|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
THE 4 Of nt'Jli'lj utl Hi lHUl 111 8PARSELY 'I I lim. THE EXAMINER PROSPERITY WILL CONTINUE. OGDEN. EXAMINER: MOBNIXG SETTLED AUSTRALIA. 1' is only within recent years that Australia has succeeded In living down the tisii ijuta'lun which a century and a half of superficial and hapbaa-arexploration fastened upon it. It was not until about 1844 that the first serious attempt wsa made to ascertain the nature of the continent's interior. and until a date considerably ceased to look later that England upon the land as good for nothing except to serve us a dumping ground for paupers, criminals, and other outcasts. The scorching winds, the drouths, the sterility, and the barbarous natives with which the country was credited were thought to mark It off aa a region doomed by nature to perpetual loneliness aad want. All this Is changed. And although it may fairly be said that moat of Australia remains yet to be utilised Industrially. there ia ao longer any doubt that as necessity arises the whole continent will be transformed Into one of the- finest hornet of the race. The total area of Aaulralla. exclusive of Tasmania, Is but little short of 3,04)0,000 square miles practically equal to the United States without Alaaka, and only a fifth leas than all The population is between Europe. 3.04)- 4), ObO and 4,000, 0U4) that la a little more than one person to the square mile. This papulation ia gathered chiefly in New South WEles and Victoria. Even there the lands avails tU for agriculture have hardly been tnladed. In New South Wales there la leas than d by Putiiihid Ci7 Day la taa fha gunoerd Publishing Vaar SUItCRIPTION IATEB. Delivered by Carrlor la Oadua City, including Sunday Mora-la- c Slut Ezaminer, par month.. oifaa Tic to V MAIL IN ADVANCE. Tbo Kaamiatf la aoal by sail ouuida of Ogden. p ysnr. .6.00 At leant gunrtariy, tend vacua.. ! FEARLESS and INDEPENDENT. Tbo t"11" la a strictly It giv all nnwagapar. iua a equal ahow. I'Aa auiuiM baa no favorite aad no onuaata to punish. k wilt ualuaaed aad g.ve iho into-puade- Heuij Clews believes the prosperity or the country may be continued inif the currency pri.Dleiu is definite properly solved. In bis weekly letter be says: In spite of ihe great ineieac in circulation sod In the supply uf gold, there is still aa Insufficiency of currency to meet the wants of the country. This caa only be explained by the great inflation In values of both commodities and securities, which require much larger sums of money for financing their movement and transfer. The per capita ctrculatlun In the country i exceedingly high and the nation's stock of gold, as already said, has been vastly increased; but. In view of the great rise la oummodiuea and a vastly greater enhancement in securities, it is plain that supplies are 1 Um.iim.i.-ailnbO IMOlVU practically exhausted. This should i, aa all subjects presented ta renot be taken as an argument for more spectful language from known Indimoney for that would simply mean ut ba more viduals, but taa trua nnm It should rather be inflation. aad AH lattara puauatwd la lull. Indication of the necesan aa aoaa alg-o- d do accepted by plumes, or xwumrrd ns moa. will t sity of liquidation in order to restore thrown Hi tbo waata takL Tbo values and our markets to more norbrara men never kldaa bablad aa mal conditions. Nobody wishes to see Ediatauiaed name. Deal aak tba trade of volume the restricted; but tor to ta rLrpooaiUia lor wbat you ara aabaiucd uf. that volume caa only be maintained by bringing visluea back to more normal relations with our currency supSubscribers wU'. coalar a favor by iatoraiuiB tbla olhea of failure ply. An elastic currency would, uf Tba Examiner bofora to recelv somewhat alleviate the strain course, tb air breakfast. at periods and tend to avert extreme and suddeu fluctuations. NevertheTha Morning Examiner caa lw fouad oa aala by taa indapanOam less, that la nut the real cure for the News Co, Balt Lake City. present situation. Prices generally Da all through tnuaa leaving are too high, and costs of all aorta are oa Ogden Tba Southern FaciAe Railway, correspond! ugly enhanced: not unlv Tba Uaioa raciflc Railway, aad costs of living, but coats of manufac- The Oregm Short Una Hallway. ture and production generally. In some Examiner patrona will cooler a cases values have already reached the favor oa tbo management by to tbla office whenever they point at which buyers either will not, fail to find tbo papers at tba deaig or cannot, afford to go beyond; in anted places. which cases such markets must come to a deadlock unless concessions are made. Agricultural products are gen- IRON AND BTEEU erally bringing high prices; consequently, more money la required to move them to the market and carry manufuo-tureIron of and uteej Exporta (bow aa incroaae of about 35 them until consumed. Finished prodper cent la tha nine months ending ucts ere exceedingly high and the with September, and Impurta of iron fame rule holds good there; the same and atari menntectures ahow a lan an also applies to the stock market, Much facreaaa of p red if ally 25 par cant In larger capital are now required to tba aaaie period, wban compered with Iarry stocks than formerly. How king the oorreapondlng mem the of the pre- ibis atate of affairs ts likely to last Is beyond prediction. While conceding year. Exporta of all ilomeetle continues no actlie and so sumption nieantliue Incrraaed hut produrto Is no Immediate probathere about 13 per rent and tile total im- healthy can only reaction. of , II we bility 0 hut about cent. ports per A remarkable feature nf the import steer clear uf a financial crisis in Wall movement fa this claas la that of Street and keep values down to the pig Iron ora. Importations uf pig iron normal, the present activity In trade may continue Indefinitely. In tha nine months ending with September, lsng, ara practically twice aa With 300,000,006 chickens In the great aa in the corresponding month Uncle Sam haa aometliirg to country, of 1001 end six tlmea aa great aa la the aama moothq of 1904. Iron ora crow about also (hows a large Increase, the ima A Denver Judge named Carpenter, ports .of lint commodity In the nine months ending with September, ISOS, haa been aeruaed of high dealing by being 811,0341 tone, against 650 .21 tons his political enemies anl It ta probla tha oorreapondlng moot he of 1905 able that he has been Mwlng too and 207,118 la tha earne months of much wood. 1904. Fig Iron and Iron ora Imports PLEASANTRIES. aggregated over 10 mlllloit doHara' value la the nine months ondlng with Edward Why did line marry a September, 1906, against about 5 Fred? She wasn't the least hit lu ta the eonweponding months of love.. Edith Heavens no! She thought 190S and about 2 million in the same Ada wanted him. Judge. months of 1904. Nearly all forms of Iron aad steel "Did you know that politician have ahow aa Increase la Importations, the a particular kind uf sweets to which principal exception to this being tin they are partial?" "I didn't know it about politicians Plata, which show a fall from $3,351,-ISWhat ia the kind?' la tba nine months ending with especially. Candled dates, of course." BaltiSeptember, 1905, to 13,526,632 In tlic more American. romspoadlng months of 1966. "i want you to lose no opportunity Another srticle of Importation which In getting uy arguments to the pubbo aa a measure of lic.1 said the candidate. considered may "All right." answered the worker; activity In certain linea of Iron and oteel manufacturing la pig tin, used "which kind of arguments do you want me to handle, eaiupalgndinok or rhiefly la manufacturing tin plate, of pocket-book ? Washington Star, which tbo Importations ia 1906 amount to over 927.831.500, Eastern Housekeeper D you have against in the 120,700,871 oorreapondlng any difficulty la keeping good girls In months of 1905 and 917.348.894 In the the West? Weatarn Housekeeper (from a same months of 19ii4. Exportations of town) tlreat difficulty? Evtin plate also show a marked Increase, ery once In a while a girl lets the gas the total number of pounda exported run too long before lighting it. and we In the nine months ending with Sep- have to ioik about for a new girl. No for the old one. New uae tember. 1906, being 33,794.151, against York looking Weekly. in 14,563,152 the corresponding month uf 1905 and 12,056,069 in the name ."Why dean vo' eat up the renutin-da" of yu' wainhmilllon, Mias months of 1904. The growth in exportations of Iron " Con I objec'a moa' decidedly to and steel, a growth which haa been muss up mnh oak in public, Mlato one of the most Burked characteris- Johnalng." Fuck. tics of the export trade during the THE AIR lg FREE. laei decade, ia larger In the nine months ending with September, 1006, The Institute of International than In any oorreapondlng period In today diacuBNed the regulations to be the history of our export trade. The applied to aeronautics and wireless The following articles gain In the nine munthe ending with telegraphy. were adopted: September, 1906. over the correspond1. The air Is free. The only rights ing period of the preceding year is that states have In It, in peace or war over 24 million dollars, while the larg time, aie such aa are necessarily to eat gain In any like period in earlier their preservation. 2. In the absence of apodal ciryears la that of 190i, which showed- an cumstances the rules applicable to Increase of about 21 millions. correspondence by ordinary telegComparing the figures of 19H with raphy shall be applicable to wireless those of a decade earlier, the exports telegraph). 3. Each state shall have the faculof Iron and steel ahow a gain of over ty, hu far aa is necessary for Its safe270 per cent, having beeu 34. 549.290 ty. to oppose the passage of Hcnxian In the nine months ending with Sep- waves over Its territory and teiri lorlal waters, whether such waves emtember, 1896. and 127.1 89.6 73 In the anate from atate apparatus nr prhate corresponding months nf 19ui. while-th- apparatus, placed on land, on a ship, linpoits of it on and twl show nr on a balloon. 4. In the event of correspondence of 5u per cent, meantime an inn-eastelegraphy being prohibby been iu 116,261,429 the nine ited wireless having Khali hi once , the government months ending with September. 1496, warn other governments of the ter. and 924,376,887 in the ponding months of 1906. Comparing 1906 with BARONESS' GREAT SACRIFICE. even two years earlier, a marked Increase Is shown in both exports and h.i wifhes A Russian barouF, import. The exports uf Iron and to remain a srrrni, icceii- : steel manufactures in the nine months visited the hospital at Thonue. aid ending with September. 1904. were but saw a poor Kwlas pe.iFsnt girl bnugh-ln- . terribly burned by a petrol lamp 892.351 .937 against 9127.189.673 In the The tiHrnueDs was tjlii same months of 1906, showing a gain explosion. that unless new skin was grafted on of 37 per cent in two years' time: and the girl her esse was Icpelng. The young baroness insls'eri that the imports of iron and steel manua squa-- e fuo) factures in the nine months ending they should take nf her own skin to heal the suiTere'-Thwli'i ember. 1904, were hut operation performed, and the 5 ugainst 92i.37C X47 in the same Swish peasant nr; will now enoier tin: i is ..f an increase litmdea 111. aa a mil-Ilon- h 4'leanin-waathah?- e far!.-Reu- 316.-511- '.' -- - 3 per cent of the total area under cul- tivation. Further north and west. In Queensland, there are over 400,000,-UtM- ) acres tabut 97 per cent of tht whole) which, despite the most lib? eral homestead laws, yet remain the property of the crown; and in 1900 not more than 481,006 scree were cultivated. In South Australia, with aa area of 578,000,000 acres, only about 8. 004)- , 000 were held by private individuals. uf which not half la devoted to agricultural uses. Tha largest of all the states la West Australia. It Includes all the continent west nf meridian 139 degrees an area of 624.888.h00 acres. Ita present population la less than 300,000, which means one person to about every five square miles. The settled portion of the district Is stUl a mere fringe along tha southwestern coast. 1 There are yet little more than acrea under cultivation. World's 200,-00(- Work. OXFORD TON'S VIEW. Dr. Arthur Sampson Napier, Merton professor of English language end literature and Rawllnaon professor of Anglo-Saxoat Oxford, has given the spoiling reform proposed by President Rouaevelt a qualified blessing. He wrilea: "Whilst oncvlnced that a thorough reform of our moat unphonetic spelling would be a great boon to future generations, and that It would make It esler for foreigners to acquire a knowledge nf our language, U would certainly be the cause of very grave Inconvenience. On the other hand, our English orthography is full uf inconsistencies for which there ia no historical or other Justification, audit, seems to me that a gradual reform of the worst of these would nut cause any serious Inconven- ience. must frankly confess that, with I one or two exception!, the hundred words list does not shock me. Personally, I prefer 'on n dour," 'odour,' 'splendour,' to 'candor,1 odor, ' splendor; but that ia greatly because it ie matter of habit. The oar ending spelling, represents the and aa wo borrowed these words from the four spelling is historically more correct than the 'or,' whlrh la the Latin. But, then, what right have we to grumble at the Americans if they prefer labor. favor,' odor, etc.? We have done exactly tha same thing ourselves. We write emperor' and conqueror.' etc., for the older emperour and conquerour. Chaucer would prohably criticise ua aa severely aa we d the Americana. King Alfred's Spelling. "To 'klit' and wisht for 'kissed' and wished I do nor think the slightest exception can .be taken; King Alfred and Chaucer, not to mention later both pronounced and wrote writer them with at, the spelling with seda being a comparatively modern innovation. lu the case of words Ilka medieval,' 'coeval. etc., where the old Latin dipt hong 'ae' la rendered by 'e.' It should be borne In mind that the old had become llphtbnng 'ae'' centuries before these into English, words were borrowed and that an 'e' wsa very commonly written for it in Latin manuscripts of tha idle Ages. The 'hundred worda' list ia, on tha other hand, not altogether free from if you must write 'sulfur' objection, with T.' instead of ph. Is It not Inconsistent to decree that the phuenlx Khali he spelt 'phenlx' with ph? Nor do I approve of 'thru.' for tbo, Though' and 'through.' for reasons Into which I cannot enter here. The spelling bun. which I presume means 'boon,' duea not recommend itaelf, as 'boon' ts unambiguous and 'bun' I not. The combination oo for the 'u' sound (as In German 'gut') ia well established in English, and there la no reason tu replace it by the ambiguous 'n. Apart tram these slight criticisms the proposed changes seem to me to he moderate, and to be a etep In the right direction. I observe from the papers that various eminent litprary men have adversely criticised tbla reform. One distinguished novellt Is to have found the spelling of Shakespeare and uf the trans-Intof the Hibte quite good enough for him.' But dues this distinguished author read Shakespeare In the quartos and foliiiM or In modern editions? And does he really Imagine that tbo modernized editions represent the on. thoersphv of th sixteenth century? Tbi- spelling nf ShukespeHre's tune win In a very uiiReitled sraie, and was in many very different from Anglo-Norma- n Anglo-Norma- mono-phlhong- ir 1 o; - WEDNESDAY UTAH ter. and r are setting pearls or opsls into rings, bracelets and necklaces. "The "feudor coroner, which was has greatly in request last winter, given wat to a more arris; lc design. Uellcate 'fillets' uf ribbon, starred a Its jeaels. which can be threaded In and out of Victorian curls, are a pretty form of headdress. A circle of lilies at the valley executed in pearls la another favorite form of headdress, the leaves being carried out in pale green enamel "There is no doubt that the opal la the coming into fashion, although breath nf auperstttlun trill always tarnish It, 1 fear. It Is the most beautiful gem, aud not only reflects the color of the gown, thus toning successfully with every shade, but denotes the good or bad health of its owner. "The moonstone la also a beautiful gem. There la aa old superstition, which few people are aware of. that when lovers are parted each should possess s moo as tone, set round with a silver circle. In the event of harm threatening one at the lovers the moonstone wors b the other Is supposed to reflect the Imminent danger.! "The Impending season may rightly be termed a gem winter,' a fashionable modiste said. "Every gown la Illustrative of this fact. 8equlni are not nearly ao faihlonable, and I caa only attribute this to the tun that the smart woman refuses to glitter this winter. "Fragile pearl tad silver embroideries are appearing on most hall dresaea Embroidery in the shape of flowers la apaagled with seed pearls. Turquoise and coral are also used la conjunction with pearl "Several ladles are trying to initiate the pretty fashion iff wearing Dutch caps with plctuic evening frock These espa are fragile cobwebs at real lace, encircled by pearls, or worked la a tracery pattern with ellrer or golden threads. They are the most becoming form of headdress which haa yet been known." Jeweled shoes are the finishing touch to a ball gown. Tha shoes ara embroidered with gems at their own are hue; thus white satin slipper elssped with mother of pearl buckles, blue satin are embroidered la a floral design at turquoises. eweled ton have takes the place of glittering sequin one Hand painted sprays of Cowers are outlined with gems. One of the most beautiful models la a pale blue feather fan with mother of pearl sticks, the owner's ns me being la tourquolses. London Express. FALLING OF THE LEAVES. When the storm cloud gather behind the brown autumnal wood and cold winds begin to blow, then the bright leaves come drifting down In fluttering, feat thickening ahowera until It almoat seems aa If tha wind were the active agent and actually tore the leavea from the tree. This, of course, la not the raae. The leaf fall only becomes poaslble after n long preparation on tha part of tha tree, which form a peculiar layer of eella In each leaf stem called the cleavage plate. This cleavage plate, or separation layer, consists of a section of loosely attached, cells with a faw stranda of strongsr woody fiber In among them, ao, in the early antr ran, although the leavea appear aa firmly attached as ever before, they are really only held on tha tree by these few woody strands and the outer brittle skin or epidermis of the stem. Now only a slight shock of wind flurry Is sufficient to break the fragile support and bring tha leaves In ahowera to the ground. Wo may see these woody stranda broken r of the hra through In the chestnut, where they appear aa little rounded projections on the broken surface and ara often spoken of from their fancied, resemblance to the nails of a horseshoe. The hickory and ash. among other trees, have similar markings on their leaf scan and from the same cause. On the root of the wild sarsaparilla which projects Just above the ground a like series of little projections will be seen upon scar which surrounds the rlng-llkthe bud where the leaf stalk has Just separated. Often the leaves separate and fall even on the quietest days, for ther own weight Is sufficient to break the fret support. These hushed and supremely tranquil day we all remember. when our October walks are by the soft, small sounds of falling leave, by th rustling and dry whisperings of their shuwetlng multitudes. St. Nlehola. thla-walle- d leaf-sca- e 4'.li-rlf- lindnn WHOOPING 7, Typhoid Fever, However, Is Running a Close Second. Whooping cought and typhoid fever were the most prevalent of tha contagious diseases in the mate last month. While tba number at casus of whooping rough exceeded the fever cases by fourteen, the number of deaths resulting from t photd was just eight times aa great aa the number resulting trom whooping cough, there being two of the latter and sixteen uf the former. The number of typhoid cases reported to th state board of health was 180. and of whooping cough, 194. Emery county reported the largest number of cases of whooping cough, 9$ of the 194 cases existing In that couaty. Salt Lake county had four times as many cases nf typhoid as Sanpsts county, the next highest ta th list. Salt Lake having 73 and Banpete county II. Although there were not ao many cases uf pneumonia aa usual, 21 being reported, the death rat was high, 50 per cent of the cases proving fatal. Of th ten cases of tuberculosis reported, six wen fatal, and of the 27 cases of diphtheria, four ended In death. Twenty cases of scarlet fever were reported end twelve case of small' pox, but there were no fatalities resulting from either disease. PROFESSOR MUNSTERBERO CHALLENGES THE SIMPLIFIED SPELLING BOARD. "The Simplified Spelling Board has every reason to spall Success with a capital President Roosevelt marches In front uf the army, brilliant scholar carry tha colors, eminent authors heat the drum, great diction ary makers belong to the general staff, and Andrew Carnegie look after the writes Hugo Munsterberg, Harvard' eminent psychologist. In the November McClure'. In on of the moat brilliant and timely articles that baa appeared on the subject, Professor Munsterberg throws down the gauntlet to tbie formidable array, and aa a foreigner, a psychologist, and an educator he arraigns the whole Simplified Spelling movement. His satirical protest on behalf of the foreigner whom the Simplified Spelling Is especially designed to benefit la amusing and to tha point. "Let us take an Illustration referring to a large proportion of the three hundred words destlnsd for mutilation," he suggests. "Pur the schoolboy, who begins with the conjugation, nothing Is ussier than to learn that th ending '6' indicate the participle. Nothing, perhaps, give to the eyas at the foreign reader such n feeling of safety. That ts now gone; the poor boy will have simply to learn by new verb whose heart the elxty-twparticiple goes In future without, this I hear whole classes red tin sadly, 'Ex captions from tbs rule of ed are addrsst, affixt, blest, t, blush t, caroat, chapt. slept, dipt, onofssO d so foith. And if the grammar ooptsa Its Information from ths Circular of th Spelling Board Itself, those poor children will read the list of exception In n paragraph which Itaelf contain the participles spelled, mentioned, handicapped. ignored, and others which seem to them of the same order." Professor Munsterberg sums up clearly and precisely ths psychological objection to almpllfylng" our spalling. "Just as well might we propoe to close one eye In reading," he declares. for the reason that the nervous processes In ths second cen eye and la the corresponding half of ths brain are a shameful waste of neuron-activit. . . Simplicity and uniformity are the only real waste, because they demand from u aa amount of attention which ts ruinous In It cumulation: they perhaps reduce tbe expense for printers Ink; hut they neurasthenia among the million of newspaper reader." Profeaaor Mun starter utterly condemns the board's argument that oar present spelling ! the reason for the backwardness of American schoolThe spirit of this statechildren. ment," he write, "contains a grave but subtle danger for our whole American school work. If thl faliy-tayl- e beoomes dogma, then every forward movement of sertoue eduoatlonal prog-re-d la sidetracked again for n long o com-prss- y. se while." Professor Munster berg' a article In a challenge to the leaden of Spelling Reform. Coming from a source at un- questionable authority, and striking with force at the very roots of the movement, It will give a new torn to the discussion of this question. d FUTURE OP THE NEGRO. Taking a dip Into the future, one aees the gradual forcing of the true negro, by competition. Into the moat degraded and least rsmunsratlve occupations. The large cities, with their Inevitable blight of squalor and disease, will destroy great multitudes. Pitiless competition, merciless corporations. disease and other afflictions will cauae a constantly decreasing negro population. Continual youthful will aberrations and Intermarriage keep the ranks of the mnlaitoes recruited until they form a very considerable proportion of the colored The cross-breenegro will people. prolMbly find a place In the economy of commercial life In the future. An Mall. ever increasing proportion of them are learning agriculture and the trades. A The Rending railway has granted grear many kre becoming doctors, the increase lu wages to Its engineers, lawyers and teachers among their own firemen, conductors, brakemen, yardTbe negro business man is people. men and other employes of that class Increasing In number. Naturyearly on all divisions fiom 5 to 10 per cent al traders, the take fo business like a hone to grass. The number of s la rapidly IncreasA REPUTATION. negro d steny-hearte- land-owner- Tribune. i te Foster-Milbur- Z. C. M. I. Home Made Shoes pay-roll- ," d in YOU GAS GET -- he haa the gmatent talent I have ever encountered as a forger of signatures, deolared a handwriting expert In the trial far fraud of a IS year-olgirl named Antoniewic. This was bar second appearance before a court for the same kind of offense. Though her father la a coal heaver, the girl dresses In the best taste, and hns displayed the gresteat Ingenuity, la April last aha Induced a dealer in mortgages named Schumann, to advenes her 4.660 pounds on spurious security. Her father, she said, occupied a high military poaltlon. and her promissory nut was hacked by the signature of two well known officers. The girl appeared In the dock dressed tn the latest fashions, but was send tenced by a Judge to nine months' Imprisonment London How It Was Made and Retained Ogden. 1U0G. COUGH LEADS. much-dehats- GIRL FOnGER'S CAREER. A good I'pputaren Is not easily earned and It was only by hard, continent work among our citizens that Doane Kidney PIUs won their wav to the WINTER OF WHITE GEMS. proud dlstlncilcn attained In this loThe public endorsement of The Jeueier. who have foroM-ea cality. ceres of Ogden residents haa render"white" aimer, have m Pearls ed inral'iable si rrlcn to the commugems thU season. rani, flr.-i- t as the favorite stone, and nity. Read whm this citizen rays: n oiuiNtoncN, white rral and white . George Hartley of 2806 Adams ave., "Mr. Hartley Ogden. Utah, aaye: sapphires are h!n.i fashionable has used Doan's Kidney pill with ".ViThnuyli. HccorJIng to weatheithe aimer of 1906 la likely to great success in the treatment of kidhe s very frosty one, glittering stones ney complaint and backache. Upon will ;.ke n second place, nnd diamonds the advice of a friend we procured this a 111 lie rcp'Bced hy pearls." a Bond remedy at W. 9. Badooo's drug store 'reet teaeler informed a newspaper and In a short time we found that Doan's Kidney Pills lived np to the ii'prcNcnatlie "The live Ntune. such s ruby, represen tatinn made for them in evcan recommend mpphirr. dtsm,,nd and emerald, are ery particular. rut nturly n pop'iUr hn the dead them as the best kidney remedy we geiriN, such aa the pearl, moonstone or ever knew of and believe that ih-- " will do more for that trouble than anyopal. "fu lire and dead stones I mean thing else procurable." which flash For Hale by all dernier. Price T.n respectively the gem hark light, and the stones which mir- cents. Co.. Buffalo. ror the rays of the sun as a still pond New York, so e agents for the Uni'.-mirrors a landscape. State. "The woman who glitters a III not Remember the name rx sin's an-he considered In rmd taste this win take do other. ours." MORNING, NOVEMBER ing. Here, then. Ik opportunity for stability. somethin to build on. end hope for the future. Much depends on the guiding hand and the brain be- hind It. Alfred H. Stone haa demon-- ' atrated on hla plantation In Mississippi that negro labor can be made as efficient as white labor In the cotton field, although other southern planters hare offered proofs to the contrary. Many prefer negro labor to whits In large undertakings, because the negro la more effective than tbe white under compulsion. An Intelligent physician, upon being railed to a patient, will do three things. Make a diagnosis (If possible), locate the primary cauae of th b a remedy. In trouble, and tbe raae of tbe negro, the diagnosis la the threefold evil of the race ignorance, immorality and disease. Among the most erident causes are the past history (,f the race, present rad! an'.ijmhy, reulting lit the dominant attitude of the CsursNlon end the servi condition of the negro throughout the world; a difference in the nd the mental rapacity of he two races: a difference In the nf jutlce of the two; th habit of the negro (laziness. unrestr. n) ; ihe pre-cri- ni For men, buys, misses and children again in Ogden. They are the old reliable, every pair guaranteed, as well aa the Ladies Pillow Shoes TOE SHOE FOB TENDER FEET, at the Fifth Ward Shoe Store BELL PHONE 2546 MADISON AYE. 513-X- . Catalog and Samples. T. A. SH REEVE mulatto element,, and lack of proper education. Th remedy ta legitimate, restraint; an attitude of sympathy and altruistic gulden ee on the part of the white; a responsive effort to Improve on the pert of the negro; and proper education of Mm. The whit man occupies the relation of physician toward this patient. Fklth In the physician 1 n prime requisite for a cure. Th attitude of the negro toward th Dr. Robert white 1 Bennett Bean. .. WOMANLY WISDOM, Kitchen Wisdom. Te remove coffee stains, rub the spots with glycerine and water, agd they will disappear aa by magic. Hemt n lemon thoroughly before eqaeeslng, and you will obtain nearly PkOUDHT SPORTING double the quantity of Juice that you would If it had wit been heated. GOODS COMPANY If housewives who dtakka to find worms when cutting apples would first Whaleaala and Retail put th fruit la cold water they weald SPORTING GOODS. find thnt the worms would leave the of EDISON PHONOJobbers apple and com to tha aurfac of the AND GRAPHS RECORDS, water. Ctark,Herrocks, Pithing Tackle, After walking lace curtain lay Stall and Dean Athletic Geode. blanket on. the floor In some empty Phonographs Sold on Easy room: spread the curtains on the Teems. Ill S4th St. blanket, stretching them carefully, and they will keep their place without any fattening until dried. Grantteware can be soldered aa easily aa tinware by adopting the following method: Brush over th edge of the hulas to be mended with whellac both inside and outside and immediately apply tbe melted solder, which will adhere firmly. To keep tbo neighbor's ken from scratching up your flower, pmd on th ground, close to the row or clumps or plants, strip of heavy paper, through which, at oloi Intervals, oarpet tack fear been pushed up to the head. Lay the paper, point side up, and place flat atones or pieces of brick on Ita edges to koap It from blowing away. Th very best way to keep violate fresh ta not to put them In water, hut to throw over them a handkerchief thoroughly wet, and set them In a Yonr "BUMP OP ECONOMY" should draught Cleveland Leader. be cultivated. You aheuld imitate Russel Base, the millionaire, and Finger Nalls and 111 Health. If any one ta the victim of bad hunt tbo second-han- d store, where a health, the condition make itself felt little go n long ways. Remember The penny ta the baby of the million. through the nails. Small ridges appear when symptom of gout are present You should stink to tbo JUMBLE, 2900 and liver complaints are evidenced by Whsh. Hollo 1144. Cider, Past ere, tbe little white spots which In our Storage, Furnished Rooms. Childhood days were welcomed aa being the promise of sweethearts. IS Bometlmee there is a tendency towards Ingrowing nails on the buds aa well as on the feet, which la most painful. The treatment ta to cut the nail and when It hu drawn away from the skin in order to the aides of the akin can be trotted to prevent a recurrence of the abnormal- NOTICE e, ity. TO THE Home Magazine. Evening Gowns. All of throe extravagant model offer suggestions as to style, nod they may be copied, with the aubatttutlou PUBLIC . of different materials and coloring and trimmings, or by some slight chNngi of design. Thin fabrics are again to be In style, plain, painted, and embroidered, and Ido brocaded stlka and plain. Iwatrou s'lks and satins. The latter require more trimming, and. oddly enough, -soutache braiding ta seen on aomo extremely smart evening gowns. A band of braiding just around the hem of the skirt and the entire Jacket, or bud across tbe top at the waist, la n maw of braiding. Again this la on tha elaborate order at model, but with Juat the tame effect mav be secured by bands of velvet or or face where Is the braid. Ing. Special Autumn Fashion Number of Harper's Bazar. In oonnoetton with our staple and fancy grossrlea. we have the following good eatables to offer, whlsh ta aloe smoked salmon, Jeseoo Brand God Flak. First Class Holland Herring. Extra Choice Smoked Bloaters, Prof. Bram's Calibrated Sour Kraut. Swedish Health Bread, whloh aids digestion and makes yen fool good and strong. Try 1L T. B. EVANS & CO. Both Phones 3314 Washington 23d. Avene. ENGINEER M YEARS, New York. Nor. 6. Charles Frasier, the odest engineer of the Erie rail-rcdied at his home in Paterson, N. J yesterday. Mr Frazier was 72 years old and had been in the employ of the Erie for 56 yprs. He entered the service of the Paterson Ramapo rallmad In lS5r. when that read had only two He was in only nne accident. It orrnn-eIn 1853. when his train ran inr a carload of Immigrants, tail ir wo : d : CARNEGIE HAS A CONFSRENCI. New York, Nov. i. Andrew Carnegie. accompanied hy hla sacra tary, went into the Federal building Into yesterday and spent half an hour with United States Commissioner Shields. He refused to dismiss hla visit Commissioner Shield said Mr. Carnegie had made aomo dispositions, bat refused to disclose their ohnraoter. " WANT I ep i ADt YIELD BIG RESULTS.