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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, January 13, 1889, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1889-01-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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iiI w J ArUAkY 13 188 9TXP1IYi1R man rT d
THE DAILY HERALD
Salt Lake City a Utah
P SUNDAY January 13 18SJ
IRE DAIIA HERALD is puolisca every
morning Mondays excepted at THE
HERALD Block corner West Temple and
First South Streets Salt Lake City by THE
HBBALD COMPANY Subscription price In
Advance 1000 per annum post paid
I THE SBMIWEKKLT HERALD is published
every Wednesday and Saturday morning
Price 1 In advance 300 per year six
months 175 post paid
THE SUNDAY HERALD is published every
Sunday morning Price in advance 250 I
per Annum postpaid
SUBSCRIBKBB WILL confer a favor by lor i
warding information to this office when
their papers are not promptly received I
This will aid us to determine where the
fault lies f
ALL COMMUNICATIONS should be addressed
to
1 THE HEBALD
4 Salt Lake City Utah
THE CHINESE
Senator Hearst is frank enough to
admit that the frnit and wine indus I
tries of California cannot be carried on
profitably without Chinese cheap labor
The Senator voted for the Chinese ex
clusion act knowing that it was wrong
in principle and would operate injur
iously to California It was politics
I however topaBs the bill and what did
i he or any other politician care so long
as the ignorant rabble was pleased and
votes secured Senator Hearst is
a Democrat and it was Democratic
policy at the time to be radically
antiChinese Mr Cs P Huntington
of the Southern Pacificis a pronounced
Republican and he says that we are
in need of tractable and cheap labor to
buildup our waste places Mr Hunt
ingtons party could not cry down
with the Chinese I loud enough and
yet there was not an intelligent man
among the howlers who if left to his
own free judgment would have voted
to close our gates against the Asiatics
The truth is the Chinese have been a I
great blessing to California and are
valuable to it today Thoy have
done much to bring that
great State into the condition of
high development in which we see it
today Without their cheap labor
California would not be the rich and
populous State that she i but would
be lagging along pleading for men to
come and make her resources valuable
Railroads would not be running in
every direction for thev could not
have been built with the highpriced
white labor of the west Many of the
magnificent ranches which are today
veritable paradises would be barren
wastes had it not been for the little
brown men who work for wages
< that a white man would scorn The
hundreds of miles of irrigating canals
testify to the benefit that the despised
Mongolian has been to the State f r
it would not have been profitable to
dig the canals with olhsr labor Ban
ish the Chinese from California tomor
row and next month bankruptcy will
overtake hundreds of rich and pros
perous men Drive out the Chinese
and ten years from now California will
If 5 in a worse condition materially than
she is today
TilE HERALD would not understood
is favoring Chinese immigration but
we know hat the Chinese have been of
reat benefit to the Pacific Coast and
we believe that the United States can
oatter afford to exclude another class
Jf foreigners than these I tractable and
f heap laborers
HARRISON AND DAKOTA
According to a Washington corres
pondent Presidcntelect Harrison has
promised to call the Fiftyfirst Con
gress together immediately if the Dem
ocrats in the present Congress persist
I in keeping Dakota out of the union It
can hardly be believed that General
Harrison has made any such promise
but whether he has or not we hope he
will do as the correspondent says be
will It will be a merited rebuke to the
Democrats who have without reason or
excuse of any kind stood in the
way of the emancipation of a great and
progressive community Dakota has
aeen treated shamefully and for no
jther reason than that the majority
f her people are members of the Re
sublican party as if that were a thing
demanding punishment at the hands
of Congress Toe course of the Demo I I
ratic majority in the House in this
Very case has transformed many Demo
rats into Republicans and we are I
not certain that it was not a principj1 f
I
factor in turning the two Demo
ratio Territories of Montana and
Washington over to the Republicans
Wd do not assert that the Republicans
would have done difierently if the cir
cumstances and conditions had been
reversed but we do know that the
Democrats have been inexcusably par
tisan unjust and wrong That the Re
publicans would have done the same or I
Norse furnishes no excuse The Dem
jcrats are responsible for the fact th t
he great community of Dakota with
ts empire of territory and its
> ODCO people is a United
iJat 3 s colony its inhaUtants denied
the rights of citizenship refused local
4 Ifclfgovernment its officer sent from
broad and its people not even permit I
ed a representative in Congress That
Republican refuse to release Demo
cratic colonies from their enslavement
juts no figure in the case of Dakota If
i Republican official robs the treasury
10000 his Democratic successor is
lot licensed to stealanother 10000
Democratic Representative say they
will let Dakota into the Union if
Democratic New Mexico can go in
r JL
at the same time New Mexico is en
titled to Statehood but where is found
the justification for keeping Dakota
under oppreson because some other
section has to suffer It this role were
to be followed the Territories would be
admitted in pairs irrespective of their
rights partisan politics and not justice
governing
Ifthe Democrats have not yet com
prehended the great blander they com
mitted opposing Dakotas admission
they must be stupid as men as politicians
ticians and as statesmen and if they
have seen the unwisdom of their course
the best thing they can do is to confess
their error and make such reparation
as lies in their power The longer they
hold back the greater will be their
blunder and the more injurious con
sequences
THE HERALD believes in the doctrines
and principles of democracy and the
Democratic party ard because it does
believe in them it will applaud General
Harrison for hastening the emancipa
tion of Dakota or any other of the
oppressed colonies and will denounce
any Democrat who interferes to delay
or prevent such emancipation It is
Democratic to relieve the Territories
from the load which the infamous
system of government imposes upon
them and it is cowardly vicious un
republican and inhuman to contInue
the burden
MORE MYSTERY
A Chicago Times Sipux City special
in yesterdays HERALD said Infoi
mation was received today that con
tract for grading the Salt Lake Los
Angeles line was let on Wednesday
This is the western extension of the pro
posed Sioux City and Ogden road and
will be completed to the Pacific Goes
inside of two years None would re
joice more than THE HERALD if the
above were true but it would be assert
ing a falsehood to say that we believe
the dispatch We dont believe it and
cannot understand why such reports
are circulated If the company which
claims to be about to build a road
from Sioux City to Salt Lake and from
hare to Los Angeles is substantial it
does not need to be fortified by an
nouncements of this kind and if it is
not solid such statements wili not hep
it
There are reasons why we take no
stock in the telegram OnlY within a ftw
days has been heard any talk that the
company intended to go further west
than Salt Lake No surveys have bie
run beyond Ogden and so far as known
not even an engineer or an exploring
or inquiring party has gone over the I
route Some preliminary work if noth
I
ing more than observation would have
been done before intelligent men with
I capital let a fivemillion dollar contract
Furthermore if a railroad to Los An
geles is to be constructed being so cer
tain of going ahead that the grading
has been arranged for how is it that
Salt Lake capitalists and businessmen
men who are planning ani working
for the mere commencement of the
enterprise have never heard of it
Why we would all feel like painting the
town a more brilliant carmine than
when Cleveland elected if the Sioux
City telegram were genuine
There isa peculiar odor about much
of the railway news which comes from
Sioux City Is it possible that some
body is trying to anaoy and alarm the
Union Pacific by sending out these
threats of a parallel road Or does
some one want to encourage men with
money to loosen their purse strings
Wo dont like the mystery any better
than we like this telling so much that
is untrue
THE CHAMBER of Commerce did a
thing on Friday night which it ought
not to have done when it appointed a
committee to memorialize the Home of
Representatives through Delegate
Caine and Mr Baskin to pass the
Senate bill making an appropriation for
the government building at SaltJate It
was pr oper enough to memorialize the
House and to send the memorial
through Delegate Caine but what has
Mr Baskin to do with the matter
Why not include John Smith John
Doe and Richard Roe and others of
the same family The fact that Yr
Baskin was voted for as a candidate for
Congress gives him no better standing
i j the House than any other citizen en
joys It may not have been intended
but it conveys the impression that some
members of the Chamber wanted
to recognize Mr Baskin as in some
sense a representative to Congress from
this Territory
GOVERNOR WEST must have felt any
thing but comfortable yesterday when
the infamous falsehoods in his annual
reportfalsehoods which had been
maliciously inserted for the purpose of
injuring Utahwere exposed to the
House Committee on Territories Mr
Richards we imagine opened the eyes
of the ommittee as to the character of
the man sent here as Governor and
also as to the kind of warfare that i3
being waged against Territory
IT WAS a sad message which came
through the telephone just before mid
night conveying the news of the death
of Mrs Dr Taggart Tin announce
ment might have been expected at any
time during the past dozen years and
yet it comes now with the force of a
shock as it will come to her friends
and acquaintances Mrs Taggart was
a most excellent woman possessing
such noble qualities of head and heart
Ji
as made her favorite with and cautsd
her to be admired by ail who knew her
well She has long been a sufferer
from incurable consumption and
many times was at deaths door but in
her goodness and womanliness she en
dured patiently and uncomplainingly
THE HERALDS condolence goes out to
the stricken husband and the or
phaned son and daughter who have
lost the most affectionate of mothers I
CHURCH CHIMES
Public worship will be conducted in
the various churches todav as follows
CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTERDAY
SiiNTSHait LakeStaUe of Zion Angus M
Cannon president Joseph E Taylor and
Charles W Penrose counselors Meeting
will be held in the Tabernacle at 2 ocock
and in the Ward meeting houses in the
evening at the usual hour
ST MARKS CATHEDRAL Holy Com
munion at 8 a m Morning prayer and
sermon at 11 a in Sunday school at
245 pm Evening prayer and instruction
at330pm Bibc class ate 15p m Even
ing prayer and sermon at 730 pm
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCHThe
Rev J Brainerd Ihrall pastor Public
worship with sermon by the pastor and
Communion at 11 am Sunday school at
1215 Society of Christian Endeavor at 5
pm Seats ire and public cordially wel
comed at all services
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Public worship at
11 am and preaching by the Rev E M
Knox Sabbath school at 1220 Young
Peoples Society of Christian Endeavor at
G 30 Preaching in the evening by the Rev
Mr Knox The furnaces have been so re
paired that no farthi trouble In healing
the church is anticipated
METHODIST CHURCH Sermon by the
paster Rev C L Libby at 11 a m Sun
day school at 1215 p m Young People
meeting at 6 15 pm Revival services with
sermon oy Rev Jesse Smith the Evan
gelist at 730 A cordial invitaticn to all
services
BITS FROM BERLIN
A Newsy Grist From the Land or
the Germans
BERLIN Janmry 12Copyright 1889
by New York Associated Press
Prince Bismarck will address the
Re chstag on Tuesday in the debate
on the foreign offices estimate An
explanation of the Chancellors anxiety
to return to Berlin must be sought in i
tae outcome of the Morlerand Geffecke
affair though no atitn ion should be
paid to the rumors of the foreign press
that his resignation is imminent The
attacks upon Morier have by no means
ceased and are apparently endless
The variations there on are becoming
wearisome and even disgusting to an
impartial public
Kolnische Zeitung returning to the
charge today seeks to throw suspicion
upon Moriers political character it
s vs there exists in England a power
fnl party which advocates an Anglo
Russian understanding and Morier
who was formerly held in esteem by
Queen Victoria and Empress Frederick
forfeited favor by his decided opposi
tion oiferid to Battenburgism in the
interest ot this party
THE AUTOGRAPH LETTER
NordDtulchcZeitung which has hith
erto to a great extent held aloof from
the dispute tonight inserts the thin
edge ot a wedge with a view to showing
to what extent the intentions of
the Emperor differed from the
tendency of tho Liberal Party It
publishes an autograph letter
from Empeior Frederick to Prince
Bismarck on the occasion of the jubi
lee of the Chancellors entry into the
army It is as follows I do not wish
today to ent r unon a long discission
of the statesmanlike merits which have
bound up your name forever with your
history but to one thing I must
point viz that whenever there
was o itstion of assuminc thp
well being of the arm aud
perfecting its defensive power and
lighting capacity you never failed to
take up the struggle and carry it
through to the end The army with
the commauderm2hief at it3 head
therefore thanks youfor tbe blessings
von have conferred upon it whicn it
will never forget
THE REICHSTAG
The Reichstag today after a stormy
debate confirmed the election of Herr
Goeth Nat onal Liberal as a member
for Leipaeig The Socialists accused
government officials of illegal practices
to secure his triumph over the Social
iSIs candidate
The Enperor will open the Landing
on Monday
vg ROYALTY
The Emperor has ordered that the best
boys and girls in Berlin schools both
high and low shall ba treated on the
venine of 2Gh inst to a performance
at the Opera House of Weideubriches
patriotic play Die Qtntzows The
two oldest sons of the Emperor will be
present at the performance
The CJJlcifil Gazelle anuouncad the betrothal
trothal uf Princess Louio sister of tbe
Empress to Prince Leopold of Prussia
I
FOB TREASON
I
An officer of the French engineer
reserve corps named Dryfus who was
recently arrested at Strasburg without
a passport and as having in his posses
sion sketches of the forts there will be
prosecuted for high treason
INSTIGATED BY AMEBICANS
A Sydney letter on the subject of the
Samoan troubles which appears ia the
fyankfoitk Zeitung declares the
truth of the report that the
rebellion was instigated by Ameri
cans is frankly acknowledged
by all English correspondents in
amca fill of whom dupy regret
the action taken by the American
captain Leary the American com
mander ia severely reproached for en
couraging the Mataafa rebels It is
asserted that owing to a lack of ammu
nition they would long ago have consented
sented to negotiate had not American I
traders promised the arrival of
a steamer from San Francisco with
arms and amn nniliou The letter
also indicates that the turning of the
English consulate into a hospital led
the Germans to complain that the Eng
lish officers were showing sympathy
with the rebels
A telegram from Zanzibar says In
yesterday s fight at DarEsSalem the
Insurgents were defeated with great
los and two ermans were injured
J W FARRELL c3 Co plumbers and
afitters opposite Teasdels store 137
onth Main Street Telephone 200
end your orders
I
j
OUT AMONG THE UTES
eo
2
Interesting Talk With the
Uintah Post Trader
SO iE TJIE INDIAN TRADITIONS
t
c
Their VJews of Future Ufa Schoolf
and Industries How They
Live
J
Mr A G Barhydt post trader at the
UintahIndian Agency in Eastern Utah
was in Ihe city yesterday and a HERALD
reporter who met him at the Conti
nental last night found him to be a very
clever and affable gentleman ready to
give all the information that was likely
to be of public interest
The Uintah Agency Indians are very
progressive said Mr Barhydt and the
advancement made by them during the
jast three years has been especially
noteworthy Oolonel Byrnes the agent
is very popular amon the Indians
and as a result he is able to
do more with them than any
former agent that has ever
served there He treats them kindly
and they show their appreciation by
acceding to his wishes on all occasions
and helping him in his efforts to ad
vance the tribes in civlization
THE INDIAN SCHOOL
on tho agency has about forty pupils
These are mostly between the ages of 6
and 13 but some few are even older
They are studious and considering
their inherent restlessness and remark
ably wellbehaved The teacher is a
Miss Busby who had several years ex
periencu among the Sioux and other
tribes before going to Uintah She
gets along splendidly with her pupils
and they are very much devoted to
her Indian children can only
be managed by kindness the
old saw spare the rod and spoil the
child is not true in regard to them if
it is ever true The parents would re
sent any illtreatruentof their children
The Indian is very fond of his off3pring
and the allows them to grow up
like so many wesds cnly because he
dont know how to take care of them
Many of the young children die simply
from want of care and were it not for
this fact the increase among them
would probably be greater than among
any other race In fact an Indian
counts
HIS CHILDREN PART OF HIS WEALTH
With the Utes a child is actually a
part of its parents wealth The
annuity fund allows just t s mnci for a
newborn babe as it does for an adul <
and tee larger tho number of c ildreu
the larger the income of the family
This annuity fund c mes from tbe
money allowed the Indian by the
Government for certain lands surren
dered by them It has been invested
for the Indians in 4 per cent and 5
per cent bonds The sum of 1 75J 000
draws 4 per cent and toe remaining
500000 draws 5 per cent in all about
75000 per annum interest About
half of this is used to run the agencies
and the remainder is divided among
all the Indians and amounts to about
13 per annum to evry man woman
and child Than theres
THE GRATUITY FUND
which really a sort of reward to those
Indians who send their children to
shool or who make progress in agrcu
tnral pursuits This tuud has a ood
fleet and much interest is shown m
the school and in farming
The government also provides blan
kets suits clothes boofsfrtfMinsau
horses for those Imnaus who ar en
gaged m farming This year th farmers
raised all tho U Its required at tnt
agency and more hay man could be
used there The Uintah Utea bay the
record in the Department oi the Iu
tenor of having made the most pro
gress during last year of any tribe la
thecountry
SOME CHARACTERISTICS
When asked for some of the traits of
the Indians Mr Barhydt said that the
average Indian was much like a 10
yearold boy They gtther about ihe
store and loaf by the hour play jokes
on each other and occasionally have B
wrestling match Tne Indians on this
reservation me very pea eable though
this is contrary to their reputation
There has been no trouble since the ex
citoment caused by the establishment
of Fort Duchesas on the reservation
There are tw ntvtwo white adults at
the agency and all of tb > ra are treated
with great respect by tile Indians i
Though they are by nature treacher
ou there is i no trouble rxponenced on
this account in the present state of
affairs
THE INDIANS ARE HONEST
as a rule more so perhaps than the
average of white men Mr Barndt
does a large credit business wih them
and finds them very straight They
have no idea of time and see no difier
ence betwe paying a debt in a week
01 in a year so long as it is paid un
less there is some special agreement
But if an Indian agrees to pay a certain
amount on a certain day he invariably
pays it on that day
S ± CHARACTERS
Mr Barhydt is a great admirar of
Sowawick the chief of the White River
U es This young man was chosen by
old Ouray for the position he now
holds and it was a wine choice To him
is given tie sredit of preventing trou
ble at the time of the excitement over
the soldiers and his prudence has effected
fected the present peaceful feeling
among his tribe He is very savin of
his means and has accumulated quite a
fortune He corresponds with the
chiefs of spvpral of the othe tribes and
s on very friendly terms with them all
Old Coi low was a candidate for the
position now held by Sowawick and
felt very sore over his failure to get it
Colorow was a type of a very mean
Indiau He was a sneaking skulking
old renegade and ev ry Indian on the
gencyis glad that he is dead
TRADITION AND SUPERSTITION
There llare many interesting tradi I
tions and superstitions among these
Indians bat as the reporter felt that he i
JL a W I PI 1ITJ1n
had already impoaad upon his victims
good nature he allowed himself to be I
I contented with only a few of these
There is a certain place near the head
of the Dnohesue River that the Indians
will not go near It is a little valley
through which the river runs and
though there are hundreds of beavers
in tho stream at that point nothing
can induce the Indians to go there to
trap them They say that the place is
inhabited bv a horrible monster half
man and half beast with all the powers
of an evil tplrit An Indian will face
death in any form before he will ven
ture into this valley the most violent
death has no terrors for him as com
pared with this monster When moving
up or down the river they will go miles
out of their way to ayod this place and
if one of them gets within a mile or two
of the hellish Valley he imagines he
hears the peculiar noise that this mon
ster is suppesed to make and he will
fly terrorstricken until he reaches
what he con eiders a safe distance
This sapf ritition is supposed to have
its origin in the
GILA MONSTER
an overgrown lizard of the most clumsy I
slimy and repulsive appearance in
habiting the Gila River in Arizsna
This monster which actually exists by
the way always had great terrors for
the Indians and it is supposed that
this yes transooited by tradition to
the Du hesns River and there enlarged
upon until the monster of the upper
Dachcsne was evolved
PUNISHMENT HEREAFTER
The Ute Indian has some idea of pun
ishment hereafter for the misdeeds of
ths life That is he believes that a
good Injun will at death be admitted
o the happy hunting grounds and the
enjoyment of all its pleasures while
the bad Injun will be barred from
them
An Indian does not fear death and he
has simple sound logic upon which to
base his indifference He believes
firmly if he has been a good man that
his condition will be bettered in the
hereafter that death is merely transi
tion to a happier sphere Why should
he fear it And herein lies a sermon for
white men of great faith in a future
happy existence
The Ute Indians bury their dead
sometimes in coffins but always rolled
up in their blankets In earlier days
they simply dug a hole in the ground
and laid the dead man in it wrapped
in his blankets with his bow and arrow
bv his side Over him was built a
wigwam and there he was left with
out otner covering awaiting the com
ing of the Great Father in the silent
watches of the night to carry him
banketa bow and all to the realms of
the happy hunting ground
A CARD
No one who has not passed through
the ordeal can guess the anguishof a
nnthera heart whose child is afflicted
with the awlul malady of epilepsy For
four long years my little boy has been
subjfc to epileptic fits being prostrated
a > i oft n as four and five times a day by
them and each time I expected to see
him breathe his last A constant watch
had to be kept over him night and day
life became a constant worry and dread
until one day a friend asked me
Why do you not take him to Dr C
W Higgins who has a great reputa
tion f r curing such cases I did
so without delay ard after a caeful
elimination the doctor said hu could
cure my child Hoping against hope
I took the medicine home with me and
give it to my boy as the doctor directed
This was seven months ago and today
it gives me the greatest joy a mothers
heart can know to say that he has never
had one fit since that tine Too much in
the Doctors praise I cannot say and
if aiy who read this are afflicted
in like manner I would say do not wait
one day but call and sae the Doctor at
once Respectfully
MRS ANNA M TOVJSY
No 428 Fifth Street Salt Lake City
Utah December 20 1838
I
At Jay Goulds Home
We passed into two large palm
houses circular in from and nearly one
hundred feet in diameter and contain
ing when filled one of tho finest collec
tions of p Ilms in the world The benches
were being cut down to accommodate
the increased growth of the plants and
the plants were huddled her and
tnere but in their disarranged state one
could see many of rare beauty not often
seen elsewhere
Then we passed through two large
vintries from tGe roof of ono of which
hung half u ton or more of just ripen
ing graPEs Against the north walls of
these vineri were trained p ah tree
a few specimens of a late variety still
hanging to the tree The earliest were
ripe in April Four or five sterns start
from each root and are carried up
straight about five inches apart to the
height of twelve feet or more From
cr1
I fourto a dozen specimens are grown 02
each stem so the total yield is not
large
Close by is a room devoted to over r
two hundred and fifty varieties of or
chids and adjoining a little room C
with sixteen varieties of the tropical
Pitcher Plants Nepenthes Then there
is the fernery and a room entirely
filled wih sago plants and still other
apartments which L hate no space
to mention Vicks Magazine for
January f
I
Max OEell on American Women
That which struck me most in Ameri
ca from firat to last is the total absence
of 3tupid lOok ng faces All are not
handsome but all are intelligent and
beaming with activity In my opinion
it is in this that American beauty
mainly consists In the large cities of
the Eastthe first thing that caught my
attention was the thinness of the men Y
and the plumpness of the women This t
seemed to hint that the former lived in J
a furnace of activity and the later in
cotton wool This impression soon
deepened into a conviction It seemed
to me that her lot was as near to being
perfection as an earthly lot could be
A respect amounting to reverence is
shown for her and it appears to be the
chief aim of her protectors to surround
her with luxury and make her path
through life a sunny one So far as add
ing to her mental and physical graces
goes this plan of making every woman
I an uncrowned queen has answered
completely Seeing her high position
she has set herself to work to fill it be
I comingly and it is the cultivation of
Americas daughters it is their charm
ing independence and a consciousness
of their power that make them so
attractive and render American society
so delightful to the stranger In their
treatment of women the Americans
might give more than one lesson to the
men of the Old World even to the
Frenchman who in the matter of
politeness lives a good deal I am
afraid on the reputation of his an
cestors The respect for women in
America seemed to me to be perfectly
disinterested purely plato trio In
France this respect almost always
borders on gallantry A Frenchman
will always stand back to let a woman
pass but he will generally profit by the
occasion to take a good look at her
If an outsider be competent to form
an opinion I venture to say that the
American woman does not render to a
man a lithe of the devotion she receives
from him The French wife repaya a
husbands devotion by protecting his
interestan American one too often
repays it by breaking into his capital
The January Forum 0
II
LITERATURE
A MOMENT OF MADNESS By Chales J
Bellamy A L Burt 56 Beeknan Street
New York Price 25 cents
This comes as Nc 8 of the Manhat
tan Series It is a wellconstructed
story of tangled lives and motives
The heroine and hero are the central
figures in a struggle where dishonor for
them both seems threatening at every f
turn Without knowing whom he is
seeking to injure the man helps the
police to follow out clews which it
successfully traced mean the arrest
and conviction of the very woman for
whom he would lay down his life It is
a novel as well as a strong situation
A Moment of Madness describes
occasion when the heroine makes a
terrible mistake and the terror of the
shame which seems to hang over her is
ever with her
Q
Tlborr1 Lecture
i
All should hear B F Undprwood
next Sunday evening January LJth at
the Opera House on Religion Con
sidered from the Standpoint of Science
T
THE large canvass Eternal Day
that is to appear at the Paris Exposi
tion this year will be shown for a few
days at the vacant store of Thomas W
Jennings 114 W iirst South Street
Mnrk SIcKlmmlns Livery Stable
ham Street opposite Postofficp I
JUST UMVijiJL
A Fiue Line of
fail ji ii AT o Winter > Suitings
Which I will xnnlio In tne Lt6St
Styles at Low Prices
ST JB1 OLA K
23 E FIRST SOUTH STREET
7 D4XN 3TR f2 ET
SOLOMON EROS
TO THE FRIENDS OF HOME E JTERPrUSEL
We would say that we MAKE BOOTS and SHOES equa
in Style and Finish and jMUOH MORE DURABLE than any
Imported Goods brought into the market and we guarantee
all Seams and that the Price is as Low as anygoods that are
Solidly Made ot Firstclass Material We also keep on hand
a Fine Line of Imported Goods SOLOMON BROS
70 B2LIr < J STREE
<
Act FISHER BREWING CO
The rapidly growing trade of four Lager Beer shows what can be dona with
tah Barley Imported Hops and No Substitutes
Special Terms given on OAR LOAD LOTS Quality Guaranteed
All Orders receiv Careful and Prompt Attention
City Trade Supplied on Orders left at Tufts Nystroms Hill Tl6whela tt
falls and Fisher Beer Hall and at the Office
I I
Office Corner Second South and Third West Streets Telephon > 255
Brewery Telephone 265
AS FISHER BREWING COHP ANfA
fA
f
I H 1

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