Newspaper Page Text
J Tomorrow The Last Day
j Only One More Day to Pariici
pate In This Great
h Millinery Sale
j The greatest opportunities ever offered in MILLINERY
axe awaiting you here.
The past week has been a very busy one during this event,
but we expect a much larger crowd tomorrow Plenty of extra
help to wait on all of our customers.
Come and see our wonderful display tomorrow.
2351 Washington Ave.
I BOMB SQUAD
j Militants Place Infer
nal Machines in Pub
lic Buildings Trying
I !i to Compel Favorable
j Action By Govern-
I ment Infringement
I on Liberty of the
j London. May 16. The militant suf
fragettes campaign of placing bombs
i in public institui ions to coerce the
j government into granting the parlia-
I mentary franchise to women was
i arried In several quarters of
London and the provinces today.
H A workman-like canister of explo-
I I Bivea with b clockwork attachment
' j was found in the Rotherhithe public
,J library in southeast Ixndon this
I morning It was labelled Votes for
V; Women " According to belief in some
quarters, it was pi ?ed there b u
i man. Indeed. the police suspect
4' many men have been engaged by th'
militants for this work,
I I Another machine was found today
in the lettpr box of the Wandsworth
district postofflc in southwest Lon
" I ('on It consisted of a glass tube con-
I taining fluid A parti burned fuse
I was attached to one end. The police
believe the bomb was set there bj
Still another canister of explosives
v. iih a partially burned fuse was
found today in Holy Trinity rhurcli
at Hastings, a popular watering place
on the south coast where the mili
tants have been most active during
J the week
i A defeat has been inflicted on the
i government by the "wild women" In
the matter of the suppression of the
1 militant suffragette newspaper. The
Conflicts With Labor Papers.
After Archibald Bodkin, counsel for
j the treasury, had announced that the
government would prosecute anyone
printing the newspaper in the future,
Jl the labor press and some of the Lib-
eral newspapers which are the
strongest supporters of the present
cabinet, protested that this was an
infringement of the liberty of the
press The former Socialist member
I of parliament, Georg? Landsbury, and
' the Socialist member John Keir
j Hardie offered personallv to under
J take the publication of the paper, bu'
j the suffragettes declined their offer
Thereupon the home office issued
a statement declaring that Mr. Bod- I
kin's pronouncement had been mis
construed and that the Women's So- j
cial and Political union or any pub- i
lisher could Issue The Suffragette, so t
long as It did not contain any in-1
citements to crime
Sydney Dreem. the former publish-,
er, has written to the home office j
that he was compelled to promise that
hp Will not hereafter directly or ln-j
directly take part in printing The
Suffragette or any other organs of
the Women's Social and Political un
Ion," and he wants to know whal
steps are now lo be taken to relieve
him from this undertaking
The special Interest taken by the
labor newspapers frequently come in
to collision with the governmem
This is the case In regard to the
general conscription for the army and
the event of this becoming the pol-1
Icy of the government, which the la
bor party fears, the labor newspapers
i propose to urge the workingmen of
the British Isles to resist it.
Paper Has Milder Tone.
The militant suffragettes again
complain that the government dis
criminates between them and the
Ulster Unionists. They point out that
Sir Edward Carson has gone to Bel
fast to open the new hall of the Drill
ing club, there, the object of which
is to resist home rule if it should be
! established and they ask why Sir
Edward is permitted to advocate re
bellion w'nerca they are imprisoned
tor so doing
This week's number of the Suffra-i
gette appeared today and was freely
circulated It was printed by the
firm of Edward Francis The news
"Though he has constantly depre
cated what he calls our methods, he
undertook the work believing that
I the frepdom of the press was In dan-
j ger and also gravely doubting the j
wisdom of those who seem bent on
depriving the suffragettes of tliPir
legitimate forms of expression.'
The general tonp of thp newspaper
is much milder than it was before
J the raid on the militant suffragettes'
headquarters and printing office.
Miss Zelle Emerson the milltnm
'suffragette of Jackson Mich., who!
I was operated on today for append!-1
, citls. which Is said to have developed
j owing to the privations she under
'went while she was carrying out a
' "hunger strike' in Holloway jail. Sh'-!
was released on pril 8. on account of J
her weakened condition and som ,
time afterward was taken to a pri
vate hospital in the country to pre
I pare herself for the operation Sh'
'was sentenced to siv weeks Inmri
lonmcnt on February 14, for smashing
! shop window s
TARIFF IS TOUGH
ON THE ARTISTS
Washington. May 16 Reis:.on oil
.existing stringent tariff regulations'
that prevent the creations of Ameri
can artists working and studying '
abroad from entering this country fo.
display was urged at yesterday al
ternoon's session of the convention
the American Federation of Arts The
subject is expected to come up .'
the session tomorrow for final ac
tion. At the morning session President
Hubert fe Forest outlined the plan
' for a national clearing house for in
I formation regarding every branch u'
art. He put this in the form of I
, suggestion for the convention to work
! On the general subject of the
'small museum' In the afternoon, the
I speakers were. H. W Kent, assistant
secretary of the Metropolitan Museum
of Art, New ork Mrs Ceorge W
i Stevens, assistant director Toledo Mu
seum of An and Prof F J. Mather
1 Ii , prolpssor of art, Princeton uni
The set addresses were followed by
I a general discussion of the subject
The convention closes today with
a reception and garden party given n
the While House b President ar.-!
I Mrs. Wilson, who were made honorary
I memberB of ihe federation.
SAYS HE WAS ROBBED
ON RIO GRANDE TRAIN
Denver, Colo. May 15. John (lull
berg reported to the police this morn
ing that a robber with a woman ac
complice, held him up ou a Denver
& Rio Grande train a short distance
east of Salt Lake City while on the
way here and robbed him of about
Gulberg said that an attractive wo
man sat down in the seat beside him
and engaged him in conversation. She
caught her hair in a pin on his coat
apparently by accident, he stated.
Then, while he was untangling her
tresses, the robber stepped up and
took his watch, valued at $3?.. and a
purse containing a check for JIM and
76 in cash
Gulberg says he pursued the man
down the aisle but he turned on him
with a gun and then jumped off the
train Gullberg returned to his sent,
to find that the woman also had dis
All members of the B. of L. E. are
I requested to meet at K of P hall. Sun
day, May 18th. at 1 30 p. m., to at
j tend funeral of Bro. Albert Seaton,
j member of Div 228.
I E. O. HALSTED. C. E, 55.
THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1913.
. ' ' M mm "
Salt Lake. May If. Members of the
Juvenile court commission met last
night In the offices of Governor Wil
liam Spry and made a vigorous Btari
j In the work that It Is expected will
I correct the erring ways of Utah chil
dren Under the law passed by the
last session of the legislature, the
governor, attorney general and state
superintendent of public instruction
constitute a Juvenile court commis
sion, to have jurisdiction over all ju
venile court matters In the state
The now law provides for a sec
retary, whose duties it shall ho to
supervise the work and for one or
moro judges In each Judicial district
of the state, so that now no boy or
girl und' x is years will be tried be
fore a criminal Judge except for an
offense the penalty for which would
be life imprisonment or death
E. J Milne, president of the Roek;.
Mountain Insurance Agency Ad
justment company has been Belected
secretary of the commission., He is
B native of Utah and well known in
Salt Lake City He was graduated
from the Chautauqua school In New
York in 1903 and In 1904 worked in
the school as assistant Instructor He
was coach in the Latter-day Saints
college from 190-1 to the spring of
lfios and director of physical educa
tion in the University of Utah during
the year 1908-1909. From the fall
of 1909 until ranuary 1, 1912. he was
assistant superintendent of the Stat-1
Industrial school at Ogden
A partial list of the appointments
for the different positions throughout
the state whlchMiave been created un
der the new law which went into
effect Wednesday, is as follows
First judicial district, comprising
Cache. Rich and Box Elder counties
H. A. Pcdersen of Logan, reappoint
ed judge Frank Dowering of Brig
ham City, formerly chict probation of
ficer of Box Elder COUntj was ap
pointed chief probation officer of the
district. Andrew King of Logan 0 J
Suencer of Randolph, formerly chief
probation officers of Cache and Rich
counties respectively were appointed
assistant probation officers
Second judicial district. Weber,
Morgan and Davis counties V C
Gunnel! of Ogden reappointed jml u
II 8 Jacobs ol Ogden, former pro
bation officers of Weber county, ap
pointed chief probation officer of the
Third Judicial district comprising
Salt Lake Summit and Tooele coun
ties Alexander McMaster reappoint
ed Judge; Guardello Brown, probation
officer for Salt Lake county, ap
pointed chief probation officer for th.
district Following reappointed as
assistants Joseph Preece of Salt
Lake (". A Sperry of Salt Lake. G
M Mumford of Murray, Mrs. Harriet
James of Salt Iake C. L Country
man of Bingham and George Robin
son of Salt Lake Ethel Hansen was
chosen as clerk C. R Jones, for
merly chief probation officer of Sum
mit county, is assistant probation of
ficer and M B. Richardson of Park
City reappointed probation officer.
Fourth district, including the coun
ties of Itah. Wasatch and Uintah, to :
bp presided over by two judges East
ern part comprises eastern half of
Wasatch county and all of Uintah,
to i" presided over by John N Davis,
former chief probation officer of
Uintah county N'o chief probation
officer appointed in that district yet
Western part of district B F. Roper,
fornier (hief probation officer of Utah
county, appointed chief probation of
ficer of the district. No judge yet
appointed Candidates for judie then
are former Slu-ril'f George Judd of
Frovo. Attorney Ellas Hansen of
Spanish Fork, G h Lewis of Spanish
I Fork. Mr Celleentra of Payson, Pro
I fessor Reese of Santaquin ami YV T
! W illis of Ileber
In the Fifth district, Juab. Millard,
Beaver, Iron and Washington, two
judges have been appointed Counties i
of Juab and Millard will be supervised
bj C. Burton of Nephl as judge and!
J E. Memmott, former chief proba'
tion officer of Juab county, as chief
probation officer The counties of i
Bcc-ver Iron and Washington O. F.
McShane. present postmaster of
Beever, appointed judge and J II
Barton, chief probation officer of
Beaver county is chief probation of- j
fleer of the district
Sixth district Sevier. Wayne. Piute
Garfield and Kane eountips. to have,
'two judges. Counties of Sevier and
Wayne under Jurisdiction of Parley
Maglfby of Richfield and Kane under
the supervision of G. R Beebe of
Junction. No probation officers yet
appointed In that district.
Seventh district San Pete, Carbon,
I Emery. Grand and San luan coun
j ties, to be presided over by E D.
Sorenson. former chief probation of
I ficer of Sanppte county as judge. No
I probation officers for district has
jNO ATTEMPT TO
REVIVE THE RACES
"No attempt will be made to ravi'
the thoroughbred racing game In Cali
fornia until the present anli-bett In-;
law is modified."
The above was the statement made
by Thomas H Williams president of
the New California Jockey lub. which
I controls the racing game In the wesj
Williams has just returned from a fly
ing trip east to study the racing situa
tion there and has come to the conclu
sion that California will not follorv
New York's attempt to bring bark the
sport in the face of hostile legislation
says the Frisco Chronicle.
"Eventually. I think, thoroughbred
racing will come back to California,"
said Williams The shipment of our'
best thoroughbreds to all parts of the
globe from the United States is being 1
felt, and is killing off the breeding In
terests in thi8 country-. Oiir cavalrj
horses are Jokes when compared with
those of Europe and the passing of
thoroughbred racing is making them
worse than ever.
"When racing is revived in Califor
nia it win he under an entlrel) ne
system The old bookmaklng style
of wagering will pnss out of exist
ence, and will be replaced bj pari
mutuels The machines have been
tried with Krpat success In Kentuck
and Canada, and have done more tha i
anything pIso to solve the betting
problem which must be figured out in
(he racing game
Situation in New York.
"Anti-betting laws in New York are
practically the name as here, bin I
would not want to make the trj undei
the conditions that exist In the east
The race meets will be promoted With
no revenue from the betting, and will
likely be hard to make a success
There will be private or Individual
betting, which will not be unlawful,
but will be bard to regulate "
President Williams statement re
futes the prevailing feeling In some
quarters that the resumption of th
sport in New York would have i ben
Ihg on the racing game in California
It was rumored that the New Cnlifor
nia Jock.-;, club was considering open
I mg up at Emeryville ani making an
other try. nnd President Williams
trip east was likely a move in that di
rection What he saw there, howev
er evidently reassured him that Call
fornla must wait for the present in
ti-betting law lo be wiped out or
modified before a start can be made
Williams will continue to hold his
lease on the Emeryville track, which
has several more years to run He I
lookinc for the game TO come bach on
i new system It Is settled now. how - I
(Ver, that no attempt will be made for
the present to line them up at the
barrier and send them oTf for the
All members of Weber camp No
74 are earnestly requested to meet
at the hall on Sunday. May IS. at 1
p. m. to attend the funeral ol Neigh
bor Albert Seaton Services at Fir
Methodist church. Degree learn in
uniform. D D Smith, C. C E
Washington, May 16 Bitter ex
changes between Chief Engineer A
P Davis of the reclamation service
Mid Frank G Tracey former man
ager of the Pecos Irrigation company
In New Mexico, and large owner in
the Pecos river valley, marked Sec
retary Lane's reclamation hearing yes
terday at the interior department
The Pecos company In Secretary
Hitchcock's administration sold its
works to the government Mr Davi3
declared Mr Tracey had tried to "un
load something upon the government
that was worth nothing for any other
Mr. Tracey demanded whether the
engineer meant he did it by question
"I do not know the facts." said Mr
Davis. "There is some evidence that
I vou brought pressure to bear upon
the secretary and that would involve
I i nice question of etbics if I did know
the facts. I did not sav that yon
used questionable means."
Mr Tracey charged that Mr Davis
i had been Inefficient and discount-on.;
j Mr Davis responded that Mr. Tracey
had desired the construction of if
' ,(!ditional reservoir at the Carlsbad
I nroject in New Mexico, which would
! be advantageous to privately ownei'
I lands in which he was interested and
suggested that this might be an ex
I planation of the animosity behind the
In regard lo the cost of irrigation
one tract of land. Mr Davis declared
figures furnished by Mr Tracey were
1 per ceat correct, and those on tin
cost of repairing flood damages to the
i Wlon dam on the Carlsbad project
I y of 1 per cent
TODAY IN CONGRESS
Washington. May 16. The day in
Resumed debate on motion to refer
' tariff bill to finance committee with
Instructions for public hearings
Kern resolution for Investigation
: of West Virginia coal mine strike de
bat i '
Postotfice committee postponed un
til Monday publlt hearing on Mrs
Helen D LongstrectS displacement
as postmaster at Gainesville Ga
Chief Forester Graves testified be
i fore, territories committee regarding
Chugach national forest
Indiana affairs committee agreed to
! amendment of Indian appropriation
bill so as to prov ide tor congression
al Investigation of well being of In
i dians and betterment of Indian Ben -ice.
Took up conference report on sun
dry civil bill
Representative Smith Nw York,
introduced bill to print record of all
committee proceedings in congres
New York. Ma 16 -After two days
of moderate bear selling and declin
ing prices, traders on the short side
of the market were fearful of over-
INDEPENDENT MEAT COMPANY
2420 WASHINGTON AVE., PHONE 23 f
No Credit Market can meet our prices and give you the same High Quality Meats. I
The following prices will be in effect until we close SATURDAY Evening.
Chuck Steaks per pound 12 l-2c ,
Plate Boil per pound 8 and 10c
Shoulder Pot Roasts per pound 10 and 12 l-2c I
I J Rump Roasts per pound 12 1-2 and 15c
extending the movement and bought'
back the stocks they sold yesterday
The covering movement idled In
with the alternate upward and down
ward swings of the market recent h
which have caused little alteration in
the general run of values.
l ie- Improvement today was assist-;
ed by the rise of American stocks in ,
London, although trading here for
London account wns virtually at a
standstill Suspension of the recent
forced liquidation of minor stocks
helped to create a better sentiment for
the time The bond market was ii
regular, with a continuation of pres
sure against some Issues. St Louis
and San Franciseo refunding 4'S mak
ing a new cw record of 72. The new
Si Paul 4'Vs. on the other hand,
showed considerable strength, rising
to pnr for the first time
The reduction in the New Haven
dividend rate from 8 to ! per cent,
announced after the close yesterday,
having been ullj discounted thei
was R bett.-r market for the sio k at
thp oppnlng today and on the first
I ranss C I Ion it rose a point to 108,
Trailing was more active and though
changes wer irregular a majority ol
the active issues were higher. 1 nion
Pacific nnd Amalgamated were In
mod demand and gained large frac
tions Support to influential stocks caused
the market to turn decidedly upwards,
despite a reaction of 1 1 , in New Ha
ven, Canadian Pacific. Brooklyn Tnin
sit. Amalgamated and the Harrlman
Shares improved a point
NEW YORK STOCK LIST.
Amalgamated Copper 74 ' -8
merlcan Re, t Sugar 30 1-4
American Cotton Oil ... 41 1-2
American Smelting AL- Refg M 8 1
American Sugar Refining, bid 109
American Tel .Q Tel . 12R
Anaconda Mining Co ?.7 1-2
Atlantic Coast Line bid. . .120 7-8
Baltimore A Ohio, bid 98 ' 8
Brooklyn Rapi'l Transit 90 7-8
Canadian Pacific 238 3-4
( besapeake Ohio . 6 8-4
Chicago i'-- North Western bid 129
Chicago, Mil. & St Paul . .106 1-2 I
Colorado Fuel & Iron, bid 30 1-2
Colorado & Southern 30
Delaware ft Hudson Ifi4
1 1. nver A Rio Crande bid .19
Erie 28 1-2
General Blectric 138
I Creat Northern pfd 136
I I real Northern Ore Ctfs.. bid
Illinois Central, bid 114
Interborough Met 14 1L2
Interborough Met pfd 49
Inter Harvester 103
Louisville A Nashville 131 1-S
Missouri Pacific 3d
Missouri, Kansas & Texas . 23 12
Lehigh Vallev. bid 153
i National Lead, bid 46
New York Central 99 5 8
Norfolk A Western H'-" 12
Northern Pacific 114 1-8
' Pennsylvania .110 1-2
People's Gas. bid 108 1-2
I Pullman Palace Car ... 156
Reading 159 7-S
Rock Island Co 19 1-8
Rock Island Co pfd 32 1-4
Southern Pacific 96 1-s
Southern Railway 24 1-4
I Cnion Pacific 14S 3-4
I'nlted States Steel 59 3-4
United States Steel pfd ... 106
Wabash 2 1-2
Western Union 65
Chicago. May 16. Prospect of small
Russian shipments this week had a
bullish effect today on wheat
Strength of feed grains acted as an
offset to fine weather here Open
ing prices were unchanged to 5-8c
up. July started at 88 to 88 l-8ft
j l-4c, unchanged to l-8f?l-4c higher
I and rose to 88 3-8'.; l-2c.
1 July corn, which opened a shade
, to 1- tc up at "if. 3-805-8 to 55 7-8c.
climbed to 56 1-8T( l-4c
July oats started a shade to fLS'Tr
' l - Si higher at 35 6-8036C and rose
to 36 l-8c.
Provisions eased off because de-
mand was only of a scattered sort
I First transactions varied from last
night's level to 2 1-2 down with July
pork $19.55; laid. 10 90; ribs.
Wheat As.-rtions that the sight
! draft controversy which has hinder
ed exports would be settled in 24
hours caused an additional upturn
The close was steady With July 5-8c
i net higher at 88 5-8c
Corn Not much reaction took
place. The close was stead;- at 56c
lor July J-8c above last night.
South Omaha. Neb., May 16 Cat
tle Receipts 150U. Market steady
Native steers, S.008.6;7 cows and
heifers $6.00 7.76 western steers.
$6.758.00; Texas steers. S6.00O-7.60;
cows and heifers, $5.OO7J50; calves.
Hogs Receipts ILIOO Market
stead v. v. S8 l-".fi S 30; lighc
J8.808.36; pigs, $7.008.00: bulk,
$8.207 8 30
Sheep- Receipts 1000 Market.
Steady. Yearlings. $7 00ft 7 50; w eth
ers. $6 50 01 7 00 ; lambs. $7.85riT8 35.
Chicago. May 16. Hogs Receipts
18)000 Market steady to a shade
higher. Bulk, $8.50 08.60; light, $8 40
8)8.62 1-2; mixed. S8.3O08.62 1-2
heav $8.08.57 1-2; rough. $8.00
8 20 pigs. $6.507 8 35
Cattle Receipts 1600 Market slow,
weak Beeves, $.0097.00; Texas
steers, $6.757.75; western --leers.
$7 on u s 15 sioekers and feeders,
5"..:.i 7 00; cows and heifers.
4 80; calves. $r, "Oft 9 75
Sheep Receipts 6000 Market
steady Native ?-". 9078 60 , western.
$6,007.00; yearlings. $6 40ft,7.50.
lambs native, $6 90ft 7 80. western,
$6 65ft 8.70.
Kansas City Livestock
Kansas City. Mo, May 16 Cattle
Receipts 700 Market steady Na
tive steers $7.25 8.65; southern
steers. $6 00ft'7.75 ; southern cow s and
I heifprs I Ii KII.7V7 ;n - native eows and
heifers. S4 75ft 8 35; stockcrs and
feeders, $6.50ft8.15: bulls, $6.7507.50;
calves. $6. Soft 10.00; western steers.
$6.7508.35; western cows, $4.6007.25
Hogs Receipts 5000 Market
steady to strong. Bulk. $8 30ft8.45,
heavy. $8.257)8.35; packers and
butchers, $8.30ft18 45; light, S8.35J
8.40; plK9, $6.75ft-7 50
Sheep Receipts 3000 head Mar
ket steady Muttons $4.006.50;
Colorado lambs. $7.00ft8 35 range
wethers, and yearlings, $4 40ft7.25,
range ewes, $4.0016.25.
New York. May 16. Raw sugar
easy Muscovado. $2.8012 83. cen
trifugal. $3 30ft 3.33: molasses, $2 53'
2 58. Refined, steady.
A Real Baby Carriage Sk&f
"pi l EVvlrlc Not one item thnt could flfilgwB jrfre.
1 Ilttl rOlvlO make baby more com- X ' OTi1i''
fortoble U Mcrificcd to make thi a folding car- vVs.C2
nage. On the contrary, thu is the only baby VVVv"TtE I
carriage with a spring ndjustohlc to baby's increase --A
in weight and Ihe Sidwuy Guaranteed Folding , -Z t'j J
Baby Carriage bat more room for pillows and SlvkvH pCtL
quilts and for baby to move about than a full size 9 frLN I j
Pullman Stationary Carrioge. I IN I
Best for Baby and Best to Buy i j I
Unconditionally Guaranteed (or Two Year . K ' 5 1 1
tro out or breaks in two years, I fta.tfV I VTi
1Ccd bee o( charge by the 1 SmJf'W
dw.T Mercantile Co , 1019 I iSiiJl'V 1
art, lad. Call at the local J Sfflflwl V i W
the real rubber tires, special jJW'Wj' U '
Fflbnkoid leather hood, ad- ! irJ'.
spring and other features.
JOHN R. BROWN COMMISSION CO.
in ilien- NEW location across tin street.
2219 Washington Ave.
Box lumber, hay. grain, f 3 seeds, flour poultry men's and
fruit packers' supplies.
1 m Tomato Plants, tQt to 25c a dozen- Cauliflower, 20b
T0fl) a dozen plant Cabbage Plants, 10 dozen Special
LJJf VfVItil prjcea oti quantities
You Will Get Big Returns
"When Your House Is "Campbell" Heated
In the northwest country blizzards and tero weathe-r make health and ' J
comfort dependent on your heating system, and coal bills become a mat
ter of tnAt concern. But there is a snro way out of tbese worries. :
By the Campbell system you wifl enjoy the heaJik thai comes with a '
home heated evenly with clean, moist air. Get the plant thnt brings with
it a guarantee of heat to 70 degrees in all weathers with least fuel cost,
and at a big saving in health, labor and time. !
MM PREl I GUARANTEED ,
IfiaOLLL U WINTER CHASER ;
The Campbell Hooting Co., of Des Moines, Iowa, plan and manufacture
gTBri the system and stand behind us in the guarantee. Be
cao.w the records of service pro re that the Winter-Chaser
il Furnace will never fail when instailed according to Camp- a-
ick tin bell's expert plans. Heats quickly and holds bent because 10
Vifc ijR ot complete, steady combustion a big saring in fuel.
VtYv 3afi 1'Tfct ventilating system secures watm floors, and the largo
y-IJiyf reservoir, moist air both vital to health ca
y i Toe stwitUtt method of heatiog in use no complex pans to arj
N Ret out of order burnsan kind of fuel ick. I Icoal wood.
IS N. 3En 'i.itn .il gas an tiling je
A Remember zee make good ox it will not cost vou a cent
A W Phone 2236. NEW MAN & STUART 22:4 Wash. Ave ne
sjsssbbsjsmsi i-u ss BjMsbjmssbjssbmsssm s hwu MBsggHss a eai "
The Story of America in Pictures
"Learn One Thing Every Day" qui
No. 5. JACQUES CARTIER
Copyright, 1913, by The Associated .Newspaper School. Inc. Tai
sjfljysjMwijBjjBjaj - ChSSHh
It is a peculiar fat I thai ;ibout the
early life of the discoverer of the
St. Iawreuce river, Jacques t artier,
so I i I tie is known. He was born in
1491; but this groat French naviga
tor is firtt hoard of in lf:4 wh-Mi
on the twentieth of April he started
from st iaio in command of an ex
pedition consisting of two ships and
sixty-one men to look for a north
west passage to the Enst.
This Is what most oi' the early dis
COverers and explorers were tryinc
to find. They were not farsoeinv;
fnouKh io know that this great, sav
I ace country ihn' blocked ttielr way
'to India was som day to be one of
the richest and greatesl lands In the
world. So when the French trad
to Brazil in Sout-h America was stop
ped. Carrier sot out in l.".0,4 to find a
new way to the mystic Fast with Its
He reached Newfoundland on May
1. and at once entered the strait ol
Belle Isle, then called the Bay of
Castles by the fishermen. But the
, land was found to be barren and
TOCkv Sn Cnrhor oa'.lo,! ........ r...
there on June 15. and cruised down
the west coast of Newfoundland and
up the coast of New Brunswick He
anchored for ten days in Gaspe. Har
bor, where he made friends with somo
Huron-Iroquois Indians from Quebec.
Two of these he carried nwav witn
him. At last, however, he had to
give up his search for a northwesf
passage that year, anl sail back lo
vtBUt ,hre,edid,n,t glvo "P thlB 'dea In
-May. 1656, ho set sail again. this
t:me with three ships O.j th? ninth
of August he dropped anchor In a
Rreat gulf to which the next day
he gave the name of St. Lawrence.
About a month later ho reached th
mouth of the Saguenav The two
Indians whom he had taken to Franc?
were with him. They told t art.ef
that Saguenay was the name of' I
kingdom ' rich and wealthy in P-" w
This was great news to the
tor. and he resolved to find thi. kiW5'
dom In longboats he set off "P ,hJ .
St. Lawrence river On October . w t
came upon the Huron -Iroquoh u"
Ir.ge of Hochelata. This v ilHsc 'A
Situated exactly where tlK ctt! p w
Montreal now stands
Cartier found that he couldn't 8 "J ft
i the river any farther because un
swift lichine Rapids were in his ai- haj
He climbed to thp top of Mount flo tta
Bl which still bear- the nam?
gave il and saw the S( '-a'r'n?! thai
and the Otttawa stretching awJ r
the west When he got back
w here he had left his esscls he ClJ
ed the chief and eleven of th x.
men of the village and carried "ir
away with him. in order to P,ve ,oB p6a
king of France accurate in'o.tna u
.about ibis meat. nh country
north which he had not seen
In 1 VI 1 ner I" r ' '', J8
'.attempt to discover this land t
iin-ains; nut vviinoui .".-- ,
never reached the mvthical Sag"f;'
On September 1, 1 3C-7. Jacuiies t In t
; tier died. ?Hei
. , r. tfie
Everv day a different human in- Mje;
est story will appear in th.. Stan 1,.
You can get n bc.Mvitirul inn'j!' r,s
produetion of the above picture. . j o;$C
five other equally attractive, not i
inches in size, with this weeks Tp
tor." In -'The Mentor" a ell Kn!h3 y
authority covers the subject 01 4. -in
pictures and stories cf 'he week.,.cr l! 1
ers of the Standard and the M; il r.
will know art. literature, hlf 'ir.;(,1 I-,.
ence. and trael. -ind own e.N-qaJlik
pictures On sale at Spargo nu
I Store. Price ten cents