Newspaper Page Text
H q 'HE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1912. jl
H ANTHRACITE COAL
H SOLE AGENT FOR
H The coal that makes the least
HJ clinkers. Put in your winter
H supply before the prices ad-
H Ask for Floresta.
H JOHN FARR
H Phone 27
H KERN'S fj
H d 2459 Washington
H jj 12:30 p. m., to 7:20 p. m.
g ; Lunch, 11:30 a.m.. to 2:30 p.m. I
8 Supper, 5 p. m.r to 7.30 p. m. I
Sunday Dinner B
H "Blue Ribbon"
M "Home Delight" Bread
H BOTH THE BEST.
H Baked by Hess Bakery
H OGDEN TURF EXCHANGE
H 3601 Washington Ave.
H Direct wires to Butte, Anaconda,
H Havre de Grace, Lexington, Louls-
Hi ville, Windsor, Latonla and Juarez
H Race Tracks.
H This room has the only direct
l service to all tracks. Phono 313
Hj Palace Cafe
H' Special Dinner . . 25c
Hji Lunch from 11 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Hi Dinner from 4 p. m. to 8 p. m.
j TOM HOY, Mgr. 284 25th St.
H Leaders in Styles for Men
H Quality Goods.
H Buchmiller & Flowers
H 2461 "Washington Ave.
H W. L. WHELAN
H Artistic Piano Tuner. Case and
H action work a specialty. Phone
H WHERE THE WOMEN TRADE
H 1 LA-Ruo's Blood-olds "Rx $
H i 600G" Hot Springs treatment A
1 f for blood poison No matter I
H U what caused your diseaso of 3
H m the blood, "Blood-oids" Is the JG
H H remedy; Us action Is sure, 3
M i rapid and leaves no 111 after- H
H II effects. "It does the -work." 1
Hl 1 Price $3.00, 2 for $5.00. Mail or- I
1 I dors filled. A R. Mclntyre 1
1 I Drugs, 2-121 Wash. Avo. X
I GHJUHfcbTER'S PILliS
B JjEN. TILE UUMO.ND BBAND.r -V
1 y7KcCl H""' Ailtjeur-PrueaJiifefVX
H AfiJrSfiL KK,,-e?eUr',D,"nooU"ndV
H &eA J '" ln Hd "x1 "olJ inuc
1 J?k :PWM ?"." ,eJtd tth Wue Ribbon. V
H TVi ? sSr TaLo oUier. Jlur or roar V
H I A m nJAW"M BRAND PXLL. f0T2i
H -r SOLD BY DRUfiGISTS EVERYWHERE
H WHAT SHE USED.
H Settlement Worker Do you favor
H the -whipping post for wife beaters?
Ml Mrs. Rafterty Naw; tho poker, a
j flat-Iron or the broom is good enough
! Witness Says Becker
j Gave Orders To Kill
Now York, Oct. 14. With a view to
corroborating and strengthening the
1 testimony of "Bald Jack" Rose, the
presocuLion was ready to call
"Bridge" Webber lo the stand when
the trial of Police Lieutenant Charles
Becker, charged with the murder of
Herman Rosenthal, was resumed to
day before Justice Goff
John F. Mctntyre. chief counsel for
Becker, intimated last night that ho
might not call any witnesses at all,
Himply letting tho state's case go to
tho jury and attempt to brand It as in
complete. The defense has a number
of witnesses under subpoena, how
ever. After his rest over Sunday, Becker
appeared somewhat refreshed when
he came Into the court room today.
Sheehan who vas previously a
newspaper man, was asked to identify
his signature on a document handed
to him by Assistant District Attorn
noy Moss. The document was a com
munication addressed to Becker and
attached thereto wore letters Identi
fied by tho witness as naving ueon
in his opinion written by Becker. The
witness said he had signed the docu
ment at the direction of Commissioner
Waldo. On the plea that the witness
had given only his "opinion" as to the
authenticity of Becker's signature, the
defense objeoted to the Introduction
of tho papers.
Papers are Barred.
Justice Goff refused to allow the
papors to be admitted and "Bridgie"
Webber was callod. He said his real
name was Louis and that bo was a
gambler. He had known Rosenthal
for 15 years and Jack Rose for the
same time. Becker he nad known for
two years, having first met him In
Jack Rose's place and the next time
in front of his (Webber's) poker
"Did you over have conversation
with Becker about Rosenthal?"
"Yes, with Harry Vallon and Jack
Rose, the latter part of June. Becker
said, Tho Is trying to do
me in every way He's trying to see
Waldo, the commissioner," and now
he's going lo get to Whitman. That
has got to be stopped He's
got to be croaked before he gets to
"I said, 'Charloy, that is a pretty
dangerous thing to do, to murder a
'"That's all right,' said Becker,
Tie's got to be stoppod.' "
"Bridgie" told, of a subsequent
meeting with Becker.
"'What are you doing about that
Rosenthal?" Becker said to
me," Webber testified.
Must Be Croaked,
"'He's doing me; he's got to be
"I said, 'Charley, he's going to b
taken care of You're liable to see
it in the papers any day."
The witness then told of meeting
Rose and telling him of Becker's in
sistance that the "job" be done.
Webber described the inception of
the murder plpL Rose had agreed to
get the four gunmen together at his
poker rooms on the night of Juno 15.
On that night (Webber) saw Rose and
Jack Sullivan at a prize fight, left
them and went to his poker room
"Lefty Louis," Jack Rose, Harry
Vallon, "Gyp, the Blood," Sam Scheeps
and "Dago Frank" appeared on the
scene, "Bridglo" said
"Rose asked me if I knew where
Rosenthal was," Webber testified. "I
went to the Metropole and saw Rosen
thal there. I came back to my place
and said: 'Rosenthal is In the Met
ropole. Then they all wont out but
Rose- I stayed five minutes and then
Webber said he was not at the
scene of the murder until Rosenthal
H 1 Home Visitors Excursion East
H B Special Round Trip Fares 1
H I From Ogclen To E
H H Chicago, 111 $59.50 St. Louis, Mo 51.00 H
H H Minneapolis, Minn. . . 53.50 St. Paul, Minn 53.50
H Leavenworth, Kan... .40.00 Council Bluffs, la. ... 40.00 g
H Atchison, Kan 40.00 ?rmahn b- 9
H c:. t -u r TftXrf Kansas City, Mo. ... 40.00 M
M Jose-nl Mo 4O.00 Denver, Colo 22.50 M
H Cheyenne, Wyo ......22.50 Pueblo, Colo 22.50 II
j Colorado Springs, Colo $22.50 l
H Oct. 19, Nov. 23 and 25, Return Limit Jan. 31. H
H H Dec. 21 and 23, Return Limit Feb. 28. H
H H STEAMSHIP RESERVATIONS AND TICKETS TO ALL PARTS H
Hl OF THE WORLD. H
j Secure Pullman Berths, Tickets and Full Information at H
j CITY TICKET OFFICE, 2514 WASHINGTON AVE B
H PAUL L. BEEMER, C. P. & T. A. H
I I FIRST NATIONAL BANK I
H 1 OF OGDEN, TJTAH I
H I TJ. S. DEPOSITARY I
H I SSyy""""' , 150,000.00 I
H H Undivided profits and surplus 350 000 00 B
M I Deposits .. 3,50oi00o!0O 1
H I David Eccles, Pres. ; M. S. Browning, Vice-Prea. ; G. H. Tribe I
H I Vice-Pres.; John Watson, Vice-Prea.; John Pingree, Cashier' I
H Jas. F. Burton, Asst, Cashier. ' I
had beon shot "I saw the body on tho
sidowalk," he testified.
He met Becker after the murder
near his iwker rooms with Jack Rose
and Jack Sullivan.
Calls It Good Job.
"'1 congratulato you. Jack; a good
job,' Bald Becker," Webber testified.
"'This is terrible, Charley,' eaid Rose.
'Thoy'vo got the number o the ma
chine.' "'Never mind,' said Becker, 'I'll tnfcc
care of you and tho gang.' "
Webber testified he beard Becker
say at the time, 'I just anw him (Ros
enthal) lying there in tho police sta
tion and I'd liked to have taken my
knife and cut out his tongno as a
warning for future squealers.'
"Then Becker said," the witness
continued, ' passed the Cadillac
about 10:30 in my machine and told
tho chauffeur to go slow so that If 1
seen that Rosenthal up
against the wall there I could have
taken a shot at him.' "'
Webber next corroborated Rose's
story as to paying him $ 1,000 to get
tho murder crew out of town and was
turned over to tho defensq.
"Were you ever raided?" asked At
The witness lold of a half a dozen
raids on various gambling places ho
"You've beon a gambler all your
life, haven't you?"
The witness admitted that his placo
was an opium joint, but insisted that
he never had taken opium or mor
phine himself, though he had sold
opium to others for two years.
Oregon Short Line
Ogden lo Lethbridge,
$31.30 Round Trip
International Dry Farm
Tickets on sale Oct. 1G, 17 and IS.
Limit Nov 14 CITY TICKET OF
FICE, 2514 Washington Ave
F1CE, 2514 Washington Ave
Allege That Union Paid
$1,000 Per Month to
Indianapolis, Oct 14. Checks by
which the government chai'ges tho
executive board of the International
Association of Bridge & Structural
Iron Workers allowed J. J. McNamnra
ha, at the "dynamite conspiracy"
Mrs. Hull, who was a bookkeeper
for McNamara at the Iron Workers'
headquarters at Indianapolis when ex
plosions about the country wcro fre
quent, testified that tho checks were
signed by Frank M. Ryan, president,
and bj McNamara as secretary-treasurer.
All these checks, she said, were
marked "emergohcy fund."
The government charges that just
prior to tho payment of regular sums
to McNnmara, for which ho was re
quired to give no accounting, the ex
ecutve board suspended the rules re
quiring publication of accounts, and
that tho $1,000 a month wont to ?Jc
Namara until after the explosions at
Los Angeles, enabling him to pay the
expenses of a "dynamiting crew."
Eugene A. Clanoj-, San Francisco,
Herbert S. Hockin, Philadelphia; A.
Colev and Moulton If. Davis are. al
leged to have voted the money to Nfc.
FIFTH WARD BAZAR.
The Relief Society of the Fifth ware?
will give a Bazaar Tuesday and Wed
nesday, October 13-1C, in the Fifth
ward amusement hall Among tho
articles to he sold will bo a beauti
ful line of home-made quilts, aprons,
children's dreHs'es. ladles' house dress
es and a great many other useful ar
ticles Lunch will bo served after
noon and evening. The Baznar will
conclude with a dance Wednesday
evening. Admission 25c a couple, E -erybody
Gives Names of Cam
Washington, Oct. 14. William F.
McCombs of New York, chairman of
the national Democratic committee,
told the Clapp committeo investigat
ing campaign funds today that ?20S,
000 had been contributed to the fund
this year in behalf of Oovernor Wil
"I began this campaign for Gover
nor Wilson In May, 1911," he said.
"For tho first month or two the cam
paign was directed from my own of
fice and I paid tho expenses out of my
own pocket Then I established head
quarters in New York. I think I
spent about ?1 0,000 ravself."
Here .Mr. McCombs produced a list
of contributors to the Wilson fund
Following were the principal pre
Frederick C. Penflold, $12,000; Wil
liam F. McCombs, 511,000; Charles N.
Smith. ?1,000; Charles R. Crane 10,
000; N. J Barrett, 32,500: 'f. B.
Robert, ?2,500; George F. Handel, $2,
500; R. MacGJll. $2,500; Abraham J.
Elkus. $12,500; Marvoy Thomas, $6.
000; James D. Pheland, $1,000; Dan
iel Fellows Piatt, $2,500; Henry Mor
gonthau. $20,000; Cleveland H" Dodge
and Princoton friends, ?S5,000; Irv
ing T. Bush, $1,000; Joseph F. Guffey
a Princeton friend of William F. Mc
Combs, $1,850; Samuel Untermcyer
$7,000; Colected through William G.
McAdoo. $3,600, of which amount Ja
cob H. Schlff gave $2,500.
Mr. McCombs testified that the
$12,G00 credited to Frederick C. Pen
field, was all the money that con
tributor had given. Senator Dixon, of
the Roosevelt forces had testified he
understood Mr Penfleld had made
Some Other Witnesses.
Senator John H. Bnnkhead, mana
ger of the Underwood oampalgn,
Lieutenant Governor Hugh Lu Nich
ola of Ohio, manager of the Harmon
campaign, and Vice Chairman William
G. McAdoo of the Democratic national
committoe. Alton B Parker, Joslah
Quiucy, of Mass , Roger Sullivan of
Illinois, and Fred C, Penfleld of Penn
sylvania, were tho other witnesses to
Whilc his prepared statement to
talled onlv $193,5C5 Mr McCombs
said the total expenses for the cam
paign had amounted to $208,193. Ho
said that represented all the manor
expendod and that no other funds had
been collected and disbursed to his
Questioned about the contribution
of $86,000 credited to "Cleveland H
Dodge and friends," Mr. McCombs
produced a letter from Mr. Dodge giv
ing tbe contributors as follows
. Edward W. Sheldon, '51,000. Thomas
D. Jones $10,500. David B. Jones,
$10,500; Cyrus H McCormick. 512.
G00, and Cleveland S. Dodge, $51,300.
McCombs 3ald that iha greater part
of his funds wore expendod for pub
licity. "Wo had to acquaint the people of
the United States with Governor
Wilson," he said, 'and a wide cam
paign of educators was ncceaaar
'Thore is not a dollar In that state
ment which reflocta any promise, ex
pressed or Implied, on ray part. No
representations wore made to anj
ono to Induce him to contribute ex
cept thai this countrv needs a man
like Wilson for president of the
ESCAPE J HILLS
(Continued From Page One )
few citizens on the strcot at bay with
revolvers they charged Into a livery
barn, holding up the proprietor, has
tily throwing saddles and bridles on
A huge negro with a rovoher was
left as guard on tho outside. Charles
Stre6sner, a barber, had heard tho
commotion and came down the street
with a shotgur The negro shot him
through the head, killing him In
stantly, At the sound of the shot the con
victs swarmed from the barn, 6ome
with stolen horses and some afoot. A
Mexican wantonly 6tabbed the pro
prietor in the face, severely wounding
him, and a few seconds later paid
for tho deed with his life. Hugh Rog
ner, a doputy sheriff, HhoL him twice,
killing him almost instantly.
Leaving their dying comrade, tho
convicts made a dash for the rocky
hills south of town. . A party of pen-
suit and before tho bewildered citizens
had had tirao to form a posse pursuera
and fugitives had disappeared amoug
In a short time pq8es had been
formed and one of the Vnost desperate
man hunts in the history of the west
was on In earnest.
Convicts Scattered Into Groups.
The convicts scattered into small
groups, all striving to escape in tho
almost impassable stretch of rocky
country botween here and the Colo
rado line. Until nightfall a running
battle was kept up, and at a late hour
last night occasional volleyB of shots
in the distance told of the progress of
the man hunt.
Just before nightfall six convictu
wero located In a canyon about a mile
eouth of Rawlins. Twenty deputies,
each armed with two revolvers and a
repeating rifle, were sent to capture
or kill thorn. The deputies reached
the spot and found the convicts bar
ricaded, ready for battle. Deciding
that an attack was too dangerous in
the dark, tho officers surrounded the
desperadoes' stronghold to wait for
daylight before cloblng ln.
In the meantime a search of the
town was made. One convict was
found hiding in a caboose in the rail
road yards. Citizens overpowered the
guards who woi;e taking him, heavily
ironed, back to the penitentiary, but
the arrival of more guards prevented
a lynching The man was hustled in
to the prison. Some time later John
Childs captured another convict in his,
Desperate Fight Within the Prison.
Wjhlle mast of the penitentiary
guards were pursuing the convicts
who fled lo the hills, the small body
left In the prison faced a still more
desperate situation. When the doors
of the cells vore unlocked a large
number of conviots who did not join
In the break for liberty were set free
Inside the walls Many of them were
armed. Soon a riot was in progrosc,
tho guards battling desperately to save
their own lives and prevent tho es
cape of every convict in the institu
tion. The gates have remained locked
and no definite word has beon re
ceived regarding the events within.
The report that several men have been
killed has not been confirmed. The
citizens, however, believe the situa
tion critical, and the determination
to post a heavy guard outside the
walls was reached when it hecamo
apparent that the mutinous prisoners
had not .ccn subdued and it was be
lieved the town was in imminent dan
ger of attack-
Parsons coming into town from the
south bring stories of a reigri of ter
ror In the country districts. Riders
have been sent to tho ranches for a
radius of several mllea, warning tho
owners to be prepared to defend their
property Several parties who went
south yesterday on horseback or in
carriages returned last night afoot,
their horses- having been stolen by tho
Result of a General Plot.
The escapes of yesterday appear to
be the result of a gcnoral plot Insldo
the prien. It is not known how tho
prisoners who made their break for
liberty yesterday afternoon got their
guns with which they were well sup
plied when they dashed from tho
gates. It Is possible, Ihe local offi
cers believe, that they killed a rm
bor of guards after overpowering the
cell house keeper and took their
weapons. Another theory- is that tho
guns were smuggled into the prison
by friends of the men who escaped
Warden Alston has been In the hlllr,
'since Satm'-dav night and haB not
beon located, although couriers were
sent out last night to tell him of the
I Are You Looking For .the I
n best? ' n f
gfej ' &&"& A a?vMa ttJ
B Tho Best Suits, the Beet Coats, the Best Furs. Tho Besti -' r$f 11 E
fy Jjine of Dross Goods in fact, the Beat Line of Fall Mer- vJyNs. W ;,S
k a chandiae, in all departments, that we have ever had in Wmi k 1 l
H A Further Inducement -S II I
ra You absolutely save money on every cash purchase you. A lllll Ik J
Sm make, bscause we give a oash rebate check on all regular fe vllllfl
M purchases no difference how small. A mighty big eMlW II fl
7 crowd of Ogden women are cutting the cost of high liv- JMyI y
k A ing by trading here and saving their rebate checks. If, WW k 2 J
gfij you are not getting this benefit you are making a mis- -
IjSa take ; take our word for it. IliJiJ 1 1 .iL
y Visit Our Enlarged Ready- Iti I
io-Wear Septarmenf feaST " fjjl H I
fO here you will find some very interesting things going! IllliPli K2 W
! on. We can both tell and show you so much better if you !lliItj -& P
K4 just step in when you aro on the streot. If you knew Rllyi Ik A
Rfj -what we know, the next time you wanted something llllxll II m
m reaay-maae you wouia come straight here without any 38) M
vl question or hesitation. - jr
12 v S
I You Like the Swish of a . u p i I
m 4Ti 41933, Wajt 4931, Skirt '
Silk Petticoat .. 11 j
k i LADIES' DRESS T
gU -Then buy your Fall Suit her.e this week, and get one free! Choice of a hundred II i v
Mm assorted styles and colors, worth $4 and$5eaob. We are always doing things to II j
11 please our customers; that's why we havso many. II If
Nifty New Fall Dresses for Misses u I
I In the good quality serges; in best colors ; ages 14, 16, 16. Prices: $8.75 to $16.50. II js
y Spda9 Sacrifice Sale of Ohiltksn's Goafs fl I
II Last year's styles, but good materials. Ages 8 to 14. About 50 in the lot. Any M ,'fi
KK one for $2.00. &
(M vf F ' T
m Rain Capes for Little TittZtxJ, &T ftl&dl2 Clearing a Lot of Fancy 11 Tf
m Girls, Good for School K-MZfjiTmp Silk Waists at HALF ll
9 Wear $2.95 .aaSSWtSfi&iti PRICE. II , f
2 ' WHERE THE WOMEN TRADE. : . f 1
llarliniwnMMt,y llll 1 llll IIWMII ll J
events of the day The deputy war
den said last night that he did not
know the exact number of men who
It is belloved that tho ringleaders in
who seeral dajs ago lynched inside
the prison walls Frank WIgfall. a ne
gro who had attacked an aged woman.
Several weeks ago many of the
most desperate characters in the
prison had their sentences cut down
for aiding In putting out a fire in ono
of the buildings, thereby saving the
penitentiary from probable destruc
tion. Quiet was restored late yesterday in
the Wyoming state penitentiary fol
lowing the escape yesterday afternoon
of from ten to thirty prisoners and a
battle inside the walls botween prison
guards and an unknown number of
armed convicts The mutinous pris
oners nave been subdued and locked
ln their cells. Early repoits of tho
killing of several men inside the pen
Itentiarv have not been confirmed.
At 11 o'clock MarBhal Hayes re
turned to Rawlins from the man hunt
In the hills bringing one of the men
escaped, yesterday, whom ho had shot
and wounded. Tho man was placed.
In the prison hospital. Two of Uio
twenty escaped jesterday were recap- I
tured last night, reducing the num
ber of original fugitives at liberty to
nine The men who escaped yester
day were led by Antone Pazo. a lifo
term murderer, who a few months ago
seized a knife and almost disembow
eled a fellow prisoner. Pnzo stabbed
a livery man after the escape yester
day afternoon and was shot and killed
by an officer.
Governor Carey Hastening Home.
Governor Carey Is hastening homo
from Crawford, Jseb., to take personal
charge of the situation.
The prison authorities state that
they have no idea bow the convlct3
secured the guns thoy carried when
they escaped. Seven of tho convicts
were armed with knives which thoy
had stolen from the table at various
j times, Neale, tho cell house keeper,
who was overpowered considers his
escape from death miraculous, as most
of tho prisoners wanted to kill him.
ho was spared at the command of
Pazo, the Mexican ringleader.
Of the men who escaped, one of
tho most desperate Is named Richard
son. Ho was serving a life term for
murder, and was considered the worst
man ln the penitentiary Burke was
serving a term or from iwentv to
thirty-five years for murder. Elliott
(negro) was sentenced to five years
for horse stealing. Gilmore was in
for two years. Stewart was serving
sentence of from three to six jear
Backstrum was sentenced to four
years for burglary
The following are among the men
who escaped Saturday. Most of these
named are still at large:
Bert Dalton. bandit and member of
the Whitney gang, Tom Roberts, alina
S. H. Norwood, alias Red Mlko,
Chance Knowlton, Lawrence Williams,
Joe Turner, Charles Jones, George
Wilson, Frank Barnes, Mike Reagan
and Roy Smith.
Last June fire partially destroyed
the broom factory at the prison. The
convicts made no effort to escape,
but wont to the aid of the prison
guards, formed a bucket brigade and
saved the greater part of the building
and the supplies Signal bravery on
the part of some of the convicts re
sulted In the commutation of the sen
tences of eight of them, and one was
paroled and another pardoned.
Lynched a Negro Fiend.
On Wednesday, October 2, Frauk
Wigfall, a negro, was lynched by a
mob of convicts after he had been
lodged In the penitentiary to save him
from a throng of citizens who had
gathered about the county jail. Wig
fall had attacked an aged woman At
breakfast time the negro laughed and cf
joked about his crime In the hearing. yfM
of tho convicts, Two score prisoner ?!
overpowered the solitnry guard in that 3M
part of the prison, took the negro and ,$FJ.
forced lnm to Jump from tho railing &
into an open corridor at the end of a &
rope. The prison authorities have fg
boon unable to learn the names of iSf
the lynchers, the convicts having &
threatened to kill the first man who x Si
"squealed." i H
For the past two years tho poniten- $J
tiar. has been administered under .-. hJ
"reform system," by which the con- Jj
victs have been given a large meas- i &
ure of liberty. ;
DO NOT FEAR TROUBLE. ' I
Canyon City, Colo., Oct. 14. "The e
outbreak at the Wyoming penitentiary Gj'
docs Yiot make me apprehensive of ' S
any trouble in the Colorado prison," ' fJ
said Warden Thomas J, Tynan today. WS
In fact, I'm going to send fifty more jK?
men out on the road work this week. j5r
Far from convincing me that my plan yJ
of giving the men liberty In road !&
camps is a mistake, the Wyoming Jjj
trouble has made me more certain K
than ever that I'm dead right. Why, flj
I have within 20 miles of the Wyoming j5$
line more than half as many men as WU'
there are ln the Wyoming penlten-
tlary. They are under the supervls- jM
Ion of unarmed overseers. At night V
there is one armed guard In the t$j(
camj) and he's a convict "flji
"The Wyoming system is entirely V&:
different from that in force in Colo- jijp
rado. We have the road work sys- u
tern, while they use the factory plan. ; If
I attribute the few escapes in Colo- a
rndo partly to the strict laws of tho. ', a
state and partly to a common sense j gj.
method of handling prisoners. The 1 LJ
men in the road gangs put in S j ,
hours of the hardest kind of work jj
every day, and men who do that aro 1 '
not likely to lie awake nights think- J,
Ing up plans to escape." j j
PERSON CALLED , PARTY SERVICE Cil H
person called THE DIRECT LINE
npHE privacy of a single party tele- M
phone in your residence cannot be
shown in writing Let us change fe
your party line to a private line Call on
our contract department for particulars I ?j
A cordial invitation is extended to the public to visit the exchange 3 C
between hours 9 a. m. and 5 p, m. daily except Sunday i S tt
2 The Mountain States Telephone j
gr and Telegraph Company -fe