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I IN UTAH
The following typewriting events
are to be held under the auspices of
the National Education association
which meets in Salt Lake City Ju.y
5 to 11
National professional in which the
most rapid operators in the world will
compete for the world's champion j
The western championship in which
the expert operators west of the Mis
sissippi will compete for the western
The National School championship
in which the students of the schools I
of the entire country will compete for !
the school championship.
The Utah State championship m
which it will be decided who is the
most rapid typist in Utah.
The Utah State School champion
ship will determine which school 1
Utah trains the most accurate and
rapid student typists
The International typewriting con
test rules will govern these contests
except the following points pertaining
to the state events:
The Utah State School Championship.
All students regularly enrolled as
student? In any of the schools of Utah,
who have not used the typewriter pri
or to September, 1912, are eligible to
the State School contest
The school, whose student wins, win
hold the trophy In trust until thirty
days prior to the next contest. Tho
trophy shall then be surrendered to
the committee for public exhibit.
The trophy, if won three times in
succession by the students of the
same school, becomes the permanent
H property of that school, and another
trophy will be put up.
The Utah State Championship.
All typists, of whatever experience,
who have been in the state of Utah
for one year prior to the date of th?
contest, are eligible to this event
The winner will hold the trophy in
trust until thirty days prior to the
next contest, when It will be surren
dered to the committee for public ex
hibit All state contestants will be re
quired to furnish certificate showing
All student entering the Utah
State School contest may also enter
the Utah State Championship contest
The local committee on typewriting
was not appointed in time to work
out the details of the contest and
consult with all the teachers and
school proprietors of the state, but
many of the schools have already slg
nlfled their willingness to enter their
students and It Is the earnest desiro
of the committee that event' school In
the state may enter one or more stu
dents The committee, therefore at
this time, earnestly appeals to e pre
school In the state, which is interest
ed in raising the standard of efficiency
in the use of the typewriter, to be
come interested in this contest and
help to make It one of the most suc
cessful events known to the typewrit
It is also the desire of the commit
tee that everj typist of Ogden anri the
State of Utah who Is ambitious to be
come a better operator, enter into
this contest with unbounded enthusi
PLAN BIG IDAHO
Boise, Ida Tunc 27. -Idaho is nego
tiating with the federal officials for
a biR national game reserve of 50,
000 acres of land included within the
Pocatello national forest. The neco
tlatlons have been opened with the
Idaho delegation at Washington Sen
ators Porah and Brad and Repre.
Bentatlves French and Smith. Theo
Sqre Turner, mayor of Pocatello and
chairman of the tate highway com
mission, is taking the initiative In
brinclng the matter directly before
the Idaho delegation and the forest
service He has the hacking of busi
ness men in the southern part of the
Sportsmen claim that Idaho must
take immediate steps to set aside
large game preserves like that, pro
posed for the Pocatello forest, in or
der that rare game In this state can
be kept from becoming extinct
through the recklessness of un
scrupulous hunters They propoged to
make their first fight for the Poca
telle reserve and if they are able to
secure this one. they will then take
steps to have other large sections of
national forests set aside for the
Salt Lake. June 28. Declaring that
the decision of the register and re
ceiver of the local general land of
fice "seems to hae been grounded
largely on inference and conjecture,
rather than on the actual evidence"
in the case of John H Rontz against
Berne M. Mendenhall. S V Proudfit,
assistant commissioner of the general
land office at Washington, has ju6t
Tevtrsed the decision of the local of
ficials in the case A letter review
ing the case and setting forth rea
sons for reversing the decision was
received from Washington yesterday
by the federal land office.
The action, which involves 160 acres
of homestead land in Utah county,
was begun August 2, 1912 July 28.
1910. Mendenhall. the defendant, filed
an crtry application for the land The
entty was granted. August 2, 1912,
John H Rent iiled an affidavit of
contest, alleging that Mendenhall hail
never lived on the land Tht bear
ing was held November 14, 1912, and
the register and receiver of the of
fice found for the contestant. Rentz
and recommended the cancellation of
EIGHT BEAUTIES OF THE NORTHWEST BEG QUAKER CITY
TO GIVE UP LIBERTY BELL FOR PANAMA EXPOSITION
Top row, left to right: Miss Mabel
Martin, Miss Nett R. Drew, Philip S
Bates, Mls6 Laura M. Dawson and
Mrs. C. L. Barkley Bottom row, left
to right: Miss Belle C. Nelson, Miss1
Ethel M. Hutchcroft. Miss May Sprin
ger, MI6S Marvel Ramsey and Miss
Sarah A. Mosely.
Philadelphia, June 2S (Special)
Eight beauties of the Northwest have
invaded the East In an effort to ol.c'!
the entry' This decision was given on
the ground that Mendenhall had not
filed on the land in good faith and had
not lived there for any length of time.
In reversing this decis'on, the com
missioner at Washington held that the
evidence showed that Mendenhall had
r.oc only 11 ed on the filing, but had
made $1215 worth of improvement?
including 8 house and fences The
fact that his wife was sick and unable
to live on the filing, thus preventing
him from staying there for some urn-,
was also taken into consideration
The contestant in the case, John H.
R ate, Ifi B S;ilt Lake man. He was
represented by C. A Gillette and F
W. Senior. The defendant, Berne M.
Mendenhall, of Springville. was rep
resented by Edward D. Dunn, who was
chief clerk of the local lannd office
for several years A year ago he re
signed his position to practice law and
he won this, his first big case.
Boston. June 28. Ralph Goddard. an
instructor at the University of Ne-
CHURCH OF THE GOOD
Grant Ave. and 24th Street,
WM. W. FLEETWOOD, Rector.
10:00 a. m. Bible School.
11: CO a. m. Morning P yer.
8:00 a. m. Holy Communion,
tain for use at the Panama-Pacific
exposition in San Francisco in 1915.
the original "'liberty bell" now in
this city, which proclaimed the Inde
pendence of the I nited States. Most
of the young ladies are school teach
ers who passed a competitive exam
ination gHen l the Portland cham
ber of commerce They are accom
panted Er38t by Philip S. Bates, pub
lisher of the Northwest. Portland,
Ore. The "lobb" is shown in the
braska, and a student at the Unlver
Lj were brought here yesterday by
a fishing essel which picked them up
when Goddard's 2-foot sloop Imp was
sinking off Cape Cod Wednesday.
The men sailed from Boston Mon
da for New York intending to go to
Schnectady, N. Y., for the summer
While rounding the Cape, a northeast
gale swept away the hatches and the
sloop was sinking when signals of
uislres6 were made out by the fish
Washington. June 28. Opening
hearings on the currency bill will be
gin next week before the senate bank
The hearings are expected to bring
out expert views from business men,
bankers and students of finance
Senator Owen said last night that
under no circumstances would the
fed ral reserve hoard be increased or
representation be given to the bank
4-54 24th Street.
REV. G, F, RASSWEiLER, Pastor.
10.00 a. ra. Bible SchooL
11.00. a. m Preaching Sen ice.
7:00 p. m.Ep worth League.
8:00 p. m. Preaching Service
7:45 p. m. Thursday Prayer Meet
There is much opposition to the
plan of having the liberty bell re
moved to California- It was ex
hibited at the Chicago exposition, but
afterward if was announced that the
bell never would no permitted to
leave this city again
The girls will call on President
Wilson in an effort to secure his
good offices and influence in securing
i the liberty bell for the exposition.
STORY OF RUTH
"Tho Book of Ruth," accortng to a
writer, "is not a history; nor Is it
a biography. It is only a little bio
graphical episode in a history. It is
a fatory, but without doubt, a true
story." This true story of one of
the most interesting characters in the
Old Testament, will form the basis of
an Illustrated sermon to young wom
en, tomorrow night at the First Bap
tist church. Artists and painters have
given to the world paintings of Ruth
snd Naomi that are still cherished to
day by the Christian church
'Ruth Or Life Made Great by
Wise Choice." will be the fifth In the
series of illustrated sermons This
E r . ice is especially for young wom
en, but all are cordially invited to at-
I tend Every young lady who attends
. .-keri to bring another young lady
' with her, to see if they can win over
Adams Ave. and 24th Street.
JOHN EDWARD CARVER, Pastor.
10: M a m Bible School.
11 oo a m. Preaching Services.
7 00 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8:00 p. m. Preaching Services.
Washington Ave at 31st Street.
ARTHUR F. WITTENBERGER,
10:00 a. m. Bible SchooL
11 00 a. m. Preaching Services.
7 15 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8.00 p. m. -Preaching Services.
8:00 p. m. Thurs. Prayer Meeting.
lhe young men's meeting on the fol
lowing Sunday evening maeT1i
Tho story of Ruth will be magniii
rpntlv Illustrated with tinted slides,
'rom the great artists of old begin
' with Naomi, her mother-in-law
foSSwlng her through her singular and
beautiful life, until she marries In the
roval line of David, and thus becomes,
an ancestor of Jesus Christ. It is a
wonderful story, and a drM
choice, and a wonderful life, to in
spire young women of today.
WHERE $72 GOLD
WMt NUGGETS GROW
Finding occasional gold nuggets run
ning as high as 72 apiece, while With
average Bands three to four men are
clearing up better than $100 a day.
the new placer deposits twenty miles
south of the old camp of Galena prom
tee big things when worked by mod
ern methods wherein large tonnages
may be handled.
Yesterday Lee Lakln, a well known
Utah-Nevada mining operator, came
In from that part of Nevada. He
says that a great deal of interest has
been created of late in theso new pla
cers created at the mouth of Copper
canyon. The discovers was made by
Messrs. Dahl and Chrlsteneen. They
are now operating the property with
the best contrivances at hand, the old
fashioned hand rockers and a crude
drv washer process. Yet In spite of
these slow methods they are making
money fast. For the rockers they arc
laboriously hauling their water a dis
tance of five miles Yet it pays
Much of the gold Is coarse and the
sand deposit seems to be a large one
The best results have been found at
the edge of the foothills. Here they
have evidently opened up an anclem
river channel Some of the gold is
found still clinging to quartz particles
Nearly all the gold shows more or less
Iron stain Some think It an old pleis
tocene, or gladal deposit, prohabh
dragged down there from a rich neigh
boring outcropping quartz ledge.
The fact that the auriferous hara
lie crosswise of the gulch prove that
they antedate the flow which slashed
out this particular canyon cut. At
any rate the boys are cleaning up .i
good thing and their success is at
tracting considerable attention.
FROM THE HEAT
Chicago, June 28. Intense heat with
no relief in sight for the next few
days. Is predicted for Chicago and the
middle west in a special bulletin Is
sued by Henry' J- Cox, official weath
er forecaster for this district.
Desplto a brisk breeze from the
west, the thermometer at 9 o'clock
registered 88 and was slowly rising
When Ere upon the first of men
The apple presa'd with specious
Oh, what a thousand pities then
That Adam was not Adamant
But had he been so, It is clear
The fall were then to Eve restricted
Ad bit because he could not hear
That Eve alone should be Evicted.
G H W., in Boston Transcript.
Former Vice President
Tells Idaho Republi
cans to Forget the Past
and Work for the Fu
ture Urges Respect
for the Courts
Boise, Ida., June 27 Rounding a
warning to the people of America not
to tamper with the judiciary, former
Vice President Charles VY Fairbanks
delivered 200 and 3"in business men
Of this city, at a Commercial club
luncheon, and tonight spoke at the
Chautauqua. He was a special guot
of honor with Governor Haines at the
ball park during tho Boise-Walla
game, and greatlj en loved the sport.
"I regret, " declared Mr Fairhanks,
In the course of his address, "to see
tho outbursts against the courts of
our country, and deplore the attempt
that is being made to make political
footballs out of them. Courts and
judges have been wrong in a number
of instances, but their mJstikes are
not so great as to justify all the con
demnation that la heaped upon them.
country. They are the great fabrics
of onr government Tho judiciary is
compiled of honest mon. upholding
and administering the law."
Forgh e and forget, was the advice
of the former vice president to Re
publicans when he touched on poll
tics. He declared that the past
should be forgotten and that all Re
publicans should some together again
with a united front four years hence
and win a national victory.
Fist Congregational Adams avenue
and 25th street The Rev. Brainerd
will preach both morning and even
ing. Morning services at 11 o'clock,
evening services at 8. Bible school
at 12:30. Y S. C. E. at 7.
Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-day Saints Corner of 15th
street and Washincrton avenue. J. E.
Vanderwood, pastor. Sunday school
at 10 a m., Mrs. H. L. Peerman In
charge. Preaching at 11 a. m., and 8
p m All are vordlally invited to
attend these services.
First Church of Christ, Scientist
At Masonic temple. Sunday school at
9.45 a. m. Church at 11 a. m., sub
ject, "Christian Science."
First Congregational Church Rev
Frank G. Brainerd will preach both
morning and evening for the fir?:
time since his Chautauqua work In
the west Special music has been
provided for each service. Sundaj
school at 12 30 P m
The Churches In Our Midst
A little babe in the home. Our souls touched with glory, we take it to A youth and maiden in the tender years of love, seeking the most
, church and dedicate its unfolded possibilities to a life of purity, integrity hallowed associations for their happy wedding hour, rejoice in the church-
I and noble service grateful for the churches in our midst. es in our midst.
H A sweet prattling child. We lead it to church, that it may breathe the A friend stricken down by the angel of death. In this solemn experi-
atmosphere of love, reverence and beauty, happy for the churches in our ence what would we do without the churches in our midst?
I In all the crises of life, when at its best or at its lowest, the human spirit
A young boy or girl needing instruction in truth and holiness. Our- seeks fellowship with the Great Spirit who dwells beyond our sight and is
selves perhaps clumsy of touch. But in the churches men and women of found most readily in the churches in our midst.
I vision, sympathy, earnest sincerity, ready to impart what we want our bovs
and girls to possess, whether we have it or not. How fortunate to find the And for the everVday experience of men and women, working, strug-
churches in our midst gling, suffering, loving, hoping, what do not the churches in bur midst
A lad or his sister, mind stored with truth, heart filled with sentiment,
loving God and longing for the beauty of His temple. Expression is af- THE CHURCHES IN OUR MIDST!
I forded, holy habits and noble decisions are fostered by the churches in our Ask yourself do I value them aright? Can I afford to do without them.
midst j Should I not, on tomorrow, attend one of the churches in our midst?
I The Churches In Our Midst, Whose Cards Appear Below, Unite in Asking
M You to Visit Their Services Tomorrow
H FIRST BAPTIST
2359 Grant Ave,
' REV. H. D. ZIMMERMAN.
10:00 a m. Bible Echoot.
j 11:11 a. m. Preaching 8ervl.ee,
W 7:00 P- Vx.B. Y P. U.
8:00 p. m Preaching Service.
8:00 p. m. Thursday Prayer Meet-
2464 Adams Ave.
FRANK G. BRAINERD, Minister.
11:00 a. m Morning Sermon,
12:15 p. m. Bible School.
7:00 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8:00 p. m. Evening Sermon.
Flrat 8treet and Washington Ave.
9:30 a, m. Bible School.
7:00 p. m. Wednesday Christian
8:00 p. m. Wed. Preaching Service
Jefferson Ave. and 23d Street.
P. PH. TESTER, Pastor
9 45 a. m Bible School.
11.00 a, m. Preaching Service.
SWEDISH LUTHERAN, ELIM
Jefferson Ave. and 23d Street.
ERIK FLOREEN, Pastor.
10:00 a. m. Bible School.
8.00 p. m. No Preaching.
WM. WESTENBERG, Elder.
3031 Adams Ave
10:00 a. m Bible School.
3 30 p. m Preaching. Central Park
8:00 p. m, Preaching, 603, 30th St
8 00 p m. We.lnesdav Prayer
Meeting, Central Parx Presbyterian.
2807 Plngree Ave.
REV J. H. BROWN, D D., Pastor,
m Praching Services
:00 p. ra. Christian Endemdr.
o rl P m -Preaching Senlces.
00 p. ni. Wed Pravor Meeting.