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2j THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING-, JULY 31, 1910. ' 7 - H IisSdish Epicureans Declare the Flavor of the Meat Is Like Reed Bird. SPARROW ON TOAST SERVED IN EASTERN CAFES Advance in Cost of Food Respon sible for Adoption of Bird as Food. . BY RALPH JOHNSON. By Leased WJro to The Tribune. XEW YORK. July 30. Extermination , of the English sparrow, desired by natu ralists for the reason fliat these birds have in large measure driven out the native- sonj,' birds, may soon be accom plished, it having been discovered that "sparrow polpie" equals some of the tame food served at fashionable; cafes. Vdvance In the cost of 11 vine Is responsi ve for tho adoption of the English spur ow as a food. When the prlcvs of fresh jieats reached a point prohibitive to the poorer classes, the suggestion was mado thai the sparrow as an odtblo bird pos jessed merit' worthy of consideration. Experiments In serving the sparrow were iiade, with the result that sparrow pot pie become- popular and attracted atten tion of restaurant and cafe proprietors, who discovered that tho bird could be served not only in the potpfo form, bat on toast and In other ways, not under the name of sparrow on the menu, but with some hlgh-souiming French tltlo. The dish pleased patrons and at once estab lished Its popularity and success. As f n result of the popularity of the new dish it Is said that Iho great droves of Tinglish sparrows that have for years been a public nuisance In all of the large I I , I Don't Wait!! I Many young men and women .' I promise themselves to open a I K bank account "when they have I saved some definite amount. I Some of them Veach the I i determined upon sum. More I . of them don't. The money I ; V- slips away in driblets . and I f the good resolution is for- I I gotten in time. Possibly also I i the habit of waste, is formed in- i stead of the habit of thrift. l ; To all who have determined ; to open a bank account: DON'T "WAIT! Open it with what you I k 'have and soon you'll have the B amount you decided on, and m more, in the bank. Likewise you will be forming the pros I j peril ' habit of thrift instead of 1 lie penury habit of waste. I The National Copper bank I - welcomes the deposits of those who believe there is sound sense I y in ''Don't Wait." I I I I The National I ! Copper Bank ! 'iiit I i liter!!'1, I Jnl I s & I I HAPPY 15 THE MAN, 1 THAT 15 WELL FED. IPk . uacosiigB's MAKES GOOD I BREAD BOTH PHONES 171. N Federal Coal C. I Utah and I Wyoming Coal D I EXCLUSIVE AGENTS Itemmorer and Gunn-Quealy Kock ) Springs. "Coal -when you want it." :.' Office 160 South Main Stroet. MM', j Yards 8th South and 2nd West. HT ft T, J. O'BEIEN, Gen. Sales Agent. H P. J. MOEAN, Gen. Manager. Worsted in an Argument With a Woman, Says the Old Bookkeeper - - BY HAEEY C. GEEEN "1 say, Pop," paid the Smart Cash ier, "do women ever cot tired of talk in;;?" As ho spoke ho gla need toward the rear of the room, where tlio Prett' Stenographer had retired 'with another young woman who had just "dropped in" and .forgotten to go out, and tin? buzz and hum of tlioir voices was like a meeting of the Dorcas society. "Gee! Ihcy must he cranked up for a century run," niggled the Pert Tele phone Girl sarcastically. "My son," said the Old Bookkeeper gravely, "that question has been de bated as far back as the Stono Age Last winter a French scientific society spent mouths investigating why it is that a man is always worsted in an argument with his wife. Dr. ;Marago, the voice telegraphy man, made claim at the lime that a woman can talk four times as long as a. mau with the same expenditure of energy, lie says it; is entirely a question of the. amount of air escaping from tho larynx dur ing phonation. A woman's larynx is larger than a man's, so she can talk longer without getting tired. Ho says that tlfc larynx of a child is still larger cities arc being killed In largo num bers, tlio fleah of tbc birds having a market value which will contribute ,o their extermination. Those who have partaken of the sparrow potplo and spar row on toast say it Is equal to tbc reed bird, the dliToicnco In thr- llnvor of the meat of the two birds being impercepti ble even by epicureans. Tlio chefs of the local hotels and cafes, while not ad mitting (hat the sparrow is being served at their tables, say they can see no rea son why air English sparrow should not be as good eating as many of the stand ard game birds popular with diners. H was said that while the birds are a lit tle, larger than the reed bird, they are lender, and possess a good flavor. Famoun Inventor Dead. Alois "VVirsuhing. inventor of the stock ticker and many other well known In ventions In the electrical trade, died re cently In his home in Williamsburg. Wlrschlng amassed a fortune both from bis inventions and as an electrical man ufacturer. He was stll! receiving royal ties from many of his Inventions at the time of his death, and although ho never allowed anv ono to know how much monev he was actually worth, bis fortune was estimated at hundreds of thousands UI uuiiarH. uu nan ciisu supervisor of the fire alarm system used todav in New York City, and was pres ent at its Installation. His hobby was yachting and he was proud of the fact that he-was the first man to race a sail boat on Jamaica bay. He owned the cat boat Aurora that Jlfty years ago beat evcrv other vessel that raced with her. Wlrschlng was born In Vienna and came hero when seventeen years old. Development of Agriculture. Although the United States Is still rec ognized abroad as leading In government fostered agricultural work, othor coun tries arc taking more and more interest In the development of their own agricul ture and are sending their representa tions to tbc United States to study American methods.' A visitor here In that line is I. B. Pole-iSvans of the de partment of agriculture In British South Africa, air. Cvans comes from Pre toria, and is connected with tbc bureau of plant industry there, or rather with what corresponds to that bureau in the South African department. Ho had a number of complimentary things to say about the amount of work that the United States government Is doing in agricul ture. About South Africa bo said: Four Big States. "You know that there are four big states there Natal, the Transvaal, the Orange River Colony and Cape Colony. They were under entirely separate gov ernments till recently, when they weie merged into a great federation. ISaeh or them were carrying on agricultural and experiment work on its own responsibil ity, and now thai the governments are merged the central administration, which corresponds to your federal government, has taken general charge of the work, "What 1 want to know particularly Is the relation that your federal govern ment maintain'; to ahc state agricultural departments and bow the work and ex pense Is divided between tho two. I am making a study of their executive and administrative work, so as to report on iL My own particular line is plant breed ing and that is the work that I want particularly to watch while I am in this country. We are doing something In that line In South Africa. "Ve have a groat many experiment stations and wo are adapting plants to local requirements of soil, climate and moisture. Wo are work ing particularly now with wheat and mealies, or what you would call corn. Have Problems to Solve. "We have some of the same problems to deal with that you have here. We have some Texas fever, but the most important trouble with cattle In S'outh Africa Is what, they call east coast fever. It is a quick-conveyed disease like Texas fever, but they know something of - Its peculiarities now and they are making a good light to clean It out. I shall go to the Pacific coast, where 1 want to see something of the citrus fruit Industry, tho packing and handling, and the treatment o diseases. How to Keep Cool. ."I suppose most flat-dwellers in big cities have experimented with ice and electric fans In an effort to cool their apartments in weather such as we have been having for the last few days," re marked C. C. Hackett of Denver. "J have tried placing a cake of ico In front of a fan. The result was fairlv success ful. 1 also have tried hanging a bag of cracked ice about six inches or a Tool from the fan. The great tronblo was that the Ice cut off too much of the breeze. The air that did got by, though, was cold enough. 'When I was in Chicago the other day I saw a contrivance that had remedied this difficulty. It was a com plicated affair with a big electric fan as part of the machinery. Flaring funnels pointed in several directions. In a big bowl at the base of tho apparatus wer two or three gallons of water and cracked Ice. When that machine was started It threw a cold blast into evcrv corner of tho room. Some rosewator had been placed In the bowl and the perfume was agreeable. "I tell you. I prolonged my stay in that place. Honestly. T was almost shivering while people forty feet away were sweltering. Teething children havo moro or less diarrhoea, which can bo controlled by triviug Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. All that' in accessary is to give the prescribed dose after each operation of the howols moro than natural, and then castor oil to :leanse the system. It is safe and sure. Sold by all dealers. .Get a Bell Telephone and bo in line witli other progressive citizens. Uni ycrsal f"rvico and reasonable rates havo resulted in uuprccedouted growth of the Bell System. Ask tho mauacor for full information regarding rates and cervico. Silver Lake, Brighton. Brighton ho tel will open for business Juno 10, Roads aro in fino condition at prosont tunc, Boise and Intcrlmrban Railway Company, Limited. Cars leave Boise for Caldwell, C15 8:00. 0:00. 1Q:00, 11:00. 12;00 a. m. and 1:00. 2:00. 3:00. M:00, D:00. C:00. "7:00 8:00, 9:00, 10:00 p. m. Cars leave Caldwell for Bolao C:20, 7:30. 8:'J0. 9:30. 10:30. 11:30 a. m. and 12:30, 1:30, 2:30, 3:30. 4:30, x5:30. C:30 7:30. "SfiQ, 9:30 p. m, Baggage and express, Baggage for Boise and Caldwell only, xlSxpresa to Eagle and lnlormodlaU' points only. than a woman's and a child can prattlo all day and ncvor show fatigue." "Then a woman's talk capacity de pends on her strength of throat aivl chin rather than her brain power," commented the cashier, grinning. "Rather her capacity to keep on talk ing." corrected the Old Bookkeeper. "That seeniH to bo the contention of the voico telegraph man, but. however that may be, tho fact remains that women, as a rule, arc moro loquacious than men and infinitely more tenacious of argument. She is " less subtle than a man and has a way of brushing asido all his finespun sophistries, all his net work of logic and driving straight ahead to the point. If his argument is unanswerable she ignores it." "Yet a woman always has a reason for everything," interposed the cash ier, who after the manner of very young men, feels his mental superiority at times to be almost painful. "She claims to hav.e a reason," the bookkeeper replied, "but pointing out the fallacy of her reasons has no moro effect upon her than tho loss of a limb lo a crab in battle. Tho crab fights right on and grows another limb, and EXCURSIONS EAST Via Oregon ohort Lino. To Cheyenne or Denver $22.50 To Colorado Springs 22.50 To Omaha or Kansas City 40.00 To St. Lotii 40.00 To St. Paul or Minneapolis 52.00 To Chicago .' 55.00 Proportionately low rates to othor points. Tickets on sale July 29. August 4, and September 14, 30. Limit, October 31. For further particulars see agents. City ticket office, 156 Main street. ANNUAL CANADA EXCURSION.. August 4. Via Oregon Short: Lino. Special low round trip rates to Itavmond, Magrath. Cards ton and other points. .Rates will bo announced later. Parties desiring reservations should communicate early with 0.tS. L. agents. City ticket officu 156 Main street. Salt Lake City for each objection mado to a woman's' argument she has two more to offer. As Captain Maryatt's old boatman used to say of his wife: 'She's only con vinced by her own convictions,' and the wise man who values his own peaco of mind will do well to accept tho dic tum of his wife, or any other woman with whom lie gets in an argument and let H go at that." " Wen me fadder an' muddcr gets in a narg'mont, mo an' Jimmy, dats mo little b rudder, ducks an' skins m out, 'cause we knows mo mudder's goin' to got mad an' dere'l bo rough house Jforc she gets troo," broke in the ofiico bo'. Tlio boy, who was wont to listen intently when tho bookkeeper was talk ing, whether ho understood or not, had spoken before he thought and now retired rather crestfallen as some of tho others laughed. "That's tho troublo with women," tho Old Bookkeeper went on. "In ar gument she gets too much in earnest. Sho raises her voice, and that means that hysterics are not far away. This conies, from tho more priniitivo men tality' of tho female as compared with the male. A man can carry on an ar gument without raising his voice or allowing his feelings lo enter into tho controversy at all. It is an impersonal matter. IIo does not expect to change the other man's views, and is very corlain tlio other man cannot changu his, It in nowiso affects his regard for the other man, for indeed ho doesn't 'care. Few women havo advanced this far. An argument with a woman, oven upon a trivial question, becomes a per sonal matter almost a personal quar rel. Sho lakes it too seriously. With her an argument is an altercation. Even whore sho is hedged about by genera tions of good brooding and the influence of a Christian homo, her gentleness and graceful softness aro like those of a well-trained housccat. The felino is there, and it only needs a little opposi tion, a little rubbing of the fur tho wrong wa3r, to mako her Bhow lior claws or bring out the caterwauls." "1 consider women tho equal of men in every walk of life, excepting, per-, haps, in tho showing of mero brute strength," observed tho Junior Partner, who had overheard the remarks of the Old Bookkeeper, and who, .being but re cently married, may havo thought the sex needed defending. "No doubt of it," said the book keeper, Smiling, "equal but different and man is himself largchy to blame for this. For ages ho kept his womon kind hedged about by tho confines of his own domestic menage, cave, but, house or castle. She may have been either his toy or his drudge, but always tho wcaUcr vessel. Man has always fought the battles of life, and in this day of commercialism it is just as much of a fight aa it was when in breast plate or jerkin ho fought with battle ax or mace. But tho woman was com polled lo remain at home, busied only with tho affairs of her own household or those of her neighbors. During theso long years, unable to copo with man phj'.sically, sho has had to resort to such weapons of offense and defense as na turo gave her her beauty and her tongue. Tinio was when the man, not to be. won by either the beauty or tho blandishment! of the woman and in censed at her tirades," took his cln.b and boat her into submission- That argu ment is out of date, and nowHho man, worsted in an argument with his wife, grabs his hat and gets awav or turns over and goes to sloop. But always in a war of words the man has been the loser. ' ' "When will women get the ballot, Pop 7" asked the Junior Partner. "When they all want it and get to gether," said the old1 man. "What could stop 'cm? A vast change is likely to bo made in the character of tho wo men of the future, owing to tho moro general diffusion of higher education, nnd the fact that womeu aro entering so largely into the work of the world. Tho timo may vet come when ono wo man may arguo a question with an other without losing her temper. As it is now, whenever or wherever a meet ing of women is held, whether it is among tho stately matrons and demure maids of the D. A. H. or tho Scrub Ladies' Union: in tho councils of the Colonial Dames or at a business meet ing of tho missionary society there is likely to be a scrap. Most of thorn will want to talk at onco and as soon as an argument is started some of them will lose their tempers. It is bound to happen." "Do you think that the actions of tho suffragettes on the other side is helping their cause?" asked the Junior Partner. "Can't tell; John Bull is very con servative in taking up a now line of thought. Maybe he needs just such jolts as his women aro giving him to awaken him to the changed conditions of things." "Surely, you don't think any such crazy horse campaigning aa thoso wo men are carrying on can m help any cause?" interposed tho cashier. "Our own Boston Tea Party wasn't exactly a pink tea, you'll remember, but tho results were as good as if every cue was in full dress,'' remarked tho old man. "Woll, Pop. I'll admit that in an argument with his wife a man hasn't a ghost of a chance, but that doesn't an swer my question docs a woman ever get tired of talking1?" "I must sav as son, brother, husband and father, for a period spreading over more than half a century, I do not re call a case," said the Old Bookkeeper, as ho closed his desk for- the day. Tho Protty Stenographer was still talking. I The OiarltoE Shop OnSlitters for Women 122 SOUTH MAIN. R. G. DUN & CO., THE MERCANTILE AGENCY GEORGE RUST. General ManaQort Idaho, Nevada, Utah and Wyomina. Office 201 Tribune BIdfl., Salt Lake City. ESTABLISHED 1841. 1B9 OFFICES. if if if if ?f if if. Jf)f l)f if i if & if if if if See Sample Line Advertisement of Infants' Wear on Page 13 "! fe- ..- ' sale : 'lfefe unusual prices f v ' ' fit' 1 1 goods aLout one-" JVfe msEm : fifth cheaper tW roakmg a deposit of 20 we will liold j " tlie purchased blankets until September 1st S :BI1 'p(i? 'Anticipate your wants. Buy now. The saving justifies it. The quality of tho Wankets BBS' Pf Suppose your purchase amounts to $5.00 you get it for .$4.00 you make a dollar. Pretty mAR Blllr .jferT g00: illtcresl' tnat- ov, if every transaction netted 20 per cent, wouldn't it be fine? JUX b . The blankets are new stock. You have first selection the pick. ff !5r 'fifiB8&: AV,lS -rnnsas man wuo Wid there was no need to shiugle his . house in dry Sffk, ;Kfe wea11icri and when it rained he couldn't. I 'llllll, .r-sS So you be different. BUT BLANKETS IN HOT WEATHER, when they are WW "lp jf ' cheaper, and anticipate cold winter, practicing at the samo time wisdom and econ- S !fm The sLoclc ls tllc ,no'st; cmn.i)letc Wool and Cofton Crib Blankets Entire stock of North Star White JAji ! xr wG have ever shown and every pair 36-10-inch fancy crib blanket for Uc T)inMhc r;n,,,i an D. n JVUd Vj . , :iH.5i-iuch fancy crib biankot. each 79c -olancets VisGounteci 20 rer Lent xf iresll ana new. ru-uO-inoh white crib blanket for 75c mm Coflon Blankets W-oO-inch white crib blanket for $2,15 .Stcaraer and Automobile B ugs, Scotch luifj Colored Wool Blankets T1 J it j t ' KsriY tsrr 10 -1 Krcy, pair 30c rM , , , . .. . . . ... Jaid and Indian Designs JVJU mil, .Ij t-,r, n?r 7-e Glendale plaid, all colors, pair..$l.y0 VT 0-4 Kro and tan, pa r. c gco(cli aid wHh d Clxg ench$5-5 L 10-1 fcv, tan and white, pair S.ic J-i-- ntlicy piaiCl, ail COIOIS, pail . . -ir.JO O jAjX II 4 prey and tan, pair 9Sc 11-4 plain gray, extra good, pair. 4.50 Scolcl J)la,(1 Wlfch fnnu' G2x90' cach'- 9-n0 lftx jVJt) 12-4 Ri-ey, tan and white, pair $1.25 30S6 n.4 plaid) all colors pair 4 59 Indian robes without fringe, G2x7S, each S.25 jmjj )f Jm tt2 List SSS 2,00 f 41 plaid, all ,oic pair.. 5.30 Cottonf'Wool and Doivn Comfort- JWft Wuo borders 2.39 Panama U-4 checks, all colors, pr b.-o Discounted in this fmf 11-4 German finish plaid, assorted colors, 17l W 1 "R1 1 1. -UlSCOUniea Ufn W 11(p7i , 2'7' 1 WKxte Woo Blanket, Sale 20 Per Cent W . 11-1 extra heavy camping or porch 11-4 German wool finish, pair.. $3. 19 o blanket, dark colors, pair 2.95 . i"i 1 t 11 1 . -. .... 31-4 German finish fancy plaid, grey, 11A N' ljltPmlc acl bl,ie bor- A depostt of 20 per cent w.ll secure any P lvlm an' "lIc un(i u0' 1,a'ir " "i"25 dors 5.S5 article in this sale till September 3. IftlJl 1 t PARTY VISITS I MOUNTAIN I BREWERY I Interesting Inspection of Wagv ener's Plant in Emigration Canyon, Product Partakes of Nature of Surroundings in Plant Well Located. Imperial Lives Up to Claims Made in Advertise ments. Wo were sitting on the vine covered porch of the little cottage- of the "brau raeister" at tho Wagener brewery, "up in Emigration canyon. IH Tho rubicund Falstaff physiognomy of the hrewmaster boamed an indorse meut of tho beer he brews for Utah families. Certainly no better proof of Imperial's tonic properties need be asked than our host hiinself-slalwart, 1 well knit, 250 pounds of health, genial- 11 lty and brewing knowledge. Ho was speaking of his people, the Germans, and of their good health, and tho temperaanco of tho German fia- "The greatest consumers of beer ia the world," ho went ou, "are the Ger- JM mans. But they are sure of ono thing 11 before they accept a beer for their ll famthes. It MUST be pure. It must) not bo 'bilious' beer. "Therein lies tho fault of many American beers. They aro nob proper ly aged mado too hurriedly. It takes mouths, not days, to brew my beer, this Imperial," he said, as ho held out at arm's length a glass of tho clear jH foam1" q fc0I'Ped with a rich, creamy, "The grade of hops, grain and water used counts for much. In Imperial wo use imported Bohemian hops, the best ' i most exPeusivo that country af fords. Wo buy tho very best grade of IH grain, and our water supply is, as you'l know, from our own springs up tho ' mountain there. Coupled with theso IH choice ingredients is knowledge of tho brewer's art. Tho result 13 a beer which jH is not bilious, but which is wholesome and nutritious, refreshing and cooling ono that wo aro not afraid to submit to anj- tost, even by tho most critical of my countrymen and Germans know l good beer." Brewery's Beautiful location. " From the shadow of the neat cottage wo stepped over to tho brewhouse, set against tho mountain whose rocky side acts as a wall to tho back of the tur roted brewery. Looking towards the west, could be seen a glimpse of tho fertile Salt Lako valley, a bit of smoke forming a halo to the best of hustling western cities. To tho oast the spar kling stream bounded towards us from rock to rock in its rough bed, repeat ing nt our feet a mcssago of scenic grandeur, and the purity of the springs above, in the historical' canyon through which tho Utah pioneers trudged their wearj way years before to the valley beyond. Truly a picturesque and ideal location for the manufacture of a food IH product such ns Imperial bcor. IH 'Is"ow, gentlemen,"- interrupfs our jovial brewmaster. "wo will have a look at tho things that are put into our beer." Stepping into the immaculate hop room, wo silrvc3ed tho huge bales of IH Bohemian hops, whoso wrappings dis played tho characters of trans-AtlanUc shippers. H "These," explained tho brewmaster, "aro the best hops money can buy. They help give Imjierial that extra fino "In the ad.joiniug cranary are stored the grains used in tho brewing of Jm pcrial. Notice, ladies and gentlemen,' jH the superior sizo and tho cleanliness of these kernels, all of which havo been painstakingly washed and selected. Shows Test of Spring Water. "Now I will make you a test of thai spring water, showinc you its absolute) purity and why it distills so porfectlyj to mix with tlio grain and hops." iM Through a labyrinth of copper vats fH exuding fragrant steam; between rows JH of hogsheads many times highor than jH our heads, where Imperial was aging, wo were told; through a room whore thousands of shining bottles were being filled with the sparkling fluid; into a testing room wo were led, to. bo shown tho superiority of Emigration springi water for the brewing of the refresh-; ing Imperial. Not tho slightest sign of impurity was found in tho ice cold sample. Retracing our slops to iho entrance of the cleanest brcwory it has over been our pleasure to enter, wo were bidden' to partnkc of a cold, foaming stein or tho finished product. "Now, do you sea - rrvr - why this beor can justly Jj flFI be recom mended to fain- 1 ilv use why wo call it fr(j 1 's'pecial faiiiily brow'? Iri J Gosundhcit. my friends, ' ?Q and auf wcidcrsohn." ifc5r '1 BK H Wagener's I BEER ;l (Special family brew)' (H Phonos 218 A H. WAGENER H BREWING CO. H 242 E. Pirst South !