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H; S THE EVENtNG STANDAED: OODEK, UTAH. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14 191$. j
I flp Absolutely Ptire
H ij To have pure and wholesome Hi
H w) food, be sure that your baking n
I if) powder is made from cream Wj
H yj of tartar and hot from alum, (f
H W The LaiseB wiffff guBeSo yon J a
m e! Royal is the only baking
H vh powder made from, Royal !K)
B K Grape Cream of Tartar )h
M M ' Ho A Bum . No Lime Phosphates W
H ' Bo 'dwell Decision
H (Continued From Pago One.)
H stand they take htm around tbo parks
H and boulevards too."
H Tho brothers lire on tho second
H floor of tho Jail In separate cells across
H a narrow corridor that bisects a
H sleol cage enclosing four cells. Be-
H sides tho McNamara brothers, a man
Hl charged -with wife mburder occupies
H a third cell, while the fourth is va-
H cant. Barred -windows faco.the street.
Hl and the Hall of Records where the
Hl inai is oelng conducted.
Hj The twelve talesmen who arc being
H examined also are getting a taste of
H confinement. They went to break-
L fast, however, today In a big slght-see-
Hp ing automobile, the only conveyance
1 available in which they could be kept
H together as required.
H Several Hundred Witnesses.
H Extensive preparations nro being
H made for the bringing of several hun-
Hr dred witnesses to Los Angeles. Both
HJ sides have informed those whom they
H wish to testify, that at least a weok's
H notice will be given each before they
H are called. Some who lived In Los
1 Angeles at the time of the explosion
H have scattered to various parts of the
H country. Many witnesses are ox-
B peeled to be brought from Indiana, as
H well as other sections, to testify to
H the character of the McNamaras.
1 "We are not going to call for wit-
Hl nesses for some time yet,'' said Mr.
H Darrow, chief counsel for tho defense,
H today. ,:It costs a lot of money to
H. i Set them here and. we are not going
Hr to call a man until wo are 6ure of
J tho time we need him, as keeping tho
Hf witnesses here also will be a consid-
Hs erable item Of course we expect de-
Hft lays in getting some witnesses, but
Hf l think the court will be indulgent
H with us on that point, as it likewise
H will be in tho matter of witnesses for
H the 6tato from distant points."
H Nearly 500 witnesses, it is estlmat-
H ' ed, will be sworn during the trial.
H More than 200 were examined by tho i
1 grand jury which brought in the in-
H dictments and the defense alone ex-
H pects' to produce about 250.
Hl May Not Get a Jury 9
H Many lawyers about the courtroom
H early today were discussing the like-
Hl j lihood of obtaining a jury at all.
1 Should Nelson be disqualified, it was
H j pointed out that it would be well-nigh
H impossible to get a dozen men out
H I of the 1.S00 on the list from the
Hr A court vflio already had not formed
Hl h some opinion or other on the case.
B n Should it develop after a period of
Hl S time, they said, that tho panel rapid-
H 3 ly was "being exhausted, it would be
1 surprising if the defense asked for a
H change of venue on th0 ground that
H , nobody could bo found in Los An-
Hj prejudice on the case because of Its
H notoriety in this section.
H Th0 "silent barber" needed to
H shave, the talesmen was found today
1 5 In the person of George W. Yarrow.
Hl Accompanied by a red plush barber
1 , chair, he was taken to the jury exer-
1 I else room, and after being duly sworn
1 to reveal nothing that he might learn,
1 was allowed to go to work at the
Hl noon recess of court. H0 said ho
1 . could shave all twelve talesmen in
1 that time without talking to anv of
H them. From now on, that will he a
H part of his daily work.
H i Today, for the first time, Sheriff
Hl Winiam A. Hammel assigned. to depu-
H ties Uio task of escorting tho prisoner
1 from jail to tho courtroom. Instead
iof doing It himself.
Half an noun lefore court convened
four stalwart deputies appeared cas
ually in front of tho jail and stood
Idly looking across tho street
F A moment later the Iron Jail door
1 j opened and two more deputies appear-
H ; ed with MdNnmara walking between
H !j! Um unahackled. At tho Hall of
H : 1 Records, whore horotofore a special
H I elevator has been Bet aside, this pre-
H caution was dropped and tho prisoner
H : 3 and his guards rode to the eighth
floor In a cage carrying a number of
Court convened at 10:05 o'clock. -V
few minutes' delay was occasioned by
the absenco of Attorney G Ray Hor
ton of counsel for the state, but ho
soon arrived with several ponderous
volumes under his arm.
PRODUCTION OF QUICKSILVER.
The world's production of quicksil
ver in 1910 was 3.399 metric tons of
2,204.(5 pounds each, against 3,304 tons
In 1909, 3.29C tons in 190S and 3,307
tons in 1907. Spain is tho largest pro
ducer, furnishing nearly a third of the
iuum woria-s supply irom trie ramous
Almaden mines. The United States,
Austria-Hungary and Italy have in
turn held second place, this country
rinking third in 1910.
The Imports of quicksilver Into the
United States for doraostic production
are now nominal, having been In 1910
only 667 pounds, valued at $3S1, al
though the values of the Imports In
the preceding throe years varied from
$0,000 to $S,000. The exports of quick
silver in 1910 were 144,237 poundB,
valued at $91,077, against 510,141
pounds, valued at $266,243 in 1909.
The chief market is now Canada, fol
lowed by Mexico. x
Producers reported the mining of
132, S13 tons of ne wore available for
troatmont In the United States In 1910
and tho treatment during the year of
123,562 tons of ore, Including small
amounts of crude ore concentrated be
In California 115,306 short tons of
crude ore were treated, producing 15,
S2& flasks of quicksilvor, Indicating an
average recovery In metal of 0 5 per
cent of the ore treated, or 10.3 pounds
to the ton. In addition, old material
treated produced 1.3S6 flasks of quick
silver. In 1909 a total of 144.9S9 tons
of ore treated in California yielded an
average recovery of metal of 0.4 per
cent, or eight pounds of quicksilvor to
tho ton. These figures indicate aver
age gross returns per ton of $6.39 In
1910 and of $4.85 in 1909 and show
that In quicksilver production on a
considerable scale tho total coHts aro
low. In Texas 8,221 tons of ore were
treated In 1910, yielding an average of
1.5 per cent of metal, or 30.3 pounds
of quicksilver to the ton, against 9,107
tons In 1909. yielding 1.7 per cent, or
34.5 pounds of metal to the ton. In
Nevada about 35 tons of ore wore
treated in 1910, yielding 7.5 per cent
or 150 pounds of quicksilver to the
ton. In the entire United States 12,
5C2 short tons of crude ore were
tveated in 1910, yielding an average of
0 6 per cent of quicksilver , or 11.7
pounds to the ton, with a gross value
of $7.26. In the preceding vear 151,502 I
tons yielded an average recovery of
0,5 per cent, or 10 pounds of metal
to tho ton, vnlued at $6.09. United
States Geological Survey.
, OO - .
DUKE OF CONNAUGHT
LANDS AT QUEBEC
QUEBEC, Oct. 13. The Duke and
Duchess of Connaught landed this
morning. His royal highness wa6
greeted with enthusiastic cheers and a
saluto of twenty-one guns. He was
driven to the parliament building,
where he was formally sworn in.
BALL GAME 38,281
Polo Grounds, New York,
Oct. 14 Tho National cominlB-
sion announced that the paid
f attendance at the champion- -f
ship game wan 38.281 persons,
with gross receipts $77,359. Of
the gross receipts, tho Nation- -f
f al commission received $7,-
j- 735.90; tho players $41,773.86
and each club $13,924.62. Tho
atlondance was divided as fol- 4
lows: 13,533 admissions at $1;
14,917 admissions at$2; 8 600
admisBlono at $3; 1,361 In
-r boxes. . . i
i OGDEN STATE. BANK
1 Ogden, Utah.
H Government Depositary of Postal Funds.
1 .1 .: ' Synopsis of Condition, October 6 1911
H - 'Prom, ..:::;:;: Sz'imS a cpsh Mcan8- .sqs
1 I t-u ..... o.ioa.oa Tota Resources . 2 Mead? or
H 1 ., The above f,9ur" are the largest In c-r hlutorv a n'L
Hi j , tlnuouB growth. Why? mstory a record of con-
H al?d thUs havo been of bene' to thou8andB. A ? the .am tlme mTj
H I wo cordially Invite new business.
Mrs. McWanial, Wife of
Chicago, Oct. 14. Ortio E. McMnni
gal, alleged dynamiter, wns sued for
divorce today His wife, Emma 13.
McMnnigal, charged him with repeated
Mrs. McManlgal declared that her
husband hnd entered Into an agree
ment with W J. Burns whorcby he
was to receive Immunity and a largo
Bharo of the reward on the conviction
of tho persons who blow up the Times
LAUNCH AND U.S.
SAN FRANCESCO, Oct. 13 Run
down by a gasoline launch tonight, a
cutter from tho flngHhip California,
which was returning to tho ship with
the 35 members of the band aboard,
was upset in the bay, and J. R. Challe,
one of the bandsmon, was drowned.
Launches from the flcot rescued all
the other men, but instruments valued
at sevoral thousand dollars were losL
The band took part today In the ro
coption to President Taft at Oakland
When tho ship's boat In which thev
wore returning to tho California In
tow of a steam launch was within a
few hundred yards of tho fleet the
gasoline launch crashed Into its side,
turning It completely over and throw
ing the occupants Into the water.
About forty men wero struggling to
retain a bold upon tho overturned
craft and it was not until roll call on
board tho ship that tho officers wore
certain that Challo was tho onlv
man lost. No one saw him after the
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 13. Returns
received from 2,944 precincts out of
3,121 In this stato givo:
For woman suffrage, 121.1G6:
Majority for suffrage, 2,198.
Tho remaining precincts aro in re
mote mountain districts and their voto
One of the Important amendments
adopted Tuesday, by a vote of moro
than two to one, was that known on
the ballot as No. 9. It Is designed to
free tho criminal procedure of Califor
nia from technicalities. Hereafter no.
Judgment shall be set aside or a new
trial granted In a criminal case on ac
count of Improper dlrectron ol the
jury or the admission or rejection of
evidonce. unless upon review of the
whole caso. including the evidence, the
court shall be convinced that tho error
complained of has resulted in a mis
carriage qf justice.
(Continued From Pago One.)
hit Snodgrass on tho wrist. Tho crowd
let loose and there wns a pandemon
ium of sound. Murray out, Collins to
Davis. Snodgrass took second on tho
play. It was an attempt at the hit and
run play. Dendor's blinding speed
was too much for Merklo and he
struck, out Collins made a mess of
Ilerzog's grounder and Snodgrass
scored. Collins tried to nail Snod
grass at the plate but tho throw was
a trifle wjdo and .on the play Herzog
took second. Fletcher struck out Ono
Total score: Athletics l;Ncw York 1.
First half Thomas drove a long fly
to left which Deyore captured after
a smart run. Bender singled solidly
to center. -Merkle took Lord's ground
er and threw to Fletcher, forcing out
the Indian. Oldring doubled to right,
Lord taking third. It was Oldring's
second two-base smash. With Collins
at the bat, the Philadelphia crowd in
tho stands went wild. Merklo took
Collin's grounder and touched him
out. It wns a close play and saved
a couplo of runs from being scored.
Second half Collins took Meyers
grasscutter and shot it to first Math
ewson shot a single to center. It
was the second hit made against
Bender. Devore couldn't see Bender's
fast ones and fanned. It was Bonder's
seventh strike out Thomas mado a
beautiful 'stop of what should have
booh a wild pitch by Bender. Dovlo
out No runs.
Total score: Athletics 1: New
nrisi nan uaKer caught a fade
away on the end of his bat and sent
it to center for a single, the sixth hit
made agalnd Mathewson. Baker
strated to steal but Murphy spoiled
the play by fouling Into the grand
stand. Murphy sent a high fly to
SnodgraBs. Bakex ou stealing.
IMoyers to Doyle. Collins out. No
Second half Bonder hit Snodgrass
on the arm, tho batter taking first
Murray sacrificed Snodgrass. to seo
ond Murrays bunt was taken care
of hy Baker who got it to rDavIs just
ahead of the runner, Merkle struck
out Snodgrass stole third, Baker
dropping Thomas' throw. Bfjker -was
spikod in tho arm in the plav- Tho
game was delayed while Bakor's
hurts wore fixed up. The official
scorers gave Baker an error and did
not credit SnodgraBs with a stolen
'base. Thomas getting an assist. Hor
zog walked on four wido ones. On
an attempted double steal, Snodgrass
waB out at the plate. Thomas threw
to Collins who snapped the hall back '
to Thomaa, who touched out Snod-
-"grass as he slid into the plate.. No '
Total score: Athletics 1; New
First half Barry struck out, Thorn
as fllpd to Snodgrass. Bender went
out, Fletcher to .Merkle. No runs.
Second .half Fletcher grounded to
Davla and was out. Meyers doubled
to left Muthewson struck out Meyers
scored on Dcvoro'a doublo to loft.
Doylo walked. Snodgrass fanned.
Score: Athletics, 1; "New York, 2.
First half Lord fanned. Oldring
filed to Dovore. Collins out, Mathew
son to Merkle. No runs.
Second half Murray filed to Lord.
Merkle boat out a bunt Herzog fan
ned. Fletcher filed to Murphy, No
First half Baker grounded out to
Merklo. Murphy filed to Meyers.
Davis Is out, Fletcher to Merkle. No
SCORE BY INNINGE
1 2 3 5 C7 8 9 R.'h.B.
Philadelphia 01000000 0 1 C 2
New York ..00010010 2 5 0
Philadelphia A.B. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Lord, 1. f 4 0 0 2 0 0
Oldring, c. g...4 0 2 1 0 0
Collins, 2b 3 0 0 0 5 1
Baker, Bb 4 1-2 0 0 1
Murphy, r f...,3 0 0 1 0 0
Davis, lb 4 0 1 8 0 0
Barry, ss 3 0 0 0 1 0
Thomas, c ....3 0 0 12 2 0
Bender, p 3 0 I 0 1 0
Totals 31 1 6 24 10 2
New York . .A.B. R. BH. PO. A E.
Devore. 1. f 3 0 1 3 0 0
Doyle. 2b 3-0. 1 0 0
Snodgrass, cf.2.1'0 2 0 0
Murray, r. f 3 0 0 1 0 0
Merkle, lb -4 0 ' 1 11 1 0
Herzog, 3b 3-- -0.. 0 0 2 0
Fletcher, ss . .. 1 0 0 2 3 0
Meyers, c 3- -1 1 7 1 0
Mathowson, p .3 0 1 0 4 0
Totals 2S 2 o 27 11 0
Two-base hits Oldring, 2; Meyers.
Devore. Sacrifice hits Murphy, Murray.
oiuiun Dases lxjyie. ixiit on oases
Philadelphia, 5; Now York ,7.
Base on balls Off Mathewson, 1;
off Bender, 4.
Baso on orrors New York, 1. Hit
by pitcher By Bender, Snodgrass.
Struck out By Bender, 11; by Math
Passed balls Meyer. Time, 2:12.
Umpires At tho plate, Klem; on
base linos, Dlneon;-loft field, Connolly,
right field, Brennan.
IN THE ORIENT
According to George E. Anderson,
our consul-general- at Hongkong,
there Is a considerable opportunity
waiting for 'American moving plcturo
films In that district and In Chinese
ports as well. Hongkong has half a
dozen large moving picture shows,
and there is also-a growing demand
for clnematographoutfits for prlvato
entertainments. French films are
mostly In favor, .though some of the
films now shown are English, be
cause of the slzof the British com
munity there, but-' tho business, as a
whole, is in the hands of the Portu
guese, who also carry on other popular
amusement resortsas roller skating
rinks and fho like. There is no in
dication that American films would
not be used extensively If they were
offered for sale, slnco tho choice of
the foreign films seems to be a mat
ter of the convenience In buying. The
comparative low price of. admission
to these plcturo shows is building
up a brisk business for thero is an
enormous population to serve. It looks
to bur consul-genetal, like an oppor
tunity for American manufacturers to
create and hold a very big business,
though considerable capital and pa
tience may be required.
Our consular representative at Con
stantinople reports that within two
years the moving picture shows have
gained in popularity in Constantinople
and in the seaport towns Thero are
few regular thdaters in Turkey and
the exponse of producing satisfactory
plays with good actors, which can
be adapted to the needs of a popula
tion speaking many different dialects
ha? given the moving picture shows
distinct nrosnoritv. Franco leads in
the films shown, and Italy follows.
America and England somo next
It often happens that foreign firms
buy American films and write titles
thereon ou,t of their own ideas of what
the pictures show. Indian fights and
cowboy shooting scrapes are frequent
ly labeled. "Taken In tho United
States. The actors are wearing Amer
ican costumes." All of which It is tho
business of American film manufactur
ers to provont. New York Sun.
. MET A BEAR IN THE ROAD
Mrs. Maurice Benad and Miss Clara
McCune, slater of Mrs. C. L. Jeans,
had an experience Inst Sunday they
would not care to repeat They left
Marblo to walk to Crystal for the re
creation and to enjoy the wonderful
scenery along the way. Just as they
came to a point in the road opposite
Crystal cemetery, and within a half
mile of the town, they wero horrified
to discover a groat shaggy bear com
ing down the- road directly toward
them. Neither of them ever had seen
a wild bear before. The bear did not
appear to notice thorn until he heard
their voices lifted In alarm. Then he
stopped, quickly turned and made off
Into the woods to the glad relief of
his fellow travelers on tho right of
Bear are said to ho very plentiful in
that particular neighborhood, and
many have been seen this summer
from the road. Mrs. Benad and Miss
McCune would not care to meet any
more of them.
TOWN AND COUNTRY.
I' dearly love the countrv, " ;
lt'R Grass and trpos s'o green,
vlth shady nooks .and babbling
Whoro playing trout are seen."
L love the fertile valleys, ,
J love the ranges brown,
With lowing herds and singing birds
But O! you Denver town!
L'u rly lovo ,hQ mountains
r th cliff and towering peak,
uhere waters gleam and eagles
And storms in thunder speak.
I lovo the far horizons,
wllorG earth and heaven meet
Mid clouds like snow, but don't you
know -.. I
It's O! you .Welton street!
Merz Breaks Record,
Driving Auto Over 74
Miles an Hour
Raco Coureo, Snnta Monica, Cal ,
Oct. 14. With all world's road records
for automobile speed broken, tho third
annual Santa Monica automobllo road
race was run today under conditions
that could not be Improved upon. Tho
weather was fine, the track perfect
and the crowd Immenso. Thero were
fully 100,000 spectntorB.
Not the semblance of an accident
marred tho day's sport
Tho world's record for automobile
speod was made In tho race for hoavy
stock cars. Charles Merz, driving a
National, won with the wonderful roc
ord or 74.4 miles an hour, average for
151 miles. Tho former record was
74.3 miles, hold by Navarro of Paris.
Tho race of the medium class cars,
151 miles, was won by Keen In a Mar
mon. Nikrcnt, In another Marmon,
was second, and Harris Ilanshuo In a
The race for the light car's was won
by Louis Kikront, who piloted a Buick.
The timo of the Buick was
Ford second. 1:45:22.85.
E M. F. third. 1:55:50.20
Tho Marmon. driven by Nikrcnt, on
tho third lap of tho free-for-all. was
going so fast It could not make
"Death turn" at Nevada avenue and
shot straight down Ocean avenue. It
stopped, returned and started down
the race course. The Marmon driven
by Dawson, on the Nevada turn miss
ed the fonce not more than an Inch.
"Interstate" turned over at Novada
turn. Endicott. tho driver, was hur
ried to the hospital In an ampulance.
Endicott's right arm was probably
broken, but otherwise he was not injured.
SILVER WEDDING CELEBRATION.
Thursday evening. October 12, Mr.
and Mrs. P. F. Breen celebrated their
twenty-fifth wedding anplversary in a
charming and most appropriate man
ner. Their cozy little home on Lin
coln avenue presented a beautiful plc
turo of warmth and loveliness.
Wreaths of smllax intertwined with
dainty white blossoms, were festooned
from the chandeliers to the corners
of tho room, while yards of silver tin
sel artistically arranged In a similar
mannor formed a fitting bower where
in Mr. and Mrs. Breen, the latter
charming In a gown of blue chiffon,
received the congratulations of many
old-tlmo friends and acquaintances.
Another decldodly original Idea in' the
way of decoration was carried out
most effectually In the parlor. Tho
numbers 1S86-1911 adorned tho north
wall, and attractod each eye Immedi
ately upon entering tho room Cards
formed the chief diversion of the
evening, prizes being won- by Rev.
P M Cushnahan, Mrs. D Smyth, Mrs.
K. Farmer, Mrs. Haves, Mr. D. Mc
Carty and Mr. Farrell.
At 11:30 an elaborate luncreon was
served by Misse Marguerite jMc
Nulty and MabCi Krauss. The
table decorations were effective and
pretty, the cor scheme, silver and
white, prevailing hero and in the re
freshments. Several hours of fun and
merriment sped all too quickly at the
festal table, where Irish wit and repar
tee flowed freely, after which the
happy party repaired to the parlor
where music, instrumental and vocal,
brought this enjoyable event to an ap
propriate close. All departed wishing
the happy couple.
"Every joy that life could hold
Until their silver wedding day bo
when all might meet again for another
celebration. Mr. and Mrs. Breon
were the recipients of many beautiful
gifts. Handsome silverware, cutglasB,
lovely rcmembrnnces wore offered.
Those who enjoyed tho affair were
Rev P. M. Cushnaharf. Mr. and Mra.
Farrell. Mr. and Mrs. D. Smyth, Mr.
and Mrs. Dumas, Mr. and Mrs. Hlrt,
Mr. and. Mrs. Hayes, Mr and Mrs.
Blddle. Mr. and Mra. Peck, Mr. nnd
P. C. Krauss, Mr and Mrs. Johnson,
Mr. and Mrs. Clements, Mr. and Mrs.
McCarty. Mr. and Mrs. Unsay, Mr.
and Mrs. Mlllon, Mr. and Mra Cor
bett,' Mr, and MrB. Morrlsscy Mr and
Mrs. W. QullIInan, Mr and Mrs. Bort
Cavo. Mr and Mrs. W. J Rowse, Mrs.
D. L. Randoll, Mrs. Calllo Cave. Mrs.
K. Farmer, Mrs. M. Connor Mr. J
Shanly, Mr. and Mrs. D, Kennedy,
Mr. and Mrs. Condo, Mr. and Mrs. J.
J O'Connor; Misses Alice and Delia
Farmer, Susie and Mary Ludwlg. Gor
trudo and Lena Watson, Mabel
Krauss, Marguerite McNulty and a
largo numbor of out-of-town guests.
On tho evening of October 11. EVllth
Annotta. daughter of Mr and Mrs. A.
B. Corey, of this city, was united In
marriage with George W Ramsey, of
Washington, D. C. by the Rev. j. E.
Carver of the First Pesbytorlan
church, at the home of tho bride, 256G
wasnington avenue. The rooms wero
decorated, with autumn leaves, Inter
mingled with southern smilax and yel
low and white, chrysanthemums The
altar of whit satin was" banked with
ferns and palms. The guests present
wero tho very near friends and rela
tives of the family
The charming Ijttle bride, who is so
A S't'Jtj ot Beauty ig a ooy Ho rover,
OR. T. FolJx Gouroud'a Oriental
Croum ot MqrIouI Baoutlflor.
3's- FSS0 Bcidoym Tun, Plmploj,
K5j d'KSSW. Hill, norj Stln Dl-ra.cs.
ri53 X'5S X xr,d cxtr7 MnHb
-5 t tOT5 K 2J on beautjr. and ilfr.
tJ -u W -(52 Flffn c" Election. It
C35s ?r -ir JjS stood too ten
SiTjoS J J rl If M) hnnlcj e
S3 Xl S? tutclttobeturelt
S - iff I ,B prapilr mid, I
jr-W Q J-t 7 Accept no counter-
. V .CD .usyV - ftlt of I'.mliar
XrxSf "rviTy1 nme. Dr. L. A.
y 2V'--SZyr Sarro iild to a
s jStT'bC a!L J ' 1 ,4jy of tD' but.
bMtr'v wo f pMleat).
I S I fil t Xv'- "A you ladlct
V ws y. ,Tl" t"0 then.
, I roconmond
'Gnurnuil'n Orenm' the tint harmful of u ibe
urtn preparations." Kor tale by all dnizslMi and Konir
Good Doalor to tb United State. Canada and Kurt" .e-
TOT.HIPUHS, Pro, 37 Ord Jones Sliest, HwK
popular and woll known, was a pic
ture of dainty loveliness In her simple
gown of crope-motcor trimmed In real
lace, pearls and hand embroidery. She
carried brido's roses and lilies of the
valley and was given In marriago by
her father, Amos B. Corey. The only
Jewel worn by the brldo was the gift
of tho groom, a solitaire tourmalino
drop, mounted In platinum and sus
pended from a platinum chain.
The maid of honor, Miss Lillian
Sooy, was gowned In pink chiffon
draped over silk of the samo shndo,
nnd carriod a large bouquot of chrys
anthemums Mrs Corey, mother of the bride,
was dressed in a simple gown of blue
messallno trimmed with hand em
broidery. Lawrence A. Corey, brother of the
bride, acted as best man. The ushers
wero Paul Kuhn and Stephen Kcogh,
both of Ogden.
At tho reception, after the ceremo
ny, refreshments were served and the
bride and groom wore recipients of
best wishes and congratulations. The
happy couple were remembered by
their friends with telegrams, letters
of congratulations. floral remem
brances and a wealth of magnificent
wedding gifts, in sliver, hand-painted
china, fine cut and etched glass, beau
tiful hand-worked and embroidered
linen, silken draperies, fine porcelain,
ovfjr-Iald and hammered metal work
The soft, sweet music of tho violin,
harp and cello, the beautiful atumnal
coloring of the decorations, theghand
some gowns and happy faces, and the
Impressive double ring ceremony, will
long be remembered by those present.
Mr. and Mrs. Ramsey will make
their home in Washington, D. C,
where tho groom Is engaged In the
practice of la-w.
The first session of the annual re
union of the Third Ward was held
last evening In the ward meeting
house and amusement hall The
buildings were tastofnlly decorated
for the occasion and about 300 mar
ried people attended tho session.
The following program was ronder
ed during the evening:
Flute and clarinet duet, Nylander
Solo, "Tho Songs. Mv Mother Used
to Sing." Miss Lucille Williams.
Address, Bishop Wm. D. Van Dvke,
Solo. "That Sweet Story of Old,"
C?l..M ..U V TT -I TTTltll
Address, President Charles F. Mid
dleton. Address, Joseph Wotherspoon.
Mandolin nnd guitar duet, by Arrid
and Dmel Nylander.
Solo, "Good Bye," Tosti, Elsie Short
en. Recitation, Xorlne Moyes.
At the conclusion of the program
the guests repaired to the basement
of the amusement hall whero a sump
tuous banquet was served by tho re
lief society and was enjoyed to tho
After the banquet, dancing was en
joyed until about 12 p. m.
The reunion will bo continued this
afternoon, commencing at 2:30 p. m.,
for the children under fourteen years
of age and this evening the young
men and voung ladles will be enter
tained wltli a musical program, ban
quet and dance.
MANILA MERRY WORKERS.
with Mrs. Anne Singleton and Mrs
Janie Knight at their pleasant home
Wednesday afternoon. A pleasanl
feature of the afternoon was a beau
tiful china plato given as a prize tc
the lady who quilted the largest num
ber of blocks on a quilt, Mrs. M.
Lyman being tho lucky winner of
the prize, after which the following
ladles sat down to a delicious lunch
prepared by tne hostesses: Mrs.
Isella Tyree. Jennie Garneau, Caroline
Martinson. Belva Chester, Constance
Hansen, Carrie E. Dodge, Martha
Wessler, Minnie Hurst, Matilda Ly
man, Hattie Hampton, Jane Walters,
Anne Singleton and Janie Knight.
Tho next meeting of the club will
be held at the home of Caroline Mar
tlneau, Ninth street, Wednesday,
MRS E. A. SMITH ENTERTAINS
Thursday afternoon, Mrs. E. A.
Smith delightfully entertained a num
ber of her friends at her homo on
Washington avenue Tho house was
a picture of beauty, being elaborately
decorated In chrysanthemums, car
nations and ferns. ,
High five was played andrizes
won by Mrs. Quillinan and Mrs. P.
A dainty luncheon completed an
afternoon of pleasure.
Tho Invited guests were Mrs. P.
C. Richardson, Mrs. Quillinan and sIb
ter. Mrs. Doty, Mrs. W E. Williams
and sister Mrs Gcdman, Mrs Fred
E. Williams, Mrs'. Reynolds, Mrs. Wm.
Purely, Mrs. Frank Bony, Mrs. Wal
ter Freeman. D D. Smith.
The Caledonian society and friends,
gave a pleasant surprise" at- tne home
of Mrs. Jack, 373 Second streeL The
occasion being a farewell to Mr.
Thomas Jack who is going on an ex
tended visit to Scotland.
A splendid program of vocal and
Instrumental music interspersed with
recitations by Mrs. Hunter, sister of
Mr. Jack, was rendered, after which
dancing till the "wee sma oors." An
excellent supper was served by Mrs.
Jack assisted by her daughters.
About fifty friends wero present.
Miss Laura Swanson has returned
after spending the past four months
with friends and relatives in Iowa
THE AMERICAN TEMPERAMENT
It is a curious but inevitable lronv
that the American teiuporament. so
notorious for its overweening confi
dence and self-esteem, should be of all
temperaments least roflectlvo, and for
all its self-consclousncss, should know
Itself so -ill. Whon criticised, it is
either perplexed or amused; whon
challenged, apologetically boastful, and
seemingly delights in misconception
and misrepresentation. A striking In
stance of this slngulnr trait is tho
way Americans 'abroad oxaggerate
thoir native mannerisms and become
veritable caricatures of themselvos
in good-natured mimicry of tho nation
al type. In its extreme form tho ten
dency might be characterized as liv
ing upto a libel to save the trouble
and expense of legal proceedings. -whether
this bo due to a sort of nils
taken chivalry or to mere childish Ir
responsibility Is as hard to determine
ns It Is unnecessary either is rep- i
rehensible. There is in this depend
ence upon foreign oplniop something
'of a native shrewdness for judgin3 .Vi
others by their opinion of oneself, M
but much moro is to bo attributed to p '
an instinctive aversion from the f
pangs or introspection and a childish
capacity for using other people an
mirrors. No other nation, perhaps,
has played so sensational a rolo, but
no other nation has stood so in need
of its audience. The histrionic de- '
nioanor of Americans abroad, at times
so very liko tho behavior of actors off
tho stage, exacting calcium-light duty -
of the sun, is a rea.1 clew to the na- i
tloual temperament. If only by the re- j
actions of others do wo nchlovo any
dofinlto notion of what we ourselves 'tl
are, it Is no small wonder that wo j
have cultivated tho actor's mannor n
and practice his arts, only It Is n
strango art for an otherwise Innrtla- j
tic nation, a curious dependence for
a free people. Alain Locke, North J
THE CANAL TO ROME
The present situation with regard '
to tho long-planned deeper waterway ,
to the capital city of Italy Is shown i
in the following abstract from the re- -port
of the British consul at Rome:
During late years the municipal '
administration has been conslderlnf Y"
the scheme of a canal from Rome to 1
the neighboring seacoaat. The pro- f
joct would necessitate the building of (
a harbor at Ostla, near the Tiber's j
estuary In 1907-7 Parliament sane-
tioped two separate nets dealing with f
the proposed work, but, although tho 1
technical details have been completely
studied and mnpped, the necessary
financial supplies have not as yet J H
beon forthcoming, and the delay has . 1
recently encouraged the ventilation of j 1
another scheme advocated by the pro- I
vinclal council, quite Independently
of the one brought forward by tho v;I
municipal board. The project of the ..SI
council was prepared by Slgnor Cam- fll
inada, who proposes tho building of U
a harbor near a small village called i I
Palidoro, about 21 miles from Rome, 1
at a cost of about $12,500,000, half of 1
which expenditure would be recover
able from the State, pursuant to the '
special act in force, by which certain j
contributions are due for harbor lm- ('
provemonts. In support of the latter j
project It is stated that no financfnl I
burdens would be thrown upon t'.o i-'
Province of Rome, as the rest of tho f
capital, which certain French flnan- (J
ciers seem disposed to provide, would J
he gradually recovered .out of harbor VJ
dues as well as from the proceeds ')
of traffic double railway line would
connect rhf nrnnnsprl hnrhnr with
Rome. A subsidiary company would I
also be formed with Italian capital
for the purchase and sale of the build- i
Ing lands adjoining the harbor Which J
of tho two projects will ultimately bo ;.
adopted Is still to be decided; but It
is felt that an outles to the sea Is in- j
dispensable, and it is well that the '
provincial and municipal councils r
have taken this Important matter In
hand In tho Interest of national and
Internatloal trade. Boats with sup- )
piles for Rome sometimes anchor at i.
Fiumlcino, at the mouth of tho Tiber.
in preference to Civitavecchia or oth- j
or ports farther off. In 1910, 157 j
steamers. 147 sailing vessels, and 135
barges were cleared, representing an M
aggregate tonnage of 39.106 tons, 1 m
showing an Increase of 1,460 tons j M
over the preceding year. The goods ' m
carried by these vessols were chiefly W
coal, wine, oil, cheese, wood, pozzo- j fj
lane, and carbide. Some of tne above j, fl
commodities found their way up tho ' E
rlvor on barges and others either by ,', m
train np Ivi- hnmA.i)rnrTi ..nn 1" K
PIG IRON IN ELECTRIC FURNACE. I
" ' I
"An Interesting test of the value of '.
, the electric furnace In making pig I
iron Is now in progress in Trollhattan ' if
in Sweden. Previous experiments at m
Domnarfvet had been so successful M
: that the Jarnkontoret the Swedish
Iron Institute decided to make a trial JMj
on a commercial scale," says the En- rljg
glneering nnd Mining Journal. "This m.
test Is carried on under the direction K
of experts, who have erected a blast JflBj
furnace, the proportions of which rSR
were based on tho most careful calcu- jff!
lations. They have proved to be verv I m
nearly correct, so that few changes J
havo been required In the construe- ' K
tion of proportions of the furnace. It ' K
is now in regular operation, making - Be
about twenty-four tons of iron dally Ra
Tho ore used is Tuoluvaava ore car- Kji
rying about C5 per cent of metallic f 10
iron, and thero is a consumption of ; H
415 kilograms of charcoal, on a aver- i Br
ago, to the ton of iron made. The j, IjS
furnace works smoothly and the Iron '' S
made is of high quality, specially suit- i'
od for conversion Into steel. The JHft
technical results so far obtained aro BRS
good, and to that extent tho test Is
held to bo successful. 3"$J
"No statement of costs is yet made, ' '.J
however, and the test Is to be con- ; 'Mag
tinned for the purpose of determining 7 mtih
the commercial results. The power $ Hfrtl
used for generating electricity Is de- ml
rlvod from the Trollhattan falls, and 53ry5
a record Is to be mado of the costs jr, M
for tho purpose of comparison with ' IjXj
those of the charcoal furnaces ordi- ' 5KS
narily used in Swoden. This, after all. Kit
will be the Important part of the tes,t, Rftsj
for It has been fairly well proved that " Mefa
Iron can be successfully mnde In the iJR
electric furnace; but it Ib not by any 4filfi
means certain whether such furnaces i K&j
can compete successfully with the or- ft 0
dinary blast furnaco u6lng coal or ' 9$
coke to produce the reducing heat , flfcj
"The final decision must depend '&!!
largely upon locality In a country ' Jftgij
like Sweden, where ore Is abundant j &$
and jvntor power also abounds, vnllo i'kcl
fuel Is dear, and where the Jiidustrv J$q
depends on the make of comparative ; W
small quantities of high-grade metal. tilBff
it Is very nrofitable that the electric ' &
furnace will find an Important place i ffiyntlj
Where fuel Is plentiful and cheat) II : Safe,
Is not likely to compete with the blast i. jfat
furnace in the making of crude Iron, fJ
thoug It may find a place in the re- IjUyf
fining or high-grade and special steels V'l&ie
as It is already doing in this country." " jhi
oo ' l;i!5nii
IN ARCADIA. l$Mt
Arcadia is not a mythical country. . KiftH
Poets Idealize It, writers give it ; K
their most sincere consideration, and fiwJ
music of most beautiful character ex- !;
presses it ' '3jya
Arcadia is not a dream revel, but .' '"' s
an actuality. ; , '". Sc !
A forest retreat whero sturdy, sp'.en- - rn
did trees stand on guard, where there , Vine,
is a carpet of grass and. leaves and ' b"rjl,J
such adornments as nature lavishly (; 4ir0-W
provides; a place where there is con- ', fi?-
gonial, Jovial, sympathetic companion- 4 fr H
Rbip nnd sincere interest that is a ' jf)'!,
real Arcadia. ; ''rjLjj
There is romance in everi leafy ave- ': Ua u
uue, In every treo guarded nook. 5. tifw-?
There is ontranclng mystery In all wfw
the woodland wonders; In the sight S KlSfJjjS
of-perfect color bjendings; in tbo won- . H.-JpJ
Jerful Incense of the woodland. : .Erfer.?0
In such an Arcadia, thero is much -iviJr:sn
joy for the heart that so quickly fyDVto
rocognizes it and enjovs.it thoroughly. '; R" j01
REA THE CLASSIFIED. ADS. feerj