Newspaper Page Text
II The National The Store Ahead j
I THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
GREAT SALE OF
Women's New Suits
Jyi, Just 109 Garments in the lot all latest a az
,M) models, scarcely two alike, J jv"9
fw: your choice A"
A?fr ll' sae espiay appeal to women who are accustomed to pay
FT V in8 $35 ancl $30 for lheir suits" Tnese are mostly samples all high
(V.V grade suits, that we closed out from one of New York's well known j
V A manufacturers. They come in all materials and shades Come and I
II 1 judge for yourself and you will be convinced that you will not be able I
m:" to buy a suit anywhere that will compare with these at $35 or $30. j
1 mm Our Price for Three Days Only $16.95 j
I I I I New arrivals in Ladies' Coats, Dresses and Waists at E
J reduced prices.
SPECIAL SALE ON LADIES' SWITCHES -Ut &!a New I
$1.50 Values 98c $4.25 Values $2.89 1
$2.25 Values $1.39 $5.00 Values $3.19 1
$3.50 Values $2.19 $5.75 Values $3.59 1
ENJOY THE CONVENIENCES OF A CHARGE ACCOUNT I
1 Our perfect CREDIT SYSTEM is a SYSTEM to OVERCOME large CASH I
1 OUTLAY, though it pledges itself to give ABSOLUTE CASH PRICES.
Get the new things today remit for them later.
WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF MEN'S AND SMWP&ff
II I YOUTHS' CLOTHING, HATS, SHOES AND gf?r,
I WILL INVESTIGATE ORDER
Washington. Oct 29. Cancellation
by northwestern railroads of the ship
pers' privilege to send butter, eggs,
cheese and dressed poultry to St
Paul, Minn., for concentration for ship
ments to destination in Oregon.
Washington and other western and
northwestern states, was suspended
today by the Interstate commerce com
I mission until January 2S, pending In ,
HAVERCAMP RESIDENCE SOLD
Provo, Oct. 28. The Havercamp
residence, corner of First North and
Second East streets, has been pur
chased by Mrs Henry Strlngham ofr
$42'o. The Havercamps are now re
siding In Salt Lake.
i Rheumatism, Sprains I
Backache, Neuralgia I
"Yet, daughter, that's good stuff. The pain in I
S A '"y back is all gone I ncrcr 6aw anything work H
I Efl as quickly as Sloan's LinimenL " Thousands of I
fcHHM grateful people voice the same opinion. Here's H
Ort bioutct, Iowa. 9
Sprunad Aakle RliTeL
"I ni for a. Ion? time with a severely sprained ankle. I pot a bottle of Sloan
Uniracnt and now I am able to be about and can wait a cTC-at deal I writ Ui if. be
cause 1 think you deserve a lot of L-redit for putting uch a fine Liniment on the
market and I shall always take time to rocomaiCBd lit. Sloan s Lunment." Ar.
Caoi. tiMitt, Dmlxunerrw, Ad.
j At U Delr 25c., 50c. mad $1 .00. Slo.m'. tortntetiv book on Lone, ctttla. hn I
and pooJtry tent fra4
B The Need of a Bank Account I
jjdraH is always present and urgent.
i? It is an important duty which you owe to your-
zGPgji self and family, to have a reserve fund.
By saving money now, you will save many a
fijgill regret later.
jfiljjjj We invite your account.
Hh 4 Interest Paid on Savings Accounts.
i L UNSLEY IS
HIED 81 DE1TH
After a lingering Illness of more
than a year, Kdward A. Llnsley, for
many years an engineer on the Un
ion Pacific, died yesterday afternoon
at 5:30 o'clock at the family resi
dence, 2625 Wall avenue.
He was born February 12, 1 8 4 T .
and has been a resident of Ogden
Blnco 1890. He was a member of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi
neers, Grand Army of the Repub
lic, and thtr .Masonic lodge. Besides
;i widow, he leaves four sons and one
daughter. They are Charles G
Linsley of Tucker, f laud E. of Evan
ston K. A. of Ogden and Kred A
of Pueblo, Colo., and Mrs, J Hellen
phal of Juneau, Alaska.
silies of Mail
Chief Clerk W. F. j3angasser of the
Eighth division of the railway mall
service yesterday afternoon received
the first detailed announcement of a
readjustment of salaries for mall
clerks working out of Ogden and Salt
Lake Most of the clerks received
an increase In salary of $100 a year
and the hours of service have been
The revision which was made un
der the 1912 act of congress, is ef
tective in this district, dating Octo
ber 1. aud the Increases In salaries
Will date from that time.
Two million dollars was the amount
of the appropriation under the con
gressional act. The act provides that
length of Bervlce and meritorious
work may be regarded as a basis for
increasing salaries $100 per year
Oil DUCK DISEASES
Another government expert is to
be sent to Utah to Investigate the
mysterious duck disease, according to
Information received by State Game
and Fish Commissioner F V Cham
ben Dr. T. S Palmer of the biological
survey at Washington, I). C, is to
dispatch one of his assistants here.
The assistant is now in California,
but Is to leave for the east at onco
and will stop in Ogden.
L. A. to O. R. C. will meet at 2627
Washington, Thursday afternoon at
1:30 p. m, to attend Bro. Shirk's fu
neral. SCENA TRACY, Secretary.
MIGRATORY BIRDS ARE
I UNDER NEW UNITED
Migratory and insectivorous birds
In Utah nn now under the protection
of the federal government. The de
I purtmont of agriculture of the
United States has authority to make
Buitahle regulations to give effect to
the law. Bv the approval of Presl
! dent Wilson the law becamo effec
tive In Dtah on October 1
Through the recent efforts of the
biological survey to gel protection for j
migratory and Insectivorous birds
I throughout the United States it be- i
came necessary to divide the countrj
Into thirteen districts, each in charge
J or an Inspector Utah. Wyoming and ,
eastern Idaho comprise one of the
I districts which Is known a6 the
I mountain states district P C, Now
j lin has been appointed inspector for
this district and his headquarters will
be In Salt Lake. He will receive
the co-operation of Fred W Chain
j hers, stato fish and game conirnls- j
I sloncr J C. Smith and Byron Han-
l hetl game wardens of the state, will
j be deputized and will also assist the
Fed) r:il government In enforcing the
Two Zone Divisions.
The country has beeu divided into I
; two zones. Zone No. 1 is the breed- I
j Ing zone and comprises states lying
north of latitude 40. and includes
I Wyoming and eastern Idaho Zone
Xn 2 Is the wintering zone and com
prises states lying south of latitude
I 40, and includes Utah.
The closed season for migratory
and Insectivorous bird? In Utah (Zone ,
I No. 2) Is as follows On water fowl
ducks, geese, brant, between Janu
ary ltJ and October 1. beginning in
I On rails, coots and galllnules, be
tween Decemher 1 and September 1.
beginning In 1914.
On woodcock, between January 1
and November 1. beginning In 1914
On snipe, between Decemher 1i
and October 1. beginning in 1914, and
on plover and ellow legs until Sep
tember 1 1 01 S
The open senson on migratory and
insectivorous birds for Utah is ns fol
lows Ducks geese and brant, Oc
tober 1 to January 15.
On rails, coots and gallinules, Oc
tober 1 to November 30
On woodcock November 1 to De
On snipe, October 1 to December
There will he no open season on '
doves in Utah or Wyoming, the sea
son having been closed through the
force of the state laws.
THOMAS E. M'KAY IS
MADE TRUSTEE 0!
Thomas E. McKay was named yes
terda by Governor William Spry as
a in in i i r .1 i lie t'n.ml "i i rustees oi
the state school for the deaf ancl
blind, to fill the vacancy caused by
the recent death of I L. Clark.
Mr McKay was born In Huntsille,
October 21. X7t", He vas educated
at the Hunts Vllle schools and later at
the I'nlversity of Utah, from where
he was graduated in 1899 He was
appointed principal of a school in g
den in 1900, and Inter in the same
year was sent on a mission to Ger
many by the Mormon church. He re
turned In 1903 and for two years
taught at the ,br academy In
the fall of 1905 he went to the Utah
Agricultural college and then became
superintendent of the Weber county
schools for two years He was then
designated as president of the (Jcr
man and Swiss missions of the Mor
mon church and returned In 1912.
when he was elected as count re
corder for Weber, the position he now
SHELLS ARE HOW
ON THEIR TOUR
Mr. and Mrs O I Stllwell of Og
den are now in Switzerland accord
ing to a card received by Dr. H. B.
Forbes. The Stilwells left Ogden last
spring In an automobile for New
York and, after crossing the Atlantic,
resumed their automobile tour In
Europe. Writing from Basel, Mr.
"Wre have had B -plendld time
since getting into the continent, Wo
spent a week In Belgium a week in
Holland and 10 days up the Rhine
valley and through the Black forest.
We are waiting here for mall, con
taining the all Important, to be for
IK HAD PLANNED
ROBBERIES IN BEDEW
Following the arrest of Jack Shel
don Mondnv night in Ogden, by Detoc
tives W. C. Zeese and Herbert Leieh
ter of Salt Lake. Sheldon is said to
have told the police that he and two
companions in Ogden had prepared to
do some holdup work. Those two
companions, Senett Sherwood. IS
ears of age, and It. Merrill, 20. were
arrested in Ogden last night and ta
ken to Salt Lake by the same detec
Sheldon, who was arrested on sub
POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT J
A. E."WEATHERBY '
AVOR THE BUILD.
I FAVOR THE I MM ED I- .jlfflE
BING OF THE SOUTH
ATE IMPROVEMENT OF
FORK DAM AND
THE STREETS, PARTIC- lKf
AwSf GUARDING CAREFUL,
ULARLY THOSE IN THE -A
1 agfll BL A fflMftll LY ALL VESTED RIGHTS
RESIDENTIAL DIS- NOW OWNED BY OC
I TRICTS- J EN CITY
THE IMPORTANCE OF SANITARY CONDITIONS.
Perfect sanitation cannot be overestimated and I therefore favor the immediate ex- j
tension of sewers, especially in the more thickly populated districts.
MY VIEWS ON THE NINE O'CLOCK CLOSING.
Believing the homes and firesides of our citizens should be protected against every
form of vice, I heartly favor the strict enforcement of the ordinances relating to the
regulating and closing of saloons at 9 o'clock and the abolition of resorts devoted to
gambling and other immoral practices.
I AM IN FAVOR OF PROGRESS.
In common with all good citizens, I am in favor of progress in our municipal ac
tivities and a healthy gTowth in our business and population, and that such a BIGGER
Ogden shall be a BETTER Ogden.
IF ELECTED, I PLEDGE MY TIME AND BEST EFFORTS for such an
administration of municipal affairs as will increase the welfare of every citizen.
A. E. WEATHERBY
I NOMINEE FOR FOUR-YEAR TERM COMMISSIONER.
picion that he was connected with sev
ral daylight robberies, has confessed
that he Is wanted In various cities
tor crimes. Recently he sent a
fake telegram to the family of George
Howard llughson of Berkeley asking
tor money in the uame of the youiu
llughson llughson has been miss
nm (or several months and the mem
hers of the family believe he has met
with foul play.
According to the Salt Lake detec
tives, the three prisoners confessed
thai they had planned a number of
holdups and robberies In Ogden
COLLECTION RULES I
FOR INCOME TAX
ashlngton. Oct 29 There will be
two more sets of regulations for the
i-olloetion of the new Income tax. sup
plemental to those alreudy promul
gated, and which related mainly to
interest on bonds and other corpora
tion obligations The nexi set will
relate to the collection of the tax at
its source, under which the corpora
tions will deduct the tax due from
their Individual employes. The sec
ond set will contain general Instruc
tions for collections not already In
cluded In previous regulations.
Corporations already are preparing
for deducting under the regulations as
to collection at the source Many
Interest bearing coupons will be re
lioemable November 1
More than three thousand appllca
lions have reached the treasury for
the three hundred new positions cre
ated under the income tax law
Washington, Oct 29. The West
irglnla coal strike investigation wan
reopened today by the senate special
committee to examine Charles M
Pratt of New York, about tho owner
ship of the coal lands being worked
in the Pnlnt Creok district.
Pratt testified that he and his broth
ers owned a five eights interest in .1 j
21,000-acre tract on Paint Creek and I
that former Senator Wet more 01
Rhode Island owned the remaining
three-eights He denied that he was
a director of the Standard Oil com
pany or that the company had any !n
terest, direct or indirect, in the land
Cleveland. Ohio. Oct. 20. After one
month of operation. Municipal Court
Ralllff Charles L. Sulzer announced
today that his plan of subpoenaing
by mail had demonstrated its great
superiority over the old method of
personal service. Out of a total of
837 summonses in the past month,
only fourteen had remained unde
livered, while under the old system,
he says, at least sixty-eight would
have hem undelivered because of
changes in addresses which are not
recorded In the directory
The postofflce department Is more
fiultkly notified of change in ad
dress," he 6aid, "and hence the per
centage of undelivered summonses
is much pmalltr. The total cost to
litigation by the mall system ha;
been only $67.50, while under the old
system It would have cost $270.12 '
Bar aeuoclaUons and attorneys ah j
over the country hive written him
for information about the innovation
TODAY IN CONCRESS
Washington, Oct 29. The day in
Not in session; meets Thursday.
Banking committee continued work
in executive session
Charles M Pratt testified before the
West VirKluia coal strike Investlga
Met at norm and without transacting
I any business adjourned at 12:37 p.
I m. for lack of a quorum to noon Thursday
COLONEL RANKIN DEAD
Lawrence. Kan. Oct. l"i -Colonel
John K Rankin, for many years hea'J '
ol the Crawfoo Indian agency in
Montana, and a veteran of the civil
war, died at his home here today. He j
was 7" years.
Tonight and Thursday
In Motion Pictures Two Reels.
WORLD BASEBALL SERIES
New York Giants and Philadelphia Athletics. Each
game shown with all the important plays and players.
"Wanted by the Police"
A Story of White Slave Traffic. jj
IN THREE REELS.
Three Shows Each Night Beginning at 7 o'clock.
ADMISSION 10 CENTS.
Best Show in Town for the Money.
The Snively-Hendry Electric Company has moved to
larger and more modern quarters, 2350 Washington
THE RELIABLE ELECTRIC HOUSE I
Phone 394. Call and See Ui. M
1 brings comfort in old age.
I You no doubt, have many opportunities i ,
I j now for saving a good portion of your in- H
come. Why not do it? It means so
I much to you. '
S We invite you to come in and open an ac- $5
$ count i
4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Savings Accounts. j
Jl UTAH NATIONAL BANK IL
OGDEN, UTAH. iiffll ' H