Newspaper Page Text
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Ti PAGE EIGHT TUESDAY NOVEMBER S 1912
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I Forced Sale on All Seasonable ' 'jflfP I
I 3? Wool Dress Goods And Suitings y LMSl & I
'.: AtHowellQardoriQompany SK I 1
I J SALE NOW ON AND WILL CONTINUE UNTIL SATURDAY NIGHT, 9 P. M. . n ri J$MA . I
' A $10,000.00 Stock in this department is entirely too heavy. Consequently we w'''jST S0 !T I
H-' J are compelled to take steps at once to reduce this about half. Every popular fabric J ?''MfM fifty Jt I
I' nA in all the fashionable shades will be at your disposal for one week at the prices lower I L'wSH'flfi ur I
H M' than ever. Nothing reserved in this section. Come prepared to secure unusual : -.-jj 'mJWV &h I
bbI 4 vaues m wol dress gds, suiting and coatings of rare beauty and superior quality. fK: If j I
H 100 Snappy numbers in the new "Johnny" Coats Just In $& I
I , THOUSANDS GAZE FOR LAST
TIME ON FACE OF SHERMAN
H Body of Vice President Lies In State
Hlj At Utlca For Six Hours
H Utlca, K. Y. Nov. 1. Utlca paid
Bj trlbuto today to tho memory ot Vice
H President James S. Sherman. For
Hfi hours this afternoon and evening
H thousands of persons tiled through
H tho Oneida county court house and
H gazed for tho last time upon tho lace
H of tho vlco president, whose body aa
H lying In state in tho rotunda of tho
H The body clothed In a cutaway
H suit of black, reposed In a state ens-
H ket of solid mahogany covered with
M black broadcloth, with handles or
H i antlquo sllvor. The vice president's
H faco bore a look ot serenity, but It
H was overspread with a tinge ot pur-
M pie, tho mark left by the mnlady that
M , caused his death. In his right arm
fl lay a bunch ot violets, tho gift of .
Hfc his grandchildren, and in one hand
Ht was a spray of red flowers, from tho
H Sherman gardens. An Elks pin, nn
K insignia ot one of the tew orders to
H which Mr. Sherman bolonged, gleam-
Bl ed from tho lapel ot his coat.
Hj The casket rested on a Hag draped
Hf satafalaue over which was suspended
H a canopy ot flags. A floral piece of
Hj white lilies had been laid upon tho
H casket, while palms, ferns and flow-
H crs were, arranged in profusion on
j elther'side. The exterior of tho
B tulldlng was la morunlng flress -with
Hl festoons ot flags on backgrounds of
H tlack and purple.
H The body lay In state from 3 o'clock
H this afternoon until 9 o'clock tonight
H and during that poriod It was estl-
M mated that raoro than 25,000 persons
H passed through tho building.
H. Imposing Procession
H Tho procession which earlier in
H the day escorted the casket from tho
H Shqrman homo to the court houso,
v was Imposing Lining tho street
H through which the body was borne
H from tho house were hundreds ot
H Mr. Sherman's friends, neighbors and
H business asBoclatcs. As the bearers
H moved down tho walk several gray
H haired veterans lined up on either
H side, saluted as It passed. Thoy were
H members of Uacon post No. 53, Grand
Army of tho Hepubllc, and ilr. Sher
man was tho flrst member elected
by tho post.
Two hundred Elks, members of
tho citizens committee, the chamber
of commerce, Boosters club, Oneida
County Bar association, directors of
several banks and scores of Citizens
friends and neighbors of tho vlco
president wero among those who fol
lowed tho body to tho court houso.
As this cortege moved through tho
business district the bells of the city
hall and various churches wero toll
ed. Tho bearers had scarcely disap
peared within the bulMIng when n
Many of those, who had gathered
preferred n drenching to losing tholi
places and there was rib break In
tho lines that soon began to file
through tho building. While- tho
storm was nt Its height, tho electric
lights In tho building went out and
those, who happened to bo passing
through the rotunda for tho next fow
minutes could only discern a shadow
form as thoy peered through tho
darkness nt the face of tho dead. Gas
lights were soon flickering dimly and
It was not long before tno electric
lights were restored.
1 ' '"
Attention Judges of
As this la a national election, as
well as state and county, there Is a
national Interest as to tho final re
sult ot each state In the Union. It
may be that tho smallest voting pre
cinct in tho stato will determine the
result of tho election, therefore, a
request Is made that the Judges of
election In tho various polling pre
cincts make a report to county head
quarters of the result in their re
spective precinct as soon, as tho re
sult Is obtained.
KNUD PETERSON PAS8E8 AWAY
After a lingering Illness tor tho
past soven years Knud Peterson,
seventy years of age, and n resident
of the Fifth ward on this, city, died
last Sunday nt tho family residence
559 East Fourth North. Mr. Peter
son was horn in Etgby, Denmark,
December 17, 1842, but has .been .a
.citizen of tho United States for soj-.
eral years, his occupation being that
of a farmer. His fnmlly consists of,
a wife, nine children nnd n sister
Mrs. Krlstlno Larson of this city, nil
of whom survive him. Funeral ser
vices will bo held In tho "Fifth ward
chapel at 2 o'clock on Wednesday.
Additional 'Locals '
Join the Taft prosperity crowd.
costs you nothing to join, but may
cost you a steady Job at good wages
if you go elsewhere
Tho ceremony will ho performed
.tomorrow In the Salt Lake tehiple
which will bind In marriage Mr.
Alnlcy Mace ot this city and Miss
Susie Green o Salt Lake City, i'tr.
Macey is assistant at the Commer
cial Boosters Club and Is well kncjwn
In this city. Tho young couple vflll
return to this city to make their
homo and with their many friends
Tho Republican Joins in extending
Tho business ot the country, from
that ot the humblest laborer, the far
mer, and tho tradesman, to that of
tho largest manufactureranh mer
chant, will best be served by tho re
election of Taft.
Marriage licenses have been Issued'
by County Clerk It. W. James to
tho following couples:
Lara P. Cnrlsttansen ot Hyrum,
and Mario Carlson ot Salt Lake City;
George Rogers and Hannah Hanson,
both of Preston, Idaho.
ECCLES ACTED SQUARELY
District Court Decision Clear Ogden
Man of Fraud Charge
Ogden, Nov. 1. Upon tho dismis
sal ot tho cases against David E.
Ecclcs of this city In tho United
States district court in Oregon, Mr.
Ecclcs vas exonerated of any aU
tempt at fraud in tho acquiring of
tlrabor lands. District Attorney Mc-
Court paid high tributo to Mr. Ec
clcs saying that there could havo
been no crlmlnnl intent regarding tho
purchase of timber lands in tho
state of Oregon.
Tho nttorney gave Mr. Eccles cred
it for tho extension of railroads Into
tho unsettled district of tho north
west, making It possible for hun
dreds of settlers to locate and build
homes. Ho designated Mr. Eccles as
a frontier builder who hadj opened
up a great country to settlement.
Mr. Eccles, although apparently
pleased nt tho tribute, says ho never
felt tho outcomo could be different,
as ho had always acted in good faith.
POLICE METHODS EXPOSED
"The Third Degree," Charles
Klein's play, to bo presented hero
soon, remains the triumphant public
benefactor that It was recognized to
be on Its premier about a year ago.
Tho Interested attitude ot tho major
lty ot tho audlonce toward tho "third
degreo" scene tend to Indlcnto how
few really uro familiar with tho me
thods of police Inquiry laid bare by
"Jimmy, did you havo a good vaca
tion at tho seaside resort?"
"No, sir. Maw wouldn't let me go
swlmmln' 'and she made me take a
cold bath every inornln'."
MATERIAL MAY BE HAULED,
BY RAIL TO CAPITOL
Commission Considering Proposition
With Line and Traction
Contractors bidding on th0 Utah
state capltol contract are being told
by the capltol commission that In
considering tho matter ot transport
ing building material tiom railroad
to tho alto of tho building they
Bhould consider the probability ot the
construction ot a spur track to the
capitol grounds. In making this sug
gestion, however, the capltol com
mission states definitely that infor
mation regarding tho probability ot
the construction of a spur must be
procured from the railroads direct.
Tho attitude ot tho state capltol
commission on this matter, ns ex
plained Friday by a member, was
that tho commission had taken tho
matter up with tho Oregon Short
Lino nnd tho Utah Light & Railway
company and Governor Spry nnd oth
er members of tho commission had
gono over tho ground with a-view to
deciding upon tho practicability of
such a plan. The commission realiz
ed that In case tho uphill wagon haul
of all materials could he dono away
with through a plan to transport tho
heavy materials by rail, it might ex
pect a corresponding reduction in
bids on tho work.
Inspection of tho tracks led to a
decision that a spur could bo built
between tho Oregon Short Lino track
and the tracks ot the. Utah Light
& Railway company at a point' Aero I
theso tracks nro close together Just I
north of SL Mark's hospital. This I
Uno could then b0 connected with I
tho Center street lino and final de
livery could bo mado to tho capltol
grounds by construction of a short
spur from tho lino recently laid In
North Main street.
Joseph S. Wells, general manager'
of the Utah Light & Railway com
pany, said Friday that as tho mattor
now stands tno company Is ready to
ask tho city commission for permis
sion to raako theso constructions it
the contractor for tho capltol build
ing desires this sorvico and if an
agreement bo reached regarding
Don't Let Your f
I 4fUI Wife fc" a Slave f . ( ,
I fil to the Kitchen f
J Yu can save your wife bun- f3?v ;
J AMcVoatoti dreds of steps every day and lessen .. ',',
j C.Wn.t her WQrk by ,)alf fof a jjfetime Jj
by giving: her a MCDougall '
J Kitchen Cabinet. j, j!
I She wilt then have all her food W&jjft !-
supplies and kitchen utensils within 7ijPJBM ','
t reach of her hand, without taking: a 'MftSm
single step. 1"3 j
j! She will have leisure time to do do u j!
j! the things she likes bestand she ',',
',' will never forget your thoughtful- ' J I
Vj ness. , k-r
'! LS? he ProDat)'y does not realize'' i
JlsO how much she needs a MCDougall ;
flji. Kitchen Cabinet but she will '
JQ0 know how much easier her work is
' wniEbi, aftc.r 'I16 has one and you will
I uwu notice it, too. ;
It Vill ontp tak yoa fiv mlnafs " ;
; ! to come in and see our handsome f
I ; stock of McDougall Kitchen Cabi- I !
!- s nets and to learn how. little they ,'i i '
cost 6t:iM' ':
Come in and see them JLJ jj
tomorrow, T ;:
J ! tint y,
Vtm. Edwards Furniture
jj "LET US FEATHER YOUR NEST" jj
I I Grand Opening Sale At The Logan Knitting Factory
I Commencing Saturday, November 2nd, 1912
I All Men's Knit Jackets going at $3.00, worth $4.50 to $7.00. AH Ladies Jackets going at
I $3.00, regular Price $5.00 to $7.00. All otler GoooYgoing at the $me proportionate discount
H I Remember the place:
Lo&fi. Knitting Factory, In Our New Home
B " Ept ' hg few Post Office - - ' - .-:. . , . j . . ..! fcogan (jtan '
H - .sijw. ...
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