a systematic lnvcstl-a-
Everything about the rooms, the poll
found, showed there had Ween a terriP
struggle before the woman was killed
The rooms were in disorder, the floor and
walls were smeared with blood and chalr".
and tables had been upset. They trl -
Dhonedlo John Kceler. tne woman's bu-
band, who Is employed as a delivery m n
In a department etor and when h HBVJ
reached tho houso he told iho nolle t-i
the flat hnd been looted of $200 and Jr -els
valued at 00. From a. description tu.--nished
the police of tho mau who b"ggr
food from Mrs. Kceler In tho morning, tho
police say they aro convinced that ho 1?
a desperate burfrlar who has been ban;.-
ing around tho district for some time IBB
Murderer Ate Her Bread. jf
The weapon used was an Iron bolt rw
as Is employed In girder construction
about fifteen inches In leneth. wr'i
threads for a nut at tho end. Mrs. K' -er
apparently was In the kitchen wh"
the man knocke'd at her door and ns,fpl
for food. She let him In. and placing soj.kj
bread and meat on tho table, told him to
out As sho was leaving the table ,uio
having served him. It is believed, thp mnn
rose from his chair and struck her on.
tho head with the Iron bolt. Then fnl- BBJ
lowed a desnornto fight. BBB
A terriblo blow nt tho bnso of the sl'i" BBB
ended all resistance, however, and she f " IBB
to tho fioor dead. Anoarently tho c!lqht BBJ
of tho murdered woman did not unner o BBBJ
her assailant, for ho picked the body un JJBBBJ
and. carrying it Into the bedroom, laid if BBH
at full' length upon tho sheets. Then bo BBBJ
went back Into tho kitchen, and. wiping BBBJ
the iron bolt on the tablecloth, threw 't BBBJ
on the floor. After that the man went BBS
through the apartment and stole all tho BBS
valuables he could find. The police foun-1 BBS
the door leading from tho apartment to BBS
tho hall locked, while the window was BBBJ
unfastened. It is not known whether the IBBBJ
man oscaped hv way of the hall, oftrr BBBJ
locking the door nnd taking the key with BB
him, or climbed down the fire escape. Bl
At the Electro-Therapeutic convention
In St. Louis, Dr. Charles Dickens of To- BBBJ
ronto lamented the Injurious effect of feir BKBJ
upon sick persons.
"Fear of disease," said Dr. Dickens, BBBJ
"kills as many as disease Itself. Do you pKVj
remember tho traveler on the way to Da- HHJ
"This traveler, as ho was Journeying, BftBJ
met an apparition.
" 'Who art thou?' ho sold. BBBJ
"Tho apparition answered, I am tho
PI a "iio ' BHBJ
" UVhlthor,' said the traveler, 'art thou
P'"ToPDauascus.' replied tho other. 'To
Damascus, to slay 3000.' flVAl
"Accordingly tho traveler kept nJ BB
from Damascus. Ho visited a dtotant city, BBBJ
and he remained there a long time. pj
"Threo months later, as he : whs i re urn-
ing ho met the samo apparition again at flBJ
"I? 'False Spirit:' ho ff 11dst BUt
Uo to me? Thou saldst that thou wuldrt BBB
slav but In Damascus, nnd lo. thou BBB
hast slain 30.000 there." BBB
"Nav. friend.' returned tho apparition. BB
'bo not over haGty In thy judgment. I BBBI
sic w Indeed, but my 3000. Fear slew th bMVMJ
rest ' iBBBl
TEA , H
What is wealth to home
Take a little more time. for