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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 10, 1913, Page 3, Image 3',
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B' THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 10 19H If J
es (o Annual Convcn
gree Rate Should Be
er Scoured Pound.
JRYAN IS QUOTED
ssident Knollin Reads
From Commoner De
g for Free Wool.
XE, Wyo., Jan. 3. Conllnu
arlff on woo) of not less tlian
scoured pound v. as the slogan
ro today for the National
s association at the organi-rtv-nlnth
of dclegutcs attending Is lesa
ut they represent ton states
ustry in which. J5uO.000.000 is
otc of the convention was
Secretary S. W. McCluru of
a., in an address on "Wool
d the Tariff." His dcclara
emoval of tho tariff on wool
nrnln? Democratic congress
ulnoua; tluiL tho Underwood
an ad valorem tariff of 20
uM be hardly bettor, and that
mors of tho nation must lu
irlft of not loss than IS cents
wool pound, was cheered,
on of Delegate Abbott of New
; officially indorsed,
xilns of Gooding-, Ida-, presi
associatlon. is absnt becitu.se!
dldatc for United. States sen- I
Idaho and cannot leave his j
ices at this time. Western !
lent Georso Austin of Salt j
is atoo absent, and Easrern
ent A. J. Knollin of Chicugo
: A lexso Mont-ma dclcu
umcrous otliQr delegates will
irrow. Utah is represented
ielesatloti. Anions: tho mom
committee on resolutions arc
of Utah. John Ifav of IVvu
. W. McCluro of Idaho. "
Idea" occupying the conven
tariCC on wool and the proba
lat may happen in regard to
b Wilson adininlstration.
which today received much
id will he gone into further
preparing wool for shipment,
of scientific management
inually is costing western
many thousands of dollars,
olllday of tho National Wool
& torago company spoke at
Ills subject, ax did Secretary
ood of the California Wool
ociation. al report of the secretary
freight rate changes forced
railroads by the interstate
jminlgslon saved woolgrowcrs
I115 the past year. Had the
baled their wool Instead of
they might have taken ad
ratcs would have saved an
9HF.e slatcd iat; there Is
'ObalJIIIty that the Incoming
I pass a federal wolf bounty
ng that the federal govern
li state where a stale bounty
the destruction of predatory
boZU" s,,ch s,alM-sha!1
Ieo charged that the woolen
m arc working for "freo
tnoy may benefit from tho
distress of tho American
C industry, and that the
rs now are robbing the
protection intended by tho
mr,rC, Jkwrtatloii specifically
fit of the latter:
Jf tariff prospects, Vice Prcn
letter from TV. j. Bryan in
"Is own signature, ho -says:
vor a turin: on wool for two
hecauso I do not believe
ccp industry requires protcc
r to prosper; ami. second, if
)JTong lo lax tho consumer
't of the producer.' Mr.
ut engaged In sheep-raisinc;
t Know from avtual exporl
nf f KTv!r,& woo- Neither
Pt as evidence the facta pra
active tloekmastcrs. Al
av no knowledge (hat Sir.
expressed himself as did the
Clark at Fremont. Neb., ho
S'l-ces with Mr, Chirk, who
ne men who came to Vash
Mllry before the wa.ys and
mt co and tariff board wcro
ct of iiars Mlnco tho tlmo
r If the testimony of those
Jupetent to testify Is cast
worthy of consideration, from
' ' reliable information to be
Boise, Ida., and Prcacott.
-and dates for the J01 1 con
lL ifH iK 'nnkliiB a lively
n which the eighteen Utah
r dolus effectivo work.
t Larceny Is Charged.
Culp, 22 years of age. a clothes I
i arrested yesterday at noon
reycio Patrolman Dan Grundvlg
?at grand larceny. Culp, who
tnl mU Cnc!"iatl, O., had been
Hot vJ"l,ast lwo "lonths at tho
na Tteaga.11. 102 North
Iekoi , ,lcn disuppcurcd from
,ia f,n COtl- belonging to
8lle notified tho police und
iBn?"c.st?d on fctispli-lon. Money
lK unt. f,"'d " him.
, Ilalnr!d that, he had drawn
hfVi an.b' m,t ,atcl" w-o. a par
dt m0n t0,l,,e effect that ho had
in "P on the lloor of the Reagan
91 Jlm Soagcr Buried.
o?L8.?rvil;'-" for Thn Seagcr. 73
:jl was. who di,i( in this city Jan
DonnJi16?1"1 fn"J. wore held at
tok funcral chanol ycslerdav at
h wnJf P,0' 11 U'ortlMMi of the
ftnSi.i. rirntcd and thu ward
am iof Mp- Senner were present.
. vlLLa5 in the City cemetery.
I "flirncL rqnd" to lionltli
IeHKth y ufiUr F0iey Kidney
f bncliaclio, rhcumatisin. weale,
jUnC-3 and bladder irrcpiilariiics.
Pcdiont is chosen for itii posi
and curative qualities, lo
n buy for tijnej, nil bladder
Jf iTra. .1. r. Findlov, Lyous,
Uj;, "I took F0icy Kidney PilJ8
W entirely cured mo." Schramm
fj Drugs, "the never-substitu-j(5)
jyWjr Infants and Children.
You Have Always Bought
Sereno Payne Attacks Slate
mentof New York Importer
WASHINGTON. Jan. O.-'-i would like
to seo a compctltlvo tarin' all along the
line,' announced Chairman Underwood
of the ways and means committee at
the final hearing today on the earth,
earthenware and glassware schedule.
Mr. Underwood had been hearing argu
ments aimed at securing a lowering of
the tariff of 55 to 00 per cent to 30 to
15 per cent ad valorem on china earth
enware, porcelain, stono and crockcry
ware. including clock cases, statues,
tMo',lVn?a :uid, a h0t of similar ar
t In fc ol-nxed, a. 11,0 Rer rate In sec
PMvf,,M2",d,04. of schedule "B" of tho
Payiie-Aldrlch tariff law.
fin,.Ll008 l? ",c-" Ir- Underwood con
tinued, "as if schedules K and 04 arc
more- competitive than most of the para
mP?.BiW0 haVfi t deal with. That Is
nform f.'oCn!- HJ'Wccf to revision if any
S1 " brought out that might
develop t0 the contrary."
Importer Makes Plea.
cnM5-?,t?aIrn ,oC Xcw Torb. rcprc-7;tl-l
" . c 5,mP"rters. presented raxllcallv
ih'SeJK .VmCWS' Ills Protest- against.
the 1 cxhorbllancc of tho present inrlff
on Bngllah and other carthcrnwarc led
iuJL n1"1 intcrnge3 with Ropresentn-
cr P5f'nc and T-ogworth.
iMr. PItcalru declared that earthen
ware importations steadily were decroas
nd.ic,tcd V'!'al 1,0 al1 wero actual
vV,,Cli?,,,8,i;v iicn Mr- PaJ"no nttaekod.
sayli r- that If the statements were true
iiei 1 ?ortisra 0l,,d P " or business
n thirty days. Mr. Pltcairn said that
ir Mi. Payne doubted those statements
he could proaucc the entries in the rec
ords of the treasury department. Mr
Payne answered that even tho treasury
department could not produce miracles.
Representatives of the American manu
facturers urged retention of tho present
Pleads for Glass Tariff.
T. N. Noenan of Cleveland, representing
an association of window glass workers,
pleaded for retention of the present tar
iff. Ho told of conditions among the for
eign window ctlass workers and said pro
tection should be a little more than to
represent the difference in tho cost of la
bor as tho wages to American workmen
still were too low.
He promised that if the tariff was
made sufficient to enable the workers
to maintain their organisation, they
would look after the -wace question
"VY. O. and G. C, Gonncrt of Now'Torlc
charged that a photographic truat ex
ists In this country and that seven
eighths of the business In every branch
of that industry was controlled by tho
Eastman Kodak company. I.o said put
ting cameras on tho free list would be a
benefit to everybody.
Arthur W. ScWell of Philadelphia, rep
resenting the Barber Asphalt company,
asked that the duty on asphalt be re
moved. The committee will tako up tomorrow
tho metal schedule, hearing representa
tives of tho Iron and steel interests.
CHICAGO, Jan. D. Resolutions pro
testing against a reduction of tho tariff
on leather wcro adopted todav at a spe
cial meeting of the National Saddlery as
sociation. "Tiie automobile has affoctcd tho busi
ness greatly," Andrew Orlmayer, secre
tary of the association said, "and now
congress proposes to tako tho tariff off
leather and put us out of business."
Half of the members of the state legis
lature arc already In the olt, ready
fpr the opening of the session next Mon
day. The others will arrive today or to
morrow. YVlth one or two exceptions,
tho minority members are In the city
The majority, mouthers will caucus to
morrow to determine the organization
of the two houses. Senator Henry Gard
ner of Utah county will probably he the
unanimous choice of tho Republican
caucus for president of tho senate. The
Democrats in tho senate will probably
not offer a candidate for the presidency.
For speaker of tho house the fight
has nurrowc-d to John N. Ilonrle of Gar
field county and W. J. Seely of F.mory
county. The contest is, very close atid
It would bo hard to predict which will
win. The Salt JLakc members are largely
non-committal and hope to control the
J. A. Edwards appears to ho the only
candidate for secretary of tho senate and
V. IJ. Thompson the only ono out for
chief clerk of the house. Both officers
will probably succeed themselves in
Tho Democrats in the house will cau
cus on tho organization of the hody and
will submit candidates for every posi
tion who will receive the complimentary
vole of the fourteen Democratic mem
bers. David II. MoitIb of Washington
count-.-, tho veteran minority leader, will
be tho candidate of the Democrats for
speaker. lr. Morris Is now in the city.
Ho drove from St. George over a divldo
on which tho thermometer registered 40
degrecH below zero In order to reach Salt
Lake for tho Jackson clay banquet of the
UP BY THE POLICE
Sitxy-threo men. of various ages and
stations in life, were enmeshed in the
police dragnet yesterday afternoon and
last night and taken to police head
quarters. Twcnty-liyc were 'booked as
vacranls and locked in the city Jail. Thu
raid was made because of thu roccnt
holdups and safe robberies.
At 8 o'clock hint night, Inspector Carl
V. Carlson and Captuln John J. Koberts
held an Informal reception, at which each
of the slxtv-threo was permitted to meet
the officers personally.
j caob man was ushered into Hie
audience chamber the following colloquy
t0"Anui'tCls your name and where to you
W"JohIi Wc. 1 -iln't Rot. any job just
nCi-Vhleli would you rather do. leave
town or work sixty diiya for tho city.'
ThoHo who wcro wise enough to grab
tbclr hats and make for tho door were
nonnlt 1 to start for Krcencr Melds.
Those who wcro dlsposod to argue tho
r-mn woru told to explain to tho Judge.
Some were al e to establish their identity
??"roir employed citizens With funds
In pocket, though there was not enough
noncv to be found In the pockots of the
entire group lo buy a meal each for all
Singing Society Elects.
Members of the Concordia Singing bo
hold their annual election of offl
wJdne". ay evening In Concordia
fA'lf The following, were selected to of
clato for the ensuing year: Pros dent,
Dr William Moebcfit: vice president. Dr
AdohVli Schnlto: secretary. A.m..st Ollsn
meynr: treasurer, Alfrc P. Jlust. trmi
tecH. Ti- GllHsmcycr, Jpi;nph Mtkn, i-rttl
Sprininan ana Paul Stogllch.
FUR FOR A ZOO
Will Provide for an Elaborate
Exhibit of Animals in
Taking the building Inspector at his
word when he complained In his annual
report that additions and repairs to
buildings owned by the city were being
conducted without permits or approval
from his department, Georgo A. Kcyser,
commissioner of parks and public prop
erty, yesterday Instructed Inspector End!
is. bund to prepare plans for an elaborate
zoo at Liberty park.
In his annual report filed last Tues
day Inspector Lund asked thai his de
partment be cnlarzod to have architec
tural supervision over all city building
work. Phi; immediate compliance of the
commissioner of public property Is kIr--nilicant
in view of the fact that Commis
sioner Keyset- has on several occasions
tried to oust Mr. Lund from office.
In his communication to tho building
Inspector Commissioner Keyset requests
that the zoo bo built, with appropriate
lodgings for wild animals of all sorts, in
cluding Hons, bears, elephants, monkeys
and other simian creatures that may bo
collected from time to time. Tho build
ing must be sanitary, ornamental to the
pavk and fireproof. Plans and specifica
tions must be submitted In the near fu
ture. The bulldlnc must cover an area
of about 2i5.O0O square feet.
"This depart mont has prepared plans
for tho koo." said Commissioner Kcysur
yesterday "but since the building Inspec
tor hcllovcs lie is being slighted and
cramped in his Jurisdiction I am willing
to surrender the job to him."
"1 will proceed at once with the plans
as requested," was Mr. Lund's only comment.
HOLDS ITS ANNUAL
Phillips Congregational church was
busy last evening with the routine of
its annual church gathering, which was
largely attended and on the w.holo the
best in the history of tho church.
Tho ladles of the church served din
ner from C to S o'clock to about 220
members of the church and congregation
and this feature, with the social hour
that followed before the business meet
ing, was greatly enjoyed. The business
session opened at 8 o'clock with the re
ports of the officers and the boards
which have served during tho year past
Despite tho fact that the year was
broken by the enforced absence and ill
ness of the pastor. It was ono of ad
vance in all departments of the. church.
Provision for tho growing work of the
church by enlargement of the building is
one of the problems of the near future.
The growth of the church membership
was the largest in many years.
The following oftlcers will serve the
church during 1013: Clerk. Miss Mattia
McGillvray; treasurer, II. Warren Smith;
historian, Miss Mina McArthttr; organ
ist. Miss Edith Crawford: Sunday school
superintendents, A. F. Card well. J. 10.
Scobee, Miss Anna Swan; trustees, H. K.
Schell, K. CalTall. J. 12. Scobcc and A.
F. Moody; deacons. L. II. Pasc, G. B.
Cawthornc: finance committee, IT. T
Duke, Y. O. Williams, J. Will Shields.
The Rev. P. A. Simpkln having been
called to a permanent pastorate at Phil
lips church last year, no action save In
dorsement of his work for tho year w.-us
had Me expects to ppond the remainder
of his active service In this city. One
pleasant feature was the possibility of
closing the year with a clean balance
sheet, through the kindness of friends of
During the evening the orchestra of the
church rendered a varied programme of
DISCUSSION OF SMOKE
The open mooting of the Utah council
of tho National Association of Stationary
Engineers, which was lo have brjen hold
In the quarters of I he association in the
old Commercial club -building lact night,
has been postponed until next week.
This action was taken because it was
thought that, the quarters of the asso
ciation would not accommodate the num
bers who would attend the meeting,
eallod for a discussion of the sinoko
Arrangements have been made to hold
the meeting In the Commercial club some
time next week, the exact date to be
determined later. YVllh this arrangement
It is believed a. more successful meet
ing can be held. The feature of the
mooting will bo an address on the smoke
problem by O. C. Hart, consulting chem
ist for tho Portland Cement company.
UTAH PIONEER WOMAN
DIES AT AGE OF 81
Mr.-, Hannah Doming Askew, SI years
of age, died yesterday afternoon al her
home, South Eighth East street.
Heart trouble was (he cause of death.
Arrangements for the funeral have not
yet been made.
Mrs. Askew was born In Lancaster.
England, February 20, 1832. Sho crossed
tho plans to Utah In 1851, and in 18K
was united in marriage with Moshs
Doming. Mr. Doming died forty-two
years ago. Her second husband, Georgo
Askew, died about twenty years ago.
She leaves three sons, Granvlllo and
Krank Doming of Coalville. Summit
county, and Miles Doming of Salt Lake
Mrs. Askew had resided on her home
stead in tho First ward since lS'ih. Sho
was widely known for her charitable
deeds and "was held In high esteem by
her neighbors and by her associates In
work performed In tho interest of others
WIDOW ASKS $35,000
FOR HUSBAND'S DEATH
Edna L. Bradshaw, widow of Frank
M. Bradshaw, a former well-known local
mining man, who was killed August 1G
when a passenger train struck the auto
In which he was riding at the Four
teenth South street crossing, yesterday
filed suit in the district court against the
Dnnvcr &. 3Uo Grand o railroad for $35,-
MO. , ,
Cnidshaw was one of three prominent
men who mot their death while taking
the crossing in their automobile. Tils
widow alleges thai, the company was
negligent In failing to observe propor
precautions In operating Its train over
The widow of William Groesbcck, an
other of the victims, filed suit for a like
amount of damaccs Tuesday.
Complain of Garbage.
Residents of Eleventh Wwi street ap
peared before George A. Koyscr. com
missioner of public, parks, yesterday with
a protest against, the city's dumping gar
bage In that vicinity. They demanded
that the practice cease, as It had bo
como a menace lo health and an Impair
ment of the district as residence occ-
l'C?!laiiy protests have been mado to tho
city commission from the samo district
during tho last your and steps arc being
taken now to provide a means of gar
bage disposal for the entire oily thnt
. will eliminate this troublo and others oi
r o. similar tsort.
Important Advance Announcement! j
Our Annual Sale of White Coods, Linens and Muslin bnder- I 1 1
wear BEGINS MONDAY MORNING I 1
This is one of our most important annual sales; this year it will be unusually attractive. Plan to attend. I f
Buttons The Rub DisirtctShopping Toilet Goods fl
I' In our complete notiou department you -will ffc 4 jffi Jf M A $ A prices always prevail. B jj
Cloth Buttons Made to Order BmWWiB H rfiS donofc caro 0 mention tie nanio). I !."t
January Clearance Week I
Every Department on the Main Floor and Also Our Economy Basement Store I i
J oins in the Great Vahie'Giving at Our Great After Inventory Sale All This Week I j
pft Ready -Wear j
mWl. Womeris Suits & Q A J
"H-P':r 'IT V- I ift r - Smart man tailored garments in serges, tweeds and mixtures, in I jj
, iffr l y"0'' lit: navy black and colors, correctly designed and neatly made. All I f.'S.
I 1 1 r jfcr C t desirable styles to choose from. Jackets full satin lined, $25.00 t'
I ril $35.00 Coats $30 Dresses j !
KvT ll 19.95 $12.95
I j J$n: Mj '; We consider this the best ' For our final clearance sale j
I i' FP 1 value ever shown for the We iave SrouPcd our dresses I !:
1 f! P fjS money; consisting of rich and offer you dresses worth I . :!
1 fs .j , ; , . $30.00 atid .$32.50 for $L2.9f. S
I ?! ll broadcloth, velvet and Wool .md k in J j.
I L M" ' llfl V kraii "trimmed also desir" neat, pretty one-piece styles 1 j j
I jL"rt O" able mixtures All to so suitable for aJ!tei-j.ioou" or I !
I &0lfv tfxJE Hnp it this nrirp tiQ QS- evening wear. The desirable j
I V W P ' ' colors are deluded; vonr 1 i
I B value 35.00. choice, $12.95. 1 I J
Women's Skirts $4.95 Women's Shirts 1-4 Off Velvet Br eSSe$ 1-3 Off ' U
1 Values to $10.00. Handsome tailor made women's shirts j A
Included in this assortment arc skirts afc y off Rdc ol; heavy lustrous Choose irom any of our liandsomc velvet ! ,
most desirable in texture and fit, all j j
well made, in mixtures oi! blue and Griped silk, wide and narrow, in differ- dresses at just 1-J ofl. -Navy, brown (-
brown, black and white. Also the solid cnt colors. The prices range from $4.00 and black; all good models, but only a 8
colors, exceptional values. "Worth up l;o , d.r -n , -,, 1 I
$10 00 at $-105 to $.0, youi choice off. few to select from. g
. g j
I January, C learance Week in Juvenile Dept. 9
I Boys9 Suits Buster Brown Boys' Overcoats Boys' Suits Girls' Dresses i j ;
1 One-Fourth Off Suffs One - Fourth Off Half Price One -Fourth Off j
H These euits arc all new, dc- f e7ist 12 suits iu this -All girls' wool dresses S
1 sirablo models, ahowu iu Joys Buster Jjrown. ian tailored over- lo,. .md to cloKG thein y oiXm plllids chcckSi
1 handsomo weaves ana mix- suits at a great reduc- coulg for boys somo fc ff tl afc j ,id
I lures. Norfolk, siulo and tion. There are lust . , , , - , . e ten t I
1 double breasted alylcs. v, eft The Jgi made wUl nde bcltcd the ridiculous price of. ors; made ofc all wool
i Some box plaited to belt, " ' . b . ,ack lligh convertible 3st materials, prettily ;
I others plain, Somo come Price as W'w ' ... , $10.00 suit $5.00 trimmed in velvet, rib-
-with two pairs of pants. clearance we offer collar. All gray and Lonn ir nrt , , .,.-, 1 r
1 Sizos 0 to M. Tour choice a0 . r . 17 $12.00 suit $6.00 bon, braid and fancy
I -onc-rourth Off. them at $3.4o. tan; sizes 6 to 17. $11.00 suit $5.50 buttons. ; j
I Clearance Sale Of Clearance Sale of Hosiery Clear anceSaleof Blankets j
I ivrsnnrT9Ci rl i IPC Ladies' black silk lislo stocking hiRh spliced A timely sale when blankets are ex- " -i ;H
I WOMEN b GLOvhb 'hc&?, & PuarirRU,ar o0c qual,tyj ceedi weicvr i"dispcnrbl ,1
, .it '1- i i , aud these values arc bound to attract i
Children heavy black stockings, broken size, ... . .. 1 :
I "Women's 2-clasp glace, assorted colors, reRiilur 25c values, at half price. the buying public to Valkcrs J3cdding 1; :
in sizes 5V to G only. Kegular value Children's black "Fay" 3tockinRa at oxactly Dept. irain floor. i
m Z , i i-- half off. Thceo como in cotton aud tvooI. .?
1 $1.2o; cloarauee sale price oc pair. itoRular 35e to co.i pair. Wc aro. discontinuing white Wool Nap Blanket. 1 '". I
M , -i i -j i thi3 lino at 50 per cent off. , 1 mwr . '! g
I Broken lines and sizes in kid, chamois, size 62x7, regular $2. ,o voluos, special. ,$.6.t m fy f
1 mocha and cape glove Regular $1.50 clearance Sale in Men' s i:'M I Sjf I
valllcs5 salc Pr,cc 05c pair- Department ' Plaid Wot)1 Blankets in various color I m
I Perrin's extra quality 2-clasp glace combinations, 1 af
I broken sizes, in black, white, tan, mode J?dn'spI value; gJxSO. repilur 5 50 values, special. . .g.Bg I i .
I and champagne. Regular value $2.50; ance U price, W.oS each. ro,nlar jb.oo value,, specjal. ; :4:g I
1 sale nriec $1.95. wren's fino pleated and plain 3hirt5. Tvith at- tii. i. I ,!
I ' tachod cuffs, made of percalca and madras cloth, Gray Wool Blankets. I !j
1 16-button washable doeskin; sizes 5 Y2 to repular value $2.00,- clcaranco sale price, $1.43. sizo 56x70, regular 3.7i5 values, special. . .$2.75 I M '
i(iV Reirular value $2.75: clearance sale Men's pray ttooI mixed shirts and drawers, ox- Sizo 06x80, repular $5.00 values, special. . .$3.25 I $K
1 . 4,r ceptional value, regular $1.00 parment; clear- Size tlfixSO, recular $5.50 values, spocial. , .$4 . 25 .
price $2.45 pair. auP0 3ajc price, 05o parmont. Size GGxSO, regular f?6. 50 values, special. . .$4.95 j(f
TWO SAFES BLOWN 1
OPEN BY ROBBERS
Discovery was made yesterday morn
inir thai two safes had been blown open
during tho nljIit. Tlie work had the ap
pearance of having been done by olevoi
"ycsginen." From the dcniollalicd strong1
box In Jhn TedoBco'a aaloon at 3C7
South Wost Teniplo street the eafe
brcakors obtained 50fi. The safe of the
Produce Distributing company -to South
Second Wcsl street, ylddcd only In
poHtaso. tUampH. Nllroslyeerlne had boon
uaed In both InBtaiifvs, the "soup" bolne
worked into the crack at the top of tho
door by menus of a funnel built of soup
against ihc front of the safe.
CITY BOYS' MEETING
WILL BEGIN TONIGHT
The first neHslon or the omiunl City
tfoya' conference will ho held this oven
lupr in tho First Methodist Episcopal
church. The conference, which will con
tinue until and including Sunday, Is hold
In order to j?ct older boys In the differ- f": .1
cnt churchcij to work togothcr and to 'ii- .H
train them for Christian leadership. The ft, iH
metUlnt; will be called to ordor al 6;o0 tit. ,, H
o'clock this evcnltiK and after a bus!- IH
ncs.s mcatln?. Including tho election of Is'! 1 H
oftlccre, there will he a conference aup- IH
per. at which Ilobert I'ortgr will be I'f- " 1
loufitinastor. Ott lJomnoy. Uenwlsh rc- ."9, vH
XUii-e. V .1. ljiicas and the Kcv. irrant .; rH
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