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Archibald Claverin Gunter
y A Sequrl to
Mr. Barnes of New York
Author of "Mr. Bam, of Now York."
"Mr. Poller of Tnu,"
"That Frenchman." Etc.
Ooprrlaht, WOT. Ouaa Mood Co.. M. V
Burton If. Harms, a wealthy American
rmiriiiK Corsica, rwrun the young Kng
llnl, lieutenant, Kilwartl Oerar.l Aiistruth
er. nml hla Corsica n bride, Marina,
faugh ter of the. I'aolla, frmii tin- mur
derous vendetta, unnVratHiulliiK t tin t his
maarrl In to Ixt the hand of tin- girl he
lovna. Knld Anstruther, Mister of the Kng
Uah lieutenant. The four flv from AJac
! to Maraelllea on tntard the 1'r.tn-ti
ateamer Constantino The lendetta pnr
uea and aa the quartet are about to
board the train for Ixmdon nt Mnrsatlles,
Marina la handed a mysterious note
anleh eauaea her to rollapae and necessi
tates a postponement of the Journey.
tHurnea and Knld are married. Soon
after their wedding; Harnea' bride Ilt
appearn Harnea discovers she haa
keen kidnaped and taken lo Coralra.
Ttie groom secures a llablna veaael and
la about to atart In purault of hla brlde'a
eaptora when he heara a scream from
die villa and ruahea buck to hear that
Anstruthor's wife, Marina, Is alao miss
ing. Itirnea la compelled m depart for
Corsica without delay, and h.i he leavea
the soured for Marina lo her huaband
while he Koea to hunt for Enid. Jual be
fore Barna" boat lands on Corsica's
ahnre Marina la discovered hiding In a
corner of the veaael. flhe explains her
action hv saying ahe haa rome to help
Harnea reacue hla wife from the Corsf
cana When Itarnea and Marina arrive
In Coralra he la Riven a note written by
Knld Informing" him that the kidnaping
la for the purpoae of entrapping Harnea
ao the vendetta may kill him. Harnea
and M irlna have unuaual adventurea In
thejr fleari'h for Knld They rome In
alght of her and her raptor In the Coral
can mountain wild Just as the night ap
proaches In sacking abetter from a
atorm the couple enter n hermitage and
there to their umaxement they discover
Tomaaao, the footer father of Marina.
) who wua atippoaed to have been killed by
te Helloe'a soldiers, and for whose death
Barnes had baen vendettaed. Tomaaao
learns that Marina's husband did not
kill her brother. Manv wrongs are right
ed, n-irtiea la surprised In the hermitage
by I to I nil and Itomano, the two detest
eo haiidim. who had been seanblng for
Mm to murder him for his money. The
bandits attempt to take awav Marina.
Burnee darta out the door. The bandits
atari to pursue, but aa they rearh the
door both are laid low by Barnes' revol
ver Members of the Rellaroaela enter
and Barnea la honored for his great serv
ice to the community In killing the hated
Knehlnl and Romano Tha releaae of
Knld Is promised. Barnes Is ronveyrd In
triumph to BocOaTnano Marina aeiualnts
the Tlellaeoaela with Sallretl's plot
again' her huaband and the people are
Instructed to vote against him at the
coming election. Barnea la taken to the
mansion of tha Paolls to meet Enid
Marina rerelvea a telegram. 8he starts
for II h to meet her husband Enter
ing the room to greet his wife Harnea Is
bewildered to find the adventuress I.a
Belle r.l.iekwood. but not Enid. She had
been substituted for the American's bride
by a shrewd plot. Lieut. Anstrulber ar
rives lo find Marina and learns that ahe
bias been lured away by the telegram
which bid been sent by another without
his knowledge. The two start In search of
. Matm. i Barnea and Edwin take different
' roads In ibelr aearch. Edwin Is trapped
hi a tower where ha la made prisoner. In
endeavoring to eacape he opens a trap
door where he flnda Emory, the detec-
itlve. who had baen Imprisoned there pre
viously. CHAPTER XVI. Continued.
"Oh. hang It, what have they done
to you. Hinart y?" growls the detective
aaarily Then ha cries: "Glory halle
v lujah! Hiilly (or you'" for Edwin has
run down the ladder and In busy try
ing to unloosen the Irons from the
America n's legs.
. 'They've got keys somewhere,"
i snarls Emory. "Hang It, think of their
cheek, manacling a detective."
Rdwln Is up the ladder again. He
i strikes another match and on the
ground story finds, after some little !
l' lay, a hunch of keys hanging on the
1 After some trouble with the locks,
j which are rusty, Elijah's legs are re-
' leaned and he ascends with Edwin, his
Jaws utmost snapping with rage as he
teils Ills wrongs.
"I was playing the fisherman at St.
Tropez," he says. "I had got onto
J them, all right. I knew the hoad devil,
the elder man, Ciprlano, when, like a
fool, I went on board of that big,
cursed flutilng felucca to thorn, pre
tending to want to gel a Job, thinking
. I would find out what the devil they
I were driving at. That wuh the end of
( me. 1 hadn't more than got In the
forecastle than I was covered with two
long knives, and that trcar-fuceit toi
1 i low said to me: 'The first time, you
were warned to keep out of this affair.
This U the Hecond time-' They were
aavage enough to kill me, but they
simply conli-d me up and threw me In
the hold, aud oh, what a time I had as
their infernal vessel dashed about the
Midi mean after you. When they
gave up chasing you they stopped
here and put me away carefully in
that hole down there."
I.Sudil'-iii.. lie cries: "What are you
doing?" for Edwin has his hand In nn
iron liug and Is trying to pull up an
otiM'i trap door in ti! flooring.
"1 want tools by which we can local.
enough masouiy from one of the
embrasures to get out!" aaya the
Hut pulling up the trap door, both lie
and Hi'-' American gaze astounded Iniw
the other vault.
Two red flaming eyes encounter
their.. "If you come to kill me in die
like a CofsKuu. M teeth In yom
throat '' cnee a low, hoarse voice.
Then as Anstruthcr lights another
I match, a shriek rises ba tli'tn: "The
i busbMBd l f Marina. Madie dl Wot"
"Tomasso!" exclaims Edwin, add
ing: In Qod'l name, whero It my
"Dlnvolo. Of course, you tune "iin
here lo Bad her. At III" fork Of tin
Baatla navt. I Ibouglil i Id tittcchagej
captured my mlatretf ami invself and
forced us to drive Inward the east
Coming ovt the mountains. tSksvIl lan
guage told ill" they were not Luili
chese,' but Cmslcnns. I would have
told Marina, hut when I got out to
wiiler the horses at tile little fountain
up near Ptatn two of ttem struck dm
laanwlble Md i awoke ami found rajr-
self lime. Hut, Hignoro, I beg you to
nolo one thing. Your true wife and
my honored ni'stiess believes she was
j rescued I loin iho 'tairohese' by Clpri
.in. linni-llu. and she Is grateful to
lilm. Owl me to the llsiht that I may
aid ou ." 'I'he old t'orslcan has faint
ly stiifrvtered up; n moment later he Is
pulled Imm the vault by the strong
hand of Anstruthcr and the detective.
"This Is old Tonmsso Monaldl." says
Ktlwin shortly, "who wus supposed to
be killed "
"Holy smoke, the fellow who wad
believed dead and they vendettaed
Hut Tomassos words make them
feel they have little time to lose. He
sides, Emory is always whlBperlng
with white lips: "This tower Is
mined!" Together they go up the
stairs, carefully examining every ori
fice In the building, hut find them all
loopholes too small to permit the exit
of a man," and the masonry too solid
to be broken through In nny ordinary
time, as the building is bare of tools
"There Is nothing but to get out of
the upper chamber," says Edwin. "I'm
a sailor. With half a chance, a single
vine, with even the assistance of our
clothes torn into lengths, I can scram
ble down. Some way I'll do it."
They have reached the upper room.
Anstruther has thrown off his coat
and vest, kicked off his shoes and
taken off his stockings. Toes will
cling to the rough stonework better
than boots. He picks up the letter
and the concluding sentences seem to
make him crazy. He springs to the
window and a muttered oath parts his
white lips, for he encounters a grillage
of heavy Iron so securely fastened on
the outside that it is Impossible for
him to make exit.
Hut even as Edwin struggles with
the grating, he utters a low cry, half
of longing, half of despair.
Upon the portico of the modern por
tion of the farmhouse, pleasant with
vines and flowers, almost reclining in
a hammock Is Marina. Robed In
white, the young wife looks like a
dream of love to her despairing hus
band. Her face is flushed, If not hap
pily, at least excitedly. To her, speak
ing the distance Is too great for Ed
win to understand the words, but ap
parently from the gestures they are
those of amity Is Count Ciprlano Ha
nulla, his eyes sparkling vivaciously
his costume the romantic one of Cor
sica. CHAPTER XVII.
Whiffs in the Air.
Some time after midday, Mr. Harnea,
In pursuit of Anstruther, reaches
I'linte alia i.eei hia. where the people
are now crowding about the polling
house. He doesn't stop here and con
tinues rapidly on, notwithstanding the
sun is very hot, the dust Is very heavy.
As he climbs the high hills toward Mo
rosaglla, he commences to And cycla
men flowers, quite faded now and hav
ing but little perfume.
This Glorious Orezza Water Will
Make You a New Man.
"By Jove," he remarks, "I gave Ed
win the rlslit path, i should have
turned back aud followed him last
night, not to-day."
This makes him hurry all the more,
and his horse is quite exhausted when
he descends the hill past the convent I
nnl pauses at. the little inn neur the
famous water of Orezza.
The American has heard of theh
.hi ions powers, and asks for some, us
ho mizea languidly on the communal
of the little village, around which tin
men are still clustering.
The heat has been trciuendous; his
speed has been quite great; the bills
have beeu precipitous. Harnea' face i
again covered with lines of futlgue.
"This glorious On -zn water will
inuke you a now man. chats the land
lord pleasantly; and never had tin
wondrous youth giving chalybeate a
better patient lo work upon, for as the
effervescent fluid, cold from the
springs of the mountain, flies down
the Aaiei ic an . lluoal new powul ,
new vigor seem to enter eacr nerr
It Is now qull" late In the afternoon
lliirton si. on a 4- the chestnut lands
of l.n ('HHiagniecla. still finding n few
fii'leil cyc'ainen lilooins to guide him
on his wav lint now n little shock
i thrlllB him lln clierks his horse ah
. ruptly, iprffufs off im picks up a
i bunch of tbe wild flower As he rides
I along examining It he ejaculates:
"This Is very ext inordinary. This
branch, which I supposed Marina drop
ped out of the carriage yestordny, was
OBTtaial) cut this ver morning. "
Suspicion Mashes through him ns h
1 questions: "Can these Itowers hav
been strewn In the road b ('Iprlano's
agents to lead someone on?" aud what
had been no warning to the easy going
! sailor becomes a dannor signal to the
man of the world.
Yet. twist it how he will Harnescan
see no reason why Datiella should
, want anyone near lilm save Marina.
'if the Corslr;.n's passion for that
youiiK lady Is what he thinks It Is, he
will prefer a free hand to deal with
her alone. "And yet It Is evident some
body wanted somebody to follow this
cyclamen trail, and whether somebody
wants It or not, I am here anyway,"
thinks the American grimly. "And
thanks to the divine Orezza water, I
am rather fit for fighting." Then care
fully examining bis revolver, the pistol
shot remarks: "And that's III also,
With this, resolutely but more cir
cumspectly, Mr. Haines continues hla
way over tbe path marked by the cyc
Hy the time he has come out on the
hills looking down toward the Tuscan
sea. It Is very dark. There Is no moon
yet, but the light from the lone watch
tower attracts him. The cyclamen
flowers he occasionally picks up make
him know this Is the road Anstruther
must have traveled.
Suddenly, but quietly, he turns his
horse from the path, and In the seclu
sion of a thicket of wild grapes, lis
tens. Some dozen men are coming
from the east; he hears one of them
growl: "Why, there's no 'Lucchese
nearer than Pletra to fight, though the
count ordered every man about the
farm to go out and protect the vines
"Well, there's some good reason fot
Maestro Clprlano's orders. Perchanca
the Italian laborers In the Green Orez
za quarry have risen up," adds an
other. "Perhaps with the lady he wishes
i not to be disturbed," giggles a third.
"The count has musicians In a boat off
The men have no sooner passed
than Harnes starts quickly down the
road. The "lady," he guesses, means
either Marina or his own bride, though
of the last he has slight hope. A sub
dued llrht from the town guides him
In the darkness.
But when he is within less than a
hundred yards of the building, his
horse, with a sudden snort of terror,
draws up right in the path, crouching
on his haunches, and Barnes peering
over his steed's head, gazes Into the
deep chasm that descends sheer to th
very sea. Springing from his trem
bling horse, the American finds that
the bridge, which Is a light, swinging
one not over 35 feet in length, has
been swung to the other side.
The scent of a fresh cyclamen bloom
enters his nostrils. He looks at tha
removed bridge and remarks acutely:
"It'a evident Ciprlano has got on the
other side the person he wished to fol
low these flowers."
So Haines gazes across the chasm
he cannot pass. Tbe night being very
still, be hears over the soft inurmui
of the waves beneath him the sweet
romantic music of Corsica rising from
a boat. 'Tls the playing of stringed In
struments accompanying a sweet na
tlve love song, each stanza ending In
that curious prolonged note peculiat
to these Island ditties.
"What the deuce is that bizarre,
crafty devil's game?" wonders the
' American. Then he hears voices from
the low Corsican house. Beyond the
crevices he sees Marina In white robe
amid the lights and flowers of the
veranda. Her sweet tones are scarce
audible. Then Dum-lla's voice reaches
him faintly In the soft night air.
He begins to understand and mut
trs: "Oood God!"
After a little cry of love yet despair
rends the heavens from the tower. It
Is Anstruther's. 'Tls mingled with a
woman's shriek for mercy. "My hus-
I band!" In Marina's voice.
Next Harnes hears Clprlano's suave,
triumphant laugh, and he mutters:
1 "My God, for a pistol It's a fearfully
long shot, but It's the only way!"
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Where Mark Twain Had Gone.
When Mark Twain was working
hard on one of his earlier books that
brought him fame he sailed for Eu
rope with his family. He kept up his
writing on shipboard, leaving It only
for brief recreations. One day an ap
proaching storm drove him to the
cabin, and as he retired to work he
left word with his daughter, then a
very little girl, to explain his absence.
"If they ask for me," he said to her,
"aay that I won't be long; I have only
K"Mi to write an anecdote." A little
later a passenger accosted the child:
"Where has your father gone?" "He
won't be gone long" lisped the child;
"he'th only going to ride a nanny-goat."
The Glow of Glory.
W are all Inline need by a desire of
praise, aud ttie boat men ..re tbe most
lally attrBtad by glory. Those
very phllmioplieiN, even in the books
which they write about despising
lory, put their own names on the ti
tle page, in the very act of recording
ilielr contempt for renown and nolo
i "iv, they desire to have iheli own
uauie knowu and talked of. (Metro.
W " uiwip, nanwii i w iuui iuswiii ..gjwiiiwseisjB
NEW MEXICAN ENVOY
Career of Ambassador Sano. de
Has Had Varied Diplomatic Experience
in Europe and South American
Republics Is a Statesman
of the "New School."
Washington With the I'nltedStates
an. I Mexico Joining hands in the ef
fort to malntniti peace and prosperity i
in Central America, the post of Mexi
can ambassador to this country be- I
conies one of great Importance,
and the personality of the new envoy
who has come to (111 It is of unusual
interest. Mexico's accredited agent at
Washington is the equal In diplomatic
rank of any of the European states
men accredited to our capital, and
this eminence Is shared only on the
part of Pan-American count riea by tbe
ambassador from Brazil. The repub
lics of Chile and Argentina have con
sidered elevating their diplomatic
representatives at Washington from
ministerial to ambassadorial rank, but
formal action has not been taken.
Mexico has sent to the I'nlted
States as her diplomatic spokesmen
statesmen of uniformly high attain
ments and capabilities. With no dis
paragement to his predecessors, there
fore. Senor Don Francisco Leon de la
H.-r ia. the new ambassador, has been
hailed as one of the cleverest of these
diplomatists. Washington is his first
ambassadorial piBt. Heretofore he
Ambassador Senor da la Barra.
nas held rank us a minister. The am
bassador, who Is 46 years of age, and
looks younger, Is the Junior member
of the ambassadorial corps at Wash-'
Ington, being a year younger than the
new German ambassador.
Probably no new world diplomat
haa had a more varied experience in
statecraft than Senor de la Barra. His
academic and legal education was ac
quired at the College of the City of
Mexico, and from the date of his ad
mission to the bar he made a specialty
of International law. His first service
on behalf of his country was aa a
plenipotentiary with what might be
termed a roving commission to nego
tiate treaties with varioua foreign
powers, and among the International
agreements that he put through in
this capacity were treaties of com
merce and navigation with Holland
and of extradition with Italy. For five
years he was a member of the Mexi
can federal congress, and In the
course of this legislative career was
chosen by the Mexican Academy of
Legislation and Jurisprudence as ifs
delegate to the I hero American Ju
dicial congress which met In Madrid
He took n leading part in the Pan
American congress which met In the
City of Mexico In 1901, being the
president of the International law
committee and the foremost advocate
of action in favor of the compulsory
adjustment of pecuniary claims. He
was likewise a conspicuous figure at
the congresses held in Ecuador and
In Rio de Janeiro, and was equally
active at the second peace conference
ut The Hague.
Hia best grasp of the Ijitin-Amerl
can situation was gained, however,
during a comprehensive assignment
as envoy extraordinary and minister
plenipotentiary to all the republics on
the Atlantic coast of South America
In the discharge of the duties of thii
position he spent much time In thf
various capitals of the east coast, par
li. nlaily Rio de Janeiro and Buenot
Ayres, and gained a thorough InBighl
into official sentiment as affecting the
questions of Pan-American unity. Fol
lowing this detail he went as Mexican
minister to Belgium and the Nether
lands, and It was from this post that
he was transferred to his present one
in the United States.
Ambassador de la Barra Is a man
of pleaBlng address ai.d cordiality of
manner. He speaks French and Eng
lish almost as fluently as he doen his
native tongue. Ills decorations In
clude the Insignia of the Ordre Royal
lllustre de Charles HI., conferred hy
pain, and the Ordre de la Couronne
d'ltalle, bestowed by Italy.
Ills wife, whose maiden name was
lloi'iietue, comes of a distinguished
Mexican family, and there are t"'o
i hlldren, boys of seven and nine years
Senor do la Hurra Is a . talesman of
Hie n w school." an enthusiastic usj
miicr of Ilia., and a subscriber to the
theory that Mexico is done forever
with revolutions, aud will not be In
Hiienceil, ewu by the death of Dtag,
to forsake the policy of modern pro
ivenesa thai lias been gradually
i atherini tone during the last quar
ter of a century.
ANCIENT LONDON TOLL GATE.
Link Between Distant Past and Pres
ent Where Travelers Have Paid
London. Among curious mementoes
of the past which still adorn or, as
some consider, disfigure the streets of
the world's liiggt st cily. are a number
of ancient toll gales. Some of these
old barriers date lint k ns fur as the
eleventh century, and there Is one In
the East end of London which can
trace Its history to the yeai 1135. This
toll gate still remains, not, of course,
the actual material of the first obstruc
Toll Gate in London Erected in 1135.
tion across the little thoroughfare
known as Abbey lane, but its counter
part; and tolls are still collected on
state occasions with much pomp and
This Is, In fact, tbe oldest toll gate
In England. It was erected In the
Mist instance by the monks belonging
lo the abbey of Stratford l.annthome.
one of the earliest Cistercian founda
tions in England. The abbey In those
early days held most of the lands on
which the present Whltechapel It
built. In fact, the name Whltechapel
Itself is considered by some to be de
rived from an early religious structure
of this order which stood In the open
field now covered by the seething life
In the Kast end.
Curious enough, this old toll gate
at the top of Abbey lane still pos
sesses many ancient privileges, and
the gatekeeper Is a person of some Im
portance. Even the London county
council has no power to open the gate
without the official consent of the
At the old Abbey lane toll gate the
traffic is wise enough to pass around
the other side of the barrier by a pub
lic thoroughfare and thus escape the
toll. And so, the gatekeeper and hla
barrier are left severely alone, except
on one or two official occasions when It
is necessary to declare the gate a legal
barrier. In the early days this old
gate stood on one of the highways be
tween Stratford then a straggling vil
lage surrounded by open fields and
towns on the east coast, and there
was considerable coaching through it
about 100 years ago. The toll road
was never entirely abolished, but the
public built roads around It, and thus
Its natural monopoly disappeared. One
or two efforts have been made recently
to have the old toll gate removed alto
gether, but the antiquarians have come
to the rescue, and so It standa to-day
the oldest and one of the quaintest
I links with the distant past.
NEW WHITE HOUSE DOCTOR.
Col. Guy L. Edie, Who Will Look Aft
er President's Health, Well
Known in Profeaslon.
Washington Col. Guy L. Edle, U.
i S. A., special physician to President
Col. Guy L. Edle.
Taft, will, during the latter's adminis
tration, look after the health of the
occupants of the executive mansion.
Col. Edle Is at present the army
physician In attendance in Washing
ton on all the army officers on duty
here. He Is known In the army ami
in tbe medical profession as a good
physician and surgeon and Is well
liked In military circles.
Col. Edle Is a native of Virginia
and a graduate of the university of
I hat state. He wus the health ofllcer
of Manila while Mr. Taft was gov
ernor there and accompanied the fa
mous "Taft party" around the world
aa physician In charge, aAlgned by
the war department. Col. Edle is
described by army officers here as a
man who "speaks the language,"
which is tbe army term for a man
who Is 24 carat, profeuslouallv and
aajsjajjBUUSasai ' laSSSI
iMtagcs have links that make a chain j
-But who wants to wear a string of aau- I
aageeT Our chains for men and women sre
mads of precious metals, designed with
kill, guaranteed to be durable, end priced
to meke them e temptetion to anyone who
""yf. jTAgUSH lfg
aW "tslarMAIN ST.
SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH.
ww 4 rT,r,lvTpl,C Advice to pslet
K A I r IM I N ''" Precsdsro
1 tlL 1 JU1 S 1 J FREE spaa reqneit.
Seed sketch ssd dstcriptios of vosr iavestioa.
Hsrry J. Robiniea, Attorney st Uw sod Solicitor
of PeteoU, 304-S Jedgs Bsildieg, Salt Lsks City
AT HARVARD FIFTY YEARS AGO.
N. 8. 8hsler Tells Us of the Life of a
He was a senior In Harvard college
and had a well-deserved name for
scholarship In the classics, as well as
for a miscellaneous assortment of tal
cuts and knowledRe. He was reputed
to be the best player of the game of
checkers In the country; knew the
political history of the United States
amazingly well; wus learned in pugil
ism, having at his tongue's end the
story of all the prize-fights of recent
times; withal he waa the merriest Ut
ile man I ever seen. I well recall my
first morning with him, when, after go
ing over the best of what 1 could and
rould not do, he naked me if I could
box. I pleaded guilty to some knowl
edge of that Ignoble art. At that time
I had not learned of his interest In It,
and thought that I would be lowered
In his eyes by the confession. To my
surprise, Indeed to my horror, for I
had a swordsman's contempt for the
business, he Insisted on my having s
bout with him at once. N. S. Shaler's
Autobiography, In the Atlantic.
$30 California Round Trip.
If contemplating any coast tour,
write at once to Kenneth Kerr, D. P
A., Salt Lake Route, 169 8. Main, Salt
COURTESY IN THE STREET CAR.
Something of a Reversal of the
"Do you suppose that's an effect of
the recent agitation of women's
rlghti 7" asked the man, Indicating
with a nod of his head a - -cne that
waa taking place in an "L" car in the
homeward rush. His companion
looked and saw a slender, handsomely
gowned woman offer her seat to a
young man who, In Lie crush, waa
standing In front of her and waa car
rying an armful of large, heavy
The young man looked rather em
barrassed and bravely declined with
a pleasant little smile, which waa all
he could accomplish In lieu of rais
ing his hat with his heavily incum
"Well, then," said the lady com
posedly, resuming her c at, "let me
hold the books In my lap."
"That would certainly be kind, If
you don't mind," consented the youth,
relinquishing bis load; and when the
lady reached her station, leaving her
seat to him, he thanked her for her
thoughtfulness with fully aa much
gratitude as a woman would have
expressed for a similar courtesy from
a man perhaps with more apprecia
tion, tbe experience being more
$30 California Round Trip.
If contemplating any coast tour,
write at once to Kenneth Kerr, IX P.
A Salt Lake Route, 1C9 U. Main, Salt
Two of the most detestable kinds of
people In this world are the ones who
are ashamed of their grandfathers
and those who boast of the high posi
tions their grandfathers had In society.
When It'a a Nude.
"The Rather" was the title of the
young painter's picture, the first that
he had ever shown. It hnng. unnoticed,
on the line.
"But," said his friend, "you have
done nothing to draw a crowd!"
"I've done my best work," said the
"Fudge," was the retort. "Work
draws, but there are better magnets.
At the Paris exhi3ctous every artist,
until he makes a name, uses sume de
vice to keep a crowd about his daubs.
"A painting like The Hather' always,
In Paris, has the model, very beautiful
ly dressed, strolling Idly back and
forth near It. The resemblance be
tween her and It Is at once perceived.
And the result Is the greatest curiosity
an immense crowd a tremendous
$30 California Round Trip.
If contemplating any coast ' tour,
write at once to Kenneth Kerr, D. P
A., Salt lAke Route, ltiii S. Main, Salt
Uncle Ezra Says:
"AH things come to him who walla,
but they come a good tloal quicker to
Where China Gets Its Reading.
The school books id China are
translations of manuals fcsed in Japan,
while mllltiry lore Is taken from the
German, and treatises on, mathemat
ics, physics, chemistry uiifi mechanics
are reproduced from EnglUh or Amer
Going to Law. I
The msn who noes to law for the
purpose of obtaining satisfaction gen
erally gets so many other things that
he forgets all about the satisfaction
If there Is any in it for him.
i.iBSBMis t inn i ' ' i ai .am BBJiad