2 th.--: , SALT LAKE AND STATE NEWS From Correspondents and Stave Hxchun-- ...l. I' t iii-i- , .sr - i - ; gi o." wairi , I, a gji s f it tl- year - : PJrl ( wto divee live 'ur--- . flnalh eufcred- - l in t'l'inuiiit has 1 1 ihe surface I he lei1, i ""- HIS f r ; j J ;r tu .r.,..:c Cu 1 foirty-Lv- Y ftr this lf viii1' n-- n d -- wt-it- s. fee-rla- g a, - tea The jwo-thftd- 14. Gar-dea- Mini-weekl- y u a. tb-iv- e s of marching men. and behind them another, and aiill another Then understood. It waa Labor day. and this was ths trades pa rads. I 'nder other rlrrumslanres Pennington's case would havo swept away Indifferently. hut here It was the sidewalk or the stiver, and of the two the etreet was ths less tedious. Tt was at least a The ht hard-Worki- "Hour HAPPT he lit another and It was only at He contact vnffi bis Bps that h remembered and throw ft away. . The sidewalk waa aew tMckening ao wfjh hnasanlly that ha could scoruely few hhuaelf forward. Another tsn and the thtebanias began to eokdl-f- y aad borons etoUooary. Poantngten aM foaad hhswdf wodgert againet a clga-Htt- AND REV RAID R TIIKY BTItON'i; A Vl'ijcg. iron, stalwart units of the Mock. tho neat, ihelr contented end even happy looks. Then h e'erted aiign-iy- , for among tha faces he one ha rememberod at rollege .lln had gone In for lltoratur and rpe tft - things, a gentleman of pne end tivated taste. And here he ing In the trades, his fig eyes clesr, his fscr happy ws cul- march- torisr tat near tba cure A band of music waa Pennington grew ad hla gase want te approaching. it wtth tba Wha did It mean?perplexed, Tlir-- e wer- - nu was srewd's, it tho only thing he could taces like that M among friends, and Is. hie friend were of the fmorod few -- f Rehtnf tha muete came a yret bteeg arh Even Jon and nn. 'ro-it.ie- I Turner were not the earn. They were contented and healthy, but with a difference. In this fa cw he had seen a auggeatlon of th dreams he had himself dreamed, a Joy of life that waa hut with a trmulnunee of the delicate lip that somehow reminded him of the odd note In her voire. Blip did not look toward him once, and when ths procession had passed and the sidewalk relaxed Its tension she slipped Into the crowd and was lost. Pennington remained hy the letter box until the sidewalk waa clear and the street almost deserted, then he turned and walked in the opposite direction from what he had Intended, his head bent thoughtfully. The next day there was a rumor of Pennington's going abroad, hi housekeeper had received a note to close rh house. The agent tn look after the affair until further Instructl-- n. Down on on of the back streets -a street unknown to Pennington's old life were many dingy offlres. meager In appointments, but representing a vast accretion of labor. At one of them a line of men were rooking employment. passing In front of a kern eyed foreman who accepted or retorted thym almost with a glance, hut the rejections were few. Men were wanted for new blocks of buildings going up. men of skill, of strength, of merely carrying rapnrftr, anything that could add to he labor force and hasten th work. Si when a sh'te handed man of confessed Incapacity slopped In front of the foreman's desk he was looked at askance, but finally accepted and set to carrying brick from the sidewalk to th men who were laying the foundation. It was muscle making or muscle breaking work, and for ths first few tiers or wreeka even It seemed of the breaking R'.it there m an underelrment. of In Tennlngton's nature doggednes - theatre, party, at home or abroad--a- t least one maid will be In constant attendance upon her. Yet. though so much sought after, the poet to no eiuecurw. It requires a particutovly talented lady tu fulfill all the queea a requirements. That they must be daughters of aristocrat to. of course, essential usually they ere daughters or granddaughters of peers but. failing their right to a title, or precedence by birth, tney are allowed the prefix oi hoac-- r b Immediately upon appoint-mer. Imr fast office. of kanor'a day eommeneea .aiely after th queen haa break- Jd Through her majesty's private seen jxr will see to the bulk of the correspondence the morning's post has brought, there will trill remain mauy letters of a mere or lees confidential and private aaiuir. which the queea will answer personally, through one 4 her todies ia waiting. Thia. alone, ri quires a maid of honor to be aa so compllehed linguist, for almost daily Q ifeea Alexandra receives eommunicr-tion- s from her eu me roue relatives la different pan of Europe. Immediately this te over, aud if the weather is fine, ihe quern, who epemie a good deal of bar time la the open air, especially when staying at Sandringham and Windsor, will order her carriage for a lengthy drive. A maid of honor always accompanies her majesty ; while oa those rare ooreeton when tha quean goes out on homo-back- . one of her ladles similarly mounted, rides wlfh her. To the management of horses wiit be added the care of the sick and pour. For It' la on such occasions that the qureu pulls up before some of the cottages of her villagers, and sends her meld of honor to Inquire ae to the health and prosperity of the Inmates. Barb to luncheon, there to usually some function at shlch the queen, and, of course, one ur more of her maids of honor, must attend. If n king or qiiasn. or anyone of princely rank to visiting King Edward, the maids of honor must be present with the queen to greet them nn arrival. During the lesson, when drawing rooms art hold, the maids take part in (he royal to tha throne room, and are In attendance upon her . mejosty throughout The reremaoy. At stale concerts they ait Immediately behind tbe queen and her daughters. At state ball a they are always aL hand, to adjust the queen'a cloak or wrap, or to take her fan or flowers from her. . There Is no ceremony. Indeed, not even of a nature, such, for Instance, aa the presentation of medals by the Mug to soldiers returned from servlre abroad, or the distribution of badgee to hospital nurses.! at whlrh the queen le present without her bialde of honor. In all royal processions, moreover, these fl - semi-offici- c! - the carriage s if i tin immedi-- ' in vhtoh Beer Is Not An Alcoholic Drink the 'aiesa requested 4a jvtn 'he foygl 'iii'.Jv at luscheon or dinner, maids ol honor, after having placed a special ! tge bouquet upaa tne dinirg table at din-luj queen's rigai hand, rvtire to the roc-tkept specially for the i:her of the household li:e and But they are again in anendarf upon she emer her majesty immediately .the drawing roca- t- to pitx.the piano, to sng. to read, to play bridge, lu do needlework, painting, or any amusement or occuparta which Queen Alexandra may decide apo- Belng e renowned musician herself, th queen spends a good deal of (Into at the piano, aud the maid are usually chosen because of their accomplishments la this direction. All are excellent pianists and singers. They must needs le so, else they would nut be able te play in the duett which her. majeety kvre to take part In pdreow-allywith a brilliancy of atyle, and accuracy of detail, that would aatouUh many a firat-ratprofessional performer. While Queen Alexandra ia engaged In poker wtmk. art needlework, or carving, in all of which she to particularly praflrent, the often desires out of her maids to read to her. Here, again, prafirlenpy In foreign tonguea to essential. for the queeg may require the book to be translated Into English, or to be reed In the language ia which It has been printed. At any rate, the elocution must be of the very beat ! coveted pos:tinn amongst In the kingdom ia that of maid of honor to Queen Alexandra. At the atoaeat. four todies hold this the honorable puaitiuu. Wherever bet1, queen goes to state function, A occupy ! mat g An Eminent Scientist 5y fy Not Properly Be Called Such. of the increasing n..Blli,r of beer. It to Interesting t0 ru the really eminent modem any of it. There has been, and j ia certain quarters, a Pfojud.i-beer, bet this prejudice. Ilk prejudices, to baaed on ignorant is aot a "liquor." at it m called by uninformed people. anTk aot an intoxicaat. Of course 1' Us,, stole to drink toe muck beer Wr it la possible to ear too much but the proper uae of beer I declaim i! by eminent doctors to be ih health. . Dr. E- - Struve of Berlin. a w kaowB scientist, sayi:- - "Th spec characteristic of beer to not lu in holla property. Modern technics k beer brewing have a tendency u duct the amount of alcohol in aad to Correa poodlngly Increase tW proportions of extracts. Owing r u. mall amount of alcohol iu beer ul same can nut properly be called uobolie beverage. la view ., bent-tiri.- e i w ut Pabat, for sixty years has lieea tk. leader is all 'scientific develojmirwi ihe art of brewing, and. todar order. Blue Ribbon Beer la the recognized n the Until the queen retiree for night, perlor of all beers, richest In the ei' the malfta are not free from. their re- tracts (fond elemental of which p. Although very compre- Struve --a peaks, absolutely pure sponsibilities. hensive, the duties ut a maid of honor cleaa and low la ite percentage a4si ,i. are not arduous, the queen being a cohol. most considerate and kindly mistress. Pabat Blue Ribfirn 'Beer ia so And. of course, should one of tbe iu food etomeata because maids marry during her term of office, from Pabat exclusive eight-da-brewed mi. ami Queea Alexandra, a has been tbe cus- This malt to mvg from best mIcih tom of the court fix' centuries, preand In barley gruWa slowly. Natuivi sents her with 1.000 pounds aa dowry. osra Her majesty's consent, however, must food way, thus rwminlng all the vltai strength of the barley. It glVH he obtained for the match. Moat of Blue Ribbon the highest foot tha maids merry exceedingly well, Pabat tfnd makes It most nourishing their position in tbe court naturally value The very amall percentage of alcohol bringing them in contact with highly la Paliat only three u edgible suitors. Pearsons Weekly. . u half Blue Ribbon, per cent, serves te r.lmiiUu the digestive activity of the eiuaiad JEEUITE OF CANADA. ' and cannot be injurious te the health Pabat Blue Ribbon, the most healthful Rome, Bept. 3. The congregation of the choicest o( ball led Ueiw, g the Society of Jeaulle today examined beer, the beer for the home. a proposition presented by Father Rudolph Mejer of flt. Louie, Mo., fur transforming the eauit mission - in F. A K1EIEL A CO Beth Phases R Canada Into a new province. A differXXS Txntz-laan-h Him ent derision le expected to be taken before tbe congregation dissolves. Pabat Blue Blbboa Beer v FIRE ITALIAN WHEN ORDERING AIK FOR Pgatl ON SOLDIERS. Pa., Sept. I. In a Punxenlawney, bloody battle tost evening between foreigners and Ihe members of troop D, state constabulary. In which five hundred shot wre fired, two troopers were killed and one fatally wounded, while Ohwahne a Yoeemlle stage waa held up by a lone bandit. The paxxngin were lined up and compelled to git up their cash. Bishop of New York low $7.M and A. FOvmlah. ef Brooklyn $13. The passengers a cured snap shots of the roblter wkn vnre a black mask. The ataga was driv en by Bright Gillespie who took Pn Idcat Roosevelt through the park three years ago. Wet-tente- r three other persona received bullet wound A DOUBLE TRAGEDY. Davenport, Iowa. Bept. 3 Henry Drentnr shot and killed Grace Reed tost night, severely wounded Samuel Moore, and made a successful attempt at aulclde, by putting tha muzzle of a riffie in hla mouth and blowing off the top of hia head. - - THE STRIKE-BREAKER- q Sen Frattriaon, Sepf.- 3. It I a here (hat a body of numbering several hundred has ar lived at Oakland pier awaiting th STAGE HELD UP. transportation to this city. The strlt 1 Ing car men ar on the alert and tk Unwona, Cal., 8tpt. 3. At. 1:20 lyrry building to surrounded with plrk P-- m. yesterday, three miles from ft. y - mw-qre- atrike-hieak-er- & Frank H. Sweet which had never come to the surface, and though hie limbs trembled with weariness long before the days were half over, and at noon he aank into a crouching heap upon ths nearest board rather than the street ta a resabove materialism. he struggled on In some way "How happy and strong they are'" taurant, until th hour of dismissal came. The eald a vote at hla alda. and Penning- second day the boss told him ton looked down, a qalrk glow owning that he could not afford to pay himgruffly more moving bore. lo hla far, and fading yet more quick- than half wagea, and tho third day The first Impression that rams ly. 11 was the girl who had tinged his that he nhnuld pay hltn nothing at all, clearly to his understanding waa the dreams, who had sines grown distant for he was worth nothing. That was tantaataunt to a discharge, and sometimes scornful. There was a o the bona meant Ir, but It was note of wlslftilnees, of vague entreaty and not one In word. Pennington and almost wonder In the voice, whlrh ritorswarded actual i. ho felt, but could not understand. His The boss looked Inward him doubtface grew yet more troubled. fully from Mine to time, but In the end "Tea. they seem strong and happy. concluded tu lei him remain. Buch d- Esther." ho answered. In spite of being In trades Because of being In the trades.' she corrected swiftly, a vibrant ring tn her voice thnt brought his eye again lo her fsce. But she was looking nut at the marching blocka her gas steady, Pnn-nlngt- a gentlewoman The Story of a Man Who Was Enough of a Man . to Redeem : a Condition of Utter Worthlessness by Frank H. fiweet.1 RNMNOTON IK a took one pull, end then hesitated, Be threw It sway. bed forgotten the dorters quietly apnken but Incisive words, end now remembered them with a sudden return ef hit old dread of what might com. And yet, what odds? Tho world wts an unsatisfactory ptoco at bent, aad If I' waa to he berigsd in hy high wwlle. ehar pleasure would the little cells be? He wns no worse off than others, and ktx mind went over tha Utile group of hi own particular college friends, talented men, every one of them, with incomes all possible whims. Baker, tbe etnas orator and boat social man, at a Koeley; Tomsoh and Burks had ran out, not financially, hut physically. and wore spending half their time under doctors' care: Faton'a hear was weak, brought on by smoking, and ba had given up cigarettes two years ore. Jonea and WcPales and Turner were the only ones who carried their head and ahouldera lust as straight and high aa when at college, and they war tha three be saw ths least of. Jonss bad gone in for agriculture, and. In aptta of all Ms money, was a practical outdoor former, with bronasd foe and hearty mica and broad ahouldera. McFhlea and Turner pent much of their lime yachting, and when net off on tba water wero pretty ura to b riding attar hounds or playing golf. And thny. taw wero strong aad bronaad by th outdoor life. Fwantagton ahraggnd bio shoulders Impatiently and a Mttlo dismally. Hs Id Mt ears for athtotlca, he bad no fosto for farming, aad yot there had beta a time when he dreamed dies ms. Dnt aooempRxhmente. went wtth trades bad bpqfbawlena and things like that, with ao nrach money ha oouM not I ljJics fi-'- r ' e MAIDS OF HONOR. A LABOR DAY REALISM tot I a It ! livgnMtfa ihv hewrli. protu-wcity cures coailpa;ion natural n.ov i. s Rexjui. Ask your druggist for ihm. fatiUia bni. i r-- ICspyrtohL iiclit-:-i.- tefo .;i. t.vr:t i. alci', n.i hat titii wuo teen o;x ta a a'rlk went tun k ta itea wjrk a?ala bt Thnraday. h. er :cr i( we:o arni- - hid i : esju-jiK-i.- cxani-taatio- t.!e ' vri-f- ,4. idoc. Sx-.I.- '. 'A k9ld . a ANGELES LIMITED WRECKED. fr ii a I'1, . e-- f i.inrrl.!n in iHt IPS nf I'm r p..- i .n Tile 1.IIS Lrcv-- i o Salt I.Sifcc. Another urn v ! f it fj- - f. w :i li." w uich lvi hew Iks lii,:'vd. foS- - akfcoagh am la 1 "f tie tifV irl 'I i'.ij.n or.' i'sj f for hieajio fort eivrlt.g. waa wrecKl drenching (emit 0 g OB ek DYKE SCENE OF GOOD STRIKES. icn;ccr tr w..i-- h x i I b- luadej "in ar Wajat.-rah. aixtv miles east of Am caused a great many farm-Northern rai!- - Ogifon. at 1 : "i Baker Of.. - Kept r. T"!" ihe rare o th night. t despair of saving tbrir crop ha been Cy. v at I'ncr creei. iad Curr e'. nn one was hurl. t?me eacifeotml here XWa year. Two weeks ago the farmer dlscftienes a Dyke. j; im over the Ne The wiiipB'est. I'rt f. .l;orx i'XUr. will The wreck ws up amil Utia fwRtlw valley arose i the . r.f 2u per vada Une. and miles from Wlatie-tnuroa- probably show value IS o'clock this wiurnlcg. when traffic JMtaig wad cheerfully gazed op and mite from Baker Cr j. rpvev. on the aiain lire resumed. The brighter hopes that ir. had heea hia Claims rlieiet5dhave Tbe c:e of ibe Camb.'ian mine beee wurkxd la a engine and Are cars were derniled-9 F In which a vctil'-iulimiPT desultory fashlna b rmileitien. la Han no of Omaha Bui wUla la th height of hope past and ! June and July prospector from Ra-- ' seems to bare been quite enlfomly bis ankle, aud one f the mallsprained clerks eapeemioa the eieaiente aeni the lor-- ktr City uud Bumpier The l solutions. the was bruised. Sercal of the psssen-gerl'j ibe near impregnatedlx by A way it came aad time gold Held, and made extensive confro 'ed bv Columbu. company were sIlgMI; btnlsed in the f AuviBa waa aomethiag unparal-i- a claims fix them- Ohio, parties, who bare gahre1 t ihake-qp- . the hiatery of ihe valley, selves andlocating her I&Tte of a rtatmi. quite pei group friend, lerently tram The train was making good time whMh fweuiied ia untold lota ta the a large portion of (h property all rf whlh are la process of patenting. when the big engine left the track. The huaaar. at po'fliable rates to Ea.trtn capital-latcrew jumped and landed le a soft place After It eu baided. aot to be baffled, who are on the ground ready to THE GOLD BUTTE TUNNEk. before the big locomotive turned turthe eturdy tiller of the eoil went 10 pick up look tle. Twu of the forward care were anything that good. worh la the hopea of aarlng the big J. Clifford Bowen, a mining man of Balt Lake. Bept. 2. Thadiua W. Ire- wrenched from their trucks, and there ead of hla year's work, and when this left here July 12 for land and Oorydou Higgins returned waa, a bad meat. Ths wTeck te bea fair way to realtoaiioa ibe rale Uyke,city, who waddle horse and by from a 10 pack trip to Uultl lieved to havw been caused by the reagaia auaaea ta Mneai le vex aad train, has returned after spending elx Bure, Nevada. While daya' there they made cent ratal making the track aoft. The a gala daatroy. weeks oo the ground. He mu ho wreat a somewhat general- Inspection of this aew entices roil heavily at tha beat All laet eight and during the everywhere, an he was well equipped attractive gold district and paid a pe- when undvr full steam, and it Is b greater part of the day the valley baa te travel oa short notice el tl attention to making an Inveaiiga-tio- lleved that this one rolled at e soft drenched Hopea for a ceasa I Srst Investigated the celebrated of the Gold Butte mine la which place and left the ralla. tloo lonlght are bright, however, and dll aad Jackson eirlkea. about a number of well known Ball Lakers The wrecking outfit from Evanetoa it la aiill poauihle that it may pass which much he been said la our local are imereated. cleaned up the cars. They report that ever wlthoui doing aa murk damage papers here and la the Kid. 1 found work la pragraaclng a i easSuperintendent K. V. HlUlker. Asat waa feared. that It ia a vein 1212 Inches to aig ily under the dlrocttua H. J. Roth. Ole Roum, sistant Superintendent of feet wide. 1 walked oa the outcrop of tbe euperlaiendent, and that the main Claim Agent Snilrh and several other this propwrty for l.mm fort. Before I tunnel had pener rated tba mountain officials, together with physicians left FEW FARMERS JOYFUL. left, the worsen had started a drift ea for a diataara of ics fee t when the day Ogden at l:!u this morning for the Mi. Fieaaaet. dept. f.-scene. many the vela, and had taken eul tea tuna of ahifr quit work Mat Thursday. The local abi'wera during the latter or, which they are sacking and ship- face of the tunnel la still In a hard part ef July aad all through the moa'h of ping to VYinnemucca. US miles dlataat. granitic formal Inn and is being BAD BOYI IN JAIL. pushed Augnat badly mated the wheat now by learn. . This ore le a quarts that ahead to Intersect the ore bearing fla being harvested aad from presem In- roniains copper In the oxides. It ala anrea aa rapidly aa possible without Salt Lake, Sept. 3. Grauk Chippo. dications it will am make ever half cvQtalna free gold and soma silver tbe use of machine drill. During Au- aged-f- l years, and Fred Fame, aged Id a rnp. Hay baa aluo suffered con- values. Out of II Maaye from eurfare gust Mr. Koaaum and hie men made years, are under arrest on the charge siderably from the atorma. bill tho samples taken by Lew Walker, fit about 6u feet and nearly the whole of burglary. Young Chippo admits his beet crop bida fair lu be ibe largest eras the least return, and the highest distance has been run In tba hardest guilt aud dooo ant appear to consider ever growe ia tble part of ibe elate. Wll Tbe deepest hole oa the ground kind of rock. that he has done anything wrong. A feer email pierea of dry land Is lea feet. They have 20 claims and. Mr Higgins, who la a student of Chippo, with Fame, learned that a owg the fownelie of Dyke. Enough the wheal that were harveaiad ttah school of minea, took a rallmad employe, whose name WM.not early sent to transit proved a great ancreaa. one piece anmee are oo the petition with him and did auna given to the police, had received hie owni by Swea Olaen yielding forty Washington to obtain tba establish aurveylngalong while oa the gmuud. Tbe pay check, end they conceived a plan huabeln p.r acre. Considerable lead meat of a poetoffloe." flguiee that the Gold Bluff vein Is still to rob hla koine Last evening la being prepared for dry land winter alinou' inti fed away fmm the fare of the screen on the windows, they enLIVE BTOCK MAN DIES. wheat here thia fall and all who have the tunnel which la going la at slight tered the place end secured I1T.50. tried It way they will ant raiea any Pmvo, Bepl. I.- - Isaac Riddle died of angle. He considers the Nevada Aw They then invited two girls to go w 1th other hied. afternoon general debility, at the home of hla aur. about ISO rest Veaterday beycad tbe Gold them to tha Salt Palace. tf an tech of rale fell daughter. Mrs. W. H. Holdaway, Bluff flMwure a a Tory imponant The stolen money, or moat of It. waa here and about I o'rlnrk another afternoon Mr. Ktddla has been one and from Itbeing he brought In same pent on Ice cream, sodas, the scenic amall flood atruck tbla place, bu. no a aw Rarer for the lent live years, end good looking ore which will go to railway aud the Old Mill, after which the tail three haa been practically very great amount of damage wee done. say. Ihe youtha came up town and proceedAt Fountain Oman ihe worm norm hulplesa from the effects of palwy. Alinut Ihe for years la reported and a flood In Drneased waa burn In KenMirky. Butte will Irti of next month Gold ed to make a lurid finish to a pood witness considerable ac- Mate. When arretted this morning, Uin. Ilia parents Way hullo did a groat amount of March 32. the tivity aa other companies, the Chippo youth admitted hla guilt damfk to cropa, wanhlnn away grain Mormon rhurrh while which haveseveral wyh been awaiting the return He resides at 174 South West Temple that had lieea rut. aad flooding ever he was a email boy. He wee with of eon! weather, will begin a pen-lion- erreet. aud destroying that not cut. Hail the people la ihe Nanvoo exodus, and Among the number is ihe Nedid much damaga to ihe grain rropa cams to I'tab- - ia locating at vada Klmmherly company, recently north of thia place. CAMPED NEAR DOUGLAS MINE. North Ogden. He lived in Bearer. by Balt Lake and Kimberly, OarA Id and Ban pet cminilee. and organised The dab. parties. Granite Nevada Salt Lake. Sept. I. Word comes DROWNED AT PLEASURE RESORT later moved to Provo, la the livw of W. C. Sharpe, the from stork Industry hr wwa very aiinreaa-ful- . company, atwhich Yerrlngton. Nevada, that Frank Gold Butte, is manager, postmaster aad aaaorMtee from this Butte, Moat., Repl. 3 Hv ihe rap la also getting ready to iaarall a new Moralngatar who Harted out cm a prospecting Twelve children, twa of whom are hoist city, alilag of their beet while merryand tag down to perma- tour through Kerada several months plant get and numerous grendnhll-dre- e nent adopted, making at the lake at Columbia development work. Several oth- ago, are aurvive him. Funeral eervicee er laet evening. Jneeph H. Murrey camped near the property of in ihe district are workproperties Nevada Douglas Cupper company aged IS. of Hum, and Emeet Bath-om- will be held fmm the Third Ward ing and raasidenble attention i be- the In the Maarm valley mining district. used M. ef Holeea. were drown- meeting houae, Tuesday, at I p. m.. ing paid to the copper deposits U the A marriage llmae has been leaned They expect. It la said, to give thia ed ia aiamt toe feet of water. Two northern end of the district. region a thorough going over and hope her pouag men. Tlta Ryaa and Tim to James Robert Allen and Maurice Tbe town of Gold Butte Is growing. to get hold of a good copper property. Cohaa. and aa uakaowa youth, were Mitchell of Crowell, 'Texa. . a It contains on general store; aluo a The party Was recently camped at fata tho lake hwt eaeaped good metauftnt and has comniunlcar Backekla, Just across Smith rrtpftatdd to Ihe ahnra. Murray 'e valley, but CAMBRIA COFFER. Uon with the outside world by wm nneucceawful Ja getting hold of body waa dragged out of the lake with Belt lake, Rept. I Prof. Marcus g. slags service, connecting at Bt. as peel ally meritoriuus. g grappling honk, while tho hat of Johm. manager of the property of til Thomas with the stages for Mnnpa, anything Buckskin le beginning to look up Batharae waa taken out by Harry Cambrian Capper company Mue-de- , the nearest- iwilmad station. after a 'season of quietness ftlegvar, omploye at the cerrearkui Tbe cooler weather la bringing pros- - ggalu Nevada, relumed Batqrday even- brought on by the recent demands FARMERS DESPAIR OF CROP. ij f- t.. n . i s j f t':. v t ; I .r m;: dav 3!oi:n:m!, ctau. t; wj ji!ti:Nisii Himself From feel Its rontarl. But he did not. It was merely the first money that the new man had ever earned. Bennington had a little room over the secondhand Jew store where he purchased hls coats ault of working clothes, but he had not brought money to pay the room rent. He possessed a cheap allver watch, however, and thia he left with th Jew aa security. With hla first pay envelope ha redeemed tho watch. In hts room were a coL a chair and a rusty little stove propped up with wooden blocks. But It waa not until the third week that hs started a fir tn th stove and made dieastmusly Ineffectual attempts to rook hls breakfast. It was a good sign, however. And by this time the blisters on hls hsnri had disappeared under rough lumps and ridge. Hew he had lived before this no one knew but himself, for until he received hla second pay envelop he did not commence crossing the etreet te the restaurant for a noon lunch. Whan he sat down for a few mlnutrs at the noon hour he did not double over In a tremulous heap as he had done at first, and though hls fare waa whiter and thinner, its flesh was firmer than when h first came, and hi eye were clearer. The boaa looked at him with more approval now and waa beginning to es that the tnaa knew things outside ths working of hls hinds, and that even their Inefflrtenry would be overcome In ftme by hla determination. For tha most part the men wero Illiterate, and many of them among the foreigners rould not even read or write. As Penning! on s hands acquired a working knowledge of ihe materials, and hls mind began to more thoroughly grasp the details, the boss gave him occasional tube of oversight or authority, for he permed !h heat man at hand for them. At first It waa aa hour or two of keeping the men's time, th stork taking of some nf (he materials, or perhaps a commission downtown to purchase thing that required Inspection and could not be ordered by ordinary messenger nr phone; than, after a year or so, hs began to ba left in temporary charge during tha enforced absences of both foreman and boas. And by tbat time Pennington's hands were as firm and hard as tha average workman's, and hls thin face aad narfiET Tri c.FRTNa BRICK FROM row shoulders wet filling out with THE SIDEWALK good, solid flesh. At the end nf termination rromlsed good work tf the man started nut three years the foret an Independent conman survived the In Betractor. and the bos took his plare. side. he nijt-- be Inbreaking dire need. The Pennington would then have become boss could understand why such a boss th new contractor aaked tbat workman ui'ght seek employment In be go but wlh him aa foreman, and Penvain. When pay night came he was nington. w ith an odd foaling of exults -given hls envelope like the others, and tliai and wonder, consented. tha bos thought he knew why the now All this time the agent had heard blistered sp.l bleeding fingers turned and an expression of specu-totv- e the envelope over and over, and finally nothing,concern beginning to appear slipped It nt1- - a pocket wii-r- c a hand In hi fn e Of course must ae allowed to remain as though te be dad. for he was Pennington a tnaa who re t u quired a great deal ef money, and be- ing in Europe made th money more Imperative. The agent was tn halt mind to communicate with the nearest relative, but hesitated and roncludsd to wait a lirila longer. A small portion of Esther Kllton'e property consisted of downtown tenement a and In the tost few yearn nha had become Infected with tha reform movement and was remodeling them wtth mors regard for tha Inmates' welfare than her rent roll. Several blocks tactlng the work. Something about him drew her gaae hack again stif again, yet even while her eye kind lei they filled mistily. He was so like aid yet so unlike, so what the other might have been, and was not. ' Presently the man sprang Itghlh across to another timber, seven eight feet away, explained somethin! ebout the work to a new man. tliv crouched and dropped to tha 'grwnt twelve feet below. , Aa he turned he stood facing th owner, and they gaaed for some min-- ' utee Into eaph other's eye. Ha hi!' been eo absorbed fa the work 4 hat to had not noticed her presence. ,i "Bather! 7 he eald. , "Ralph Pennington," wonderingly. 1 thought yon ware .In Europe." No, I have been her all tbe time."In work Ilk this ft' He nodded. Eh looked at him with the eolor ri tog warmly ta bar far, tn her eyes w A ' inquiry, then comprehension. JoR.es -- ultallon. "Ralph." she said ooflly, after a lo.-- itonce, "will you come up thia evsa. ing and and tell me about ItT Thera was a araile in Pennington's eyes, though bin face remained grave. Tee. Esther," ha answered. "I win come up and and ask you about 1L J ' am now ia th trades." What l.utrake Is, What to relied sunstroke, th effeef f Brent IwsL should be heat apoplexy." Tha misnomer leads the multiI SOMETHING ABOVT Hilt DREW HER GAZE BACK AGAIN AND AGAIN. had already been rebuilt and occupied, and recently to hasten the work aha had given a block to a new contractor. Whea the old buildings were demolished and the new wall. p doga or more feet she went down tn look at the work. . vpringing up to tha cross dropping back and walking rn he narr,,,r haary loads, and all with suchcarrying nncon-cw- n and fearlessness that eh stood fcarfol and yet fakcl- - .lifv rh. .im ra v- - th ,!Ty ea4 of timber ber waa an alert, com-PctbuM tuai who teemed to ho d iy 1 tude te suppose that, death from It is caused through being struck down b exposure to a special malevolency rf the suns rays. This Is not so, for patients are with equal frequency fount In houses and barracks and tents. Ml nt night aa well as by day. and. wheth-e- r In sun or ahade, are generally thosi whose health is debilitated by dlslppoi tlon, disease and overfotlgus, and thi evidences from all parts ef th wort! show thnt exposure to Intense sun raj's to less to be feared In dry climates tho in countries where the temperature is much loner, but the atmosphere li moist, and perspiration la Consequently retarded. People suffer more from a tempers-tuj- y of ir degrees F. at Brussels th4 at 122 degrees F. at Taira, owing tl tha moist air of Jhe flint and the extreme drynas of the air la the tottei city. The Inhabitants of the etisUrn coast of the rnitsd States hear with am meat of temperature from 111 d? grees to 121 degrees r. being tolrrst.-- J in the dry region of Artxona and sour Colorado without harm and that Cd ordinary avocations of farm and factory are pursued without Inconvento ce. This la due to th cooling effri of ray id evaporation from the rurfoif of tha body, and hence the ' malignancy to unknown.