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1 HI PAGESix THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE. stnpay mdkmx.., .iam a ir,. 100 I I f Current Publications J g A DUTCH STORY. Walter Pleterpr- a S.ry of Holl.inJ Py Mulrntutl (Eduard Douwos Dskker). Trnnolatr-d bv Hubert Evnns. Ph. D. PuMlshM by Frlderlrl & Gansls. -Nw H York. Thl le a story of a hoy In a common Dutofa family: th members of It won prigs and humbup, all savo tho boy 'Wal ter, who was :i lad of ho.irt and mind. The story In ohamilngly told; It roads ea If It might bo the story of the boyhood of Wilholm MclBtc-r.'" The author had a KTat name In Holland, and Is famous In the literary circles of Europe; h? Is pro nounccd by a compotont Oermnn critic to have been tho most origins! writer of the century Just ri.-uit. He wast a hatT of cunt and sham, which ho assailed with a vigor and power of sarcasm uncquoJe.l by any writer of his ag- Ho wos strong also In humor, and In pathos, and In the art and strength of putting things. This was one of his great works. In it he Il lustrates tho dryness and Insufficiency of tho usual educational methods, the bareness and hypocrisy of the average life of the common folk, their aping of the clauses above them. thHr vanity and littleness when a round of the social hol der has been climbed, and the dense stu pidity In which preconceived notions will leave tho average mind. Tho style Is agreeably enticing; one cannot easily put tho book down, having taken It In hand. Tho translator Is entitled to pnu for the Bmoothness of the reading. This work Is euro to glvo the American public a tasto for more of Dekker's work. I THE FRATERNAL ORDERS. Thoughts for tho Occasion: Fraternal and Benevolent, Reference Manual of Historical Data and Facts, Helpful In Suggesting Them . and In outlining Addresses for the Observance of Timely nr Special Oi ra.ins of the various Or dors. Complied by Franklin Noble, D. Xk, editor of Tho Treasury Magazine Published by E U Treat & Company, NTf York A very useful compendium thll desir able for reference as well as for the Im mediate use referred to on the title-page. It gives vnlunblo reviews, historical and xipltinatory, of the various orders, and hns discourses that arc of h.gh value II here Is an Introductory essay on frater nal associations, an address on Fraternity by President Roosevelt, another on Fra Lprnaltam by President Cnarlea W Eliot, and essays. "What is Fraternity?' "Fra ternallsm,"' ' The Growth of Fraternity" and "Inher-nt Strength of Frateinallsm." The llrst part of tho work deals with l "Social and Benevolent Brotherhoods" Freemasons, Odd Fellows, Knights of Pythias, Knights of Malta and the Be nevolent and Protective Order of Elks. The second part treats of "Beneficiary' and Fraternal Orders ' giving Introduc tory essays then the United Ancient Or- r of Druids the Ancient Order of For est rs. Improved Order of Red Men, An - lent Order of I'nlted Workmen, Knights of Honor, Knights and L&dles of Honor, Royal Arcanum. Maccabees, National l.'nlon. Modern Woodmen of America. In ternational Brotherhood of Railway Em ployees, and Mystic Workers. Part three Is devoted to "Reformatory and Religious Fraternities" Sons of Tem perance, Cadet9 of Temperance. Good Templar Rechabltca) Templirs of Hon or. Royal Templars, and Hibernians. The fourth part shows forth "Various Orders and Societies." giving historical statements of thirty-eight orders, for the most part little known. There can be no doubt of the value ot this complete and admirable work, which Is compiled In an orderly and usable man ner, and which exhibits ability and re search In Its make-up I A STUDY OF THE SOUL Soeur Marie By Mary Randall Shlppey Published by Robert Orler Cook, New York. An artistic little bock, In verse. In which as tho foreword says "The author of Soeur Marie has solved the problem of the soul that she sought to explain The poem Is an original attempt, of a woman, to give an answer to the questions of the soul. It owes little to books, but much to conversation and experience of the heart There will be found In the poem a minor tone of music running IhTough It lines apart from the incident and meirr who can say? Does not rhe soul in Earth-life, now nnd then, come clear ly to knowledge and expression of itself? It is always Insistent, but material needs engross the intellect nnd rarely can thla SOU compel r, f-r.Knltlon. A foW through the aK. have kept truth, some find It. and It Is given when It will be received " Thn n,ilh,,r'. 1.1..,- . . ' I" ciyio are iairly given In thSSs extraetn which proclaim ths respective spheres of woman on, of nun: WswoaM lepend. It It the woman's eight 10 be tDSpbsCSd, protected, p'onee-rl By one more Ot than she. mijrn rrc. . Ktronx To rr.ap her world; forwe It, m(l, flejlr l.ug obatnjrtlnn. fnn h-r rut I, tht ,1 May walk l suf-ty an I run, l or only in auch freedom am the man My virtue of hli manh..J mar Insure To woman, can her nature vj unfold lis boundleaa sweetness and Us urlatin That mm again thl. deam wHd.Prn'i "f caro-ftinkered life ahe.ll Chan- ki Like SntSS: of oi.i 2 hJ?sa? Una Man ice but dimly that r.at role that he My nature u aaelgned to nil. and iba inclined to tracing from effrtt to ctunl RU condition, that hav dreoSSL That gives a gocl Idea both of the ver and of the sentiment of the author h"? work Is deserving of the favor of the 5s criminating public. j TREATMENTS OF RHEUMATISM. I J Bv-caDM?vM. the past years hihe fcCLurlns RhfUaatlsa. K Edward'BLen0 blK Press, publisher.. BT? WWm mit 8UMeror from pti,n" of rha: cally, with a dash of hilarity thrown In BBBBH he has tried to obtain cure or relief, end ing with a go at clairvoyance and herbs, the result of which he may report later after tho usual failure attends the effort. Ho first tries "The Regular Physician." with blisters and the red-hot cautery; then "Turkish and Electric Baths," "The Advice of Friends, nnd Patent Medi cines." " The Liver Cure, a Quick Killer Devised bv a learned Professor," The HiOt Spring Water Cure;'' "The Osteo pnfh;" "The Stomach Specialist:" 'The Penetrative Unguent Cure, an Expensive Way of Rubbing It In-," "Hanged by the Orthopedic Surgeon," "Cataphoresls. a Process of Forcing Medication Directly to the Spot:" "Static Electricity, a Tickling Tonic followed by a Lively Vibrator;" "The Consulting Surgeon and the Consjlt lng Physician:" "Homoeopathy " "Chris tian Science," "Personal MaRnctlsm," and "Conclusions," the latter being a sum ming up In a half serious, half merry vein Whli h Is good to read It is ono of the wittiest books of the year; the man pos sessed of such humor should not havo to bear any of the pains and aches of thin world unless. Indeed, they are needful to develop his moods, In which case, though It may be hnnl on him, we feel llko say ing tho moro aches the better. THE OLD STANDBY. Ths Nw York Tribune Almanac for 1906 has come to hand, and Is welcome In deed, as furnishing an accurate and fairly complete compendium of the year, it has all the things that one usually wishes to know. This annual publication, while an almanac right enough, has long ceased to be merely an almanac. It Is n ready and complete reference and guide book. It gives the vote In every State by counties for Roosevelt and Parker, and tabjlates tho official returns by State for all the six Presidential tickets In tho field last year It gives the popular vote for Presi dent by States from lSSrt to 1904; and tho electoral and popular votes for President and Vice-President since 1789. It gives the full and exact vote cast for candi dates for Congress In each Congress dis trict In the I'nlted States in If, the vote for all State officers and tho party divi sions In each State Legislature. No more thorough or accurate summary of election results has ever been offered by this standard political register Politics is the main feature of the issue for 1905. But other topics aro covered with fullness and accuracy. The Federal Government, tho various Federal activi ties and services, financial, commercial and Industrial statistics. summary of the legislation of Congress for 1004, ab stracts of the Important treaties ratified nnd ample lists of Federal and State offi cials arc features oply less Important than the digest of election returns. Edu cational and religious statistics, sporting records, statistics of learned and patriotic societies, forcljrn miscellany, a necrology' and a review of the Russo-Japanes War are Included In his handy and useful publication ANOTHER WAGNER BOOK. The Busy Life; or. The Conquest of Life By Rev. Charles Wagner. Published by J. S. Ogllvle Company. New York. With the great introduction and strenu ous recommodation of pastor Wagner's books by President Roosevi It, it Is not surprising that tlx y arc having a strong run in America This Is ono of a series. Its purpose is to instill into the public mind, with special reference to young peopl.-, those qualities of h art and mind which are calculated to Inspire hope and confidence in a struggling soul, to pro mote courago and strength In the per formance of our dally duties; and to teach that onc-rgy Is virtue Itself This book contains many valuable moral lessons, and Its style Is eminently Interesting and readable A USEFUL COMPENDIUM We have from the National City Bank. New York, a useful book, which gives many serviceable bits of Information It points to short cuts In the computation of interest, gives many pages of lntorontng tables, a calendar showing time In days, interest tablo calculations, points on the selection of a New York correspondent, tables showing Government bond Interest and Government bond actuarial tables It concludes with a brief statement of tho laws of all the States regarding interest, usury, and holidays, this latter division being full and accurate Eery business man. find especially every banker, will find much use for this excellent little work. THE MAGAZINES Outing for January has a sleighing scene for frontispiece. "New Year's Greetings." and the number abounds In excellent illus trations. "I.lnnet-Slnk'lng as an East Lon don Diversion" shows the linnet-shops, and gives the songs of the birds. Cham pions of 1904 In golf, athletics, lawn tennis, and polo are given. "Indoor Training for Outdoor Sport." with photographic Illus trations, shows expert and Ingenious methoda "Skate-Salllng- Mode Easy" Il lustrates the sport very handsomely. Thoro is an excursion through "Mark Twain's Country." very well done "San dy's Santa Claim" Is a hearty sketch, co piously pictured and beautifully written "In the Swamps of Malay" a an a,Jvcru ture by Caspar Whitney. There Is a fine sketch of Carson by Emerson Hough which Is worth preserving Major Henry Romeyne. U. 8. A., gives some marvolou instances of "Long-Distance Riding in the American Army." all well authenticated "The Outdoor School and Collet. Is well reviewed, and there are many good sketches of amateur sports It ft mojtt Mtractlve number of the great publication of Its class. The Outing Publishing Com pany, New York Records of the Past for December gives a most Interesting account of the explore tlons on the site of the ancient city of c-yl us. on the southern shore of the Bea of Marmora, which wa, the forerunner of Constantinople. The records of anc.en Babylonian And, is drawn upon to furnE, an account of the business dealings of the house of Marushu Sons of Nippur; the records show leases, rents, etc.. about of the same stle as such documents show today. The editorial notes cover well a w Ide-reiu hlng summary of explorations pnd finds. It Is a magazine always abound Ing In Interest. Records of tho Past Ex ploration Society, publllheS, Washington. D. C The Delineator fir February has a skating scene for frontispiece, and it has many pages of fashion plates (some In color), patterns, descriptions, and direc tions with regard to apparel and adorn ments "Washington; Its Cave-DwellerS ami Its Social Secretaries," Is a beautifully Illustrated paper. The"Famous Hymns of the World" series deals In this second paper, with the favorite, "Abide with Mo." Tho fifth of the series. "The Ixves of ".re-it r Omposers," gives the story of Cho pin nnd the Countess Delphlne Potocka. "Washington ejliiidren In Fancy Cos tume." a double-page picture. Is fetching. The number gives attention to household matters, decorations, luncheons, tho kitch en, midwinter entertainments, etc It Is a beautiful and attractive magazine The Eutterick Publishing Co., New York. Sunset for January has a rich anil at tractive jlor-scene for cover-page, and It Is lavish "n illustrations. It shows a con siderable number of beautiful architec tural effects In Western cities among these three views in Salt Lake City, one of the temple towers, ono of the church headquarters, and one of the Joint city and county building There are views of Port Arthur, of D.ilny, and in Siberia. There are Illustrations of great rose vines, and of Santa Barbara channel Islands, and of a tour to Yosemlte There Is a good paper on the ' Horses of California." and views of a rodeo. The number is attrac tive, nnd has plenty of good reading It Is published by the Passenger Department of the Southern Pacific, at San Francisco. The National Geographic Magazine for January opens with a searching Inquiry into "The Character of Our Immigration." past and present, by ', F. McSweeny. with charts grouping facts so that they HwiuiHeg ai ;i glance ; ii is a val uable study. It Is followed by "Our Im migration In 1904, ' with maps and Illustra tions "Views of Lhasa." with Illustra tions, Ik a timely and Interesting paper. There Is an explanation "Why no Ameri cans Have Received Nobel Prizes." and notes on "Progress in "'China' on geo graphic literature, and on the National Geographic Society. Washington. D. C. tho publishers of this able and Interesting magazine Madame for January has a Biblical scene for cover-page. Ada Rehan con tributes a well-Illustrated skenh. Some Famous characters I Havo Known." and Man Chomel tells about "Interviewing ' lebritles." Mary Wright Swull de. scribes her lslt to Prague, and there are excellent stories, fashions, household af fUrs, literary matters, music, nnd delicate work. Home Cookery a prominently ex emplified. The number Is a fine one The Ford Publishing Co Indianapolis The Overland Monthly for January hao some beautiful portraits for frontispieces, Illustrating a paper on "College Dramat ic.." There Is a diary of a reporter, "Sherlock Holmes In Real Llfo." and "Student Life at Stanford 1'nlvcrslty " "A Plea to the People of the West," Business Women of California," and "Tho Ravens and the Potlatch" are read able papers. There Is an Illustrated ac count of the development of electric pow er on the Yuba river branches, and Its dis tribution to the cdtles of northern Cali fornia The number has good stories and poems, and Is an excellent sample of this well-proved magazine. The Oveland Monthly Company. San Francisco. LITERARY NOTES. O. Honry. author of bhaj:ea and King " telln a whimsical tale rf what ho ronsldo'rs unfair r,-,mj.etm..n In the short story Held A short time nRo ho eays he was In tho of rlco of a blic nuiKuzlne nnd w Itni -s.-a-l the- re--turn to a d-Je. t.., lo.jklnic ...unt fellow of a couple of manuHcrlpts. I am orry for tout fjllow." Mid the editor, "lie caruo to Nes lork from New 'VIeuns n. peer ag... :Ln, r?g. ularly (-net rurno stories to our office y, ran ne-ver uxo ihem He doesn't mak. a dol lar by hli pen snd hi Ii retting ibabby and pule. A month or m Inter 0, Honrv Raw tho name wrlt-r In tho same office and the editor was talking- to him earnestly "You hud N-tler so I. a, It t.. iww r. ann. 'said that gantleman Why?" hui.i tho youn man Some day I nav write a story you mav want. "Put you rnn do that Just as well In New nrleans," nnld the editor, -nnd you en ivo hoard Mil." rard bills." ejaculatM the young- man What do I rare about board nllln! I ha an lnr,.m.. ,,f ).., from my father's estate. Public Opinion. In Its Issue Of J.minr,- 6 an-nr.uni-;H a series of ,,., , ,.. , . , . ,, charcea made bj Thomas W. Uwn Th articles will rn. written by a man of ability nr,.l kie.ule.lBo. who Is thoroughly In touch With Wall stree, d Us metnod. and wh . knows Mr Lawf.n like u ,k M(. ul. ' tnUgt. from the ihouldei without modifying expreionn or any quibbling phrases It w II b.. a atory of gr,-at Inter. ,t ,in,i pki,.: Opinion is going to toll It right The follow Ing story would Mem to rrfute the theory thai leucceMful writers have nt after all ihelr good moments Mrs. Elinor - Macartney i.one. the author of Nanry stair." mi recently sitting In tho of. "' " "r 11 Applet, ,n A IV, ,,r r.oKll.h ling the SacCSU Of her book wh-n telephone bell on the desk t man to wh .m aho was talking rang an in -nXm:" ' "a,d ,h mun' """' "? Ho hung up the receiver book hLX Mr. r War mj- the artatma- d. Le gSttaT v, r.;,.;; t't'ne ago. We have just Sg W.the -i housing thoTan'ua'ry gTlfieSSl 'bEZFS for Book" . If hav., the ait.,.aaS o'' a true SOOOUnt "f iLn n,-i.,i ""S tok Plsce during th", u ' n 'i'; , ,?'h1 to the Interest of all readers r?f th. " ai1d tlon ,o know hat"hrca0fh fne"" Btory was the mother of Mr. ,, , tno Rl the well-known author Zt Mrs WllS of the Cabbage-Peuh" and ..f "Looy Maly' Sir Gilbert Parkr. author of "4 t K word? i member o the K.nr nr,n un-i .Ve ' , .T, tory to him. The-y sal on deck most 'f " glsbt talking over th char StMle, aa the author had SudSd thV OriSSSF Thoetoo. than taaiainad, waTscwSgS ond there-, nnd Sir Gilbert hurried Into the C. nadlon wll.bmess to wrltn It Ho expected to do It In a month, but as ho worked the ehemo changed and before that Uino wa past there were morn than the 17,000 wonJa and tho end was nowhere In sight H- wrot to tho Harpers nnd explained that the atory had takon tho bit In Its mouth and was run ning away. They replied: "L"t It run!' Tho result was a great novel, more than 100,000 worda In length. Tho Living Age In Ita Initial Dumber for 19ex. la well up to the standard of culture, hreadth and timeliness maintained by that admli-Hhlf. s-ietle f,,r more than slxt years. Sidney Low's artlelo on "President Rooao velt's Opportunities ' Is reprinted from the Nineteenth nturj nn.l After, nnd "I he Voy age of the Laltk nest, ' by a dlstlnpilahed writer on naal affairs, from the National Review; sir Oliver J-.-iige'a address on ' Reli gion, Se-lenro and Miracle." Is taken from the Oontemporary; from niackwod's come the fourth In the brilliant series on "Roy." deal ing with The iholce of a Public School." from Moa-mlllnn's. a description of 1 Tho Heart of Old Jai'Sn.' nnd from the Independ ent Review on exquisite bit of allegory called n the otli-r -M. ..f the Hedge." the critic of the London Times reviews the now Life of Rurne-Jones. and William Archer In the Speaker, discusses Becehlng" recent book on Shake,earo's Sonnets, while the touch of comedy Is furnished by Punch's Irroalatlblo satire. The Chairman " An article In tho Outlook's Januar maga ilno number by Mr Oeorge lies on ' Klectric Traction and Its Rivalry with Steam" will as tonish those who do nut know what rapid Mrldea trolley and third rail companies have made and how near the use of electricity on largo railways Is now thought to be Mr. Ilos Is tho author of the moat fascinating bt-ok of popular science published In late yenra, Flsnie. Electricity nnd tho Camera," anil with picture and pen In this article he makes a genuine addition to our knowledge of what Is going on In nn Immensely Interesting Held of Invention K.piHllv readable In nolo- nn other way Is Mr. Ernest Poole vie Id and thrilling account of a Russian revolutionary, who was exiled for twenlv-thrco years In Si beria. Still another Interesting feature Is a story by Edith Rlrkert. author e.f "Tho Reap ers." but In gulte a different vein from thai beautifully poctlcAl romance; It Is called "The Pol on tho Fire" and Is p. deliriously humor ous article of French life. There are also Illustrated articles on "A Parliament of Nations,-' bv Mr Hayno Davis; "Gibraltar." by Mr C. W. Furlong, the artist. The M.ui Deethoven." by Daniel eiregory Mason, "Tho Inner Llfo In German Sculpture," b Prof Francke of Harvard . and "The rturnlnc of tho Peggy Stewart" ia revolutionary Incident), by t'hitrles De Kay. together with portraits and sketches of men of the hour, editorials on current topics, tho history of tho week, ro vtews, and poems. Ellen Thorneycroft Fowler, the author of "Kate of Kate Hall," which D. Apploton GO. put on the market this fall Is also the author of several other books Including the famous 'e .ncrming Isabel Oarnoby.'' "I havo been writing a book a year ever since my flmt hook was published. she anld to a friend In n despondent mood the other day. "but when I look at my set of Dickens with fifty. three volumes in It. I confess that my heart falls me. When one considers tho length of the noveln of his day. the courng of the Victorian writers Is positively appalling." The History of th- Standard 1 1 I'ompany." by Ida M Tarbell. contains all the facts rela tive to the Standard that Miss TurU-ll was BblS to gather but not all the facta that she wan able to gather about tho career and per sonality of John P. Rockefeller. In her In vestigations eho ran across n large mass of material about the great organizer of the big gest trust the world haa ever Been which did not belong In h.-r history. She Is now at work on this material; and thero will shortlv appear In IfcClUTO'a Magazine an extended sketch of this great American financier show ing his character, his endowments, his oppor tunities, and what he madu of them. Miss Tnrhel! can be depended upon to treat the man with the same calm. unirejudlre, xplrlt with which she has treated the corporation. AllCC Meynell the famous woman e..nyt of England, says In the current number of Harper I BSSST ' It In the white hand, and decidedly tho slender hand, that looks well with Its rings, and lids Is the moment to suggest the beauty of a hitherto unused union Of turquoise nnd emerald, not for rings alone. It Is tho right moment because the fashion In Jewels Is changing, partly for the better and partly for thi v.ors- nnd ,- er combination has hen tried except this exquisite one That u clear stono and nn opaque ono should gcnerallv go togother In hardly understood ; hut for those who know how finely pale .-oral with dia mond and pearl with nmethy.st. turquoise and emerald aId to the difference of surface a moM fortunate difference of color 'Turkls blue and emerald green" Is a phrase of Mll ton ; and Mncu the. trees havo been matched with the sky art has played moro or leas happily with blue and green. Yet never have the very blue and the very green been brought close In these two gay stones, Tho jowoliy boa been afraid, although he could not go wrong for the turquoise and the emerald themselves must keep him right, while the Indomitable milliner, with nothing to keep her to har rrony. has taken every blue and every gre.-n and ha;i made distressing shufflings. " Mcolure-Phllllps have purchase from D. Apploton & Co. tho plates and publishing rights of Stewart Edward White s i;lrl l.,. k "Tho claim Jumpers " McCluro-Phllllps are now the publish, rs of the following l-h.k.s bv Mr Wblte: "The Claim Jumpers " "Tho Westerners.". "The Blazed Trail," "Conjur ors Horn. " The Silent Places." "The For est. "The Mountains" and ' Biased Trail Stories " They promise next season his new book now running serially In Mci'lur- s Mag azine, The Rawhldo." Sir Rennell no-Id's biography Of "Sir Wal ter Raleigh 1 Is the new volume In the En glish Men of Action Series, published by the Macmlllan company. This l described as a careful and thorough biography of one of tho famous English navigators and sea lighter-who- co,. t interest to ,lf I, hh cxplo rations In America. Th.- author has studied very care fully Into Sir Walter's career, but he devotes himself to his narrative, n,jt to controversy. An enthusiastic young literary woman-, re cently visiting In Dayton. O., met at the houw of mutual friends Joseph Sharts. the author It happened that the visitor had Juo r.ad Mr shartsa new book. "Tho Hills of Free dom 1 can't begin to tell you." aho bubbled how anxiously I looked forward to meeting the writer of that r-.k'" That's rather embarrassing." said Mr Shorts dlfn.lently 'b. i ause young Indies am nuble to form a very- romantic conception of an author, and when they see the reality, and I ho doean t come up to their expectations" oh but." she exclaimed, on the ether hand I waa most agreeably surprised ' And tho next half hour she spent In explaln- Tho first nosel of 1 90S will be "The lans man" by Thomas Dixon Jr.. which will be brought out by D.ubleday. Page A Co on January 14 This b . k I. th- ,cnn.l of tho f euthern novel, ,h tlrM nf wM h i w ,JJPTrl Spots." in tho new nov el Mr DIXOD Interprets the real purpose and SPlrt Of the Klu Klux Khn whk brought law and order out of th" chaos of the Reconstruction Ono of the leading figures la Abraham Lin coin who Is portrayed as he really was-lh friend of tho South. Thaddeus Stevens Is a principal character The Impeachment trial or Andrew Johns., n furnishes one of the strongest scenes In tho book Tho book begin- a. Washington ,.r. -t f the A,,, surrender One of the early chapters d scribes the aaxusslnallon of Lincoln Ki!,Th ltJ,an,,mn"" Is Mr Dixon's most am bitious book so far, and those who have read it lay that It will take a place n the lit craiuro of the Reconstruction. Tho first edi tion Is JO 00) copies I Dtsrest In Dr Newel 1 Dwlghl Rliils's new took. The gUMf of John Chapman." p..r tleularly active throughout the Middle We-i It WSS through ohl .. Indians Illinois and the neighboring Btntee that this curious and heroic ngur pursued Die benellcant task, and tn them hla memory Is still kept Erc,.n. Article, about him have been appearing In aomo of tho Western magazines, and tho locahlatorlcal n.j. cl.tlea Preearye many Interesting tradition, aton . the owhards which chapman planted tho orchaj9 which In turn apranc frem Alan Dale, the dramatic critic of th- Hearst papers, who has so often roasted their SSSm that ho I. not allowed by tho theatrlcoj dlcate to enter one uf t, thea,. rH has bro ken out in fiction with a dsiicioaaly funnr novel on the servant question Mr rint born in Birmingham England, and go, " J llt.rury training writing Pnrla letters for ni vlnclal English wmi Dut th" humor f Wonted: A Cook." I. of tUe real Amertce?n variety, full measure, pressed down ami run dl'anapX Blt X company. To- Records of tho Post, that Intestine uu henllc and finely lllu.trated magis n"' pub" llshcd at Wa-shlngton, D C . haa hod Im con tlnual growth during tho past three viri i PblcaUon which it ha. gf ' Prof Oeorge t r,. , erlck Wright. LL. D.. F BA A., of Oborlln college, oasume-a tho ti torshi.o with the flrel is' of th. new1 ' ume. Mr. Frederick Bennett Wright nU,' ulna as oaeietant editor. Th. ed"rluJ staff Is further atrengthened by the following list of scientific gentlemen as consulting editors: Prof. Albert T. Clay. Ph D.. of the Cnl verelty of Pennsylvania; Mr iigar l itowott . f Washington, D Cj Rev. M O Kvle. D. D., Member of VorteraelaUsolien Oosoiichaft. Borlln, Egyptologist of Phlhulelphla; Prof. WlllleVn Llbbey, P.-llow of th. Royal tieologl cal society of Ivondoli. etc. of the l"nlvralty of Princeton. Mr W C. Mills, M. Sc . Cura tor .,r tho Ohio Archaeological and Historical i lety, Columbun. O ; Prof. F W. Putnont '"uralor e.f Peaholy museum, etc , Cambrl Ige, Mass ; Prof. Marshall H Sallle. Curator of Mexican end I antral American Arthaeology In American Museum of Natural History, New York City, Me. Warren Cpham. secre tary of the Minnesota Historical society. The magazine will continue to be published In the same elegant stvlo as heretofore, the g. nerul policy remaining practically un changed The results of historical and arch aeological research and discoveries In all parts "f the world will be presented In a popular style, avoiding, so far ns possible, the us of technical language, yet covering the subject In aufllclont ilelall to meet fully the wants of tho more Intelligent reading public. Never have such Investigations boon carried on with B0 gTeat activity as at tho present time. All will perceive tho desirability of hav ing thla broad view of tho whole field present ed from month to month, and preserving It In permanent and attractive form To secure per injncy th" tnug.iTTlne Is printed on a rug pa per apeclully mad.- by the American Writing Paper company, with this end In view i li A The way to buy tea is in packages; somebody is re sponsible lor it. Your grocer n i . nr aoey if you d.n't hVe Schillin; llf i jv vy . ThorrMjfrhly equipped and in com plete order Location most central snd convenient to all places of ln ttiresL EUROPEAN PLAN. POPULAR PRTCTS. Tour patronage In Eollolted. B. L. M. BATES, I Proprietor. Fire Insurance that Protects BeTSinai lOM by that dread enemy fire Is worthy tho attention of any business man or householder. The companies we repre sent don't want your property destroyed, but if It Is and you are- Innured with us you will have a valuable asset that noth ing else can replace. We write Are, plato i fTlass, stejm tieilli r and accident lnur ttnc.v HKbKR J GRANT & CO. JtJ So Main st. COLORADO-UTAH SHORT LINE) TO ST. LOUIS. Through car. Salt Lake City no Bt.1 LouJs and Kansns City Only one ohansr 1 to New Tork, Buffalo and principal point East low rates for summer travel. Especial attention to ladlee and chU idreiv 1 ; Tourist sleepers through to Chicago; licelon snd other point without chance. ' Two trains dally. Inquire at Uoket office. K Dooly blook.' ialt Laaa City Any Information cheers fully given. H. C. TOWNBEND G. P. AA. Missouri Poclfio Ry., at TIME $ TABLE. S.m Pedro. Los An- ?T7 geles & Soil Lake ViL K R. Co. - DEPART. Prom Oregon Short I.lno depot. Salt L-iti City ! For Provo. Lehl. ralrn1d and Nephl. Mnnti and points on S2npeto Vnlley Ry 8'00 a.m. For Ourfleld P.eaeh, Tooele, 8tockton. Mammoth. Eu- reka nnd Silver City 7:45 a.m. For Provo, American Fork. Lehl. Juab. Mil ford. Frisco, Callentes and Intermediate points 6:05 p.m. ARRIVE. From Provo American Fork, Lehl. Jtiab. Mlifnid, Frisco. Cilientes and Intermediate points 9:45am. From Provo. Lehl. Fairfield. Mereiir -ind Sanpete Valley p.. points 5'35 p m. Frotr Silver riiv. Mammoth. Eureka, Stockton. Tooelo nnd C?rfleld Beach - - 5:35 p m. Dall. Tiaily Pullman Buffet Sleeping Car Ser vice between Salt Lake, Mllford, Mode-na and Cnllentes. Direct starro ronnectlons for all mining districts In southern Utah nnd Nevada. City Ticket Office, 201 Main Street Telephone 250. E W GILLETL J Lb MOORE. Gen 1 Pass. Agt, Dlst. Pa-s. Agt. In Effect October 9, 1904. LEAVE SALT LAKE CITY. No. 10 For Heber, Provo and Marvsvalo 8; a. m No. HC-Kor Park City S 15 a to No. C For Denver and East 8.50 a. m. No 6 For Ofden and West .. .10 50 a. m. No 1 For rigilf-n and West 1:45 p. m. No 2 For D.-r.ver and East 3.15 p m No. 8 For Provo and Eureka... 6:00 p. m. No. 11 For Ogden and local pts. 6:05 p. RL No. 4 For Denver and Ivtst . . s 05 p m. No. 3 For Ogden and West .11 -l" p. m. No. 112 For fiingham 1:10 a nv No. 114 For Bingham 3 00 p. in. ARRIVE AT SALT LAKE CITY. Np. 6 From Ugdcn and the East S 10 a. m. No. 12 From Ogden and local points 10 25 a. m. No. 7 From Eureka ami Provo.10 00 a m. No 6 From Denver nnd i:ast 10 40 a. m. No. i From Denver and Baal l 35 p m. No. 2 From Ogden and West . 3 06 p. m. No 101 From Park City 5:15 p in. No. Jk From Hebor, Provo and Marysvale 6:00 p m No l From Ogden and the West 7 65 p. m. No. 3 From Denver and East ..11:80 P m No 113 From Bingham 10:60 a. m No 115 Fr.un I : l n it li.e ru 5 40 p. in All trains except Nos. 1 to C Stop at In termediate Dolnls. Ticket office, Dooly block Phone 205. I A. BENTON. G. A. P. D ARRXVJO. om Orden, Portland. Butte, Ban Fraadsco, CM- eao. St. Louis, Omaha. snd Denver 8:40 a.m, Ttcm Ogden and Intermedl- at points M -J20 a.m. Trom Ogden. Cache Valley, Jd lntcrmedhite points ... 11;5C a.m. From Ogden. Chicago. BV Louis Kansas City. Oma ha, DenTor and Saa Fran- 448 pan, from Ogden. Cache Valley. St Anthony, Partland and Ban Francisco 7t40 pm. DEPART. Wft Ogden, Omaha, Chicago. Denver. Kansas City and ot Louis 7KX) m , For Ogdon. Portlemd, St An thony. San Franctatjo and IntexTnedlatn points 10:20 yor Ogden, Oroiha, Chicago, Denver. Kansas City. 8t Louis and San Francisco.. 1:10 pjm S For Ogden. Cache Valley. Denver, Kansas City. Oma- ns, 8t Louis and Chicago.. 8 .45 p.rn Tor Ogden. Caone VaUey. Butte. Helena, Portland. Ban Francisco and Interme diate point 11:45 mm 1 I T M SCHUMACHBin, Trafflo Mgr. I D E BURLEY. Q. P. 4t T A. D. S 8PENCER. A O. P. A T. A. City Ticket offlca. SOa Main street Telephone 250. Tht Lagoon Road j Salt Lake & Ogden Railway. rtmo Table in Bffeot Sopt. 6, 10O4. LEAVE SALT LAKE. 6 and t aw mil I JO and 6:30 p. m 9 II okyF F'NOTON AND LA- 1 CSOON. 7.S0 and 10 a. m . 4 90 aod ;$X)p J Extra trains at U a. m. and ? ' ttn Sundays and holidays. 1 M A. D. PIERflON. Gen'l Pass. Aejt. J. B, BEAN, Ehtourslon Agt. OFFICE, m MAIN BT. DON'T I SHANGE CARS. I Qei aboard at Salt Lake Cityj get off in riii. ago. That's the whole story of a trip Past in a 1 through Bleeper via the Barlington Route. Splendid service is also offered to Oma. ha, St. Joseph, Kansas City, St. Louis-in I ! fact, about all points east. If! B- F' SIN, General Agent, Wm 5 fill t (rl 70 W SECOND SOUTH ST., jj Salt Loka city. ! ("I ill OUVENIR SHEET MUsirN FREE TO LADIES. IrWllARY SALE 1 Positively Ends Next Saturday I Night! ONLY ONE I WEEK MORE OF THESE f N 1 Extraordinary Shoe Values. In Te make the dtp closing week JL m one of extra m ! O interest, we xy have taKrn all bro ken and many regu lar lines regular values up to $6.00 a pair that we are going to discontinue I for men and women, 2,000 pairs in all, which go at A PAIR. $3.00, $4.00, $5.00 j Vand up to $6.00 values. rV The January Sale I prices on our entire stock will prevail until next SATURDAY NIGHT. ; Ifl J&Ji I 238-240 Main St. I WWZd