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The Evening standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, March 18, 1913, Image 6

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0 THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, MARCH 18. 1913.
P -v" 7-r ti rrv-rs tt'to an pcirtie
B 1 er'-- wort isAt tbt-r -rrar
H REED SMOOT
mmK I 'o immednlp disruption of biisl-
Hi ncss in tbe country will follow the
HhJ enactment, of Denncrntlc tariff oeu
Kt iirr? h the neU congress, the
Hf- opinion of I'nitorl Stales Snaro--
H Reed Bmobjt, who is herp on a hur-
Bj ried rusir.em trip from Washington.
j Despite tho fac: that thf Democrats
H arc in absolute control of all branch -
BBB i es of the national gofeTnmenl ami
H:4 thai the passage of Democratic ariifl
Ht.J measures by the extra Besalon of ron-1
E grrni if a foregone couclasion, sn- 1
Bj aior Pmoot Is optimistic over business!
BJ oondltibns am believes thai the pros
H em prosperity continue.
BBj Of particular interest to Utah is the
HI Hijpopitinn of congress wth reference
Hjj to the tariff on lead, wool and sugar.
H Senator Rmoot said the Republican!
K of congress would make every effort
to retain as much of tho present tar-
Hp, iff on tbeoe commodities as pos-ible. I
BK tbonph t is certain that the tariff on I
B ' tbse nrticlPs will he materially re-
Bf d iced. He predicted thai the Demo.
BBBBMn eratl would place the tariff on lead
H st 2n per cent a'l valorem Hnd that
they would endeavor to place sugar
and wool on the free list
i; The senator was optlmatlc in ref
erring to tho Den administration He
tn that President Wilson's policy
- i sril i matter of conjecture, but
'that the prs'ticn had i stronc cabi
net which would ien.1 to make the ad
mlnhtrjllon rfonee-. Tiie semte. h
i saio, was thoroughly radical, the
Democrats ha, In-. :.s conservatism
an. I preceden; to the winds Much
bitterness, he said, had resulted brut
be hoped tba. this would scon wear
of.
in tbe opinion of the senator nlv
t-T:'r 1 -crl"it;cp will be taken up by
concurs nt the nxlv session.
PARENTS ARE
! CALLED TO MEET
Professor Henry Peterson of the
Oeden pica school has colled a meet
ing of the parents of boys and Rlrls
attending the high school to take
pio. o sum!. iy Tho meeting will be
hold for the purpose of discussing a
53 mnasium for the sc hool, cadet traiu
ing and uniform dress for the Kirls
At an assembly yesterday Profes- j
! .cer Peterson announced to tho stu- i
I dent? that the board was in favor
Of lulldlng a gymnasium and the an
nouncement was met with a storm of
applause. It is probublc that a cam- I
.,)i':n will b instituted by ih 1
dontfi similar lo the one that was
successful In securing a bond issue
for the building of the new school
There does not appear to be much
enthusiasm in favor of a uniform dress
for the nirls as adopted by the young
lad; .Hid. nts of the Sail Lake high
school The stand is taken that it
i- the duty of every pirl to look her
best nnd while some may wear to
pood advaniaRe the prescribed dress,
others would be compelled to take
a back seal in the attraction class.
At a nieoluiK of the battalion of ca-(!;:-
yesterday the announcement was
made i ti . t irom present indications a
fund will be raised to send the bat
talion lo San Francisco to attend the .
Panama exposition. Business men
declare that from a publicity stand- 1
point tbe expense of the trip would
HOI t)f P .: !
SACRED PICTURES TO BE
mm m this city
H "From the Manger to She Cross" Said
H to be the Best of Kind Ever Dis-
Hj playedManager Sims to be the
mm Host to Press and the Ministers
H o! City in Private Exhibition at the
H Globe Theater Saturday Afternoon
I A little company of n hundred or
more persons representing church,
press and a few interested persons
win be guests of the Globe theate
Saturday afternoon to view a prelim
inary and complimentary exhibit ol
thr Kalem motion i;ltjres. ' From the
Manger to th? Cross."
The pictures are now lr:n., shown
all through the cost and Bouth and
the follov.lns article from the Spring
field State Journal will eive some
Idea of It3 grandeur and the expense
and difficulties under which this pic
ture was taken. The picture loving
public of Ogden will no doubt appre.
elate their privilege of being able to
see this wonderful production at the
Globe theater for four days beginning
Easter Sunday, March 23, to vVednes
day. March 26
To those who saw (ho firmc at their
first presentation t,e produu 'fn. tak
en from actual B' enes in the Hoh
Land, was remarkable The pictures
are clear, and from the anclenl Egyp
tian pyramids and tie famous Sphlr .
shown plainly p.s brke:round in 6ev
cral scenes, to the amaJng effect of
walking upon the waters, produced by
a special blending of picnics, the In
terest is Intense Those who saw tbe
pictures expressed beiief that they
will exert a marked influence upon
motion picture patrons, even though
there may be- a difference of opinion
as to details of the events of Christ s
1 Interesting Story Told.
1 Tn presenting to the public this
I wonderful re pro sent. it n of the life
1 of Christ, the Kalem people point oui
I a few Interesting facts In connection
j with its production Tho tremendous
undertaking -nterecl upon by the pro-
jj ducors of thiB great film, containing
I' about eighty thousand pheioprrnph i.
I has roquired eight months of artistic
1 Industry, the employment of special-
ists In authoritiitlve research, fori, u
I tors, hundreds of supernumeraries.
H droTes of sheep and a c.iravan no
I I I effort ncr expt-nditurp has been spar
ed to achieve the realization of a hish
I ideal.
. II ail of the many authorities upon th-
"t . subject were consulted, nnd tbe works
' of tho late Dr. Schick and Tissot. the
-' great fronc h painter, who spent 1 2
-'(,"''.' 7ears in the Holy Land when he was
I - painting his remarkable series of rc
I H llglous pictures, were found mo&t
I I I helpful. The furniture used In the
I H various scenes was specially made to
resemble as far as possible, that user!
I at the start of the Christian era, while
I H tho apparel of the various actors was
I designed and made under the dlrec
' J tlon of a tailor of Cairo, who is the
j greatest expert on ancient eastern
i dress, and went especially to Pales-
rlne to co-operate with the producer?.
I The setting of tbe temple sceneB
J was built according to the deiatln giv-
I en In Dr. Schick's workn. and It is tyn-
j leal of the thoroughneBS with whi h
the taking of this film was carried
out. that a building, which had taken
a month to erect, was pullod flown af
ter a scene lasting ten minutes had
j been pictured therein.
Clergymen See Pictures Taken.
; The demeanor of tbe population
I throughout was of the most reverent
HI character Clergymen of all faiths
I 'J who hapjone-d to be in Palestine when
Jt I ri" taking of the pictures bean. siay-
y cd, many of them, until ih- limab. and
were of great assistance to the pro-
; .tJ inotcre by reason of their sp- lal
'tj knowledge.
. -Ji POT the pictures representing the
.'S High' Info Egypt the company Jour-
!t-3 neyed to the land of tbe Pharaohs, and
these early scenes were actually pic
tured under the shadow of the Sphinx
.and pyramids. One notes particularly
in these pictures the wonderlul group
ing of the crowd. This BUCcesa is en
tirely due to the religious effect which
the piny had upon the dwellers In the
Hoh Land
Mr Bland, the young English actor
who took the part of the Savior, in
recounting some of his experiences
writes in part:
So far as was possible in tbe ab
sence of any certain knowledge, the
location of the scenes was the same as
thai in which the incidents portrayed
actually took place The Kalem com
pany had a letter from the white
house to thf governor of .Jerusalem,
asking that all assistance be given to
them, and as showing ihe interest tak
en by the authorities in tho Holy Iaud
the studio was visited b the governor
and bis staff, the reliicus judge of
Jerusalem, the American consul all
the principal residents in tbe cit and
b priests and clergy of every creed,
who were kind enough to compliment
me on my presentment.
"It must not be thought that the
pictures are all studio taken. tin
studio hlnr; used only for the con
8tructlon of buildings which hao
since been pulled down The raajorlts
of the scenes were of course in the
open street or country As showing
the realin nnd fldolt with which we
WQrked, I carried tho crops a timber
iiiievn iri-i iuiih t -II uicin-n nje ano
five inches thick up the incline of
the Via Dolorosa, having to halt five
times on m staggering journey At
the end 1 was physically exhausted,
all the skin being rubbed off my shoul
der, while I had a bad sprain of the
side
"Soldiers and police kept the crowd
back In those scenes while, when I
Collapsed In the Vio Dolorosa, th
nuns from the convent of St. Veronw ;i
brought cut io me cordials nnd hecce.i
me to rest awhile In the cool cham
bers of their building The heat of
he sun was terrific and the work
naturally exhausting.
"The Raising of Lazarus' scene was
taken In Bethany, outside the tomb
of Lazarus, while the liaising of the
Son Of the Widow of N'aln' was taken
outside of tin Damascus gate As 1
moved forward among the people to
take my place in the scene the women
of the crowd bent forward to kiss the
hem of m garment ah through they
appeared to regard me as being apart,
and it would be strange indeed If m
experience had not taught me in a
wonderful and solemn manner what
the story of Christ means to th-
world.
"The moBt trying of all the scenes
were the scourging which was actual
ly done and the Passion I was laid
upon the cross, which was then put
over a cross bar fixed to two vertical
poles by means of ropes. So. swing
ing, and without a hand to steady it
the cross was reared to a vertical po
sltlon to fnll with a thud (which shook
very bone in my body) Into a socket
prepared for it. Afterwards the two
malefactors were fixed to tbe crosses
formed bj the horizontal bar and the
poats, the bar was ( ut in two and they
were turned KO that they faced me.
"I shall never forget the scene
practicall) an Jerusalem came oui to
the inn of Oalvary, and the cries and
the screaming of the people still riue
in in ears
"ft Is an experience i would never
undergo again, but an experience
Which I would be sorry to have mis8.
ed -State Journal Springfield
(Advu
JAPAN AS SEEN BY
I TWO OGDEN MEN
"Bert" Hadlcy Writes of the Mixed Bathing Where Men and
Women U;c the Same Tub Girl Servant;, at the Hotels Feel No
Se.ise ol Modesty in Entering a Gue3t's Room Tremendous
Struggle For Existence of Some of the People.
I
A. W HADLEY.
In composing a brief article on Ja
I pan no effort will he made tow aril
comprehensiveness, nor will any par
ticular lino of thought or Investiga
tion be followed. To do this would
mean 'o Immediately involve oneself
in a mace of historical and geograph
ical technicalities which would add
groath to the task and raiRht no' add
materially to the value of the arti
cle The show places of Japan have be
come BO well known In latt years that
the elb and flow of tourist traffic
is calculated to a nicety and one can
hardly rial! the places of most In
terest without passing over the "beat
en track' of thousands who have pre
ceded htm After nil there is a grave
doubl but thai it Is advisable lo fol
low the established trail, enjoy iIk
scenes that have interested others
and get through with It. The popu
lar erase to see something new" or.
in other words, discover a sicht that
others have failed to see is probably
a fallacy and only adds lo one B in
conveniences. Por a comprehensive tour of Japan,
after one has landed at Yokohama and
passed about three days inspecting
the shops. Theater street and other
local attraction-; the :sitor should ko
to Tol.io prepared to see it thorough
ly It, is a large cltv, said lo con
tain 100 square miles of territory, and !
offers a world of emusement to the
new arrival in Japan These attrac
tions include Be vera! excellent muse
ums, a number of beautiful parks.
many tombs and religious monuments,
mesides its annual festivals, wrestling
tournaments, educational institutions,
theaters and basaaXB While the guide ;
books suggest that a few days will
be sufficient, It is practically impos
sible to do Justice to tbe sights in.
less than icn rlnvs or two week's
Next, Xikko. 90 miles to the north.'
should be visited for its entrancing
mountain scenery, famous old tem
ples, tombs, pagodas etc . beautiful
Lake t'buzenji and its surrounding
beauty spots, Cryptomerla avenue and
many other sights of Interest
Returning to Tokio. one should then
visit in approximate order the follow
ing points:
Kamakura and the wonderful bronze
Daibutsu or colossal statue of Bud
I dha; Bnoshlma and Its msterious
sea caverns, fishing scenes and ro
I mantle island scenery; Ulyanoahltal
j for a trip to Lake llakone; Gtotembaj
for an ascent of the volcano Fujiya
ma; Nagoyo for its mcdical castle '
' Shinto and P.uddhist temples, porce
! lain and cloisonne factories and Gei- !
I sha girls Kyoto for its imperial pal
I aces, great wooden Daibutsu and 1
bronze bell, an excellent art muse
um, remarkable bazaar streets and
Bide trips to Lake Biwa, Hikone and
the rapids of Katsure-gawa river.
Nara for Buddhist and Shinto shrines.
I the largest Daibutsu In the world a
'good museum aud collection of arch
aeological relics; Osaka for a big
medieval castle, government mini and j
excursions to Wnkayama and Waka-no-ura.
Kobe for Nunobifcl falls, a
bronze Buddha temples and bazaars;
a steamer trip through the inland sea,!
stopping at Miyajima island lor Its
famous temples and scenery , Naga-1
saki for its Bhlpping Bcenea, fish mar-j
ket. camphor trees, temples and the
coaling of shipa h women coal pass
era; and Moji for a last impression,
of tbe country including a glimpse of j
Japanese customs that are not down i
in the books.
Besides these principal points of ln-
icrest there are several ohanoes.
rapids, lakes Islands and scores of
additional places now commonly vis
ited by tourists and which are well
worth seeing if one has time and ih
inclination; With the Hat first men
tioned, however one can cain quite
n comprehensive Idea of lapau and
Us attrac (Ions
As a rule the stranger In Japan is
obliged to change his mind regard- '
Ing things In general aliuut aa oft
en as he takes a bath eat h succeed
ing Investigation or discovery seem
' ing to necessitate a change of opin
ion. One of the first impressior that
one gets is thai the Japanese are
j commercial fanatics, carrying their in- j
Idustrial activities to an extent un-
warranted by the general conditions. I
;iho aeem to work Incessantly, visit
the shopping dlatricta .nd bazaars late
in the evening and you will find not j
only the proprietors and clerks en-,
gaged in something, but tbe appren
tloe boys, whose work in America
would hae closed with the evening
meal, pegging awn at their varied
tasks as if their lives were at stake.
If you would visit the same dls- !
trict early in the morning you would j
find these same hoys emerging from1
ihe shops yawning prodilousl and!
rubbing theil sleepy eyes while thej
take down the shutters in readlnes
for another long day of active labor J
And it is the same everywhere In
the factories, ship yards, railroad j
ahops, mines, tea plantations and rice
fields all over the country this in
cessant labor as If the nation were
at war or the salvation of their very
souls hung In the balance.
Despite this Inordinate activitv and
an evident determination to make ev
ery (ent count, the parks, gardens,
theaters picture shows and other pla
ces of amusement are liberally pat
ronized Asakusa park In Tokio, dedicated to
Kwannon, goddess ol mere;,, presents
on almost any afternoon or evening B
scene of gayetj which It would be
hard to duplicate anywhere in the
world Street after street In this fa
mous rcson Is lined with gorgeous
ly ornamented picture houses, thea
ters, vaudeville shows small circuses,,
shooting galleries, wax figure exhlbi
tlona, flower and souvenir shops aud
almost every catch-penny establish-
ment that one can conceive of in
Btead of paper lithographs like ours
the theater fronts are covered with
enormous oil paintings on canvas, the
artistic work on the same being not
at all bad
Within Btone throw of these in
numerable attractions, with their
thousands of patrons, is the great
i temple of Kwannon, itself usually
I crowded with worshipers who slop'
on their way to or from the amuse
i ments to drop a coin In the olTerinc
box, murmur a prayer and perhaps
, bagle with one of the many vendors
over the price of a charm or picture
of the diety.
Probablj the most remarkable in
BtlUtlona of Japan are tbe Shinto and
Buddhist temples, pagodas and shrines
a well aa the thousands of rellgtous
statues. Some of these buildings are
wonderful structures from both an
architectural and ornamental stand
point, and date back many hundreds
of years The bronze and lacquer i
work, carved stone and wood, and)
silk and inlaid work In and about
some of these temples arc unCqualed
an) her,- in the world.
It is signlficaut of tbe devoutness
of the people these Innumerable
shrine.; which are to be found from
one end of the country to the oth
er t.'o whither you wiil. in the busyi
streets of the cities, on the outskirts
of towns, along the rivers, up motin-l
tain trails nd In the depths of the
forests, and you will constantly come
upon them, some neglected and in
luins, others guarded aDd cared for in
most holy reverence.
At Nikko are to be found some of
the most famous shrines In the coun
try including the gorgeous mauso
leums of leyasu and lemltsu li is
in the Incloaure of one oi thet,e tombs
that there stands an ornate stable
built for a famous war horse. Tbe
unfortunate animal escaped the dan
gers of war and encountered the
worse fate of becoming sacred " II
Is said to ha, been kept in this mag
nificent stable for the remainder of
its days, and probably died of weari
ness ot Its own useless existence. Over
the door on one side of the stable
is the most celebrated carving of
Koahln or the "three monkeys." One '
designated as "Hear No Evil." acts
as it be were recovering from a se
vere box on the ears The second,
"Speak No Evil," is seizing his mouth,
as If attempting to conceal a hot po
tato, and the third, "See No Evil."
might well refer to "the sand In the
udu ma li o B) co
One can ramble for days anions
the hills and forest clad mountains
of the Nikko district without exhaust
ing the supply of interesting objects
Today you ma follow the steep wind
I ings of a trail leading to a tiny stonc
I temple covered with tin sandles, plac
! ed there h votaries of En-no-Sho-'
kaku. or parents who wish their sons
I to become sturdy walkers Tomorrow
I von may follow a winding stream to a
I spot sacred to a long line of stone
Buddhas, of which It is related one
cannot count and arrive twice at the
same number The n t dav vour
footsteps may lead yon into some
mountain fastness where an ancient
temple stands partially in ruins and
shadowed by gigantic cryptomeriae
which have grown to maturity Bincc
I the days that the shrine was attend
ed; or you may come upon a moss
grown Buddha seated in a thicket of
underbrush and apparently contem
plating the years thai have flown
since the last love-lorn maiden stuck
a paper prayer on his beaveless bo
som or a mischievous youngster shied
a rock at his beaming countenance.
In the face of these evidences of re
ligious fervor, he who a first be
lieved that the Japanese cared only
lor commercial advancement and lat
er became imbued with the Idea that
frivolity ran riot in their veins. Is
compelled lo again I bange, or at least
modify opinion and admit that they
arc devout as well
To delve into the intricacies of Tap
anese philosophy their Bocial and do
mestic c ustoms or their ideals in art
and literature is something at which
even the most venturesome may well
hesitate A few brief observations
of ever) day life, however, may prove
interesting io those who have not vis
ited the country!
The picture shows are conducted
much the same as In other countries,
except that some ot the films are ac
companied by a speaker who recites
with amazing rapidity of speech a sort
of descriptive story punctuating his
remarks in a sentimental piece with
sobs and wallfngs which wring tear
of sympathy from the eyes of his
hearers. Usually be 's loudly applaud
ed lor his efforts by the appreciative
audleni e
Some of the larger theaters of Ja
pan are arranged ami managed much
the same as are ours, seals and aisle-'
being provided and pries varying
with the location of the seats. In tho
smaller houses, however, the native
customs are still observed and are
generally interesting to the foreign
er. At the httie window outside one
receives a small billet of wood for a
ticket and on presenting it at the
door is admttled He IB also request-
Gold Crowns $3.50
Bridge Work . $3.50
Best Set of Teeth $5.00
Painless extraction 25c
All Work Guaranteed
New York
Dental Parlors
2468 Washington Ave.
FREE Examination
and Advice
i ,
r
Millinery Pleases
That the new millinery department is to become :c
very popular among Ogden women, was the verdict of ; jBffijffft
hundreds who visited the Second Floor yesterday. Bp
The Easter showing continues during the balance V Jg .
of this week. Your presence is requested. - v
Wrights' Millinery Departed W: 1
ed to remove his shoes, receiving in
I exchange another slab of white pine
with which he mny reelaim them at
the close of the perform. ui e On
entering the auditorium it is seen
that the floor is quite devoid of chairs
;uul divided into little inelosures about
six fecH squ.ire, by a low wooden rail
ing A smjll floor cushion is pro
vided by the woman usher; alho a
little box containing a handful of
glowing charcoal with which to light
pipe.- or cigarettes Both of these i
luxuries cost 2 or 9 cents.
The Binge is ihe same as those in
Europe or America except that It is
fitted with a revolving floor Th- j
"back drop ' or curtain divides this in
half, Bcenes being built up on either
side of it. As one act or scene is
concluded the floor slowly revolves
with the actors sometimes still upon
it and In full view of the audience, the
play continuing as soon as the new
scene swings into position.
Vnother thing noliceable In the na
tive theaters Is a raised aisle or!
"causeway," three or four feet wide,
extending on a level vith ihe Btage
back to the entrance of the audito- I
num a little lo the left of the cen
ter Sometimes in a hot pursuit"!
or "tearful farewell the actors will I
enacl a part of their scene on this I
causeway it really is uot an im
practical Idea as for instance, in a
sccnr where a character is approach
ing the stage he can lie actually seen
,.t conslderabli distance while in
our theaters the audience would be
compelled to Imagine ins approach,
the words and actions of those al
ready on the stage assisting in tbe
nrjllor
Throughout the performance a wo
j man seated In a little balcony over
: looking the stage on tbe right -lugs
I or plays on ;t stringed Instrument.
I much of her singing being of a de
, scriptivp nature and bearing upon the
story of the- play Between the acts
tea cakes, candy, fruit, beer and
I other refreshments are offered for
sale b women who pu-s through the
i audience, the children play, the wo
men smoke and nurse their babies and
j nearly nil exchange visits in their re
spective iuclosures
While it will not be found agreeable
bj 'he average person lo stop long al
a Japanese hotel, he should by all
I means try the experiment occasion
ia!l. selecting, if possible, one which
is still untainted by "western" patron
age. j On entering a Japanese hotel, one
removes his shoes at the front door.
I and, donning a pan of soft sandles.
i enters the proprietors sanctum to ne
1 collate tor lodgings This finished
he is shown to a room on the second'
tloor the furniture of which consists I
largely of the luggage brought also!
a tlooi cushion or two a diminutive
(Irc-.-sin mirror, an ornament.il writ
ing desk aboi.t as high as a foot -
I stool and two or three ornamental
I about the walls. The floor Is cov
' ered with heavy mats two inches
thick and there are no tables or
chairs of an) description Moreo er,
the windows and doors are but of
tbin lattice and tissue paper svith
wooden shutters to be closed at night i
The maid brings in a fire box and i
serves tea and sugar cakes, bowing)
herself In and om oi the room with
1 much ceremony. The meal.- are serv-;
i (l on little tables, eight or ten incb-
es in height and placed in the lutcldle
of the floor beBide the fire box. Op
I poslte the guest sits the maid with a I
big box of hot rice from which she j
fills the little bowl as often as it is
I emptied As rice enN-n clear. Is the
substitute for bread and butter, one
j soon becomes accustomed to eating
a considerable quantity of It. The
nuals usually consist of soup, two
kinds of fish one cooked and the
! other perfectly raw, an omelette, a
j chop, two or three kinds ol" raw or
! cooked vegetables, a relish and some
BUgar cakes, ('hop sticks are the on
ly table weapons and when one is ac
customed to them they are quite suffi
cient, the food being prepared In the
kitchen so that no caning is neces
Barj The liquids are drunk direct
from the little bowls paper napkins
are ueri ;,nr the chop sticks are neat
ly carved from a single stick so that
thej may he broken apart by the
guesl who is thus assured of hav
ing a fresh pair at ever meal.
when bed time arrives the maid ap
pears with a low bow. ( loses the shut
tors and removes from a mysterious
closet in the wall a huge roll of j
! bedding. With this she quickly ar
ranges a bed In the middle of the'
floor, and after show ing you the prop- i
I or way in which to don a Japanese
Bleeping kimona. you are left to your
, own resources As regards the lit-j
He stuffed roller to fit under the neck
instead ol a pillow human endurance)
. lahts about ten minutes Then you!
Chuck It across the room and roll
! up n coat
At an unearthly hour in the nmrn
Ing one is awakened b the clatter
,nd hang of the housemaids tearing
d"wn the bulldinc with Bledgeham
Biers and battering rams Atterwards.
YOU fmd that jt la tbe house bov put
tlng hack the shutters bo that the
nta-ds ma- R(, 0w.r f)1(. polisbed floors
of the balconies with a damp dusting
lo'h Anyway, you're fully av..ke
lnd only half dresse,) when the maid'
pops in to clear away the bed for
breakfast space on the floor Inci
dently she discovers your substitute
for a pillow and assumes a look of
mild. inJ'T as she tenderly picks up
the discarded instrument of torture
end pats it apologeticallv before re-I
Storing If to ihe closet
,x-d bathing, according to ihe
, f V, book8 n Jai'an. is not onlv to
tali extinct but something of a pre
jtnstorir custom, the authenticity of
wnich is clouded. Of course. In the
Dig touri't hotels, modern civilization j
hah caused a tbange and It is squaU
GAS MANGES I
We have in stock the - -- - -r,. , ....
; most complete line of Gas 'Ji7?b "vSr'
Ranges in Ogden Our ar
'Ideal Superior" Ranges r.- f' ' r BpsJ
are PERFECTLY SAFE, ':w,,': W
EASY TO OPERATE, j
SANITARY and are made $fEri
to outlast several of the ' 'ijT '
Styles and sizes for ev- -: Ufii&iJd i
ery home, priced lrom ftSSS4JLrftjy j
$12 50 to $35 00 fjh-- TTj
A pleasure to show them tr
I PEERY-KNISELY HARDW RE C
I 2437 Washington Ave. Phone No. 213
true that one cannot obsene any- j
thing ot that nature from the up
holstered deck ol a rickisha or car
riage. In the native hotels, however
especially in the smaller cities and j
towns, the practice of men and worn
I en bathing together In the same room
and in the same big "tub" is quite
cemmon and regarded as entireh
proper The foreign guest Is hv no
means tree from female Intrusion at
.his bath; in fact the gleam of a
' white man'-; skin through the steam
fogged windows of a hath room seem-;
! to act as a sort of Irritant, or at
I least a valid excuse, tor several of
the opposite sex to hasten their bath
lllg hour or lo prolong it to unhygen
ic lengihs All this is attributed to
feminine curiosltv and custom
Frequently that hypnotbesla is a cor
rect one
Concerning Japanese morals one
can Bay thai civilization is making
peeress In that direction as in all
others but they have apparently not
discovered anything of a spectacular
nature as vet along that line Their
famous Yoshiwara at ToLio is written
up "guardedly, as a solution of the,
social eil and the most efficiently
managed red light distric t in I hris
tondom With its 3900 crorgeousiy at-,
tired alaVS plrls. It is certainly one of
the tnosl astonishing sights to be
found In the world. But when it is
realised that tbe entire system is
largely based on misrepresentation
8 n-1 the practice of flnanclallv-involv.
ed parents selling their girls for a .
term of vears the Ideality of the "so
lution loses much ol its glamour.
And thus with the Japanese, as in
deed it is with all nations or our In
dividual selves, there Is dross to be
found as well as pure gold. Their
Ortnes, are many and likewise tbeir
Shortcomings When compared with
Other civilized nations and taking In-J
to consideration the comparatively
brief period of enlightened advance
ment, they are probably the most re
markable i.rnple now on the world's
hcrion Moreover, th v are quick
ening their development with such i
"paps and hounds that a prognosis of
tbe future is indeed Impossible
Health Back After
Lungs Were Affected
Sufferers from weak lungs or thro.it
trouoles. the result of neglecting a
cold or fever, should Investigate the
main reports of recoveries brought
about by the use of Rckman s Alter
ative It other medicines or treat
ments are doing you good, don't I
change, hut if you are not gaining
health and strength, at least give a
trial to Eckman's Alterative Read
what was the result In this ra
32 n Street, Keyser, W a
' Gentlemen T was taken sick No
vember, 1 90S. with a very bad cold
and dizzy spells, which I fought for
about three weeks, when 1 went to
bed Tlv doctor then pronounced m)
case as malarial fever I grew stead-.
Ilj worse. Had two consultations held
u-er me. and the verdict was that
the fever had affected my lungs.
"My physician had tried most all)
kinds of treatment and none did me
any good, so he asked my husband
if he objected to him trying a pro
prietary medicine, to which my hus- i
band told him to try anything he
thought would do me anj Kod So'
l begun on your Alterative l was in,
bed from November 30, 1908, until
Febmarv IT.. 1909 Toda (over thret
years later) I nm healthier and
stronper than ever 1 cannot praisi
Bcltman'a Alterative too highly and
I advise all people with lung trouble
to give it a pood trial."
(Signed) MRS. II K. BRILEY
Eckman's Alterative Is effective in
Bronchitis, sthraa. Hay Fever;
Throat and Lung Troubles, and in ir
bulldlm tho system. Does not , 0n
taln poisons, opiates or habit-forming I
drugs. For sale by Tho Cave Drug
Co., Marshall Drug Co., Cullev Prut; I
(o. A. R Mdntyre, T li Carr and1
THE BEST
INVESTMENT ON
THE CONTINENT
Fort Fraser, in the heart of
British Columbia, on line of
Grand Trunk railroad A new
town in a new country of won
derful resources Town lots
and garden tracts now selling
Write today for full particu
lars. CRESCENT
REAL ESTATE CO.
411 24th St. ;
' j "
FIRST NATIONAL I
BANK
OF CGDEN, UTAH
U S OLPOSITARY
Capital $ 150,000.00
Undivided profits
and surplus . 350,000.00
Deposits 3,500,000.00
M. S. Browning, Pres.; U R i
Eccles, Vice Prei,; G. H.
Tribe, Vice-Pres.; John Wat-
6on, Vlce-Pres.: John Pingree,
Cashier; Jas. F. Burton, Asit.
P J
Steele's 1 1
Transfer 1
Phone 321. 403 25th StrMt
We have the largest van 'n tht is
city. Quick service. Moving, ship- jig
ping and handling pianos. Prompt I
freight deliveries. Furniture mov
Ing a specialty. Storage at reason
able rates. k,
uA
- sc
VIENNA GAFE go
322 Twenty-fifth St U
Special Dinner ... . . 25 i
: ' Itia
Lunch from M a m. to 4 p. m. ffo Jj
Dinner from 4 to 8 p. m. 1 Jjjj ,
'. to and Foon. Mananers lttl
I MITCHELL liROS.lf
for artistic I
MONUMENTAL WORK I
Best work and l: v-sf oners
guarinteed. Yard. Cor. Jeffer III j
son incl r 1 st St Phone 2218 W "f H
other leai fr.r l"';:-
lei telling ol r -. md wriie 0
Rckinan Labomtor; lJlnl:i'l i ( " : f''-' "--.
tor additional evidence. (Adtertlf'--ment
I v
'al,
li i mi nrgr uI(
C00DYEAR SHOE U PCcJg
REPAIRING CO. Itfro,
HSBm v J E- GUERNSEY, Mgr I rr trQ
('" fiOOl'YsW; PROCESS N ne door east of Standard Office. Hoy

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