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The Salt Lake herald. (Salt Lake City [Utah) 1870-1909, August 02, 1896, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1896-08-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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4 o o I > > a T n 1 i r n H
I
ff1T SAT LC HR ST Y AUGUST 241896
THEY WERE LIVELY
1
KEPUBLICXtN PRIMARIESHELD AT
EVAKSTOX r Ar1
ryan Rcimblicnns Obtain FnllCon
trol and the Mclviiileyltes Make
J
n Bolt
Special to The Herald
I EVA T01 Wyo Aug IThe Repub
1 1 tan primaries of Uinla county to elect
delegates to the county convention were
held today and at Evanston were the
liveliest for years
A Bryan Republican club of about 100
i d was organized here just after the Chica
go convention and they made up their
1 i minds to control the primaries of the I
party the county convention and to send
conventon
a delegation to the state Republican convention
r
I
f vention at Cheyenne favorable to placing
Bryan electors in the field I
I Ip ixHh Easton tle precincts today the
Bryan people were in the majority and I
promptjy voted down a resolution declar
ing It to be the sense of the meeting that
i no one should participate who was not
peparcd to pledge himself to support the
Republican ticketnational state and
Iv county
i1 The McKinley Republicans at once or
ganized another convention and two dele
1 gations vere elected from each precinct
Ii Following are the McKinley delegates
J from number one J E Chapman B M
Asherman J L Atkinson C L Denny
ic Bert Duncome Tom Hollingsworth
Frank Tucker Hi C Shurtliff George
t Forbes Charles Jarman
t The Bryan faction elected the following
L J VT Cain James Burdett E J Lewis
J A Allard E W Burke C H Pearson
b Walter Webster M M Momn William
Priest W G Hanley
In precinct number two the Bryan poo
1 pie elected C H Priest William Downey
T S Johnson L E Smith Thomas Dun
can Fred Larsen J E Butterworth Jfi
S Hamaker
The McKinley faction elected the fol
1 lowing John Redmond George Chap
1 man A B Wines George Hopkins T S
1 Morgan Johr Sights James Downey jr
I Kris Fisher The Bryan convention in
1 number one adopted the following resolu
tion
1 ton
i Whereas the primary having been or
ganized in the regular manner according
V to law and a small minority represent
I ing the McKinley faction refused to abide
1 by the will of the majority and walked
out of the primary therefore be it
I Resolved That we deplore the attempt
of a minority to override the timehonor
ed custom of majority rule and to dis
rupt the Republican party in Umta coun
ty and we deem it due to this majority
and the people at large to set forth the
facts as follows
Having elected their chairman they
J the McKinleyites offered this resolution
Resolved that it is the sense of this meet
ing that no one shall participate In its
proceedings or take part in the election of
delegates to the forthcoming county Re
1 1 j publican convention who is not preparea
I to pledge himself to the support of the
V 1 Republican ticket national state and
county I
This resolution having been defeated a
t small minority bolted after which the I
large majority elected a chairman in reg
V ular order and elected delegates to the
coming county convention V
I Signed by the committee on resolu
tions E M Perdue R M Lewis M M
I 1 Moran
This acton today portends a bitter right I
in the county and state Republican con
t ventions and the complete demoralization
V of perhaps both the old parties in this
V county The Democrats however are
f jubilant and while the Republicans wran
gle they expect to swipe the offices as
S usual in Uinta county
ty SEFTEJIHEK 10 r
CHICAGO Aug 1The gold stand I I
ard Democratic leaders have decided
upon a convention to be held about I
September 10 < n this city The an
nouncement was authoritatively made I
that such a course would be certain I
un > ess something wholly unforeseen in
tervenes I
Arrangements are already well un I
der way The New York leaders par
ticuterly are regarding matters a set
V tied as fa a the location and date oS j
the convention is concerned and they
are inclined to busy themselves now I
dates chiefly with the discussion of candi I
dates I
GOLD STANDARD CONFERENCE
I j Considerable Progress Reported to
I Have Been Made
I I CHICAGO Aug IThe executive
I national committee of the gold stand
ard Democratic conference which 1
V meets in Indianapolis next Friday I
having in charge the arrangement of j
the preliminaries for the conference I
made an announcement today to the I
ef ° ct that thirtyone states will par i
1 tlcipat In that meeting The announcement
I made after I
nouncement was afer going over
the responses to the address recently
issued as the result of the gathering 1
at the Auditorium where General
Bragg and Senator Vilas differed in
a sensational way as to the policy of I
an immediate call for a national con
vention Chicago is favorsd for the I
convention but Detroit Indianapolis
and Minneapolis are candidates The
national executive committee which
held its conference today in the Pal
mer house consisted of General Bragg
J Wisconsin J O Broadhead Missouri
t William B Haldeman Kentucky H
S Robbins Illinois W D Bynum
Indiana All the members of the com
mittee were present The committee
convened at 9 oclock in the morning
and remained in continuous session
until 1 oclock in the afternoon The
I advices from thirtyone states Mr
Bynum and Mr Robbins reported
were such as to warrant the certainty
that all of them would be represented
at Indianapolis
After canvassing in derail the corre
spondence I was found that the gold
standard men of seventeen states had
already organized and named their
committeemen to the Indianapolis con
ference The committeemen thus far
named are as follows Alabama J M I I
Faukner Montgomery California T i
B Pond San Francisco Illinois John I I I
11 Palmer Springfield Indiana John I
R Wilson Indianapolis Kansas Eu
gene Haigiit Topeka Kentucky Rich i
ard Tyler Hickman Massachusetts ex I i
Mayor Matthews Boston Minnesota
W F McCutcheon St Paul Mississippi I I
sippi Edgar S Wilson Jackson Mis
souri L C Krauthoff Kansas 1ISj I
ebraska Euclid Martin Omaha New I
Hampshire Gordon Woodbury Man
V chester New York Charles Tracey Al
bany alternate George Foster Pea I
body Brooklyn Penncylvania John
C Bullett Philadelphia South Caro
+ lina T F Todly Anderson West Vir
I ginia H S Simmns Huntington Wis I
consin Ellis B Asher La Crosse
In the following states the committee
was Informed that the gold standard I
men had organized and called a confer
ence to appoint representatives from I
their states to the Indianapolis confer
ence on the 7th Connecticut Florida
Iowa Minnesota Maryland Michigan
Ohio Rhode Island Texas Vermont I
i Tennessee Virginia and Washington
The committee was also advised that
in the following states steps are being I
I I taken which will result in the naming
I of committeemen Colorado Montana
North Dakota New Jersey and South
Dakota
Two of tho territories New Mexico
V and Oklahoma placed themselves In
communication with the committee and
i
r
LQ J
J
t
t i
desired to be represented at Indianapo
sA
A communication was received from
the Dennison House of Indianapolis tendering
Bering free of charge committee rooms
Tfor tAe use of the committee on Aug
usb L This offer was accepted and the
rcommiMee decided that the conference
WoUld be held in the club room of the
V Derinison hotel at 2 p mT In addition to
the committeemen appointed from the
states prominent Democrats have noti
lied the committees of their states of
their intention to be present at the In
dianapolis meeting
nEUFL SAITAIK
Fine music by K of P band in two
concerts today V
HERE AND THERE
Johnson and Lundon the strong men
who are to take part in the Carnival of
Madrid will give a private exhibition
V to the press and medical fraternity at
the Grand Opera house on Thursday
afternoon
The elevator in the joint building was
put tb a final test yesterday afternoon
as to speed I came up in every respect
to all the requirements and the county
commissioners as well as the company
and their local representative C R Mc
Kay are correspondingly happy
I There was a large crowd at Garfield j
j beach last evening to witness the clos
ing performance of the Mikado and
also to enjoy the bathing and the cool
breeze The waiter was in excellent
I condition and those who went down
into the brine were numerous Today
I aside from the natural attractions of
the resort the company whlch has been
j playing the Mikado will make their
mae
i finafl appearance at the beach in a
grand sacred concert the merits of 1 I
I which are very highly spoken of
Detectives Sheets Janney and Raleigh
i found fortyeight pairs ot mens pants j
I and enf pairs of shoes stowed away in an
old shack near the Union Pacific yards
yesterday afternoon The goods have
been stolen from Mrs M J Hardins
I store near the Grand Pacific hotel
Pacifc
George Gardner an endrely man who has
I been in the ladys employ is the guilty
party according to his own admissions
Yesterday when the detectives called at
I the store after finding the goods
I Gardner who lives with his wife next
door noted their movements For some
i reason or other he suspected they knew
who was guilty and no sooner had the
j sleuths left when he rushed into Mrs
I I Hardln and confessed to stealing the
pants and shoes He wanted to atone
I for it and would pay up for the hoes The
woman wa so overcome by surprise that
I she never thought of calling V the officers
but allowed Gardner to get out through
the back door since which time he has
I not been seen
A CHALLENGE
Cyclists Want to Race With Driving
Atcocintlon For 1000
Salt Lake City V Aug 1 1896
To the Gentlemens Driving ClubCity
I Gentlemen In view of the existing
controversy relatlve to the greatest i
I possible speed attainable on a bicycle I
and the possible chances it would have
when pitted against = running horses i I
raced together on the same track we
the undersigned feel justified in mak II
ing the following challenge I
We hereby challenge you to a race I
between your chariot team and a tan
I dem bicycle The race to b three half
nnle heats on regulation horse track
best two In three to be governed by
the following conditions The start I
shall be what is known a flying start
position on the track at the option of I
th bicycle riders you to further agree i
that there shall be no crowding to II I
cCose t the bicycles The race to come
off at the earliest possible convenience I
of the club time and place left entire I
ly with Gentlemens Driving club but
Calder park preferred I you con
sent to accept our challenge we will
deposit a reasonable forfeit a a guar
antee of good faith with a reputable
stake holder you to do the same We
will rac3 you for a nurse of 1000 a
side Respectfully yours
CHARLES SMITH R
V C 11 EVANS
REAL ESTATE TRAXSFGERS
Mary E Taylor to Richard A
Shipp part of lot S block 7 plat
E 4000
Gustave L Rosengren to James P
Jensen part of section 31 town
ship 2 south range 1 east 500
Levi B Butterfield et ux to Bar
low Ferguson part of section 2 J
township 2 south range 1 west 6
Societe Anonyme Des Mines De
Lexington to the Conglomerate
Mining company Montana lode V
and others 2COOOO shares of stock
G Lavagnino to Conglomerate Min
ing company the Diana lode and
others 100000 shares of stock I
Le Grande Young et ux to Ellen P I
Jensen lot r block 53 Sandy 60
Thomas Slight et ux to William
Spicer part of lot 2 block 30
plat E 1350 I
EXDED IX SOXG I
LONDON Aug IThe International
socialist labor and trade congress to i
day adopted the report of the economic
industrial commfssion reaffirming the
resolutions of the Paris congress in
1889 including those in support of eight
hours for a days work the abolition V
of child labor up to the age of 16 pro
hibition of night work n all trades
where there is no necessity for it and V
the abolition of tariff on articles cC
consumption Herr Liebkrecht social
ist member of the German reichstag
and chafrmaji of the day announced
the congress would meet in Germany i I
in 1899 but the particular city had not II
yet been decided upon 1 i
The session ended with the singing I i
of Auld Lang Syne the Marseil I I
laise and the Carmagole and with
cheers for the socialist revolution I 1
FALER UM
A Novel and Delicious West Indies
Appetizer
Falernum is a very delightful concoc
tion which the West Indian mindful of
his health takes in sips and swallows I
at least once a day and that about an
hour before his dinner An appetizer I I
he calls it
I The beverage is quite as pleasant to the
palate as its name would suggest and it
lis j very easily made there Is an obstacle
to its perfect success which just here oc
curs to me that the West Indies is the
I place for pure rum and that in America
it is extremely difficult to get the genuine
article A small flask labeled Jamaica
I Rum and for which a goodly price was
paid formed part of the furnishings of
my traveling bag when I voyaged not so
very long ago to the faroff islands of
the Carribean sea The contents of the
flask I am sorry to say when tested
were found wanting tested by the way
I i with a hollow glass globe not bigger than
i a pa However this is not falernum
rae of sour two of sweet three of
stron and four of weak such is the
recipe as given by the West Indian
housewife V
Explained enlarged and annotated it
resolves itself thus One pint of sour
that is lime Juice or lemon juice two
pints of sweet that Is of sugar three
pints of strong that Is rum the best
you can get four pints of weak that Is
water
Flavor the concoction with bitter al
monds Let it stand in a cask for a week
or so then pour off in bottles
When comes the occasion for trying its
merits put in a small glass cracked ice
falernum water and a teaspoonful of
wormwood which haS been previously
infused and put In alcohol
For wormwood good bitters may be sub
stituted The falernum is eveh taken
without the addition of water or wormwood
wood but only a much as a liquer glass I
will hold Rum when i is tIass
strengthgiving and the bitters naturally I
add to Us virtues as an appetizer
What is known throughout the islands i
a the West Indian cocktail is a min i
gling of lime juice sugar rum water
and bitters In a hot climate bitter
is almost a necessity If not daily at
least occasionally and have you taKen
your question bitters is a common household
I takes the moon exactly 42524 minutes
twentynine days twelve hours and for
tyfour minutes to make Its revolution
round the earth
V V V V
V
J J
o
FORTYFOUR
I
r1misp OF PEOPLE Tirzwr nt i
rUE ATIAXTIC CITY HOItUOR i
I S H Bfnriihy Who Was Supposed
to Be Dead Semis n Diipntcli An
nouncing That He is Very Much
Alive
ATLANTIC CITY N J Aug 1
So far as can be determined the num
ber of persons killed in the railroad ac
cident on Thursday night was forty
four Forty bodies have been identi
fied and four are unidentified j
The body of Thomas Kelly Elmer j I
N J was identified today Several j
injured are in a critical condition j
Mrs Faunce Fralinger of Philadelphia I
whose right leg was amputated yester
day is still very low and there is no
hone of her recovery There is much i
perplexity here over a dispatch from
Millville to the effect that S H Mur1
phy who has been numbered among
the dead is alive and well at home
The body supposed to be his was ideaI
suppse I
tided as such by fifteen people An im j
pression prevails that the responsibility
for the accident rests upon the dead
engineer Edward Farr There is no
dispute that the signal to g ahead t
was Driven to the West Jersey excur >
sion train and if so the danger signal I
I
must necessarily have been given to
the Reading track by the automatic ar
rangement The theory is that Farr
did not slow up and could not stop in
time when he saw the West Jersey
train approaching I is said that he
had been laid off two weeks not long I
ago for not making good time and it is
supposed he was trying to make up for
this by running at a high rate of speed i
The coroners inquest will begin at 9
oclock on Monday morning Fire
man OHoulahan of the Reading train V
who saved his life by jumping will
nrnbflhlv bft the nrincina1 witness i i i
An arm supposed belong to a forty
fifth body has been found to be a part
of the remains of Mrs Trenchard
Bridgeton The corpse supposed to be
that of Samuel P Murphy of Millville
today was shown to be the remains
Patrick Weigan a recired liquor dealer
Frederick Cheyne one of the injured
died las night
TITO More Killed
CLINTON Ill Aug ITwo passen
ger trains collided late this afternoon
at Birback a small station five miles
northeast of here on the Illinois Cen
tral road Both locomotives were com
pletely wrecked and Engineer Charles
Burchnausrh and Mail Agent William
Baker were instantly killed Several
others of the train men and passengers
were painfully injured The collision
was due to a violation of orders for one
of the trains to sidetrack at Birback
Many Were Mistaken
ATLANTIC CITY N J Aug 1
After much perplexity resulting from
the
many cases of mistaken identity
number of dead as a result of Thurs
days awful collision on the meadows
this afternoon positively fixed at
was afernoon positvely fxed
fortyfour Of these two are Philadelphians
delphians William Spaulding transfer
agent for the Reading Railroad com
pany and Patrick Feighan of No 182
Thompson street who wa identified by
his widow today
BEAVP1F ilL SAITAIR
Help the boys out K of P band in
two concerts 445 and 730 p m today
LAUXDBIUXG SILK VESTS
I The very popular blazer suits when
not worn with any regular shirt waist
oiten have only wash or ciiima silk
fcrncs as a finish particularly if the
JI suits Uhemscives are of cotton or linen
duck or grass iJneni and as these soil
quive frequently tlaey need frequent
1 laurjianng in order t preserve tine I
I desired dafocinese of appeaiunce Too
I often however vhiy are ruind oy cace
j less warning and ironing and are use I
i less UvirealLer j
A very simple and pretty front is I I
I made 01 waia eilk curved out alt the
threat lines and tasted on a stiff collar
about which a nbbon Is Citd finishing
in a bow at the back the silk is tons
enough to hang I IMle full at the
wafot a Jaread is rn aiboui two inches
from the bottom dravns the fuCness
imto the font and this is tucked under
the band of the skirt and held firmly in
piece by the becv l of leather 01 ribbon
To launder this ail fhait is necessary is
I to rip it off the collar let out the draw
ing tihreadi wash it cfnoroughiy in warm
i soap suds rinse in ccId water and while
still very wet pin it stretched Y
on a lapbcard pn any cmooth surface
When dry it will be as tree from wrin IV i
kles as if ironed and as soft as new sUit V
I is a great mistake ever to iron thin i i i
V silk as if done when damp it becomes I 1
as crackly a paper while i aiiowed to j
partly dry first it l is a mosc impossible I
to entirely remove the rough dry ap V
pearance unless a very hot iron is used
in which case there is danger of scorch
ing Hot irons are not always conven i
I
icnt things to obtain when not in ones
own home and a knowledge of how tO
abtain satisfactory resuKS without i I
V
them is not to be ignored j
Delicate SiancVcare8ilefsv l lI i handled
carefu Qy when washed and while vary i
wet are spread on a mirror or window
pane and f there till perfectly dry I
ironed
will look as though beautifully =
Chamois gloves should be washed on
the hands all the seams pushed irto I
their right places and the gloves part
ly dried with a soft towel before being i I
gently removed stretched as when new r I
and left to complete the process in the j t I 1 I
f s air Before wearing they should
be rubbed slightly t take away the i
iffrrss i which is characteristic of
iffrS whieh charc stc ol I
chainocs after being wet
A good scheme for freshening the ap I
pearance of white silk parasols or any
silk that will stand water is to wet i
them thoroughly all over open them
and Jet them remain so until dry AH
wrinkles a done away with and in
stead of a mussy halfworn looking ar
ticle one has am apparewtHy new pa
sol with all the beauty of its pristine
whiteness restored
ness rored
v1 roredL
L G ALLIGER
MEXICOS RACE OF PIGMIES
Know By Tradition Their Locality
cality is a Mystery
Somewhere hidden in the heart of
that land of marvels Mexico there is
without doubt a nation of pigmies
Few there are but fierce short of
stature but long of life Science which
in this latter day goes out Into high
ways and hedges and compels all sorts
of curiosities to come in has not been
able yet to put its positive finger on
thoae people But tha Aztec traditions
old before the beginning of history
have said that they existed
There Is echo of the in
Ther story the
early histories of that land full of won
ders Prescott only told of a small
part of the strange things to be found
in Mexico
It was in the belief thait we had the
clew to almost the precise location of
these tiny folks that I started to jcur
ney into the wilds of Mexico So def
nite was the information upon whlh
the expedition was based that I thought
we might go directly to the home of
the dwarfs
I knew there were mountains to
climb and rivers to cress hundreds of
hard miles to travel untold hardships
to face but to find the pigmy Aztec
was a great enough accomplishment to
tempt any scientific man to make all
physical discomforts seem trivial
I i went I invaded the remotest end
most uncivilized districts of the great
k V
i < sg
country to the south Of the men and
customs I have seen many and stud
ied them from the United States bor
I der to the isthmus I have seen strange
peoplesand gathered relics of a bygone
civilization but the race of pigmies
we could not find V
I do not say they dO not exist but
merely that I did not find them They
may still be hidden somewhere among
those mountains where some day some
lucky man will find them and bring
them to light
Ait any rte I have come back to the
haunts of everyday modern people
and the duties of everyday life wiser
and happier than when I started on my
mission V The story of ttose wanderings
in Mexico will be a wonder story to tell
by and by and a rich f memory for old
age Frederick Starr in Sa Francis
co Examiner
SCvVllClTY OF JOCKEYS
V Ve never were so badly off for jockeys
as we are just now and thats saying a
good deal Things are reaching such a
pitch that it looks a if the day cannot
oe lar distant when the scale of weights
must be raised This seems to be the only
remedy The actual facts of the case are
that we have only about half a dozen
jockeys who can be reckoned thoroughly
capable and even with them it is a bold
bld
man who will claim that they are thor
ough horsemen Then come a herd of
rattlebrained uneducated boys who have
learned to ride because there was some
natural talent latent in them but whose
brains are not of the material to learn
their business thoroughly even with ex
perience and who having reached a cer
tain point stand still indefinitely New
York Journal
WHOLE REGIMENT OX SKATES
Soldiers of Norway Use Them in
Their Winter Evolutions j I
Norway during a considerable portion 1
of the year Is covered with snow and
j
her winders which in other countries are
of short duration extend to five or six
sx
months and in the most northern parts 1
to a much longer period During this
time it is impossible to leave the beaten
roads for the purpose at least of travel
ing and when fresh snow happens to fall
even the communication by means of 1
them Is Kfnnr arl until tVio aTortjrfnn iQ oV > lo
to be continued by means fo a machine i
I which by being dragged by horses along
j the road restores the former track by
i clearing away the snow in part and flattening I
j I tening and leveling the remainder
I The thinness however of the popula I
tion widely scattered over such an im
I mense extent of territory renders It in i
o
many places impossible to keep the roads I I I
open by these means I was natural I
then that the Norwegian should devise
some mode by which to leave his hut
generally removed from roads and V
gee1y rmoved rods tra
verse the forests in various directions
vaous
j I with sufficient celerity to follow the chase
I has favorite occupation
I For this purpose he devised the skies
I or snow skates which consist of two
thin narrow pieces of fir of unequal
I length the foremost part being pointed
and turned V
tured upward
I The longest which measures about
I seven feet is used on the left foot and V
1 the other which is about two feet shorter
I I on the right The latter is called sander i
from the right foot being used more than
I the left particularly in turning Both i
skates are about three inches in width
and an inch in thickness in the center
where the foot is placed which is firmly 1
bound to the side by loops at the side i
made of willow or the fiber of fir roots I
to which are fastened leather thongs 1
The skies are smeared with tar or pitch
I and the under side is hollowed in the
i center Into a groove to prevent their
I
goove pEv
slipping laterally and to enable the skie j j
j lober or skater to keep a straight course II
The arms of the skielober were a rifle
I to which was attached a broad rfel
strap passing over the shouider and a
short sword He carried with him be I
sides a staff skiestoken seven feet in j I
I length and rather more than an inch in j
I diameter This which was held in his
I right hand was armed at one end with
an iron spike and above it was placed a
I circular piece of wood The use of the
former was to penetrate the frozen snow
I and of the latter to prevent the staff
I sinking in giving thus a firm support
to the bearer
i The skestok or sklestay a i was
I called was likewise as has been before
i observed of considerable use to the skie j I
i lober in enabling him to moderate his
V speed make certain wheels and
certaii preserve I
the necesary balance during the descent
of steep declivities The skielober to the
V skate exercise united that of the ordinary
I chasseurs or light troops of which it
I constituted a part and it performed all
the duties differing from them only in
marching on skates which gave it a very
great superiority The skielobers moved
with singular agility and from the depth
of snow were safe from every pursuit of
cavalry or infantry I
On the other hand they could attack i
the enemys column on march and harass
them incessant on both sides of the
road without incurring any danger to
themselves Cannon shot produced little
effect against them dispersed as they
were at the distance of 200 or 300 paces
and ihtir movorriens were so rapid that
at the very instant you would expect to
see them a second time they had already
disappeared to reappear again in a quarter
whore you were not the least aware O
them The real superiority of the skating
soldiers however was chiefly shown
when the enemy halted after a long
march Whatever precautions might then
be taken they were in constant danger
from troops which had no occasion for
path or road and traversed with indifference
rivers and I
difference marshes lakes river
mountains Even in those parts where
the ice was too feeble to bear the weight
of a man the skielobar glided safely over
Philadelphia by the mere Times rapidity of his motion
POPULARITY OF E SWEET PELV
Fashion In eastern cities has decreed
shall hold first
that the dainty sweet pea shal frt
place in the floral world and now that
the season ha come when It Is in full
t
bloom its delicate beauty adds new charm
to amost every womans toilet In the
ctties where the fragrant bunches are
sold at every odd corner the fad of the
hour shows itself in the many buyers
that come along but in the smaller
towns there has been kindled a keen ri
valry among society women over the
home cultivation of the flower As early
as February the seeds may be planted if
the season is not too severe and ever
since eariy spring there has been sup
pressed excitement among the fair owners
of private gardens as to the outcome of
their sweet peas Speculation as vo the
possible outcome of the precious beds has
ben rife and now that all the plants are
in full flower the pride and delight of a I
lucky possessor of an odd variety are as
genuine as is the satisfaction of the I
happy owner of a rare bit of china Ex
perience says that to be most satisfactory
the sweet pea must ba planted where it I
has neitlieu too much ncr too little sun j I
I is best to err on the side of too little j
warmth and the moisture must be in
like proportion i I
A fTnmo nf Hirht wire around the bed
i will l l keep the vines li place and bring
i them up i straight and tall and constant
plucking of the flowers as soon as they
I 1 mature is the beet possible way to bring
now ones out The dwarf cupid is a rare
specimen pure white and very hard to
I raise and pUe many are the envious glances
at the lucky woman who can boast of
I such a treasure in her collection As
they bloom usually from late in June un
usua1
I I til at least the middle of August they are
ti course the favorite corsage bouquet
just now and there Is such an infinite
just t in their coloring they are an end
less source of pleasure and interest to
those who cultivate them Each year
new numbers are added to the list of
women who find the benefit and relaxa
tion there is in some outdoor interest a
ton antidote for the anxieties and cares
of house pleasures as well as duties and
has
now that the raising of sweet peas
proved to be such a stimulus to friendly
i competition and unflagging zeal It is
comptUon
quite probable that another year will see
almost as many amateur florists a there
I arc blossoms on the vines
I
CHEAP SVCHST
A dainty and original sachet appropri
I ate for keeping in a portfolio with ones
writing paper may be easily contrived
Seal securely in a nice envelope some
good sachet powder
Next letter upon the address side
either with pen and ink or paint brush
and gilding the following appropriate
quotation from Owen Meredith
When cards invitations and three cor
ered notes
I Fly about like white bottle flies gay lit
tie motes
In the sunbeam of fashion
I After the lettering is dry tie a white
I ribbon about a third of an inch wide
I around the envelope crossing It In front
and fastening i with an ample bow on
the back of the envelope
Finally fasten the bow to the en elope
by a seal oif w white or any color pre I
ferred The wax should be placeil partly
op the ribbon bow and party on the envelope
op
velope The wax sea gives quite a unique
effect to the sachet and is particularly
appropriate to the especial use for which
the sachet Is designed
VVV
I
I RELIGIOUS NEWS
V AND THOUGHT
GATHERED FROM TIE RELIGIOUS
V AD SECULAR PRESS
Words of Wixdom and Ttioughis
Worth Pondering on Religions
huh Moral Subjects
Let me not dwell so much within
My bounded heart with anxious heed
Where all my searches meet with sin
And nothing satisfies my need
I shuts me from the sound and light
Of that pure world of life and light
Which has no breadth C1 length or height
Let me thy power thy beauty see
I S shall the hopeless labor cease
And my free heart shall follow thee
Through paths of everlasting peace
My strengtn thy giftmy life thy cae
V I shall forget to seek elsewhere
j The wealth to which my soul is heir
I V Anna L Waring
I PERNICIOUS LITERATURE
i The evil that comes from pernicious
and vile literature is greater than is
generally realized Blood curdling
stories books that exalt robbery and
piracy and evil zeds df daring are
largely l circulated among the young
where it would not be suspectedand
I particularly in our public schools and
j their fruit is seen in corruption of
j I youth even in the best families The
I antidote to this is the circulation of
good books and the formation of a
better taste for reading Pastors and
teachers and parents should look care
fully after the reading of the young
When such bpoks as the Bonnie Briar
Bush can be had for 5 cents there is
no excuse for reading poor books
What to one of a better habit may
be a silly book may be to another
just what he needs because adapted
to his present intelligence When the
book is selected one should read intel
ligently thoughtfully appropriatlngly
digesting its truth and making it his
own Thus the reading will enter into
and increase ones life Evangelist
V WHY NOS DO IT
Pennsylvania Methodist Do what
Wipa out the s lon business and
save hundreds of thousands of young
men body and soul and prohibit fur
ther continuance of a system which
blights happiness crushes hope and
converts home into worse than a hell
Do what Release this great Christian
government from the license system
which in any form is a menace to good
citizenship and pure religion Do
what Come out from among them
and be separate from them Come
out in theory and in practice I you
are a Christian i is no credit to you
or to your church to politically asso
ciate with a class of men who would
not remain where they are politically
were it not to their interest to do so
I you are not a Christian you are at
least a citizen who loves the state and
the church The rum business is an
enemy to the state the home and the
church
Do what Have prohibition Have
lit now The Bible is charging us with
loving to have it so Rum rules
because we will i
GOD STILL HOLDS HIS PLACE
At the present day you can approach
a truly religious man and face him
with any amount of discouraging sta
tistics You can tel him that fewer
people are attending church You can
point to the mighty power of the press
and say that that power is increasing
ly used for the purposes of evil and
still after you have said your worst
you cannot compel your religious man
rlgous
to believe the worst or to believe that
that mighty agency is to have any
other power than to fulfil the pur
poses of God in the world You can
point to the institutions of religion
You may say Here is a flaw or here
is a defectV you may say that re
ligion is a failure and that life is not
worth living and still the man who
has been introduced to God will only
smile at your words He knows be
cause he knows God that this uni
verse of ours is in spite of its defects
but fulfilling the great the divine will II
of him who was and is and is to be
And the spirit of a great hopefulness
will take possession of the soul of a
religious man just in proportion as he
finds himself in the presence of these
thtng which are dark and d scourg
ing He will confess that so far a
the universalities of life are concerned
nothing is plainer than this that
God the God of love still holds his
universe in every department in the
hollow of his hand that his will is to
be done in earth as in heaven and
that hiskingdom is to come here that
it may come thereFrom a Sermon
by Dr Nehemiah Boynton
LEARN TO LAUOR AXD WAIT
For the lessons of life
They are many and stern
And the hardest to learn
V Is not masterful strife
For a king or a state
I is on yto wait
Youth is eager to start
On the ocean alone
Ere his strength be fullgrown
And though Age from his heart
May of perils Inform
Still he thirsts for the storm
I his courage be high
He may struggle along
And by sorrow grow strong
And the years as they fly
May allot him lifes prize
On this side of the skies
But the many that strive
For the laurels must fail
And full many a sail
At Deaths port shall arrive
That could enter Joys gate
Would Its master but wait
wat
V FRANK PUTNAM
A POPULASt IST2TUTIOX
One of the most beneficent of the co
operative plans that during recent
years have scrung into such favor is
the building and loan association The
recent report of the Hon Carroll D I
Wright chief of the national labor I I
bureau gives very encouraging sta
tistics regarding the growth of these
associations Every state in the Union
now ha them Pennsylvania contains
more than a thousand Ohio more than
seven hundred then follow in order
Illinois Indiana New York and Mis
souri In the south these associations
are even more popular than in New
England undoubtedly because New
England contains more savings banks
The country on the whole contains
six thousand of these savings associa
tions and less than onetwelftir of
them are more than fifteen years old
Notwithstanding that they represent
TH I > 4 iST >
i diii or tea
No amount of talk will
convince you that Schillings
Best is the best tea for you
Nothing but the tea can do
thatGet
Get the teaall you want
at your grocers get your
money back from him if you
dont like it
Isnt that better than send
ing you a small sample
V Your grocer gives money back if
you dont like Schillings Best coffee
bakingpowder soda spices seasoning
flavoring extracts V
d Schilling Company San Francisco
184
j
g r 1J t 1 1
saving of 450000000 and Mr Wright 1 J
gives it a his opinion that 450000
gy opinion tat
homes have been built with their help
How much that means jaf added bless
ing to the orldV
A YOTCVG 3IA1VS RELIGIOUS LIFE
I recommend a young man t take
good care of his body because it pays
I recommend to him to go to school or V
to college because it pays I recom I
mend to him t interest himself in r j
liglon because it pays because it helps
to make actual in him that which is
mae
possible and puts him in the way o j
accomplishing here upon the earth the i
true purposes of his being I seems to
me well to antagonize thus at the start
any such idea as that religion is one of i
the dispensables or that it occupies i
much the same position in our per i
sonal belongings that brisabrac does
in household furnishings a commodity i
that it is well enough to be possessed I
of but that stands in no immediate re
lation to the substantial necessities of
every llfeRev Charles H Parkhurst
D D in July Ladies Home Journal i I
DES S V I
In the army during the late war of
all base characters the deserter was re I
garded as the basest He received slen
der sympathy and upon his head were
heape the heaviest anathemas Like
wise in the church of all men they are
the most to be denounced and are the
most hopelessly fallen who have pub
licly and solemnly as in the presence of
God vowed fealty and loyalty to Jesus
and his cause and then have gone
forth only 1 purjure their souls by
wilful desertion of Christ and his peo
ple They heap dishonor upon Chris
tianity cause grief to the true follow
ers of the most high wound the Say
iour in the house of his friends and
give occasion for infidels to scoff and
the world to sneer Christian Intelli
gencer Baptist V
CHEAP RELIGION
I entreat you do not covet a cheap
religion What costs nothing is abso
lutely worth nothing To become a new
man and an heir o glory means more
than singing a card or rising for
singng
prayer or to go into an inquiry meet
ing I means the thorough uprooting
of old sins and the Implanting in you
of a new nature The whole question
of your salvation must be settled be
tween you and your Saviour The in
quiry meeting you need most is an hon
est hour with the loving Jesus No
book no sermon no friend no pastor
can save you Jesus can Whatever he
bids you as he speaks through your
conscience do it The loving Saviour
who has waited for you too long al
ready says to you Follow me Start
ait once and you will find the path of
obedience is the one straight road to
heaven Theodore L Cuyler
TO HIS PACE
We need more men not afraid to tell
the devil to his face that he is o devil
President Garfield
V
JUST AS BAD
Those men who destroy a healthful
constitution of body by intemperance
as manifestly kill themselves as those
who hang or poison or drown them
selves Selec ted
OUR uaFFICULTTIES
V The difficulties in our daily path were
not intended to stop us to make us
give up or faint or turn back They
were meant solely for us to overcome i
and the power to do it waits only upon
our will When we overcome them we
acquire their strength If ve allow j
them to overcome us they take away I
ours Therefore our mission our des
tiny is to overcome them Seen in this
light the obstacle which seemed for
midable to me yesterday possesses no
terrors today You are nothing but
a thing for me to overcome cries my
will and ifs shout of triumph is but
the forerunner of its victory through
divine help The Churchman
NIEVEE SATISFIES
The reason that he who is striving
for wealth or renown for his own per
sonal good or aggrandizement is never
satisfied is because there is a want In
his nature that is never met and nev
er will be until he opens his purse or j
seeks to bless others That man alone
is truly blessed and happy who seeks
to gain that he may bestow on others
And finally the great lesson taught us
is that God himself only lives and la
bors to save and bless all his creatures
and that his happipess and the perfec I
tion of his purpose will not be attained
until every creature will be saved
from sin misery and death Conver
sation
STRAY SHOTS AT THE SALOON
License money is blood money
The devil never likes to have a man
read a temperance page
Cowardice is despicable and a moral
coward is the worst of all
Saloonkeepers are recruiting officers
for the army of drunkards
The drunkards wife knows by bitter
experience that wine is a mocker
A good many talk for home rule in
Ireland but vote for saloon rule in
America
More people enter jail through the
saloon doors than in all other ways
combined
Every swing of the saloon door finds
an echo of woe in the heart of some
woman
Nobcdy who sows license party vote
seed can complain if the saloon har
vests his son
Laboring men have just grievances
but they cannot be righted by rum
bought candidates
Heathen parents throw their child
ren to the crocodiles license voters
throw theirs to the saloon
Maine has no breweries or distiller
ies but it has thirty loan and building
associations In active operation
The liquor traffic is today the heaviest
clog upon the progress ad the ceepet dis
grace of the nineteenth century
Why is it that a town when giving a
vnteup of its industries never boasts
of the number of its saloons and the
genial saloonkeeper
The concert halls of Chicago are closing
because they have been refused liquor
licenses Like all sources of sin they can
not thrive without whisky
The devil might have thought out some
more effectual plan than the running of
bar rooms for destroying souls but the
bar room is doing so much for him that
ho has not put any new plan in motion
The extent to which brewers control the
retail liquor business of New York wag
manifested under the Raines liquor tax
law May 1 when one brewer filed appli
cations for 7CO certificates another for 330
and another for 150 a total of 1150 aggre
gating in money 920COO
The Christmas numbers Joyful News
contains an excellent cartoon representing
John Bull carving his Christmas pudding
He has just given onefourth of the pud
dng to Bung and a tiny little piece to
a missionary Underneath Is the legend
I am sorry for you missionary but you
see our drink bill is so heavy that we
cannot spare you more than I have given
you Drink fl3SCOOOCO foreign missions
aosoooo
DHAW DT > CX HXM
When you have used the power Gcd
has already given you then ask for
more but not until then You may ba
presumptuous in asking but God Is never
improvident in giving He Is able to
do exceeding abundantly above all that
we ask or think or arcs worthy to re
ceive but it is for use not for hoarding
Draw upon Him for service Philadel
phia Methodist
THE WATCHWORD
Each for all and all for each is the
watchword of the hour A nobler mes
sage has not gone out to the people since
the angels sang the song of Peace on
earth and good will unto menEach
for all then each shall be saved from
the sins that do beset the soul the sins
of selfseeking selushness All for V
each then no man shall ba left to maker
the struggle alone and single handed H
and if All for each then each ana > Jan
shall enter into the large nobler servksr
that brings the kingdom of God In that
heart of the world G L Penn D D
V ODD FENCES
The present age seems to be one in
which people vie with each other to
devise curious work One might
make a unique and interesting col
lection by gathering views of freaks in
fence building in which nothing should
be so commonplace as a worm
fence The Boston Journal says
Not many miles from New Bedford
is a solid fence with a curiously
curved upper line and here and there
a number painted upon it in white
On examination it proves to be built
of the pew doors from a dismantled
church
The Bath Me Times gives an ac
count of a man attached to the life
saving station at Small Point who has
amassed enough swords of the sword
fish to build a picket fence forty feet
in length
In the ancient town of Newcastle
N H there Is a house whose yard Is
enclosed with a fence constructed of
the pew doors of the old Brattle streets
church of Boston This fence once
felt the jar of the solid cannon ball
that struck the old church full in the
face in the revolutionary days
c
Qr
For Childrens Skin
scalp and hair nothing In the whole world la ao
cleansing purifying and beautifying aa
CUT1CURA
SOAP
purest and sweetest for toilet bath and nursery
For distressing facial eruption irritations of
tho scalp dry thin and failing hair red rough
hand chatiuns InflnmraationB and cimple baby
rashis and blemishes it is wonderful
Fold throughout the world Fate greats than th com
binnl tain nf all ntber km pi Purrcu 1ULO A > U
Clint CI > KP Sole Prnpi ttatnnTT S A
mr Uuw to Purify asd Beautify Babys Skin fre
I YCEUM
LYCEUM
H 3 > 1 TNEATR
THEATRq
Monday Evening August 3 Saturday
Matinee
THE ARPBH STOCK CKJITAiW
Monday Tuesday and Wednesday Even
Ings the roaring farcIcal comedy
THE STRATEGISTS
Thursday Friday and Saturday Even
ings and Saturday Matinee Milton
Xobles picturesque melodrama
FROM SIRE TO SON
Prces 25 cents and 3 cents
Matinee 1 cents all parts of house
= =
i
Are You
Going to Have
An Outing
Dont go on digging
away till you die
of overwork
Buy a Gun
Or Rifle
And some of our new
catchem
Fishing Tackle J
And go up into the
mountains for a month
Have a good time for a
at least one month
while you live
Dont buy a bicycle
I now they are too
cheap Wait till the V
I price advances again
I We are selling bicycles
at cost I J
96 Sporting Goods cv
II Catalogue just out
Come and get one
I Browning Bros
155 Main street Salt Lake City Utah
I 2461 Washington Avenue Ogden Utah I
I
I Tiic F0 C0 PAe
25 West Second South Street
Salt Lake City
To make our opening week one of
a
special inducements we will place on
sale l of our r
8 810 and 12 Mens Suits x
At 485 per Suit
1 All of our 8175 g2 and S3
hats
At 135 Each
All of our 50e and 75 Shirts
At 39C Each
All of our 75c and 81 Un
V derwear
cerwear V
At 49C Each
V
TheEC P A
F G KAHN Manager
Mail Orders Receive Prompt AttentionV
FIr OI rf
RJCH 3MTEKT
Made from small amounts by
DEANS SAFE SYSTEM SPECULATION
SIXTH ANNUAL STATEMENT SEN
FREE
FRE V
Solid Facts New Ideas Avoid Ri8k
300 to 4CO per cent Annually
Get your Honey every second week t
GET THIS BOOK
Get the Income from your money tats
due you
E S DEN CO
Bankers and Brokers
3 Broadway New York
CLARK YOUNGAGENTi
CLAK Atlas Building
fat Lake City Ub

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