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fl. 8 THE SAIf liAKE TBIBUKBi SUNDAY MomsTNT&. J&KU&ECX 31, 1904. I REGISTER FOR VISITORS HIGH IN THE TOWER I, There Ja now no excuse for any one to - b mutilate the walte and casing of the tower In the city and county building by Inscribing their names with pen, pencil, paint or Jack knife. The custodian of ilie building-. C. V. Anderson, lias se cured a large register, -which will serve the egotistical purposes of all visitora to leave their mark behind them. The register Is a large book, in which vlsit j ors may place their signature?, with J aate of visit and place of residence. ' A vlalt to the tower of the joint bulld- I, Ing Is one of the principal features of a visit to Zlon. There are many people I living In In? city who have no Idea of the great height of thlB tower or the immensity of Uie view that can be ob tained from his commanding position. . "When in the top of the tower the ob server is on a level with Fort Douglas, fur out on the east hills. A good view is obtained of the Great Salt Lake to , the west and tho Saltalr pavilion can be readily distinguished on the shore of the lake if the, day be at all clear. " The observer Is apparently on a level K "with the top of Anderson's tower on the I, bench north of the city and can see to ,. I Sandy, lying In the valley to the pouth. L ' I From this vantage point as from no I other may be realized the great area covered by this city, which la spread over more territory than the city of I SOWN TO A FINE P9INT, I Board, of Public Works Discusses tho , 1 Putting in. of Ono Yard of Concrete. The small sum of $9.7$, the cost of j laying a cubic yard of concrete, was tho j principal matter discussed by the inein i hers of the Board of Public Works yos i ' terday at their meeting. The concrete 1 appears to have been put down in Com mercial street some time last fall by P. ' J. Moran, when he resurfaced that 1 street. Earlier in the year the city j had refilled a trench made in the street , by the Bell Telephone company, and placed concrete over the same. When , .Mr. Moran's crew were resurfacing the street they found a small portion of the ' concrcto damaged, and put In a new i foundation for the asphalt covering. The Bell Telephone company paid for both Jobs to the city and Moran re ceived his. pay. The question before the board -was whether or not a refund should be made to the telephone people. Neither Mr. Kelsey. Mr. Moran nor the city Inspectors could definitely state 1 -whether the concrete was ever put In. Mr. Clawson said Mr. Moran bad re ceived payment for the work, and that i the estimate for the same hatl never J I been approved by the Mayor or City , Auditor. Mr. Kelsey finally moved that a recommendation be made to the i City Council to make a refund of $9 7S I to the Bell company. The motion car- I ried, Chairman Clawson being the only j I member voting against it. New York. Every house In the city Is readily distinguished and one's vision is only blocked by the ranges of mountains encircling Salt Lake valley. Thousands and thousand of tourists climb the stairs to the tower each year, and tho great njajority do not resist the Inborn desire to write their names on the window casings or elsewhere. The manner In which the several floors arc dlFligured in this way is something dis graceful, and obnoxious to tho eye of a certain class of visitors. These peoplt deplore tho rude disfigurements and the lavish extravagance displayed in some I of the hieroglyphics Is simply shocking, i It may also be stated that the felicity of the visits of many of these tourists ia marred by the unkempt condition of the city's side of tho tower. There are none, In fact, who fall to note that the south half of the tower Is painted and kept in repair, while the north side has a dilapidated appearance, the window and door casings having never been painted. None fall to comment on the unusual fact that only half of the tower is painted and the dividing lino on every floor between the city and county side excites their curiosity. With the register prepared and kept by Mr. Anderson, there Is now no ex cuse for visitors placing their "John Henry's" in the tower, Tho custodian has had the register but four days and tho names already written therein show visitors from six different States of the Union. Tho city, too, has no excuse for not painting its side of the tower. MINER'S PLAINT IDAHO MAN ALLEGES THAT HE "WAS BEATEN AND HOBBED. TRIBUNE SPECIAL 1 "Weiser, Ida., Jan. 30. James Morrls ey, a miner who has been employed by the Ladd Metals company at Mineral, in this county, arrived in the city yester day evening. He immediately hunted up County Attorney Rhea and caused, complaints to be Issue against Ben Wain and Frank Turner, charging them with having assaulted and robbed him at Mineral last Sunday night. Morrisey claims he was knocked down, beaten and robbed of 537. He stales that he was followed by the two men, and when near his home vraa struck with some hard instrument and his money laken from him. Morrisey shows the effects of the beating he re ceived. Wain was captured at Shoshone and will be brought back here in the morning. Officers are searching for Tur ner, who has not yet been captured. Both Turner and Wain are connected with good families. Card of Thanks. The family of Charles W. Needham wishes to extend their thanks to those who assisted them during their recent bereavement. ; J Figure 1 Yellow chiffon gown with ribands of velvet. Embroidered chiffon ' bolero. L'Art ct la Mode. ( r Figure 2 Chiffon and lace gown with , I lace bolero. L'Art et la Mode. j SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT. Hf 'J New York, Jan. 2S. The amount ot V ntrimming- that is now put on evening B ' "jgowns Is far m advance of anything H 1 heretofore thought fashionable, and H qboth high and low waists are included H 1 in the change of styles. The theater H ) gown Is quite as elaborate as the ball Hh i ";own; In truth, the one skirt does duty j occasionally with two waists. The high B waists just made up have bolero jack H .ts, and on these Jackets the skill of the H 1 embroiderer finds a pretty field of fine B ! Mvork and brilliant coloring. H' j ' Chiffon and moussellnc. dc sole gowns H n both light and blight colors are con H jiddered Immensely smart, and arc com B" ! lined with lace or. trimmed with velvet H I Jr satin ribbon and just an edge of gold H' ifbraid. A pnle yellow chiffon with bands V I ht orange velvet rlbbonand a bolero of H lUhe orange embroidery, and sometimes H Ivllh a touch of blue heads among the j I j'Qld, sounds glaring in the description, POULTRY SHOW ENDED Best Exhibition of Chickens Ever Given in Utah. Utah's Poultry show closed yester day, after having had a greater suc cess than ever before. Tho exhibits were larger, the poultry In better shape and tho Interest displayed by the pub lic was very gratifying. Most of the coops were removed yesterday, but a few were left awaiting purchasers. A meeting of the Poultry association elected the following officers: President, tA. II. Yogoler; first vice-president, J. W. Bird; second vice-president, D. S. Murdock; secretary, R. M. Morcton; assistant secretary, J. F. Fanning; treasurer, Thomas B. Seddon Anthony Soyka, president, and Oliver H. Borg, secretary of the Sevier County Poultry association, were at the show soliciting coops for exhibition at Rich field In the Nampa house on the ISth, 10th and 20th of February. They were meeting with good succcs and the show will probably draw many poultry fan ciers. The list of awards given out by the secretary is as follows: Silver Laced Wyandottcs. C. J Trump, 3rd pen; 2nd cock, 2nd hen; 2nd pullet; W. II. Emms, 1st cock; 1st hen; 1st pen: 1th pullet: 2nd cockerel; 2nd hen; 2nd pen; Uh pen; 3rd pullet; J. M. Adams. 1st cock; 1st pullet. Barred Plymouth Rock. E. C. Ad ams, special best shaped bird. G- A. Specrs, special best colored male and female; 1st cockerel; let pullet; 1st lien, T. P. Seddon, 3rd cock. W. H. Thomp son. 2nd pen. Adam Earl, 2nd, 3rd, cockerel; 41 h cockerel; 1st hen; 2nd. 3rd and 4th pullet. D. S. Murdock, 4th lien; 4th pullet. C. J. Trump, 2nd cock. Roy Morton, 1st pen; 1st cock; 1st cock erel; 4th cockerel; 1st and 4th hen; 2nd and 3rd pullet; special best colored male and female and special best shaped male and female. Rose Combed White Legborns: H. Y. Maxon, 1st pen; 1st cockerel; 1st, 2nd. 3rd and 1th hen. Single Combed Buff Leghorns: Samuel More, 2nd and 3rd cockerel; 3rd and 4th pullet. J, M. Haslund, 1st pen; 1st cock; 1st and 2nd hen; 1st pullet. J. W. Bird, -llli cock. S. O'Day. 1st cock; 3rd hen. W. N. PInnock, tie for 4th pen. E. C. Adams, 3rd pen; 2nd 'cock; 2nd and 4th hen. White Wyandottcs: A. Eetts, 1st and 3rd pen; 2nd, 3rd and 4th pullet; 1st and 2nd cock; 4th lien. R. R. Sbarkey, 1st cock; 1st and 3rd hen Jess Taylor, 3rd cock. George B. Freeze, 1st pen; 2nd icock; 1st pullet. II. Y. Maxon, 4th cock. Thomas Nelson, 1st hen. Rhode Island Reds: L. C. Duncan, 1st cock: 1st. 2nd and 3rd pullet. Buff Wyandottcs: H. D. Goodyear, 1st cock; 2nd pen. J. W. Hasland, 1st hen: 1st cock; 1st and 2nd pullet. iiuu ji jJiufcujuo. v.v.. urum, isi unci 2nd cock; 1st pen; 1st. 2nd and 3rd hen; 2nd .and 3rd pullets; 1st cockerel. C. J. Tripp, 4th pullet. Black Minorca: A. Betts. 3rd hen; 2nd pullet. A. H. Vogeler, 2nd hen; 1st cockerel; 1st. 3rd and 4th pullets. Single Comb White Leghorn: J. W. Bird & Son (largest number of win nings and largest exhibit), 2nd, 3rd and 4th cockerel; 1st. 2nd and 3rd hen; 1st cock; 1st. 2nd and 4lh pullet; 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4th pen Rose Comb Brown Leghorn: Fan ning Bros., 1st cock; 1st and 2nd pullet. Single Comb Brown Leghorn: S. O'Day, 2nd and 3rd hen; 1st pullet; 2nd pen; 2nd and 3rd cock. Buff Bantams: W. Jenkins, 1st hen; 2nd cock. Silver Duck Wing Bantam: L.. D. Sopher, 3rd cock; 3rd hen. E. C. Cham berlain, 1st cock; 1st cockerel; 1st pul let; 2nd hen. Bronze Turkeys: Miss Shellmerdlnc, all premiums. Cornish and Indian Game Birds: P. E. Connor, all prizes. Pit Game Birds: E. C. Chamberlain. 3rd cockerel; 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet. F. E. Caffall. 4th cock; 1st and 2nd cockerel; 1st and 2nd hen. J. D. Brown. 1st cock; 2nd hen. A. McCornick, 2nd cock; 4th hen; 4th pullet. Black Langshangs: A. H. Yogelcr, all premiums. J. W. Bird & Sons won the Tribune prize for the largest exhibit at the. show. Good Joke on Wifey Dear. "My angel," said the husband with a merry twinkling In his eye, "would you like mo to read you a lot of your old letters to me?" "Why, dovey, where on earth did you find the foolish things?" asked the fond wife, with an air of surprise. "Oh, I ran across them at an old book shop this afternoon." j "Impossible! 1 am sure they aro all in the attic." "That so?" sarcastically asked the brutal brute. "Look here!" And he held out a worn copy of "Evorv body'3 Ready Letter Writer and Guide to Pollto Correspondence, with Epistolary Forms." Next day ho doubled his order for hair tonic Juclsc. 1 and in reality Is a most beautiful com bination of coloring and fine work as well. Lace and chiffon combined are not so now as velvet and chiffon, but never can there be designed a more charmlnjr v gown than one of these two materials Of course, following the trend of elabo rate trimmings, the plain lace and chif fon are not sufficient, and so there are added ruchings of tho chiffon or of rib bon. A charmng gown or rue chilTon in finest accordion pleats .is trimmed with four bands of cream lace Inser tion, each band headed by a chiffon niching, while a wide fiounce of lace finishes the skirt at the foot, a sleeve lews Ince bolero trims the waist, and is itself finished 5UU lace rufllcs edged 1 with the niching. The sleeves are de cidedly odd. pleated chiffon nt the top then a deep puff of lace finished with a wide ruflle of lace. One of tho new shaped and bound bodices of pale pink panne velvet gives length to the waist, and somehow makes the bolero seem more effective, as the laco mines that finish it fall over the bodice. The most elaborate of all the elabo rate chlfTon and lace gowns are those that have garlands of tiny roses em broidered on the chiifon. The work is executed in silk and chiffon, the flowers raised and with thn natural colois copied as closely as possible. This stvle of trimming ia used on white, black or i colored chlfTon, and Is effective on each i and all. FOILED BY HIS OWN CARD. Why Minlstor of Railways Did Not Have a Smoker Arrested. Gen. Budde, Minister of Railways in Germany, is never more happy than when looking personally after tho per fect fulfillment of all rules. Some lime ago he was traveling in cognito to Hamburg. In his compart ment a countryman entered and at onco proceeded to light an enormous and rank cigar. Gen. Budde remarked to him that the rules of the road prohib ited any ono from smoking in a com partment without tho consent of tho other occupants. The smoker did not seem to understand, and continued to exhale fumes like a small volcano. Upon finishing his first cigar ho imme diately lit another. The General, by thlo time thoroughly vexed, exclaimed: "I am well acquainted with tho rules of the road because I am the Minister of Railways!" At the same time he handed his card to the smoker. The latter condescended to cast a glance at It and stuck it In his pocket, without ceasing for an instant to cxhule enor mous puffs of smoke. When tho train stopped tho country man silently got out. Gen. Budde by this time was overcome with anger. Calling one of the station officials, ho told him to go to the countryman and learn his name, ns he intended to havo him arrested. Asked his name the smoker pulled from his pockot a card that of Gen. Budde and handed it to his questioner, who, upon glunclng at it, at once gave most respectfully tho military salute. Afterward, returning to the General, he said: "I believe, my dear sir. that you would do well not to Insist about that man breaking the rules of tho road. You couldn't arrest him, anyhow, seeing as it is the Min ister of Railways himself. The General did not insist. New York Tribune. Curiosities of tho Senses. That impressions made on one of tho senses may produce similar Impressions on another sense is a fact whoso ob servation has come within the experi ence of many. An extraordinary Instance is de scribed In the Revue Phllosophique. The subject was a youth of 2G, born of a neuropathic family. He developed epilepsy in his thirteenth year, and the attacks seriously Impaired his mental faculties, although his color wnsc, which had been remarkable since birth, remained uncommonly acute. The hu man voice had always. It appears, rep resented colors to him colors of a prism-like delicacy. Even the cries of animals were colored. In the case of the human voice the most intense color impressions resulted from the sound of the spoken vowels. A, for example, gave the impression of light green, and other" senses were affected as well. The Im pressions succeeded and were merged into each other. Other vowel sounds produced these peculiar associates, e was jellow, u dark green, y white, 1 black. The printed vowels produced the same impressions, varying in vividness. Harper's Weekly. His Chosen Flock. Bishop Potter's latest story has a Western setting. At the end of a day's journey a traveller stopped for the night at a small ranchor8 shack In .Montana. As he sat on tho doorstep with his host a troop of children began playing about them, and he asked: "Theso all yours?" "Yep." "How many?" "Let's see," and the rancher hesitat ingly began counting them up on his fingers. Pretty soon a drove of hogs came Into view. "Yours?" asked the- traveller. "Yep." "How many?" "Jest 5C0 to a pig." was the Instant response." New York Times. Blood in the Bearings. When the American engineers were building an electric power station In the Mysore territory in southern India they found that something was wrong with the lubrication of the machinery. The oil disappeared. They discovered that a Hindu must, by his religion, take a periodical bath in oil. To him oil is oil. The workmen had drained the bearings for bathing purposes. How to stop the thieving was a puzzling prob lem until some one solved it. The Hindu does not eat meat, and he will not touch anything that has blood on it. Two or threo animals were killed, therefore, and blood was dripped into the bear ings. There was no more stealing of oil, however many other things were stolen. The World's Work. Negro in' Sunday-School. i The other day a teacher In ono of the Brooklyn schools asked her pupils if any of them knew who Nero was. The only response came from a little fellow, who hold up his hand and shook It violently, as if ho feared somebody might answer ahead of him. "Well, Robblo." said tho teacher, "do you know who Nero was?" "Yes. ma'am." ho answered, proudly; "he's tho ono wo sing about In Sunday school." The teacher could not recall any partic ular religious music devoted to Nero. "What is the song. Robbie?" she asked. "Nero, My God. to Thee," came the con fident answer. Brooklyn Eagle, IT STILL LEADS ITostetter's Stomach Bitters has for 50 years past been recognized by every body as tho leading srtomach remedy of the world, and because it is impossible to make a better memedy to take Its place it still remains in the front rank. t Hostetter's Stomach Bitters SPjSTKfi well deserves this jBs oiS',I"-- honor, because it B STQMA.CH has been the Hi&)&ira3sV1TC''ln3 . rc3t0V" 3y 0A 1 n thousands go jfixVffst of sickly persons Blj jyyjj to robust health, H i TtMW much for you, too, wJ3agjKgpf . 3f you'll only give 6 5 toggSjSjM surely cure, ro Loss of Appetite, i -S"M"alarla' Fever k "'JCSi SSggflpPB.o Sura ta Trjr it B1 Great Selling' Out. Shoe Stock 1 In order to sell oat our entire shoe stock soon we commence Monday and give ' g Green Trading Stamps With Every In Shoe Department Only. M A NTIE"In order to close out entire stocK IpKb of Dry Goods, Furnishings, Notions, Etc., we PMk continue $7.50 worth Green Trading Stamps Mst p5 with every $1.00 purchase in every depart Pls!K I 1 "Greater Values Never Such an array of popular styles and toe shapes tho shoo designers' latest efforts at stylebullding hardly a pair that Isn't a good S3-C0 value. Two styles in ladles' all Ideal Kid L. XV. heels, welt and turn strictly bench made, regular 57. SO quality. A GlyANCE AT OUR WINDOW TELLS THE WHOL13 STORY MUCH BETTER TITAN WE CAN. Phone 633. ZiS and 2-10 Main St. 1 Liquozone Freejj Aii7lJiporonwboluon6TeruftI,linozoiio E houlcJ wrlto tho Liquid Oiono Co.. 23 Klntlo H A fit., Chicago. They wUl send you an ordr on S 2 7onr clrugRlgt for o K:ont bottlo free, U 7 u S ffl will flat tlio dJtttio to bo treated. H JS BRb TLoso suffcrintr from weak - ff& nessHS which sup tho pleasures B R of Hfo should take Juven Pills. ' Ono box will tell a story of marvelous results. This aiediclno lias more rejuvcnatlne. vitalizing force than hoa ever been ofTcrcd. Sent post-paid In plain packatro only on rccolpt of this adv. ano $1. Mado by lt orlsrlnators C. I. Hood Co.. pro. prlotora Hood's Suraaparllla. Lowell. Mm? I CARPENTER. CONTRACTOR. E 'Phono 1C63-Z. H. P. WILLIAMS, 10) EL, 2ND SO. All kinds of woodwork. Including 1 everything from the making of models I and patterns to repairing or bulldlni; 1 & house. PATTERN-MAKER. REPAIRING. B j Value up to $io, jjf IP' j MONDAY andl I Wasatch Academy, jj 1 Gorgo II. Marshall. Principal B IB Mt. Pleasant. Utah B I NEW JERSEY ACADEMY P f- I. N. Smith, Principal.. Losaq,, Utah W HUNGEHFOBD ACADHKY $ 1 Charles F. Romiff. Principal. $ M SpringviJIc, Utah 1 COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE. S ffi Robert J. Caskey, Principal.... S I Salt Lake City I K PRESBYTERIAN ACADEMIES 1 BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOLS I lncwcree j II """""fl Two Carloads fe I Of Fine Furniture . toftne ti- Kl 1 Holiday Trado, but delayed , 1 Bit. now to bo sold reparoles I C03t' I I. X. L. Furniture and Corp' BL Installment House, a 43 E. Second South St. HBL' P. A. 80RENSEK. PrPf- Jltc.