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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, February 16, 1890, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1890-02-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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DAUfflfERSJF EYE
Some of the Newest and Fashion
> able Freaks
y
A HANDY POCKET IS A GLOVE
The Poor Divided Into Three Classes Idle
ness Undesirable Individuality in
Children t be Encouraged
Embroideries are much favored Em
broidered imitations of Irish lace are highly
modern and are used for all possible
al purposes
111
poses they will be
wi greatly used next sum
mer especially for dress garnitures Cord
i embroideries which are actually passe
menteries worked in silk showing ara
besque designs are much
desigs seen They are
worked in silk cord
sik through which metal
threads in gold silver steel or copper are
tightly interlaced
Fashion
tJinteraced seems to again
favor glittering effects Embroideries are
very fashionable for dress garnitures but
laces are also much used While the first
are used on silk wool and cotton fabrics frst of
all kinds the uses of lace are now limited
t ornamentingsilk tissues alone In white
and yellow the
beautiful
elow embroidered tulle
lace known a dentelles de Saxe is tule pre
ferred while in black Chantilly lace is fa
vored the latter being however
lattr no longer
used in the form of volants Soutache
lace is a novelty in
nove1tiljffRjesign is sur
j rounded bya silk cord border this work
being done with the needle on the finished
fnished
lace This lace is shown in various widths
and is also use for volants
JLU aauuKercaieis many auveiuus nave
been brought out Crepe de chine hand
kerchiefs are the latest Silk crepe lisse
handkerchiefs with a lull border of em
broidered flowers in natural colors and
sizes are seen and will be favorites they
are being used for the pocket are nicely
arranged as head ornaments are used together
gether with colored silks to trim bonnets
and for
various other
purposes For a
pocket handkerchief a beautiful specimen
i seen having a garland border specmen vine
leaves in natural sizes The leaves
are in
one color having lines in red ponceau light
blue dark blue or black The same deco
A ration all in black is very distinguished
looking l Other distnguished
lrokng designs are also seen in all
jSvhitc A simpler al
hit handkerchief has a plain
oneinch broad
border but the corners are
well embroidered in high relief and only a
small center is left unadorned White
handkerchiefs with broad oneinch colored
borders are very taking light rose red
blue or black being used and the border
bein further ornamented with pnihrnidfrpri
UULS ILL reuui
A half dozen or more handkerchiefs can
be used at short notice and with the help cn
of a few pins to make a front for the
jacket waist Two or three are pinned to
gether each first folded t a triangle and
again folded the front
agin parts which cross
part whic
each other give the whole the appearance
of an elaborate chemisette another combi
nation of handkerchiefs
for the same pur
pose i in the directoire style The small
handkerchiefs in China silk which can be
y washed or in crepe de chine embroidered
j c with colored silk are well adapted for this
> purpose But the best fitted for these
combinations are those in Malta lace which
are beautifully executed in black or white
silkMens
Mens handkerchiefs are divided into
three separate classes At home in busi
ness or for the street the colored fancy has
the preference for visiting a batiste
batist
handkerchief with a very small colored
smal
border is favored while for gala occasions
occsions
white with broad dull gla and white
monogram is the rule The fancies are
in carreaux crossstripes or show sporting
figures scattered colored grounds with I
go
white border or colored grounds with L
lively colored flowers On the white
handkerchiefs the small colored border is
shown and the
monogram is in the same
color as the border Colored silk grounds
are ornamented with borders in other
colors or with colored flowers
Breast ornaments in plisse such as
jabots cehmisettes plastros in one color I
or striped crepe de chine are very fashion
able Being wash goods at least a pair of
them 1 purchased at a time The loose
jabots in crepe de chine are made in white
whit I
cream or in rose nouveau Crepe de chine
plain with tufts or with small flower em I
broidery is a high novelty It is used for
aprons mufflers handkerchiefs etc as
et
well as for cravats in plisse which are
considered modern White tulle aprons
tulle and sailorlike batiste collars are also
aso
fashionable novelties
fahionable noelies Lace collars and
embroidered r batiste ties are coming to the
font
Surau silk or ribbed underwear is more
frequently made in black than in any
Bother color Very pretty corset covers are
in plain black surah tightly fitting and
tight3 ftting
Ytrimmed with black lace To those who
I find silk too expensive the Ipswich fast
black cotton jerseys are recommended If
I
the long sleeves are removed the neck cut
square or V shaped and trimmed with
black lace a most desirable and wellfitting
corset cover can be obtained at moderate
cost A the black dye i perfectly fast
the most delicate waist lining will show no
crock from these covers
An observing glove manufacturer on his
way to fulfill his religious duties on Sun
day morning has noticed that ladies have
a habit of carrying the necessary car fare
cr
in the glove He ha also probably seen
the startled look creep over the womanly j
face when it was found that the refractory
dime had slipped away by itself refrctry
was penniless in a strange and
wa penniess car that to
1 Jye in confusion or accept a nickle from
E sympathizing stranger was the only rem
edy To prevent such a dire calamity the
said observing manufacturer has put upon
the market a glove with a pocket in it It
i a tim affair put in the palm of the left
gloveL On entering a car or stage the fin
gers of the right hand deftly open the little
nocketod the desired change is easily se
cured Experience alone will prove
whether the old
proverb Handy as a
pocket in a shirt will apply to a pocket in
a glove
Idleness Undesirable
The desire of financial independence
among women irrespective of class or con
dition seems t be growing There is no
question says Kate Upson Clark but
that a very large part of invalidism among
womenfour times as large says a prom
inent Boston physician as among menis
die to a lack of a sufficient food for
ijfcougbt
iIt is said by Mr Henry George that he
looks forward to the time when nobody
will have t work more than an hour a day
0 miserable race It seems that even a
cursory study of Dr Watts well known
kown
lines concerning satan and idle hands would
show to Mr George or anybody else that
human beings cannot as constituted
cnnot cnsttted
throughout all history and a presumably
io be constituted until they shuffle off this
mortal coil endure a ii fe of idleness such
as this One can but shudder at the thought
of the condition of the world were but an
hours work per day exacted of every man
Yet there are many thousands of women
who do scarcely more than this Minds i
once keen and intelligent become dull
under such inactivity Muscles lose their
tension even bones weaken Above all
the will that originator energy becomes
impaired Idleness saps every faculty that
we faVe It is like an insidious plague
Man men object to have their wives do
anything for money but this foolish pre
judice is gradually wearing away A
woman with a taste for art literature or
business can only be happy while exercis
ing that taste To enter any of the pur
x suits without pay would be worse than
foolish Women who are rearing little
ones belong at home but when their children
dren become of an age t admit of placing
them in school for a large part of the day
then if a woman can manage it let her
enter whatever work her tastes and capa
city fit her for A reasonable man will
only rejoice when he sees his wife happily
and usefully employed He will know that
r
0
H
I
I
r
tf i her5 earthly salvation mentally and
physically
I It is not that one can manage to keep
busy by puttering about the house or
running in to gossip with the neighbors or
doing useless jobs of various kinds En
gage in some sort of work which the world
needs Heaven knows that there is plenty
of it to be done the field is white to the
harvest and the laborers are few Do
something in which you can feel some en
thusiasm and which you will exult in doing
welL
Get work get work Be sure that it is I
letter than what you work to get
Too much work is a misfortune but it
does not begin to compare as a calamity
with too little Hasnt some a great wrier E
saidhe ought t have said it if he hasnt
Labor is heavens best earthly gift to
men and women
A Massachusetts philosopher recently
phiosopher recent
deceased used t divide the poor into
three classesthe Lords poor the devils
poor and the poor devils He claimed that
the last classification was the most numer I
ous of alL I
A lady in Portland Ogn spoke to a
Chinaman about finding her a good cook
Soon after she received this letter Mrs
Ladyfriend She You when at there told
me t vt ant t boy cooking I had have a
a boy i good man and honest man he neat
and clean and bing nicely that this one best
one never you have before like he does I
wish could take him to stay with you and
Leong Gitt recommend him t him to come
to she
I Individuality of Children
What more can I give my children than
I a giving tnem asked an anxious
young mother of a matron who had success
fully rearea a large family I think my
dear they would be b enefitted by a little
wholesome neglect was the reply I
was the result of keen observation and
a recognition of the fact that the children
in question were kept in a continual state
of worry by being watched The mothers
eye and care were so omnipresent that
their spontaneity was checked and as one
remarked dont life for them was one eternal
Said another in recalling reminiscences
of childhood When I was a child I was
rendered miserable by being constantly
watched and trained I was very fond of
being alone at times I could give no rea
son for it but I loved t stay in unoccupied
rooms or find a hiding place among the
bushes in the among
garden there to amuss my
self with my own plays and fancies My
mother was suspictous that this meant evil
of some kind and constant surveillance
surveilace
and reprimand for going off by myself is
one of the unpleasant memories of my
childhood
Nothing should be more carefully re
spected and guarded than the individuality
of a chd The atmosphere of home should
be that of love and safety in which all the
natural inclinations of children should tte
allowed to act spontaneously The wishes
for employments and possessions of their
own should be respected their tastes in
matters of food and dress consulted so far
as is consistent with tLe convenience of
those around We have heard of grown
up people telling of the distress they had
when children to certain kinds of food
which they were rvminelled to eat or cer
tin kinds of clothes welch they were com
pelled to wear It used to be a rule in many
larnilies brought up in Puritan style that
a child must eat all the crusts of his bread
or all the fat on his meat or all the food
on his plate Such rules are barbarous
and we trust nearly obsolete yet child
rens taste in food ought to be more con
sideredathan it is Food tnatis distasteful
should never be forced upon them and to
procure for them food which they enjoy
will in most cases be to procure such food 1
as their system requires So of taste in 3
dress Children will sometimes have an
antipathy to particular colors particular
partcular
garments and a preference for others I
possible these tables should be always re
spected guarding Sf course against en
couraging or fostering vanity
curgng
So of tie occupations and employments 3
of children as tar as possible they should L
be left to follow their own inclinations
inclnation
when harmless I your little girl would L
rather play with hammer and tacks than
with her dolls why let her have them and
see that she his a board or a box or a
place where she can drive them without re
proof I your little boy always wants to
hitch the chairs up for horses and can
enjoy himself happily as an imaginary
stage driver why set apart certain chairs
for him and let him drive unmolested and I
unwatched I he begs for tools let him 1
have them i he want pencils or paints
procure them for him The only way by
which parents can secure the confidence of
confdence
their children is first to show confidence I
in them Confidence
Confdence must be won it can
never be forced not even from the little I
ones who play around our knees ltte
Ahappy childhood is thegreatest heritage
parents can give to their children Its
memory will brighten and cheer the whole
of life To happy it must to a certain
extent be unrestrained The home play
ground must have no dangerous places
from which children must be forbidden
and guarded And in the
garded shelter of the
home and the
playground let the young
spirits develop freely spontaneously hap
nilv Let them have their little secrets
their own possessions that no one snail in
terfere with their own plays and so far
as is consistent with the welfare and com
fort of others their own way Life will
discipline them harshly enough when
parents can no longer shield them from
sorrow Happy the home and happy the
child who can look back and say as does a
beloved English author
Well I have once been happy I have
been a child I have been in heaven I
have stood in the smile and lain in the
arms of one of Gods angels I was the
happy child of a gentle loving mother
Oh that garden of my early home where
I and the flowers grew up together I and
time were playfellows then I feared him
not hi
notBut tIe light of that garden and the
light of all the world
lght al to me was my
mothers mile
The fact has
been abundantly proven
that Chamberlains Cough Remedy is the
most prompt most reliable and most suc
cessful medicine yet discovered for acute
throat and lung diseases such as coughs
colds apd croup For sale by Z C I I
The view from Perkins Grand View ad
dition is magnificent Situation
magnifcent Situaton unequaled
Dont pay big rent for old adobe houses in
town when you can secure a new modern I
style pretty home at a low price and on 1
easy terms Apply to J Douglas Perkins
street owner or C E Wantland agent 201 Main
New stock of gentlemens silk light
wool and Cheviot shirts The handsomest
patterns we have ever shown
BASTMAKSHALL Mote Co
142 Main street
FOB STAMPING
and all lands of material for fancy work
g o to the Mikado Kb 4 East First South
Patterns all new also a full line of
J apanese novelties Open until 030 oclock
every night MAURICE STIEFEL Prop
BUCK SAWYJEB No 19333
At the Jersey Dairy North Sait Lake
Season fees 3 and So <
We want a customer for eightysix acres
adjoining the city plot at low price and on
easy terms Come and see us
Bow rAX LOWD
Opera house building
NO 36 MAIN bEET
Homemade woolen goods
JOHN C CUTLER BRO
Shllohs Catarrh Remedy
No3 Shilohs Catarrh Remey
Shiohs Catrh Remedy a mar
velous cure for Catarrh Diphtheria
Canker Mouth and HeadAche With
bottle there is an ingenious Nasal Injector each
for the more successful treatment of these
complaints without extra charge Price 50
cents Sold by A q Smith Co
Advice to Mothers
Mus WINSLOWS SOOTHING SYRUP should
always be used for
aways children teething
It
chden
soothes the child teethig I
softens the
chid
softns gumes allays
all pain cures wind colic gmes aays
a wld colcL and is the best
a remedy bottle for Diarrnoca Twentyfive cents I
E M JOHNSON CO f
No 26 First South street west brokers
and commission merchants buying and
selling real estate stocks grain provisions
and grn
I merchandise Consignments solicited
J WALLPAPEK
line And at ingrains Dinwoodeys decorations magnificent i
BEST raisins 1c per pound
Full cream cheese 123c personnel
2tt can marrowfat peas lOc
Saponifire lye 1 cans for 81
7 large bars soap for 2ac
Splendid teas 12c per package
Homemade allwool hose
Childs 12c per pair worth 30c
Misses 20c u 40c
Ladies 25c 1 50c
Mens suits from 350 per suit
Childs 1 150
PEOPLES EQUITABLE COOP
Our Muslin Underwear Sale will not
take place until the middle of February It
will pay ladies to wait for it
F AUERBACII BRO
FOR 2250
You can get a gents suit made to order
from our celebrated homemade cassimere
at JOHN C CUTLER BRO No cassiere
street
Coming to Salt Lake
DR LIEBIG CO
i
Will b at the CUrt House Salt Lake city
Thursday March 13 1890 Can only
189 spare one
day this trip on account of the many cities en
the coast desiring a visit to be cites the
greatest or all living specialists te
14 IEBIG
WORLD DISPENSARY
I International Surgical Institute
SAX PUAXCISCO CAL
BUTTE CITY MOST
KANSAS CITY Mo
DR cimn A Ott The specialist in
STODDARD specialit
I I U 1111U3 chief or tn above
Surgical Association will visit named Salt Medical Lake city and
Thursday March 13
foIa and have offices tor free
I il
consultation and examination at CHIt House
also at Alturas hotel Halley JdahoMarcu 15 to
17 and Broom Hotel Ogden March iCi I forthe
purpose of contracting with all desinnc to be
cured
of Chronic and Complicated Diseases
Diseases of the Lungs Heart Throat Head
Eyes Ears Blood and Skin Diseases specially
treated and speedily cured Glass specialy
speediy cure1 Eyes Arti
ficial Art
fcial Limbs Hands and Feet adjusted to the
body Deformities of every kind
skillfully
treated Braces Trusses ElectroVoltaic
and
r Magnetizing appliances ElectroVolaic every form
of malformation or ailment Cer
Remember the Special Surgeon and
Physi
cian is coming personally The Liebi Interna
Inera
tional Surgical Institute of San Francisco i the
only responsible Institute visiting Utah quar
terly Only one call necessary balance of treat
mOnt until cured by correspondence
ALONZO YOUNG A D YOUNG
A C YOUNG
ALONZO YOUNG CO I I
Real Estate
General Commission
AND
Conveyancing Agents
t
No 40 Main Street
Salt Lake Ci1y
MAGICS YEAST
I THE
Quickest and Best
Makes the most perfeo
1 bread All grocers sellt
Try i Manufactitred by S
W Gillett Chicago
ELYS CATARRH
Cream Ba1fflIRf
CA7 c tO
Cleanses the Nasal
tOEA1j
Passages Allays
Pain and Inflamma RPLYFEVER
tion Heals the Sores
Restores the Senses
of Taste and Smell
TRY THE CUREHA > EEVER I I
A particle is applied into nnpu nostril and is l
agreeable Price 5 cents at Dracrsrlrft < tnr lua I
registered 60 cents ELY BROTHERS
rcd 6 56
BROT1IS
Warren Street New York 5
LEA NOHC
T TH PROBATE COURT IN AND
J for Salt Lake county territory of Utah In
the matter of the estate of Ann K Dunyon de
K
ceased Notice is hereby given that Isaac J
Dunyon and Elma D Graves now Williams
administrators of the estate of Ann K Dunyon
K
deceased
have rendered for settlement and
lied in said court their final account of thair
administration of said estate and petition for
and1petton
fuel distribution of the residue of said estate
among the uersons entitled thereto and that
Tuesday the 1th day of March AD 1890 at 10
oclock am I attbe court ICL
atthe cour room of said court in
the county court house Salt Lake city i
county Utah territory has been duly ap
pointed by the judge of said court for the settle
ment of said account and hearing said petition
for distribution at vhich time and place any
person interested insad estate may appear and
show caufce i aShy therebe why said account
should not be settled and approved and tins
distribution made as nrnvpfl for tnal
DafedFebruaryl4th18SO
I JOHN C CUTLER
Clerk of the probate court
a
c
Reed Bnrgiit I 0 oJ I J
a S1ree rt r
t
Ogden Utah
Bu 6rc te
REAL ESTATE
Only Fir3t ian Property
J Ja E CLIYE
121 S Main Street
Salt Lake City Utah
I I F 3
I Q1
Real Estate
AND
OANS
CLEAR
TITLE
CA TITL
REAL ESTATE AGENCY
I 62 E Second South St
St
LOANS REAL ESTATE MisiNO STOCKS
DENVER BRANCH Court House Denver Col
W l tAiQAManager
FSGREENCO
Real Estate and Loan Agents
74 W First South Street
CITY AND COUNTY PROPERTY
4x10 near Captain Hoopers 53300
13x12 Provo prospective business property in
13x5 near car line for 2200 4500
4 lots in Inglewood addition 2X
3xSJ between Third and
Trd Fourth North
half block west of car line u 1000
5x10 ham Ninth East and half north of Brig
ha 4200
10 acres of the finest fruit land in the terri
tory with good water rghtuu 1000
I IslO on First street between H and I four 0
roomed house and baruu 4250
20J4 acres under cultivation good water
I right six miles north toru 0000
J C CONKLIN
DEER I
Real Estate
Correspondence Solicited
OFFICE 141 SOUTH MAIN STREET
ROOM 2 UPSTAIKS
Salt Lake City Utah
REFERENCES BY PERMISSION
PERJISSION
Union National Bank Salt Lake City
Cty
Deseret National Bank Salt Lake City
J E Dooly Manager Wells
VeI Fargo Cos
Cs
Bank Sat Lake City
Utah National Bank Ogden Utah
Ogen
Arthur L Thomas Governor of Utah
WM LAPHAM
Real Estate and Mining Broke
Invites the attention of Investors to his choice
list of Acreage Property in the vicinity of and
Lots la different parts of the city vciity ad
I
The highest market price paid for Ccpper Ores
at bits office No 10 West Tempi opposite Ore
tinental hotel Salt Lake City
1863 ESTABLISHED
ALSH 1663
JOSEPH E TAYLOR
PIONEER
Undertaker
OF UTAH
The Only CASKET AND COFFIN
CSKT A COF1 MANU
FACTURER between the MAN
River and California Misur
Buy Homemade Goods
BF Everything in the in Undertaking stol Line kept
Factor and Warerooms No 2 E FIRST
SOUTH Sextons Office in FRST
building Telephone No 7
OFFICE ft WAREROOHS NEVER CLOSED
SEL S CO
DEALERS I
LUMBER DOORS
Sash E1c
AT THE
Old Pioneer Lumber Yard of Armstrong
Bagley First South Street opposite Four
teeth Ward Meeting House Fou
SE1 LEe Oity U1a
P O Box 1078 Telephone 33
fflNGO FURNACE COMPANY
SANDY STATION UTAH
ORES BOUGHT
Office 79 W First South Street Salt Lake City
Post Office Box 5 Ct
T All ores bought by us wlU be at
our sampler free of charge w b sampled
r
c < r
f
HETKOBOLOGICAL RECORD
SAT LAKE CITY Utah Feb H 1890
Signal Service U S A
I 6
Tme I
>
ot 8 = State 01
obser f t E P t a g Weather
alien eater
aton I
S am 2iI6 4O6S E 4 Cloudy
o Coudy
5 pm 26140169 E I 3 Cloudy
Max temp 440 min temp 300
Mean temp 380 for 12 years 33 excess 5
Excess of temp since January l 1390 14
Excess of temp since Feb 1 1800131
Rainfall 000 Inches mean daily 12 years I
00 Inches deficiency 003 Inches
inches Excess of rainfall since January 1 180 121
Deficiency of rainfall since Feb 1 1890 047 r
Inches P H FITZMAUR1CE
Senreant Signal Corps
I
30
a
t
SOTEHENGKSCEli L
0
The Monuments of the Past on
I Salisbury Plains
TH TEMPLES OF THE DEUIDS
Something of the History of this Peculiar ect
The Significance of the Mistletoe
A Unique Ceremony
For THE SUNDAY HEBAID
No one to whom fortune grants the privi
lege of spending a season in the south of
England as pilgrim roaming student or
tourist in general considers his
experi
ences complete and his reputation as a traveler
veler fully sustained without a personal
inspection of the famous ruins at Stone
henge
These strange monuments of the past are
situated on the great Salisbury plains
within less than ten miles of the historic
town of Salsbury and nearAl ti tn
Sarum the site of an ancient British fort
ress and of a still more ancient hall the
floors of which were trod by hall and
his fierce followers Many great scenes
have been enacted upon that spot There
it was that the Saxon Alfred received rec
ognition of his title as emperor and had his
name enrolled among that small brother
hood of men known as The Great there
too in a latter day the Danes taught humil
ity and submission to the Saxons humi
there William of Normandy extorted from
all the warlike leaders of Britain an oath j
fL allegiAnce to his authority and power I
The massive walls as now standing are
four yards through and if their component
parts were the stones that speak surely
they could tell a story that would cast the
shadows of insignificance upon many of the
wonders of written history
But let this suffice for Sarum it is of
Stoneheage that we propose to speak The
observer of these ancient structures ex
periences other pleasures than that of curi
osity gratified We speak of these ruins in
the plural because of the many separate
monoliths that stand exposed to view
though they were without doubt erected as
gigantic parts of one stupendous whole all
in realization of a single predominant al
Approaching the place from the city one
first observes an upright pillar of stone
sixteen feet in height and of other propor
tions correspondingly massive and nextis
seen a horrizontal block slightly hollowed
on the upper surface this latter is popu
larly called the death stone beca ise of a
belief soon to be mentioned The main
structure consists of two circles of heavy
pillars the outer ring at least a hundred
yards around and
the smaller one near
haJ these dimensions TherA nlp in fl hOn I
jillars many of which are now prostrate
The stones are not of uniform size but all
are massive many of them weighing from
twentyfive to thirty tons apiece On the
tops of the uprights passing from one to
another blocks are laid so as to form when
all was complete two uninterrupted circles
crcles
of stone Within these enclosures an altar
and accessories are found
We can but theorize why shall we not
not use the proper term and say we can
but guess as to the origin and purpose of
this strange edifice Its appearance is sug
gestive of an ancient temple perhaps dedi
cated to the rites of some form of Pagan
worship By visiting other parts of Eng
land and certain portions of France and of 3
Germany we conclude that Stonehenge is 3
not entirely a unique occurrence though it
i s undoubtedly the chief of its kind for in
the regions named similar though smaller
ruins abound smaler
Historians generally believe these to
have been the temples of the Druidsa
class of priests frequently mentioned
cass prest frequenty by
the early writers but whose nature is en
veloped in clouds of mystery Caesar in
the sixth book of his Gallic war states that
in ancient Gaul the order of the Druids
ranked in dignity and pover next the mon
arch These priests were not only the re
ligious teachers of the people but likewise
the makers and expounders of the law and I
their decisions were final For disrespect
to their judgments they had the power to
inflict heavy penalties among which ostra
cism or even perpetual banishment from
society was common
The road to this station of dicnity and L
power was not an easy one to travel
twenty years of arduous labor being de
manded as a training The novices received
all their instruction orally from priests of
long standing and the branches studied in
cluded astrology mythology some natural
science and theology Among the Druids
there were three classes
or ranks the
bards the Yates or junior prophets and the
priests proper and all were presided over
hy the Arch Druid whose authority in tem
poral matters as supreme
ThEre is uncertainty as to the derivation
derivaton
and meaning of the word Druid oae ex
planation which was accepted as long ago
as the days of Pliny the elder is that it
sprang from the Greek drusan oak so
applied because of the veneration in which
that tree was held by the priests It is
I
known that the Druids loved to spend their
time in oak forests because of the peaceful
influence there to be found Everything
pertaining to the tree was considered by
them sacred but especially was this true
of the mistletoe a parasitic evergreen fre
quently found upon the stems of apple and
other fruit trees and rarely on the oak It
was only when growing upon the king of
of the forest however that the mistletoe I
possessed any special jigniiicancc to these I
worsnipers but when so found it was
I called by them all heall and was consid
ered to be imbued with great medicinal
virtues In such cases it was cut from the
tree with a golden blade and was caught as
it fell in a waite clotti held below the soy
ering was performed with great ceremony
by a whiterobed priest a pair of white
bulls being sacrificed on the spot
They had among teem a most incredible
story concerning the anuineum or ser
pents egg which the priest constantly
wore suspended by a stringaoout the neck
This egg they claimed was no cornm jn pro
duction of the reptiles body but was
thiown from the frothy emanations of ser
pents mouths when
several of them were
entangled tot e her in deadly combat and
it wag of efficacy only to the priest who
succeeded in uatchiiis it before it touched
tUe ground
I is certain that animal sacrifices formed
an important part oJ the Druids rites and
that upon special occasions human beings
met their fate upon the sacredaltars In
consequence of this one of the blocks at
Stonehenge has been named the death
name
stone as already stated The main altar
situated within the inner court of this vast
temple was so placed that at the moment of
sunrise on the morning of the summer sl
stice the shadow of the chief pllar fell
across the centre and this was one of the
times at which a human heart was torn
from the living body and held aloft as a
propitiation to the sun
The Romans soon after their invasion of
Britain showed their disgust for these 3
practices which they did not hesitate to 3
declare barbaious During their supre t
lUC in the island Druidism was greatly
curtailed in fact its observances were
practically prohibited except upon the isle
of Mona now called Anglesca Finally
Suetonius Polinius determined to storm
and demolish this last stronghold of the
order Tacitus has left us a vigorous de
scription of the impassioned manner in L
which the illfated priests assembled be
fore the Roman leeions as they landed
utt nug imprecations over cpeir nuaus
terrible that the valiant warriors were for
a time completely awed Druidesses for
women were admitted to certain degrees of
the pi iestly power ran among the combat
ants bearing consecrated torches and pro
nouncing incantations and curses on the
invading hosts The Romans soon re
covered from their temporary consterna
tion and eagerly prosecuted the work of
massacre throwing the bodies of priests
and priestesses alike into the flames of the
holy altars The oak groves upon Mona
were cut down and all prominent signs
of the order obliterated
This may bo regarded as the end of
Druidism in Britain its decline in Gaul
and Germany dates from about the same
time and Stonehenge and shrines of the
kind have since been unused in any kind
r
u I
ir
I
1
of religious ritescmere monuments i are
they now to the mon1uent gone
tie Stonetiengehoweveivpbssesaes a
speciil interest because of
aterrible
scene
a
enacted there some time after the Romans
had withdrawn from Britain The Saxon 1
warriors Hengist and Horsa were in
duced Tjy Vortigern the British king to aid
him in subduing the Picts and Scot who I
then were invading the land The Saxons
asked in payment for thei services only
as much of British land
as an
oxhide would enclose and this very
moderate
request being agreed to
by
Vortigern then cut a large hide into narrow
strips and thus enclosed a vast tract
Hengist was not satisfied with certain
satsfed wih re
sults of the enterprise and he determined L
t be revenged He invited
300 of the I
British leaders to a feast prepared for
them at Stonehenge and set each of the
guests between two Saxons at the meal
Meade au intoxicating liquor of the meal
was served to the Britons in abundance
and at an
opportune
moment
a signal was
given and every Saxon seized his weapons
and slew the drunken Briton by his side
Some few writers profess a partial belief
that Stonehenge was erected in commemo
ration of this successful slaughter
but such is unfounded The style
is not Saxon The place bears
all evidences of Druidicai origin
There is much to be wondered at in the
achievements of thee ancient votaries to
an unknown God Their mechanical skill
was surprising It is puzzling to know how
they transported and erected these vast
masses of rockto do it nnur H 1
modern devices for the task would be UW conS u
sidered a feat
Druidism is now no more no longer do
the strange sounds attending this order of
worship resound through the groves of the
eastern world no longer can be heard the
shriek of the sacrificial victim
sacrifcial whose heart
is torn away while still heat
whie with
sti
palpitating
life
and
lfe presented as a ghastly greeting to
the sun that geetng
emblem and embodiment of
light and life So in the march of time
does the God of heaven bring to an end the
practice of such unhallowed rites and
cause the influences of peace to ittend the
devotions of the soul J E TALMAOE
TWO MILES UNDER GROUND
Experiences of a Reporter Who Wanted
to Investigate Things
A dinner two miles under ground i
something of a novelty to the average
man A Times reporter tried it recently
and found that the experience was both
curious and enjoyable after a fashion
rie was bound to see John
Bal a
worker in the New Detmole mine and
it was just noon when he reached the
entrance to the shaft The cars had
stopped running and the steaming horses
stood by the entrance greedily
entce geediy munching
their oats John Ball would not be out
until night He worked two miles in
sideso there was
nothing for the
re
porter to do but to put on the weighers 3
cap kindly offered to him and take in
his hand a little oil lamp
The reporter started at a brisk walk
and the mouth soon dwindled to a very
email patch of light His footsteps pro er
duced a very lonesome echo
and the
shadow danced in queer unsightly shape I
along the floor and sides
fle foor of the corridor
His eyes at last grew accustomed to the
darkness and down the side passages he
caught glimpses of lamps on the heads
of men who had stopped working and
were eating dinner
At last the visitor
came upon some
I miners in the branch heading They
directed him how to turn by the marks
on the props and fifteen minutes walk
through a tunnel about eight feet high
and as many wide brought him to a new
heading where seated on a huge block
of coal in front of a solid wallxif black
diamond sat John Ball quietly eating
his dinner His lamp rested on the
block of coal and though the reflection
fell full upon him he was so black from
bead to foot as to be almost indistin
indistn
guishable from his surroundings It was
the day after Thanksgiving and his
bucket was running over with the relics
relcs
of the feast oi the day before The miner
insisted on sharing i his supply iwith the
reporter and soon both were engrossed j
in the same occupation The reporter
was soon convinced of one thing dining
in a coil mine is a success thiig
The tourist will never forget his ride
out on the rear of a loaded coal car
Reaching the main corridor hiscar was
coupled to others from other headings
and with three men at the breaks our
train was sent spinning down the incline
To keep his balance on a sharp turn and
dodge the ceiling when it came down
very low occupied all his attention and
energy On the train rushed past head
ings minors and horses until way over
the top of the wriggling hue of cars the I
reporter saw daylight gleam like an elec
tric flash The brakes were put hard
down and the wheels stopped but such
was the momentum that on the train
slid as over a
surface for half
< gieased r
mile and at last it shot out into the
broad daylight just as the night shift
was coming to work I was rapid
transit such as makes ones hair stand
as erect as a pine forestNew York
Times
Englands Big Guns
The great game of gunnery brag is
over and the authorities have thrown up
the The Victorias
sponge
Victoras guns are so
defective that even the British admiralty
dare not send out the ship to carry the
tag h of the conunandermcliief on the
Mediterranean station One of the 11C
ten guns is bent between the trunnions
and the muzzle more than two and a
half inches out of the straight line and
the worst part of the business is that the
tt
Victoria and her sister ship the Sanspa
r oil will probably be hors de combat for
a very long time as there is no prospect
of these monster 110 ton guns being of
any use and it will be a big job to alter I
the turrets to suitsina11er
turets sufswalcr and more ser
viceable weapons
The Camperdown which has been se
lecied l to take the place of the Victoria
vxs supplied fort le maneuvers with
three out of four guns which were de
fectivo The inner tubes split during
the test but the authorities decided to
admit it At the
conclusion of thp ma
neuvers these three guns were ordered
to be returned Woolwich and Admiral
Rodney was requisitioned for three
others to make the Camperdown fit for
spa We now have of first class battle
ships ready for sea in all other respects
the Howe Rodney Trafalgar Victoria
and Sansparefl waiting fof guns I it i
not a shame g
shme and scandal Edmun
Yates in New York Tribune
iW U
i 1 I VpiiorJu1 Figures
The inland marine
Tb1inland representing aung
gregate capital 33000000 has carrie
during the season now at its close 102
cose
000000 bushels of grain from Chicago
1 Q1Q900 bushels from Duluth 6700
rtC t t < C1
Dnhi
I
LI
t
ow tons or iron ore from the take Supa
191 mines to the blast furnaces and
brought back 2200000 tons of coal from
Bio and 2000000 tons from Ohio
ports I has brought into Chicago 450
000 tons of
general merchandise
generl merchandse valued
at 50000000 and carried away 52o000
tons valued jit 10500000 These fig
pros vast a they are represent only fg the
busies of the inland marine between
Lake Erie and Lakes Michigan and Supe
ior
nor The
great lumber trade and the
local trade of the five great lakes each
representing a traffic of many million
dollars mc are not included Chicago Trib
A MYSTERY or THE AIR
Being the Greatest Effort of Indianapolis
Doss Anniiias
The wet weather drove all the mem
bees cf the Ananias club into the roll
call room at the station house the other
night
Tears rolled down Sergt Buschers
face and Patrolman
Slates voice was
husky with emotion as lie the narrator wa
of the evening related an incident i of his
early life hi
When I was a young man began
beg
the mtrolmanafterlifrhtinirone
lafter Jghtingone of those
South Illinois street torches ol he generally
smokes I had a friend named John A
Morrell We were raised
rised together
on
adjoining farms and were inseparable
companions We left our rural homes
together and were fellow workmen in
felow workme a
smoke factory at Pittsburg and when I
secured a job to fan fog on a steamboat
he was made second cook on the same
I boat We boated se
together several years
and finally I shipped on the Prairie Bird
Tnnninp between Cincinnati and TTolorii
Ark John could not get a job on the I
th
Prairie Bird but wastaken on the Diana
an eight boiler boat in the same trade as
the boat I was on a
We left Cincinnati three hours ahead
of the Diana with a general cargo John
promised to join me inHelena and bring
his wife with himhe
wih was to be married
that day Our cruise was uninteresting
uniteretg
until we reached Helena The captain
was sick and I was on the hurricane
deck as we made the landing The bow
inpK lirul been made fast T had nnfifio1
the pilot when I felt the boat tremble
the air was thick with steam there was
a deafening crash and I knew the boiler
liad let go I felt myself going up up
up I havent any idea how high I did
o Three hours later as I was coming
down I was abouta mile from the earth
thenI met a man and woman coming
up The woman had
hold
of the mans
arm and in his other hand
he carried
carred a
grip sack I recognized him a my old
friend John A Morrell
Hello John I shouted
you Well Henry he answered is that
Yes whats left of me Who is that
with you
I Oh excuse me Mr Slate My wife
I 1 Just Glad to meet you Mrs Morrell says
starting on your wedding trip
Yes sir she answered She
si said
something else but I was going so fast I
did not catch it When I struck ground
I learned that the Diana had exploded
her h boilers three hours after our explo
sion that Morrell and his bride were
standing on the boiler elect at the time
of the explosion They were ready to go
ashore but went up instead
About three years after that I was sit
ting in the office of the Palace hotel at
San Francisco I picked up a Honolulu
paper and nearly dropped dead when I
read this paragraph
A MYSTERIOUS AHIUVAL
About 7 oclock this morning four persons sud
thinly appeared on the streets of this city They
Tey
could not talk our and
tak ou language n number of our
the best clouds citizens have assured us that they fell from ou
coud The strange quartet made their
quarct the way
to the
Dirty Mike hotel and we at once followed
them determined that our readers should folowed fully
advised as to who
a or what these people are The
are Te
man talked up to the register and wrote in a bold
hand as follows n
I John A jlorrell wife and two children 3Iis
Mi
sitsippi river
Later We have been informed by Col Jack
Bowers that Mr Slorrell and family are the sole
survivors of the ill fated
1Iivor i Diana which years ago
blew up on the Mississippi river which is situated
in the
state of Missouri
near a town called St
Louis We bid the strangers welcome
Of course I triedto find Morrell but I
Iv letters came back unopened and I
have never seen him from that day to
timisIndianapolis News
lloxvcry Accommodation
1
McWhatey the waiter Md youse or
den soup
Orloff the RussianT didsk
McWhatey Well sor th boss says if i
i tll else you anny aitin it you can wrap
yule lips around th shpakin tube an
hell pour it down from th room above
usPuck
Dialect
What a queer Dick Tom is said Miss
Lively from the west
Yes replied Miss Beaconstreet of
Boston Thomas is an extremely curious
Richardlew York Sun
Grammatical
Small Boy Kin I shovel off your side
walk
Plumbkins No but you may shovel
off the snow Lawrence American
A Grammatical Romance
Aculrured Boston girl was she
He handsome rich but from Chicago
And how our mother tongue did fare
Whencr he let his wild west jaw got t
Hed conned the rules of grammar too
But failed to put them into practice
He knew the righteous ways of speech
But trod them not the simple fact is
Elizabeth Barrett Browning Bfobbs
Be mine 1 Touve learned me loves sweet
passion
Ill never wed no other girl 2
He cried in wildChicago fashion
Emily Miss E B B Blobbs cried
Andhjgk her cultured ire had risen
Ityoucant use more proper speech
I simply must decline to listen
Decline to listen No you dont
Chicago cried no whit flustrated
Listens a verb and verbs I think
Are not declined but conjugated
This native wit so struck the maid
Hed wheat in many Jin elevator
That all she said was Im your verb
She wanted him to conjugate her
The Lounaer
OGDEN POWER COMPANY
Proposals for Bids for Masonry Build
lags Etc
Sealed proposals will ue received by the
Ogden Power company at their office No
2483 Washington avenue Ogden Utah
until 2 oclock p m on the 24th day of
February 1890 for all the labor and mater
ials required for the construction of the
following work viz
1st A stone masonry dam across Ogden
river in Ogden Caflon Utah
2d A timber dam across the Ogden
river near the mouth of Ogden Cafion
3d A stone Power House
ifli A
The whole of the work to be done in ac
cordance with the drawings and specifica
tions being prepared by G A dHemecourt
architect No 2t42 Washington avenue
Ogden Utah
Proposals may be made for the whole
work or for any part of it
The right is reserved to rejectany or all
bids andto waive any defects
G E MAYXE President
O D BANKS Secretary

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