- mj , THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13, 1912. - 11 fl
pON ID SULZER
1 WEM TOGETHER
niocratic Candidates At
tend Banquet of Knights of
'I Columbus in New York.
MAKE BRIEF SPEECHES
fjfcv Jfiy Governor Also
OTAddresses Association . of
f French Canadians.
jM. international News Service.
ifBvEV? YORK, Oct. 12. Governor Wil
'l'n. Democratic presidential nominee,
"4Mjd William Sulzer, Democratic candi
rKte for governor of the state of New
Trails, appeared in public together in
;HBjjCjjV tonight for tho first time since
WL ntter was nominated at Syracuse.
Ber botb attended a banquet of the
tfSofehts of Columbus, where thoy were
ilB'ven on enilinsiastic ovation as they
ljTho governor made a brief speech,
li'Btolling the character of Columbus.
I lB"JIy interest in politics in this -ear
CTa(!Cfor it promises to bo a year
yB pace,". ho said, "is that, there is'
-.Kme prospect that wc shall end tho
mUiiiuicrstandiugs in America; that
HvKL h:ill bring classes to comprehend
aMpauother; that, we shall bring about
complete understanding among men;
'.fwj&at wo shall assist the fusion of inter
TKt with interest and unite all interests
iKjn a basis, not of generosity, ui of
MKitual understanding, of mutual com
ctension and put all through the lifo
tfH America against that sense of broth
'MBbood, that sense of common enter
IRin behalf of mankind, which shall
mUg only mako us happy, but. make us ,
;'3Bo;peroiis; which shall not only make ,
JK prosperous, but keep us great."
Ifoice Somewhat Weak.
Tlif governor returned to Now York
Iddiy from the longest, trip of his
finpaign. Hie voice had noticeably
Kt its volume and intensity but he
isily made himself heard to his audit
is at the Aslor and at Louis Martin's,
there lie addressed the association ox
leraofridU' I'Yench Canadians of greater
ifcn- York. ITo was scheduled also to
Jptar a. Sulzer 's Harlem river park,
iberc thi Democratic candidate for
bvcrnnr spoke to about. 500 members
the Italian benevolent and tho TJnit
jlltah'an societies, but feared his voice
fould be unablo to stand tho strain.
"Polities in America," said the gov
rnor, at the Knights of Columbu6 din
Rr, "is a more serious business than it
rnywjicn? else in the world, because
brro are so mairy precedents that you
ive to reverse: thore are so many
fan that you dare not. cut. off: there
re w ninny boasts that von dare not return.
te Is Tremendous. . .
There is so much behind, the pace
1 tremendous and tho impulse so
isiiblc that, every generation in
rica must be better than the gener-
before it ov else it will be dis
liave often been reminded of tho
s of nienca by learning what
the hopes of those who came- out
le old countries to join us on this
of the sea. t have sometimes
9cght that the American vision was
fffir jn iho eves of inniry an immigrant
ton it wus in the eves of a man born
ii bred m America.
& It seems to mo very stimulating
ffj ruen in the midst of affairs, wheth
Jthev be their own affairs or public
?irs. have beinm in tho midst of
S'i,w or business to dream a little
'Bile about Columbus's ship coming in,
if tho freight that she brought
been debased bv our treatment of
f ask if the eyes that, now look!
?nihc other side of the water toward
penca are dulled.' '
alka to Canadians.
; Ve lrn-c our homes." tho governor
W'l the French and Canadians thore
mhlea; "in proportion that they are
fe nnd I hope Canadians will feel
I much it homo in New York as I
ftclt in Canada.
L , "vo uo prediction to mako
Sp innada except Ihis vory dclight-
r-rclmtion that fauafla and the
ini hilli win moro llfl more thor
!iv understand ono another and like
e another as the years go by. We
o common ideals.' we have common
m. wo hnvo common views and for
' I'mo being Canada has a botter
rr,lu')cf.an'1 currency system than the
Covcmor returned to bis homo
Princeton late tonight. I
W S-AVE TIME AND TROUBLE
l,De "t all the vacant places in
K Find tho homo or office that
IK" n"' by advertising in tho Want
aBtyre ar timo Havor3, trouble
Plan to Extend Scopo.
What can tho University of Utah
do toward rendering the people's up
preciatiou of music intelligent and dis
criminating? Squire Ooop as president
of tho music section of tho Utah Teach
ers' association will discuss this im
portant subject before tho next meet
ing of tho association, and has invited
the leading representatives of othor
educational institutions to proposo
plans for publio enlightenment in mat
ters musical. While it is recognized
that the university has, through the
offering of courses in theory, harmony,
musical history and kindred phases of
music in genera, done much for the
uputt ot tne standard so far as its
sphoro of iullueuce reaches directly
and personally its students, and while
tho improvement noted has never been
other than encouraging, yet the amount
of good accomplished is not sufficient
to satisf' the yearnings of the lovers
of good music, who look forward to
tho day when tho public taste will fa
vor only the good things and thus on
courage the genuine artistic endeavor.
Discussing existing conditions and ten
tative plans for broadening the work
of tho university in the musical field,
Squire Coop last night said: " There
remains a persistent appetite for mu
sic of a low grade, and an equally per
sistent willingness to provide it. Wo
need not expect local individual per
formers to educate the people, tho val
uo of personal Biiccess stands in the
way, the success that is achieved al
most always by a sacrillco of ideals,
for indeed it may bo said that popu
larity is often tho reward of untaith
fulness in matters of art as well as in
other things. Therefore, to expect the
individual to efface himself for art prog
ress, even though tho offacmeut were
to tho philistines alone would be like
asking a man to. give up all he has and
follow a principle too theoretical for
Realizing that the individual cannot
successfully undortake tho production
of tho best class of music with the od
ioct of aiding the uplift of public tasto,
Mr. Coop, boad of the music" depart
ment of tho university, has directed a
lottcr to tho board of regents, setting
forth his viows and asking that a requi
site appropriation bo made each 3'ear
to permit of tho free public production
of one or two groat musical worke each
3'ear. This, Mr. Coop is confident,
would not only accomplish the end do
sired, but mako the University of
Utah famed throughout the land.
Music at St. Mary's.
Under the direction of Miss Nora
Gleason the following programme of,
sacred music will be given for the serv
ices at St. Mary's cathedral:
Eight o'clock mass
Nocturne .. Tjeybach
Hymn, Hall Mary BordeHO
MIsb Orlclla Brooke,
Nine o'clock- nia-sa
Hymn, Oro Pro Mo Marzo
Mlsa Marguerite Kelly.
Berceuse St. Saena
Eleven o'clock mass
Mass In E Leonard
Soloists. Mrs. J. J. O'Connor,
Mies Florence O'Nell, Miss Eu
Offertory. A't- Maria Bach-Gounod
Miss Nolllo J. Hasbrouck.
At the Pirst Methodist.
For the morninc and evening serv
ices at the First Methodist church to
day tho following music will bo given;
Anthem, "Oh Say Unto the Lord"....
Mrs. Charles Dally and choir.
Contralto solo, "Ecco Homo" .Plccalommu
MIhb Lcola Schrack.
Anthen, "Jerusalem" Parker
Alex Eberhardt, Earl KIbby and choir.
Contralto solo. "Light In "Darkncsa"
Mrs. Frank Sanders.
Postludo. , .
Choir director Mrs. "vTllllam A. Wct
zell. Organist Mrs. Louis Strobauer.
Claude Nottletou will leave next
week for New York to pursue advanced
violin work during the winter.
Mrs. C. G Plummor b.as taken tho
organ at Rowland hall, Gustav Dinklago
having resigned by reason of pressure
of othor work.
Organist J. J. McClollan will leave in
a few days on his six months' tour of
Europe During his travols he will
have the oportunity of playing nearly
all tho world's great organs.
MiBs Emma Lucy Gates, who came
down from Logan to onioy the Marino
band concert Fridny, will remain most
of this wook visiting relatives nnd
Mrs. Mary Frances Sanborn enter
tained' a few of Her musical friends
last Thursday ovenlng, an artistic in
formal programmo being contributed to
H TjUBt to get you to try our special blend Tea, I -
I 70c pound. 2f
S AN ENGLISH EARTHEN TEAPOT DECORATED with one pound of
M'0ar Special Blend Tea. A rare combination of Groen Teas fresh from the
frdoa. of Japan and China. Pure, clean and wholesome. More strength,
?or flavor, more satisfaction, than the ordinary packages of teas. Try
jm h yon v.ill be pleased with its good qualities.
M National Tea Importing Co.
atchsoos, 5-47 W' ril8tS0' Prompt Delivery
bv Miss Romania Hyde, Miss Nellie
Hasbroiich, Miss Lizzie Thomas Ed
ward Miss Millie Williams and George
tu. blceJton. il-riday evening Mrs. San
pUs" CDtertainefl about forty of her pit
The Utah Conservatory of Music hold
FI-RST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
corner of South Templo and C streets.
The Rev. William M. Paden. D. D., pas
tor. Morning scrvlco at 11 o'clock. Even
ing service at 7:4k o'clock. Sunday school
at 12:.10 p. m. Young Peoplo'a meetlng-l
Sunday night at 7 o'clock. Midweek
services on Wednesday evening. Teach- 1
era' meeting at 7:30. prayer and confer
ence at 8. Everybody cordially invited
to all those services.
W E S T M I NSTER PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH. Fifth South and First West
streets. Robert Asa Smith, pastor.
Regular BervlceB at the usual hour on
Sunday morning. Sermon by the pastor
at 11. Sunday school at 12:15 p. m.
Mission at 1:30 p. m. Christian Endeav
or at 6:30 p. m. At the evening service
Miss Rose Adella Davison, organlzor nnd
lecturer of tho National W. C. T. U.. will
address those present.
THIRD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
corner Eleventh South nnd Eleventh East
streets. Frank O. Leonard, pastor.
Morning service of worship and com
munion of tho Lord's supper at 11 o'clock.
Subject of tbo communion address, "The
Joy of ChrlBt's Presence." Sunday school
at 12:15. Evening song and proachlng
service at 7:30. Subject, "Remember Not
ST. MARY'S CATHEDRAL, comer B
and South Templo. Rt. Rov. Laurence
Scanlan, blBhop of Salt Lako. residence
331 East South Tomplo. Mass at 8, 0 and
11 o'clock on Sundays. High mass at 11
o'clock, with sermon. Sunday Bchool ev
ery Sunday at 030. Solemn vespers nnd
benediction of tho Blessed Sacrament ev
ery Sunday at 7:30 p. m. Mass week
dnvs at 7:30 a. m, Promoters of tho Sa
cred Heart league, Sunday beforo the
first Friday of each month at 3:30,
p. m. Children of Mary's Sodality ovory I
second Sunday of tho month at 3 p. in.
Altar society flrnt Monday of tho month.
St. Ann's Sewing socloty, every Monday
at 2 p. m, Cathedral choir rehearsals ev
ery Monday and Friday at 7:30 p. in.
Junior choir every Saturday at 3 and 4
p. m. 6't. Cecilia chorus every Sunday at
9:30 a. m.
ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH. Fourth
South ami Fourth West Mass every Sun
day nt 10 o'clock.
UNITARIAN CHURCH. 138 Second
East stmet; tho Rev. Frederick M. Ben
nett, minister. Scrvlco with sermon at
11 a. m. Miss Suslo Scoflcld, contralto.
will be the soloist. Sunday school at ,
12:20 o'clock. All cordially Invited. No
evening sorvlof. j
ST. MARKS CATHEDRAL. First
South, botweon Scrond and Third East 1
streets Tho Rt. Rev. F- S. -Spalding,
bishop; the Very Rov. S. R. Colladay, .
dean; the Rov. D. K. Johnston, canon. ,
Holv communion, 7:80 n. m.; Sunday I
school. 0:45 a. m.; morning prayer, with I
sermon by BlBhop Spalding, 11 a. m.;
ovepln;? prayer. 8 p. in.
ST. PETERS CHAPEL, 057 North Sec
ond Wcsl Sundny school, 0.15 a, m.;
evening prayer. 7.30 p. in.
ST PAl'S CHURCH. Main and
Fourth South streets Sunday services as
folio wa: Holy communion nt S a. m.,
a presentation of teachers' certificates
last night iu Conservatory hall. About
thirty pupils received their credentials
of ability and application. An inter
esting programme and reception marked
the presentation exercises.
Sunday Services in
Salt Lake Churches
CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL SERVICES EXTENDED TO ALL
ps;L METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH. Second East and Second South
streets. Francis Burgette Short, pastor.
Preaching. 10 -13 n. m. Sunday school,
L!:lo: Earl E. KIbby, superintendent
Evening service. 7:15 o'clock; subject.
Our Carnival of Crime and Some of Its
Causes. Wlmt Are Thoy?"
ILIFF METHODIST CHURCH. Ninth
East and Flrsi South streets. Ransom
P. Mchols. pastor. 9:15 a. m., Sunday
school, C. L. Jacobson. superintendent;
11 a. m, preaching by. the paetor; 7.-15
p. in., evening worship, with sermon by
SECOND METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH, corner of Galena and South
Fourth East streets. Martin Thomas,
pastor; residence, 1715 South Fourth East
street. Sunday school at 10 a. m.; F. A.
Keyworth. superintendent. Epworth
league, 6:45 p. m. Preaching service, 7:30
p. m. Prayer meeting on Wednesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. Visitors and
strangers always welcome.
HEATH METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH, near -the corner of Eighth
West and Third South streets. Martin
Thomas, pastor Sunday school, 10 a. m.,
Donald Colclough. superintendent. Preach
ing by the pastor at 11 a. m., and at
7:30 p. m. by the Rev. F. A. Keyworthr
Prayer meeting, on Thursday evening at
7:30 o'clock. All are welcome.
LIBERTY PARK METHODIST EPIS
COPAL CHURCH, corner Eighth East
and Ninth South streets (reached by
either the Ashton Avenue or Sugar House
car lines). The 'Rev. D. E. Carter, pas
tor; residence, S3S Chase court. Sunday
school at 10 a m.; II. C. Scott, super
intendent. Rally day will be observed at
this hour with a special programmo and
graduating exercises. At 11 o'clock Mlssi
Rose A. Davison of Ohio, national W. C
T. U. lecturer, will glvo an address on
temperance. Class meeting at 12 noon,
led hy the Rev. D. B. Scott. Epworth
league at 6:30 p. m. At 7:30 p. m. the
pastor. Mr. Carter, will glvo his first of
a series of sermons from the Book of
Genesis; subject, "Creation." Prayer
meeting Wednesday ovenlng at 7:30
o'clock. A cordial Invitation Is extended
SCANDINAVIAN M. E. CHURCH. 523
South Fourth East street The Rev. IS.
K. Mork. pastor. Sunday school, 10 a. m.;
Mrs. E. E. Mork, Huperintondent. Morn
ing service, 11 a. m"., conducted In tho
Scandinavian language. Evening gospel
song service, 8 o'clock. All aro cordially
IMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH.
Fourth East and Second South streets
Louis S. Bowerman, D. D., minister.
Hours of worship, 11 a. m. .and 7:30 p. m.
Morning subject. "Why Wo Recclvo tho
Btblo as With Authority." ' Evening sub
ject, second In series on "Personality,
"I Think." Gospel music. Bible school
at 12:20 p. m.; E, Ben Brown, superin
tendent. Young people's meeting at 0.30
p. in. Trnlnlng class at 7:30. Wednesday
evening prayer and social servlco at S-.15
o'clock. You aro cordially Invited to all
of these servlcos.
LINCOLN STREET BAPTIST
CHAPEL, corner Lincoln street and
Ninth South street Tho Rev. W. B.
Stewart, pastor. Sunday services: Sun
dav school at 10.30 a, in., Young people's
service at G:45 p. m., preaching service
at 7:30 p. m. Prayer service Thursday at
7:30 p. m. Ladles clrclo Wednesday at
2:30 p. m.
BURLINGTON BAPTIST MISSION,
corner of Indiana and Navajo streets
.Tared V. Cody, minister; Miss Ada L
Shephcrd, missionary. Sunday school at
10:30 a. m., W. M. Sanderson, superin
tendent; Young poople's meeting at 0.30
p. m. The Rev. D. C. Williams will give
an address at 7:30 p. m. on "Tho Social
Life of the Christ." Prayer meeting on
Thursday night, at 8 o'clock.
Holy communion and sermon bv the rec
tor, Rev. Ward Winter Reese, at 11
o clock. Evening prayer and address at
S o clock. Sunday school at 0.45 a. m.
AH seats are free and everybody made
ST. JOHNS CHAPEL. Ninth East and
Logan avenue Sunday school. 10 a. m.:
morning prayer, 11 a. m.
CHURCH, corner Fourth East and First
South streets. Elmer I. Goshen, pastor.
Morning service. 11 o'clock.
P H I L L I P S CONGREGATIONAL
CHURCH. Fifth South and Seventh East
streets. The Rev. P. A. Slmpkln, pas
tor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. in.
J. H. Pape will speak at both serviced.
Sunday school, 12:30 o'clock. Christian i
Endeavor, 0:30 p. m. Prayer meeting,
i:4o p. m. Wednesday. A cordial Invi
tation is extended to all.
THE CENTRAL C H R I S T I A N
CHL-RCH, corner Fourth South nnd Third
Last streets Charles 11. Neel. pastor;
residence. 207 East Fourth South .street.
Sunday services, 11 a m. and S p. in.
Blblo school, 10 a. m. Christian En
deavor, 7 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednes
day night. You are invited.
! Christian Science.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCI
ENTIST. 336 East Third South street.
Sunday services. 11 a. in. and 8 p. m.
.Sunday school, 0:15 a. m. The Wednes
day evening services are held at S o'clock.
SECOND CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCI
ENTIST, Consolidated Music hall, 15
Last First South street Sundav services
at 11 a. m. Sunday school. 0:15 a. m.
Subject of Sunday sonnon, "Are Sin, Dis
ease and Death Real"" Vodnesduv
evening services at S o'clock. All are
welcome to these church services.
Free reading rooms In the Walker Bank
building Main and Second South streets,
I where Christian Science literature may
SWEDISH .CHURCH. 731 South Suv
onth East street Rev. E. riiorell. panlor.
Sunday school, 10:30 n. ni . services, ll;:;o
iu in. and S p. m., both conducted by the
Rev. Charles Pehrson, formerly of Provo.
The Luther league meets Thursday even
ing at tho church parlors by Invitation of
Miss Huldah Hollander.
SWEDISH LUTHERAN CHURCH, cor
ner Second South and Fourth East
streets Erik Florocii. pastor. Sunday
morning services and Sunday school
at 10:30 o'clock. Preaching at 7:30 p.
in. Midweek service Wednesday evening.
DANISH LUTHERAN CHURCH, cor
ner First avenue and E streets. John
Lund, pastor. Sunday school, 30 a. m.
Services, 11 a. in.
GERMAN LUTHERAN. ST. JOHNS
CHURCH. Seventh South and State
streets William J Lankow, pastor Sun
day school at 0:30 a. m. Services at
10:30 a, m.
Don't bo content with indiffcront,
careless service, when thoso who aro
proficient can bo reached by bidding
them throuch Tho Tribuno Wants.
Skilledspecialists in business and tho
professions, thoso who can show by
their rocords and referonces thnt they
can servo you satisfactorily, are ready
and willing Tho Tribuno Wants will
brine them to you
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ACGUSES WILSfli OF
Senator Dixon Gives Out
Statement of.J. W. Park Re
garding;. the Governor.
By International News .Service.'
NEW YORK, Oct. 12. Senator Jo
seph M. Dixon, manager of Colonel
Roosevelt's cainpagn. gave 'out the fol
lowing statement tonight:
Iu tho latter part of September Mr.
J . W. Park received a circular letter
which had been sent to Princeton alum
tit requesting money contributions U
aid of Governor Wilson's candidacy.
Mr. Park, replying, expressed hit high
regard for .NTr. Wilson as a private cit
izen nud scholarly gentleman, but ro
fused to contribute on the ground that
he considered Governor Wilson undem
ocratic and unprogresrfivo in his atti
tude toward social and economic ques
tions. Ln support of his -judgment he
cited quotations from statements made
by Dr. Wilson in conversation with
him. The Los Angeles Tribune secured
this letter, which was written Septem
ber 27. and published it on October 2.
The cited quotations, were;
"I do not believe in democracy, the
rule of the many; I believe iu aristocra
cy, the rule of the few but an aris
tocracy, of brains, not of wealth."
"I disapprove of the chautauaua
idea, the attempt to jrivc a smattering
of culture to everybody which results
iu conceit without knowledge."
"1 am opposed to higher education
of the common people; somebody must
do the dirty work of the world; why
shouldn't, tho children of the working
classes be brought up to do the work
their parents are now doing7" J
According to the Dixon" statement,
when a copv of the letter was shown to
Governor Wilson at Indianapolis mi Oc
tober 3, he declared the statements In
be nbsolutclv falfe. Mr Park thou
wrote an open letter to the covcrnor rc
iteratinc the correctness of tho state
ments, which he said had been made
while he (ParlO was a university fellow
in social science at Princeton.
. This ouon loiter was shown to Gov
ernor Wilson at Chicago on October 1.
The governor again denied ever having
made I he statements wherewit h he was"
charged, lie added that while he
thought ho remembered Mr. Parle, he
was not certain of the recollection.
The Now York American publishes the
Dixon statement, with this comment:
"Mr. Park's statement were first
inndo public more than a week ago in
the Tribuno, a new and not very impor
tant paper in Los Angeles, (Jul. Mr,
Park's unsupported word seems to have
been deemed insiillieinnt to give much
credence or political weight to his
charge. It was not taken up by any
other newspapers, substantiated in any
way or credited bv any important, pub
lic man until Senator Dixon gave it out
tonight. He does not vouch for it, but
merelv quotes Park." News Editor
Business m firms are using the Wa&t
Ads daily in their search for officient
young women and offico helpers. Can't
vou better yourself by keeping in
touch with the Want Ads? The Want
Ads aro for you.
BRIDE AND MAN
WHO GAVE HER UP
Representative Catlin and Miss Laura
JAMES S. CURTIS TO
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 32. The en
gagoment of Miss Laura Merrlam to
James S. Curtis, assistant secretary of
the treasury, was announced today.
The marriage will likely take place m
the late fall, if present plans mature,
and will bo a brilliant alfair,
Washington society, which displayed
groat interest in tho announcement, did
not hesitate to say that it was for love
of Mr. Curtis that Miss Merriam re
cently iiltod former TToprcsontativc
Theron -NL Callin, to whom her en
gagement was announced in June. A
story is going the rounds of tho clubs
that Mr. Curtis informed Mr. Catlin
SAYS SIMPLICITV I
IS KOTEDF FflSHfON I
Lady Duff-Gordon, Authority (
on Styles, in New York '
on Short Visit. ' !
By International Mc-.vs Service-
N1CW YORK, Ot. 12. Lady Duff Gor- (
don. Europe's leading authority on style jH
and fashions, today arrived In this city j
by the steamer Kron Prlnccssln Ceccllc
for a short visit. She will return to Eng- I
land on November IT. '
"Simplicity In the note of fashion to- I
day." she said. "If one wants to be In
the height of fashion one must wenr
rlothlnp as simple as that worn by the
schoolboy. In fact, fashionable women
at present arc trylnp to make their heads
as small as the head of an average boy.
"Rats and puffs, curls and other artl
ficial hair Incrcascn have been ruthless
ly thrown to one side. The stylish coir
fure is one that discards all artificial
aids and makes the linlr on the top of
the head as thin aa possible. The hair
Is now braided on the aides and curled
over the ears and Hides of the face.
Many of tho paBsonscrs on this boat
have their hair dressed In that manner
"While I nay that to be stylish one
must wear simple cJolhlnc, I do not mean
that there ure no new Ktartllnp styles to
be seen In Paris. Just before I left I
saw the most fantastic costume or the
year worn by a well known socletv worn
an. This creation displayed the wearer'
knfes In Iho front aril revealed Uio bnoU
of her loss and knees behind. Whothc
that particular costume will have mam
admirers I cannot s:iv."
Lady Duff Gordon" was told of
Lilly Langtry's prescription for benutv
and what the actress had to fay of the jH
brilliant colors that men will wear In (he IH
"I do not believe that men will wear
brillant color?." renlled La lv ruff G
don. "While it Is true thai "their shoot
incr KarmcntK arc tinged with a mam IH
that resemble the heather. theri Iku
been no scarlet and ureen dress suit ad
vertlscd and T have not hoard of men
oelnK seen wearing pink trouser.i and
yellow coats. I do not aqrec with Mrs IH
LnnjUry that the secret of rt.ilnlns
one s youthful appcaranrc Iks In clia
Jnc: pray thoughts and banlshlnir dark
brown regrets, if 0nc would only th'nk
forever of bright and cheerful thine (
.ind look for the happier side of lif 'H
Mie face would reflect brightness nnd
Don t be content with indifforent, jH
caroleff. service, when those who a-
proficient can be reached bv biddintr
thorn throuch The Tribuno Wants.
Skilled specialists in business and the IH
.professions, those who can show bv 1
their records and references that thev H
can sorvo you satisfactorily, are rcadv
and willing The Tribuno Wants will
bring them to ydu.
he wns certain Miss Morriam loved him IH
and not Mr. Catlin. and that she would
not be happy marrying a mnn she did
Mr. Cntlin, the stor3' goes, immcdi
ately agreed to withdraw his atten
tions, and shortly afterward Miss Mor
riam announced she had broken tho en
irngcment. AH narlics nre silent as to
this, interview, but it is generally ac
ccnted as the true reason.
Former Pooresentativo Catlin is im
mensely wealthy, whilo Mr. Curtis is
chiefly dependent on his government
If! Ii y I
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