|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
PINEULES 30 DAYS' TREATMENT FOR ALL KIDNEY BLADDER AND LUMBAGO taH Subscription ratc A dose at bed time ufu- ally relieves the most severe case before morning. 1 One year in alvance Six months in advance BACKACHE Plans Furnished unci iKstimates Made Your patronage kiuds of work. solicited. n all B. C. CALL, Lawyer, County Attorney. Practices in all the Courts. Office Coi kt Hoi sic, Trade Marks : Designs Copyrights Ac. Hrigliani, Utah. P. O. Box 972 Both Phones. irn Anyone lending a ikttrh and docrtptt-quickly ucertnm our opinion free whether nn omnnifitenI'MHf pKiuiiuiuie. lUTiu)on is HANDBOOK f I'aienti UonaitrletlyoiirttlentUl. nt rice. eidHni teener for erurfnir uittwiii rouiiU Munn Jt Co. ruuutvfl Patents Ukeu tptriat iwtUe, (thout charge, in the Scientific American. 5 and 0 Commercial lilrck P. O. Iiox Phono 70. 04 S. F. CHRISTENSEN Scientific Optician the right is a handsome frock of voile. Next is the model for a frock of white silk serge with bit bodice over a blouse of white On EYES TEbTED FRKK With L.0. Christcnseu and Krighum City, Utah. SwT R A promptly obtainl !n ai! oountne, or 00 Ku. V e obtain PATENTS THAT PAY, ailTt'rtiws thorn UioroutfhJy, at our expense, and help yuu to BtniLl uiodl, photo or sketch for FREE report 10 on patentability. pfBfltfifc, SURFor frve Uuitto PASSING REFERENCES. cloth. Song WHEN Estate Business, Choice mproved Farms in Hear River alley a specialty. Easy terms. Call on General yin V. FERRY, Corinno, Utah. Jew Livery. cAt rear of Hotel Kent, UTAH. - - TREMONTON, NEW HORSES, NEW HARNESS, NEW CARRIAGES, Everything First Class and Up to Date. Reasonable Charges. - Samuel Kent, El' 5 cTVlanager. Concrete r Clocks mm ii Xtn.'. A SKIRT. PLAITINGS 6hould Always Be Done from the tom Two Methods That Are Recommended. Bot- L L L To shorten a skirt do so from the bottom, either by making tucks or cutting off the number of Inches from the ground to make It the desired length. When a skirt is to he lengthened, do not attempt to piece It at the top. One way to lengthen the skirt is to turn It off evenly from the floor, measure the difference between the length desired and that which the skirt has after It is trimmed evenly. Cut a piece of material twice the number of inches in width required to make the desired length, and as many Inches around as the skirt measures. f Allow inch on all seams. Join this extra piece to the skirt proper, with the seam on the right side. Press It flat with the edgo down. Turn the added piece up on the right side. Measure from the waist line down the length of the skirt, and turn the balance of the piece up on the right side. Fold in half an inch at the edge, and baste the edge over the joining. Stitch a double row of stitching, sewing on the applied hem, one at the extreme edge and the other about of an inch from It. Press this flat, and you have a trimming as well as an added length. A SIMPLE BODICE. in any quantity and for any kind of building by calling on n A. B. MANAUSA, Manufacturer, Garland, Utah. AMiLY LIQUOR STOR Proprietor, TREMONTON. UTAH. Wholesale and Retail O. S. L. TIME TABLE. MAI. AD VALLBY BRANCH. ARIUYi: DEPART H; NO 33. N. IS A. M. 10 11 ' E him limit 8:44 OMiml 8:48 TRB Y03 I :" (HA i i TOM 7 A triiin jr SLC 'bin Pronch a -, J8 r. 8 18 7 V3 2 45 Malm) 7:15 1:20 In - tT4TI y 3 411.- I'Imu uth Whkli n 8 15 .M 13 I JO 4:13 n 11 ) 7:88 4 :Vi 0:o7 0:,)t 8:88 N Fi lldlttf M D't) n Rlraral 7:10 P 4:AA lo 7 u7 W Tt mixed 34. I M 8:(Q U p.m. No 1: 10 I 11.33 12:01 1:00 r A Itrkhnm Ciriime WsukogU i -- 32. I 848 tj4l 2:31 dily eicpt Sunday. Everybody a Time9- V3Lria o Coloring Canvas Shoes. The "matching" idea is so strong just now that girls may like to know that white canvas shoes may be colored to match any costume. The process of dyeing will shrink the shoes, but they may be successfully painted with good water-colo- r paint. Mount the shoes on trees. If you do not own shoe-treestuff the shoes evenly with tissue paper. Then apply the paint with a good-sizebristle brush or a sponge. Care should be taken to preparo sufficient paint before commencing the painting; the canvas being very absorbent, you will need a generous amount. As an even tint depends upon expeditious work, yoj can readily see the disadvantage if having to stop in the midst of the operation to mix more paint. Chamois Gloves. Chamois gloves are again gaining popularity. They look well in warm weather and are not half as extravagant as kid ones. They come in white and several shades of yellow. The wise girl keeps two pairs of these going at once, and each day washes one pair that they may be dry to wear the following day. To wash them cold water must be used and white soap. Warm or hot water shirv-el- s and hardens them. Put the gloves on and give them a thorough washing as you would your For cither cloth, serge, or linen, this hands. Do not put them near the heat design Is suited; It Is very plain, and while drying. has a yoke and under-sleevof tucked A Parasol Like an Awning. not, two rows of Russian braid to of the latest and greatest oddiOne match outline the yoke; Ihe braid ontho Hutu side Is continued down cen- ties In parasols has n modified flat top and cut in one ter of front In scallops, with a but- (like oriental models) ton sewn In each scallop; tho edge of with each gore Is a proportionate lamwhich, joined together at the upper sleeve Is cut and trimmed to brequin, falls down to the depth of seams, match. seven or eight inches nnd is trimmed Materials required: 1 44 yard With fringes an Inch wide. As the f Inches wide, dozen yards Is opened nnd held up for we parasol braid, one dozen buttons. one recognizes the suggestion of an awning somewhat, and no doubt It A Smart Belt Buckle. If you are a young clrl and wish to protects the eyes and complexion adVogue. be save your pennies to mirably buy a belt buckle, in Dutch silver. Irish Lace Collars. They arc the present aspiration of evWhen you wash your Irish lace col ery Rlrl. lar, you should always press It whllo They vary from six to right Inches It Is lying right side downward upon long and three to four Inches wide, a Turkish towel four times folded. are handsomely carved, nnd fashionThis mnkes a soft surface, nnd when able. Some are provided with slides, the lace Is pressed It will have none but tho majority have prongs through of that shiny RppmrnxM thai Ironed which the boltlnn Is drawn. lnces gradually acquire. Before wash, To avoid making the belting ragged ing nny lace all possible holes should where It Is pulled through It Is well be carefully mended with No. 150 cot to punch eyelets and overcast them. ton. e - P. M. 8:10 8 N 8:89 8(81 1:88 M 10 10:33 10:37 10:31 18:81 The tiny knife plaitings only an inch in width are again coming to the front with the revival of the fussy dresses of the 1830 period. They belong to the era of the little roses, narrow fringes and puffs. The selvedge of chiffon cloth cut off and sent to the plaiter's or else done with patience at home will save the whole hemming process. The French also double chiffon before it is plaited, to avoid hemming. The selvedge of some silks may be used in the same way, and when the band of a different color along the edge happens to be in harmony or in good contrast It has even been chosen as a decoration for the dress, and allowed to go into the frill. Tiny knife plaitings are made of lace insertions because the straight edge forms a more even line than the scallop of lace. When insertions are used for frills, whether gathered or plaited, they are felled to the gown so that the pattern may not be wasted in a seam. Taffeta ribbon, too, Is frequently converted into knife plaitings. d ON APPLICATION. Q. A. Woodward, TO FAVOR. one-quart- n PRICES QUOTED RETURN Advent of Fussy Dresses of a Former Period Are Responsible for Revival. one-hal- You Can Get as yn SHORTENING Real J. Thinks Rather of Food Than New York Victor D. Brenner of this city is the designer of the Lincoln head, which will appear on the new cent to be issued by the government mint, August 1. Former Ruler of Turkey Growing Ac from the Philadelphia Russian by birth, Mr. BrenAlthough Sacustomed to Surroundings at ner has found his opportunity in this lonika Greatly Interested country while yet a. young man, and In Passing Events. he resents any designation other than that of a thoroughly loyal American. Salonika. Abdul Hamid, the With the approach of the centenof Turkey, is slowly becoming nial of Lincoln's birth, Mr. Brenner, more accustomed to his surroundings long a student of the and reconciled to his captivity. He has cast off his morose demeanor, no longer gives way to outbursts of anger, and conducts himself in a quiet and retired manner. Repeatedly he expresses his satis faction at being kept at Salonika, requests that he be allowed to remain at the Villa Allatini, and prays that he may be permitted to live there and end his days "like a good old man." For whatever may be the opinion of his former subjects, the confidence In his own virtues remains undiminished. "Why do my people say and write such bad things about me and attempt to blacken my character?" he frequently demands. "Why do they revive everything that is bad and never mention all the good things I have done for my country? After all, the bad things were not due to me; they were the works of my councilors. Every man I had round me was bad absolutely bad. I had no oppor-tunltBas Relief Design for Lincoln Penny, of choosing my advisers." Very early In the morning Abdul movement, and an admirer of Its ulovertimate exponent, began looking for a repairs to a small ante-roolooking a small portion of the main model on which to exercise his plasroad. Here he takes up his position tic art. His search was rewarded in at the window. Almost his first oc- a photograph which he found in poscupation is to give orders to Emil session of Prof. Charles Eliot Norton. Bey for his day's food. These orders His first study was expressed in a are handed to an agent of the munici-- i plaque, his second in a medal and his pality, who is detailed off to do the third, which pleased him best, in the design which will appear on the coin. Each study idealized somewhat the preceding one, while preserving the essentials of strength and simple earnestness which characterized Lincoln's , countenance. "If you look carefully at the coin," Mr. Brenner said, "you will see that I have made him smiling. I wanted- - to show the sunshine as well as the goodness of his life. My intention has been to present a situation in which Lincoln might have appeared at his best. Finally I imagined him as talking to a child. That is the face on tho A man or woman is natural coin. when speaking to a child. When adults converse they are usually on guard, but In talking to children faces relax and are at their best. I am glad the head will appear on the cent, the piece of money most familiar to the masses. It was Lincoln who said that God must love the common people because 5SW9 he had made so many of them. I had rather have the head on the cent than viw w y Utah. Logan V. O St.. WaBliiuiUon. B5 Y NEBEKER & Lawyers Suite Countenance of Great Emancipator to Adorn Coin Design Made from a Photograph. V""" HART NEBEKER, k handtomelf tllnntraied weekly. Inrest of nnv ai'ientiflc journal, 'lermg, $3 year; t&ut month, L fc"ii uyull nevmdeftiera. MUNN New York Co.36,Broadw RECONCILED anti-slaver- y Contractor and Builder, TREMONTON, UTAH. Co EXPERIENCE e, II so H. L. TUCKER, 60 YEARS' lim-- .75 One year not in advance ABDUL of His Wives. Entered as second cia.is matter April, 1904. at the Post office at Tremontoa, f empress of Utah, under the act March 3rd, 1879. TROUBLE, RHEUMATISM LINCOLN HEAD FOR NEW CENT Now Wni. H. Capwell, Edit r and Manager. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Branch At Published Every Thursday Tremonton, Utah. FOR Sl.iO PINEULE MEDICINE CO. CHICAGO. U. S. A. For Sale By Tremont Mercantile Pretty Summer Models THE TREMONT TIMES. to advertise in The "r wrvice reaches thi Valley. Try it all one-hal- ft; " - on Abdul Hamld. the $10 gold-piece.- " The Indian head, in use for more a generation on the cent and now than The is cuisine necessary marketing. in the hands of one of Abdul's old to be discontinued, is to share tho cooks, who was specially brought for fate of its predecessor, the eagle, for the reason that it is easily counterfeitthe purpose from Yildiz. The dethroned monarch's favorite ed. Early in the present year the on a change, but delicacy is shrimps, which just now government decided are in season in Salonika. He is now even then it proposed to place the on a silver coin, probbeing accorded the greatest liberty, head of Lincoln Mr. Brenner subwith pens and paper being supplied ably the his at Washington. mitted designs him, and he is allowed, if he so desires, to walk in the garden at will. The head was then assigned to the He has, however, up to the present, cent. taken no advantage of this extension of liberty, preferring to remain cooped NEW HEAD OF GOTHAM POLICE. up in his little He sleeps badly and often paces the William F. Baker Appointed Commisfloor of his bedroom the whole night sioner by Mayor McClellan to Sucthrough. For this reason every afterceed Gen. T. A. Bingham. noon he retires for a brief siesta. He takes little pleasure in the society of New York. William F. Baker, who his wives and seldom sees them, with has been appointed police commisthe exception of the mother of his son sioner to succeed Gen. Theodore A. Hamil Effendt, who is in almost con- Bingham, has had more experience in stant attendance upon him. His sole recreation lies in the newspapers, which are liberally supplied, and are read to him by his favorite wife. He takes the greatest possible interest in passing events, both at home and abroad, but outside of this he has no occupation and passes the day with the utmost monotony. Of late, however, he has had a desire to employ himself with amateur carpentering, and in accordance with this idea a full set of Joiner's tools has been ordered from a Paris factory. Various interesting conversations have been the outcome of Abdul Ha mld's newspaper reading. When he had been read the account of the Investiture of his brother as sultan amid the acclamations of the populace, he was considerably agitated. "Why Is It," he demanded, "that the people like my brother when they hate me?" "Because," he was told, "the people do not like what you like, and like what you do not" William F. Baker1. A grunt of disapproval was the than In police matter, only response. though he has been connected with tho force for a long while, and at the time How to Pack Flowers. of his appointment was first deputy For packing shallow boxes should commissioner. He was secretary to be used, ns the flowers will travel Mlrd Coler when tho latter was civil much better if parked in single layers. and from that service commissioner, The boxes should be just long enough position was transferred to the post to comfortably accommodate the flowof deputy police commissioner and put ers and should be lined with some soft In charge of the borough of Brooklyn. material. Wood wool political activity Is the best material to use, but fresh Alleged pernicious marked his operations In Brooklyn, moss will also answer the purpose. and he was transferred by Oon. BingOver this place n layer of white tissue ham and established at headquarters paper and then lay the flowers in po- - The feeling In general Is that tho apas them sitlon, packing closely as pos-- point inetit Is political and that It slble. Cover with another layer of bemeans a renewal of friendship tissue paper and fill In If necessary tween Mayor McClellan and Murphy, wnn a nine more parking material the Tammany chief, ftnd harmony bennd when the lid Is placed in position McCarrn r."d Miuphy, tbo I e contents of the box are quite firm tween combination hiving in mind the commd unable to shift From the Oar ing fall election for mayor and other deu. half-dolla- Office-holdin- I officials.