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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 18, 1913, Image 2

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3 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY' IS, 1013. M
IPUJO PROBERS
ENO HEARINGS
AWEEK HENCE
I Luck of Power lo Inquire Into
f ihe Internal Affairs or
! Banks Cause Assigned
f . by Cli airman. ' '
FORTY ..WITNESSES-
j STILL ON THE LIST'
Many Important Subjects On-
touched: Committee Ex:
11 pects -.to Make An-.-.
J ; -other Effort.
1
I; X I TASIILVGTOX. !lan. 17. Hear-
f: A nr'5 '10USC "lonej trust
committee will be suspended Pri-
( day or Saturday of next -week,
ntcordius to an announcement tonight
of I?oprccutativo Bujo, chairman of
tlic committee, -who assigned as :hu
principal reason for the suspension the
doubt cast upon the povr of the com
i, mittco to inquire into thd iiitcmnl af
n fairs of banking institutions.
I irThis action," said Jiojfroscnlativc
I Pu.io, in a etalcrucnt explaining the an
nouncement, "is due mainly to t'ue
doubt cast by the banks upon' the
power of the committee to iuquiro inio
their internal affairs and especially to
their refusal to disclose the names ot
individual borrowers of upwards of
51,000,000 which would affect only
thirteen institutions in the United
States.
Bj Information Necessary.
"Without this information and in ihe
absence of means of ascertaining the
rharacter of tho business done by the
J 'banks that have made hupc profits in
H HI a comparatively short time, it mani
HL'' I fcstly is impossible for tho committee
.I to ascertain ivhcthor, and if so, to what
Bflr extent, these banks and thoir fuuds
i havo been aud are bcin? used by the
1' sreat finaucjal iutcrcsts in the fur
Bi theranco of their schemes 'or to the ex
elusion of competing business.
: la announcing the suspension of the
oral hearings, Chairman Pujo points out
Bj lint there still aro upwards of forty
j witnesses On I he committee's list who
have not been examined and many im
H port.'int subject? (bearing on ihe in
H) ( r that have not been touched.
Hj Blocked by Senate.
1 "When this committee vat appoint'
H! nd, " continues the statement. 'fit wa3
t -tunuuueed that owing l0 the doubt
Hj raised by tho banks as to the power
1 'o inquire into their affairs as bearing
on the conctMifr.it ion and control of
money and credit it would bo necessary
j to have further power. The bill con
Hj fcrriiig such power that has passed the
HE aouac .still is pending in the senate.
"incc then the committee Tepeatcd
B y has auu'oimecd that it cannot thor
H' oughlv or satisfactorily complete tbo
fl labors without the exercise of this
Hf power which has been denied by the
I bauks.
t . .- "Appeals to the provident and the
I yompt roller of tho currency for tho in
B formation, which v.-as within tho power
B of the president lo grant, met with
B ' long delays that nave embarasseel the
B work of the committee, but have rc
B smiled in no relief.
"Tho bauks curiouily regard even
B tho character of their assets as secret
information that, they are entitled to
B withhold from the scrutiny of this com-
mittcc.
H Will Make Report.
''It wpuld rcquiro at least three
B months after access to the banks is
B granted the committee in which to
gather tbo data for further oral tcsti
mony. Therefore, it i manifest that
HL even if the bill now wcro passed noth
B ing in that direction cun be accom
B plished in the life of the present con
B gress, The tbort time intervening be
B fore the expiration of this congress
B ; will be required for the preparation of
B an intermediate report aud recommen
B dations for legislation based on the
B t estimony thus far gathered.
H. "Tho work delegated to the commit-
tec, however, is far from completed.
Bi In omc of its most important aspects
Bj it barely lias begun, but if it is to be
B continuod, this important task, in or-
der to be thoroughly discharged, must
B be accompanied with far more comprc
B hensivo powers, which only cud bo had
througli further legislation.
"The committee will adjourn to
' February 25 to consider its report.
Homt' further formal docninyntar.v proof
rheu may he introduced to bo embodied
' n the report
; Army Orders.
WASHINGTON'. Jon. 17. CaDtntti WJI
liarn H. Smedbur?. Jr.. Fourteenth cav
airy. lrIrt Llcutenont Wnltcr C. Short,
sixteenth Infantry, ami Second TIenten
ant Robert Scars. First infantry, are rr
Bj lfvcJ from )utv hi PrcsI(H') of Monte-
yav. Cal , and "ill pmeecl to Jport Sill.
Oklahoma, for duty.
Major Samuel Ilebcr. aisiiat corpii. will
proceed to Saji'lVe. ' U I.. N. V., on tom
j)orarj' duty.
Captain William -Mitchell, eicnnl corps,
will report to the chief of stutf for duty
Bf in thin city.
rajor Robert D. Wnlsh. Ele-vcnth c:iv
B alrvt le tranfferrcd to Eighth cavalry.
B Colonel Sumunl V. Mtllor. Infantry. Is
Kj relieved from duty at Prnldlo and will
proceed to Fort Sill, Oklahoma- for iluty.
Cawtatn Timothy M Cousblnu. KJrM
B -av:tir. Is detailed for service in ou.tr
L "-mnotcr's corp."-
1PP0TI0HIBIL1
WILL BEjWTRDDUCED
Senator D. O. Rideout of Salt
Lake to Father a
.Measure, j
i
DIVIDES THIS COUNTY
Contemplated Legislation Re
lates Wholly to Congres
sional Districts.
Fifth Day in House
Bills extending period of minor
ity of women Introduced.
'Third house ' holds session.
Bill Introduced providing for
bond from collection agencies.
Judiciary committee holds first
meeting.
House meets at 10 o'clock this
forenoon.
The division ol the stale into .two
congressional districts is contemplated
by a bill to be introduced in the sen
ate next .Monday by Senator 0. 0.
Kidcoul of Salt Lake. The b:Ii divides
the state iuio two districts almost equal
in population. Jt places the northern
portion of ihe stare in on'e congressional
district aud the remainder of the state
in the' other.
At present tho congressmen from
Utah aro elected at large under an act
passed by the legislature of 1911. The
new bill, if it 'becomes a law, will re
peal the provision electing the con
gressmen at largo and will provide for
the electiou of one congressman from
each district. It so happens that the
present representatives to congress from
Utah are from different sections of the
staiq and if ihe bill bocomes a law
it will not act as a bar lo cithor con
gressman being a candidate for renom-
ination. since one will be in one dis
trict and one in the other. Congress
man Joseph Howell Is from Cacho coun.
ty, which is in district No. 3 under the
new bill; and Congressman Jacob John
sou is from Sanpete countv, which is
in district No. 2 under the'new (bill.
Would Divide Salt Lake.
The only county divided by tho pro
visions of the new bill is Halt Lake
county. Tho city of Salt Lake is in
district No. T, or the northern district,
and the remainder of Salt Lake county
in district No. 2, tho southeru district.
This division docs not interfere with
tho contiguity of the districts., for the
corporate limits of Salt Lake City on
the north extend to the Davis county
lino.
The counties of Box Elder. Cache,
Davis, Morgan. Summit. Ilich and
Weber and the cirv.of Salt Lake aro in
district No. 1 and'tbo remainder of the
state is in district No. 2. The counties
in district No. 1 comprise all of tho
state north of Salt Lake.
As a division from the standpoint of
population the districts are almost ox
actl' equal. The total population of
the state, based on tho census of 3010,
is 373,351. The population of tho pro
posed northern district is 187,653 and
that of the southern district ie 1S3,60S.
Proposed Districts.
The proposed congressional districts
with the counties in each and their
population follow:
District N"o. 1 Cache, jS.OCir: Davis.
10.101; city of Salt LaJcc, 02,777; Summit
200; Morgan. 2467; Box Elder, 13.S9I;
llich, 18S3; Weber, S5.170. Total. 1S7.4J53.
District No. 2 Beaver. 4717: Carbon.
8024; "Emery, 0750; Garfield. 3060; Grand,
1G05; Iron, 503S: Juab, 10.702: TC.mc
1Ro2: Millard, SllS; Piute, 1734; San .luan.
2.177; Sanpete, 16,70); Sevier, 977.",; Too
ele. 7324; Salt Lake county, outside of
-' CIti'- "S.5'. Uintah. 7030;
Ltnh, n.942; Wasatch.-S920; Washlnc-ton,
5123; Wayne, 1749. Total. XSS.'JDS.
LA W OK SUMMONS
MAYBE AMENDED
The practice of uslnp: city and justice
courts fur tho Intimidation of persona
whom collection agencies are eeoking
will probably be lessened if a mcasuro
Introduced in the senate yestcrdav by
Benner X. Smith becomes a law,
The bill proposes an amendment to the
present "law. changinpr the form of the
aummotiH In actions In city courts to
provide for tin; filing of a complaint
within live dnys after tho service of the
summons. If the plaintiff, does not file
Ills complaint within that time the de
fendant Is permitted by the proposed law
to conic into court and file the summons
with an affidavit of the date of eervlco
and the court is directed to disrates the
action. A docket fee of $10 ia assessed
against tho plaintiff for the benefit of
tho defendant.
SILL TO ASSIST
PUBLIC SCHOOLS
An increate In the state appropriation
for cchool districts, whore the revenue
Is insufficient for thu maintenance of the
schools. Is provided in a measure Intro,
duccd yesterday by Senator Joocph Ik-t-rsley
of Wayne county. This ia urged
in order to provide an Increase in tho
salaries of teachoni in such districts
from 560 to ?75 per month.
Many of the districts affected by the
bill are in remote sections of tho state,
In localities to which It ie difficult to
Induce experienced touchers to qo. At a
snlary of J60 per month It is often diffi
cult to secure an experienced teacher.
With the Increase, it is believed that
more experienced, bolter equipped and
moru competent educators may be se
cured. The bill Hmonds the present law bv lu
ero&slns tho annual ralary of the teach
er from $420 to V,2,' for aeven months'
work. To cover llite, the npproprlatlon
for the next two yenrs Tor the statu !
Incrcnacd from ?l0,ono to ?12,000.
HOLDS INTEREST
PAYMENTS HIGH
Senator Hanry W. Lunt of Iron coun
ty, chairman of the committee on high
ways an.l public lands, holds to the opin
ion thiit (armcrrt who arc paying for
lands purchased from the lato are pav
ing the Mate too much intercut on de
ferred payments. The preuent law nro
vldcs that S per cunt interest be paid
by the farmers to the stale on deferred
payments. Senator Lunt yceterday in
troduced n bill reducing the ra.ii? ot in
terest on cuch paynirntH to 3 per cent-
Lntll two years ago the rata of Interest
on deferred pnmants on lands purchased
fonv tMc htnte was 5 per cent. Two
M-ura ago It uin urged that the state
mould receive tho same Internet for
f Utterly Wretched
Nervous Prostration Long Endured
Boforo Remedy was Found.
Miss Minerva Hemingcr, Uppisr Bern,
!Pa., writes: "For several years I had
nervous prostration, and was utterly
wretched. I lived on bread and beef
tea because m stomach would not re
tain anything- else. 1 took many rem
edies, but obtained no relief until I
took Hood's Sareaparllla, when 1 begun
to gain at once. Am now cured."
Pure, rich blood makes good. Mrons
nerves, and this is why Hood'K Sarsa.
p;irilla. which purities and enriches tho
blood, curea so many nervous diseases.
Get it today in usual liquid form or
Sboeolatcd tablets called. Sarsatabs
:
funds loaned to farmors as do the banl:
ers. Senator Lunt makes the point that
the farmers uro developing the mini una
performing a great aervlec to the Mate,
and uri therefore entitled to mote con
sideration fiom tho state than la shown
ihcm by bankers.
"BLUE SKY'f LAWS
NOT IDENTICAL
In Massachusetts the "blue sky" law
ia taken to mean a law for the abate
ment of the smoke nuisance. Senator
XV. S. Mnnscn of Box Elder Is Interest
ed In nn effort to write the Kansas "blue
sky" law in Utah to wipe out the pro
motion of fake enterprises and the sale
of stock In them to tho public. In order
i to ascertain what measures other stales
! had lakon to prevent this evil. Senator
Hansen wrote to several states uaicing
whether or not they had laws similar to
the Kansas "blue sky" law. Krom the
secretary of state of Massachusetts ho
received word that there had been no
compilation of the laws for the abate
ment of the smoke nuisance, so the sec
retary Inclosed a copy of tho Boston
ordinance covering the mailer.
EJECTMENTS MA Y
BE FA CILITA TED
Senator Bunncr X. Smith of Salt. Lake
yesterday introduced n bill to facilitate
the ejoctmunt of an undesirable tenant
whose tenantcy antedates the owner's
possession of the property. The matter
is covered In a proposed amendment to
the forcible entry, and detainer law.
At the present tlmo the landlord of
property may under the forcible entry
and detainer act uject an undesirable
tenant In about a week's lime. If he can
show cause for so doing, providing that
it was from the landlord that the tenant
leased the property. However, the law
makes no provision covering a case where
tho property has been sold during Its oc
cupancy by the undesirable tenant. Tho
new landlord Is prevented from taking
advantage of the forcible entry and de
tainer law to rid himself of tho tenant
and must Inaugurate ejectment pro
ceedings In the district court and It
might be weeks before the proceedings
wcro concluded, whereas under the bill
Introduced by Senator Smith he may ac
complish the same result in a week's
lime.
CHANGE DESIRED
BY REALTY MEN
A measure in the interest of the real
estate dealers was introduced yeslerday
in the senate by Bcnnor X. Smith of
bait Lake. Tho bill re-enacts tho statute
of frauds, lenving out the fifth subdi
vision, which provides that all agree
ments between real cstato dealer and
client shall be In writing.
This subdivision was placed on the
statutes four years ago through tho
passage of h measure Introduced by Sen
ator fcmlth. who now wishes It stricken
from the laws. Real estate men de
clare that -clients often decline' to make
an agreement in writing rolatlve to the
amount of the commission the dealer is
to receive for arranging sale of prop
erty, and while tho subdivision requir
ing such agreements to be In writing Is
on the statute books, the dealers have
no legal redress In case clients decline
to carry out verbal agreements.
With the subdivision covering the mat
tor stricken from the laws, the dcalew
would ho in a position to collect com
missions on verbal agreements'. The law-
was drawn four years ago. becauso there
were frequent disputes between dealer
and dl 0 nl aR to the amount of commis
sion agreed upon.
RAISE MINORITY
AGE OF WOMEN
The first of the legislation favored by
various women's organizations In Utah
made Its appearance In the house yes
terday forenoon when McRac of Salt
Lake, by request, Introduced two bills
relating to the. period of minority of wom
en. The first of these bills, H. B.
N'o, 7, extends the period of minority
of women to "I years. It la IS years
under tho present law. Tho sec
ond bill, H. B. N"o. 9. relates to the is
suance of marriage licenses to mln'onj.
It provides that ihe woman. In case she
bo under the age of 21, must obtain the
consent of her parents or guardian. The
present law provides that consent must
be obtained If the woman is under IS
years of age.
Several other bills designed to pro
mote the welfare of women and the home
will be Introduced as rapidly as they can
be drafted. One of them will provide
for a dormitory for girls at the Univer
sity of Utah. Another will provide for
pensions for widows. Stricter child la
bor laws will bo proposed. According to
present plans, a total of seven bills will
be presented to cover the lcglsatlon par
ticularly desired by women's organizations.
MARRIAGE LA WS
MA Y BE CHANGED
The senate committee on public health
and labor reported favorably yesterday
on the bill providing for the deposit of a
health certificate with tho county clerk
by applicants for niarrlago licenses be
fore tho granting of the licenses. Tho
bill makes several Important changes In
the present marriage laws and In tho
form of the marriage license.
With a few minor amendments the
committee on public health recommended
that the bill he passed. President Gard
ner suggested that the bill go on the
regular calendar for Monday and that
the senators familiarize themselves with
the details of tho bill between now and
Monday in order that they might be In
a position to vote Intelligently on the
question. The president's suggestion was
adopted.
BILL TO PROTECT
OWNERS OF A UTOS
toy riders, who arc not particular in
whose car they enjoy their ride, arc
aimed at in a, bill introduced in .the sen
ate yesterday by Benner X. Smith of
Salt Lake. The bill also covers spe
cifically the larceny of automobilos.
Under tho provisions of tho bill, the
stealing of an automobile is punishable
by Imprisonment in tho state prison
from one to Ave years.
The section directed against joy riders
provides that any person who shall lake
an automobile belonging to another and
drive It away without the owner's per
mission, or who will Injure, destroy or
doface any part, or maliciously Interfcro
with any motor vehicle, while It is stand
ing on tho street or in any other place,
shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and
shall be punished by a flno of not more
than $300. or by Imprisonment In the
county Jail for a term not exceeding six
months.
NO POLITICS IN
THIS POSITION
The judiciary committee of the house,
of which Henrie of Garfield is chairman,
hold a meeting yesterday afternoon. It
was decided to ask the house to au
thorize tho committco to employ a sec
retary and to empower tho chairman to
select that officer. The position of secre
tary lo tho committee will be an impor
tant one, as the. judiciary committco han
dles practically all bills Introduced. It
was Dhc sense of the members that
politics should cut no figure In the selec
tion of a secretary, and that competency
alone should be takon into account.
A committco consisting of Henrie,
Smith and Morris was named to pre
pare rules for the committee. It was
decided to hold both open and execu
j tlve sessions. Therefore, any person who
1 Is interested in legislation will be in
vited to present his vlws. The commit
tee reports will be mad In executive
session.
No bills wcro taken up yesterday. The
committee will meet again at 2- o'clock
this afternoon.
ASK BIG BOND
FOR COLLECTORS
If 31. B. No. 7, introduced yesterday by
McRac of Salt Lake, becomes a law, col
lection agencies must flic a bond ot
55000 with tho secretary of Btatc, guar
unloolng the payment to the patron of
tho collection agency the amount of tho
proceeds or the collections. Tho bond
may be given with two residents who
own real estate within the stato or by
a surety company as sureties. Cash bond
will also be accepted. Tho .sureties must
be approved by the secretary of state.
The provisions of tho proposed .act do
not apply to an attorney authorized lo
practice In this slate, or to a national
bank or to any bank or trust company
Incorporated under Utah laws.
Punishment for failure to comply with
tho provisions of the act is fixed at a
line of not more than ?500 or Imprison
ment in tho county jail for not more
than ihree mouths, or both line and im
prisonment. Tho mcasuro is designed to reach those
persons who do a collection business and
fall to give their customers a true ac
counting. The bill Ig one of seven meas
ures advocated by the credit men's association.
BILLS INTRODUCED.
lit the Soiiatc.
S. D. No. 10. by Lunt An act amend
ing section 235:1 of the complied laws, as
amended by chapter 100 of tho laws of
Utah, .1909, relating to tho extension of
payments and sale of state lands. Re
ferred to committee on nubile lands.
S. B. No. 17, by Eckcrslcy An act
amending section 1870 compiled laws as
amended by chapter 5, laws of Utah, 1011.
relating to 6tatc aid for public schools
whero the revenues are InsufflcIenL Re
ferred to committee on impropriations.
S B. No. IS, bv Hideout An net to
amend sections 19C2 and IOC", compiled
laws of Utah, providing for the compul
sory attendance of children at school and
raising the age from IG to IS years. Re
ferred to committee on education.
S. B. No. 19. by Smith An act amend
ing section 3575 of the compiled laws of
Utah, 1907. relating to forcible entry and
detainer? Referred to committee on judi
ciary. S. B. No. 20. by Smith An act amend
ing section 2467, complied laws of Utah
as amended by chapter 72. laws of Utah.
1909. relating to certain agreements de
clared to be void unless In writing. Re
ferred to commltteo on judiciary.
S. B. No. 21. by Smith An act relat
ing to the larceny of aulomobllea and
motor vehicles. Referred to judlclarv
committee.
S. B. No. 22. by Smith An act to
amend section 6S6xt4, .compiled laws of
Utah, relating to tho commencement of
actions In a city court. Referred to com
mittee on judiciary.
BILLS INTRODUCED.
In tho House.
II. P.. No. 7, by MoRae An act re
quiring collection agencies to give a bond.
Referred to the judiciary committee.
II. B. No. S, by McRac. by request An
act to amend section 1541. compiled laws
of Utah. 1907, tillu D minora, relating
to extending the period of minority
of women. Roforred to tho judiciary
coammlttoe.
H. B. No. 0, by McRae, by request An
act to amond section 1190ID, compiled
laws of Utah. 1007, relating to tho pro
curing of marriage licenses. Referred to
tho Judiciary committco.
Amendment Proposed.
An amendment to the law providing
for compulsory attendance at schools and
Increasing tho maximum ago from 10 to
IS is provided in a bill introduced In
the senate yesterday by Senator D. O.
Rideout of Salt Lake. At prcaer the
law compels the attendance at school of
all children from 8 to 10 who have not
completed tho branches taught in dis
trict schools. Senator Rldcout s' bill In- J
creases tho age, limit, with' the sumo
qualifications as aro found In the present j
law.
Indian Investigation.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17. Senator
Townscnd's resolutions instructing At
torney General Wickcrsham to Investi
gate the affairs of tho 'Crow Indians of
Montana passed the senate today with
out debate or opposition. I
CRAIG TO INTRODUCE
A COMMISSION BILL
Amounts Practically to Re?
peal of Law in Second-
Class Cities.
Senator William Craip of. SVebor
county will iutroduco a bill in the sou
ale next week which will amount prac
tically to a ropcal of tho commission
form of- government as applied to cities
of tho second class. Tho now bill pro
vides for tho election of a maj'or and
firo coumis5ioners, ouc commissioner
for each ward, in place ol" three com
missioners as at present.
Senator Crnig declared that there w:i3
much dissatisfaction over the practical
operation of tho commission form of
government in Ogdcn. JIo said that he
had no personal quarrel with any ot
tho commissioners in Ogdcu. Ail of
thoin. ho said, wcro capable and con
scientious officers. Tho unlimited power
of the commissioners, he declared,
seemed to l)c a dangerous thing and
ho believed that it should be curtailed.
Mr. Craig is a former mem!bor of tho
Ogdon cit' couucil and for a time was
president of that body.
In Ogdon nt prcsout the mayor and
tho two commissioners all come from a
single ward. Another ward comprising
more than one-third of the wealth and
population of the city is unrepresented
ou the comnussiou. The peoplo of Og
don, Mr. Craig said, were great beliov.
crs ia local representation and would
prefer to havu a commission composed
of representatives from each ward to
the present plan.
Senator Craig proposes to elect the
mayor at largo and to make him a mem
ber of the commission and presiding of
ficer at the meetings of the commission.
He would also give him the veto power.
Salaries arc too high, declares .Mr.
Craig, aud he proposes to cut them to
$J00 per month for tbo commissioners
and $150 for tho mayor. By this sal
ar3f reduction the pay of all si:; would
bo a trifle loss than the salarios of the
threo commissioners at present.
Discuss Measures.
The senate commltteo on banks and
banking met yesterday and discussed in
formally tho bills before the committee.
These Include two bills by Senator George
J. Kelly of "U'eber. authorizing the de
posit of public funds at Interest, and
threo of Senator V. S. Hansen of Box
Elder, Introduced at the request of the
Utah Bankers association- No action was
taken on any of the bills. Another meet
ing of the coinmittcc will bo held on
Monday, at which time arrangements will
be made for meetings with persons In
terested In the pasage of the measures.
Washington Notos.
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 17 Thu senate
today passed the Smoot bill granting a
right-of-way through certain lands in
Mount Olivet cemetery to the Emigration
Canyon Railroad company.
The president nominated A. L. Trcnam
postmaster at Welser, Ida,, to succeed
Alhert J. Hopkins.
From the trend of the discussion in
executive session of the senate todav
upon nominations for this session of
congress, it Is believed that few, if anv.
of tho nominations pending will be con
Urmed and tho places will go over to be
tilled by the "Wilson administration.
Fleet Leaves Colon.
COLON, Jan. 17. The second dlvi-ion
of tho United Slates Atlantic fleet, whic'j
has been bore since January 12, sailed
for Guantanamo last night. All the offi
cers and men visited the canRl during
their stay. The first division of tho At
lantic licet is due hero on January .20.
WilsonCgm
Sunday Dinner, Jan M
12 Noon to 8:15 P. ft M
rtalinn Salad 59
Bisque of Oyster UoneomiB
Salmon Steak, Odaitrc dIHotol !
Sweet Bread Croquottes f!B
Sanco Bordolaiao !
German Puucakcs with Jelly M
Vouug Turkey with Chestnut
Stuffing tW
Candied Swout Potntoca. fl
Stewed Tomatoes jl
Green Applo Pie and Cream l
Wil30n Cheese ( rackcrfB
Coffee -j
50 cents -cr plate. b
Good .Wusir Good SinciiilB
I HOUSEWIVES ATTlioi
Special for Saturday Only. I
SUGAR 17 ,b;. for $uj
OR S5.60 PER SACK
THE CASH GROCER"
41-43 RICHARDS STREET
PHONE WASATCH 353S, 5
Home-made Cider, per ual
Straight Grade Flour, per sack'.'.si ii
Best Hams, pjr lb. ?
Breakfast Baoon, per lb . Jfe
Peas, Corn, tomatoes, per can',.l&i!
S-no Milk, .3 larfje cans
Sego Milk, 6 small cans , $
I j
Old Barristers Voted Nay m
LONDON, Jan. IT. Women ac:c iift
eluded from practicing law nl the BrltltB
bar by an overwhelming vole of the
association at its annual meeting htifl
this afternoon. A motion to admit y9
men to membership was favorer by aM
of the younger barristers, but the tenlB
counsel voted in a body against It.
Wc haven't heard very mu
about the smoke iiui.siince lata
Everybody must be burniii
BLACK HAWK GOAL. It's if
"Clean As. r. Whistle." 11?
WESTERN FUEL COl
W. J. TVolstenholiv.e. Managing Dkeili'dK
Arthur McFarlanc. SccreUiy mt.
Asonta for 'S
KING. HIAWATHA. BLACK HAVjm,
Phone Wa:iutch iiO. OfMca 'Z S.MilsK
Blue Wag'oin Bring Better Coa
fiake Voir Sitings Now or Kmr at Sardner & Adams Co,'s
It is the harvest time for the money-saving folks. Clothes you must have. Every purchase S
now means a big saving a greater saving than ever before. You know our reductions are
genuine and that we offer highest qualities all through. So come today sure. Don't miss S
! this opportunity. 1 M
Bright,Clean, Snappy Goods SACRIFICED I
Don't Wear That Last Winter's Over- Boys' and Children's Suits and Over-
coat r Suit Any Longer coats Every Purchase a Saving m
Buy now wither 7ou need it right now or not. You will Eoou. Tho Sp ft
choicest of our grand MBortmont at these reductions (blacks ard blue-. (blacks and bluoc only excepted) : "uiary money saung pneas j
?J2 ro?lS,,Jha,rtt0r & SamPeCk' BraudcBG0 Klu- ,?2'50 values now ?1.85 $8.00 values now S6.00 . S
o ld l Co., Roger, Poet. Q0 now..$2,25 j
310 suits and o'coats. .$7.50 $25 suits and o'coats. $19.00 $3.50 values now $2.76 $10.00 values now... $7.50 K
$12 ouits and o'coats. .$9.00 $30 suits and o'coats. $22. 50 $4,00 vallies now ..-.$3.00 1 $12.00 values now.... $9.00 m
$15 suit and o'coats. $11.00 $35 suits and o'coats. $26.50 H50 values now $3.50 $13.50 values now... $10.00 E
$20 units and o'coats. $15.00 $40 suits and o'coats. $30.00 K 2 w fAl ! Values $11.00
The snappiest, most stylish, good quality ?8'50 vallles now----'?5.oo i $18.00 values now... $13.50 I M
clothing you can buy. $7.50 values now $5.75 $20.00 values now- - .$15.00
: 1 There's no excuse for shabby clothes now. 1 If
THIS OPPORTUNITY WON'T LAST LOH Hurry to Make YFitol I
I FOR FOR FOR Manhattan Shirts, FOR . . .
3Sc SOc 75c ZiXlt: 15c Ha,f Pns Ha,f Pnce f
B'rNs k rr;rr.: rrc I
I si,60. ' a11 5lzc8, A snap 52-50 values. ' Shirts, PajaJnas. vSuo3d mUfflcrG' moBt ulzs loft. groat bargains.
j Our Window. UTAH'S GREATEST CLOTHING STORE T 1
1 T..wrful GARDNER & ADAMS CO. A
Wk I KEARNSBLDG. SavingsHurry WW

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