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aHLh ft of Prove No piece of work n xiOiSiy IBI WL U III . Utah and Carbon county that It U not HB
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IBfcsiplete stock of legal blank Pam- POLITICALLY, REPUBLICAN to The Hun'a pre room on rrldaya SB
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Xl- VOLUME l: tZT viS V " Vi I"!"!! pre., nnd 1. mal.ed to ,,, .ub.cr.ber.. H
" -r 2L EVhU FRIDiW DECEMBER 10. 1915 B
- IdURINGTHE WEEK
ABfinit' sTocKKitH and rr.i:iHitH
,!,V in uii miwi'at t.r.vi:i.
&flH Wn M1'"1'- )" Stock Htccr
DS, l ,l Tin U I'lHrcu Cent. Higher
,l,H On llutiher tSnuloH Klicci nnil'
,ip I H IjiiiIh n Helling Strong, Price
IL. itUlwr limn n Ycnr Ago Now.
AHtfrHt"ndinco The Sun.
H ja.SHVH TITY, Mo.. Dec. 6 Uccf
2 rtl rre .carce Inst week after
Vl"1" nnJ lut," wcrc atronger
,Wlorda and 1'rlday. Htockcr. and
t H.4rs sold loner during tho week,
VlnlVlt "t ,,,c xea.onV Inwe.t leol,
Ht with a much better clearance than
t Hd clom' of previous neck. Ilecclpt.
VHeiirarc H.000 cattle, two thou.and
HiV)W tho early estimate, market
J J Htlr t'J fifteen cent, lower on beef
, XL V Krs, steady on .lockers and feeders,
wait tf the better one strong. There
rj t i plufo for Homo Christmas licevci
. jj wCrk, but only one load ap
L reaching the proper degree of flnl.h
I Jrtt today, Missouri steers, 1C34
wiida average, which aold at 10 75.
" " ,0 f,,0(1 steer, .ell nt $7.50 to
ill I and medium tii common .hnrt
" iJ .terra IC.SO to $7 35, tho latter
an selling steady todii). Yearling
ejrs and heifer, reached $9.10. and
tn;t. i i! Mti idw $6.60 to $6 60. A droe
IMSCasc , , high bred Panhandle stock atecra
4kl at $7 06, ltd pound. nvrragc.
D, ', fething except u fow fancy bred
I J ck r. got nbove till, price, middle
v" T Km .tucker, nt $0.00 to $0.76, mini
. I tn Kradr. $6.26 to $6.76. A fair
-f- f -'n l,r ,l,Hn nl,d Mlntieaotn tattle fir-
I III I 1v'tl Hn' " Wcro "trady mi dock
''Vf X tttr and ten to fifteen tent, higher
f a 1ut hi r grade, and .took cow. and
, t 'tlfir Norlliern .tock .teer. aold
JSI9I0. I H!ly at $6.00 to $6.50, a few at
11 1 t " r' "'"(k cou" ,B0 '" ,5-60' ",ock
n Head t "ifr $6 25 to $6.00, it few choice
I ieirr. ul)o the.o price. Thw nr-
hul of "1,000 cnttlo at Chicago to-
d nml luwcr price., wa tho cauc
vr decllno on beef grade. Iiere.
r ' lK rnrlpt. today wero 19,000
'') which Included three thouwiud
ironglit In by Armour from Houth Ht.
J Paul and two thojuand by other
"" 4J l krr. from other northern point..
J Aliugii waa again tho deprewilng
Uture. with eighty thouwind hog.
" teled, many of them nald to be
liiM-rtloii. Mht welghta, Price, hero aro flf
la, wn to Iwenty-flvo cent, lower, tup
It IV, bulk of .ale. $6 18 to $6 45, a.
rii i' it wnpared with bulk of aale. In Chi-
undred rlfu of t9M to ,4,B0 ,',K,,t m,K"
Mtket., account of oter.upply there.
r V UAH '' rr have been the .trnnge.t buy.
rr ('rain " nprt '" the pa.t eek, and np-
Mrmtly Imvo u.e for more hog. thin
C W1IITK ibr can get here Uical price, are
i Iv Mm tie to fifteen cent, above price, nl
ithrr Mbwourl river market.,
.. Mm op and lamb, are aelllng nt
CUM OK Krong prices, market ten if nt. higher
i. ternn, tol , lecelpt. 6600 head, 1'ed We.t
f Price In 'rn Imnb. Mild ut $1.76 and $8.86 to
'rokttl fs and fed jearllng. $7 60 Kwc.
t , md wether, .how an advance of
1V OJiB iwemi-flvo cent. In the pa.t wiek.
illca all vciiier. worth up to $6.60, owe. $6.00
nj feeding lamb, are fifteen to
imt-flve cent, higher, at $8.00 to
HOKSK 40 Ire.ent price, are fifty to
( lino f.- Mvmty-flve cut. nbovo a ear ago at
th r with thii time, und look encouraging for
t Ma) flern, who nro admonUhed by com-
mlmloii men to refrain from .acrlflc
nunB ' lnlf fat lamlm, condition, point
. ill. to l" a .trongor market after the
o or .ire fir . of the ear.
ah sun iii:.i.y movi:mi:t iiu
HANDMMJ or wvi: STOCK
1)1 KOI. ' J Hagonburth, pre.ldent or the
rj. rr.nk .llonul Wmilgrower.' n.Hoclatlon,
n. till II' '" felurnod from Chicago where he
h nhrr "Iteniled a meeting tailed b) tlm .cc-
I I ell and '"an of iigrlculturo
I elegant W" Mn trying to bring about doner
In .Irl't '" I'erollon between the government
lm.mI . nJ tl" lito bureau, of health," wild
jr Cwt "Kenbarlh on hla retuiti "In till.
It It ne ,u)l'e to evtabll.h n iiiarantlno
at I ml. - 1h n dlnea(o breuka out which can be
ompati) . h' '" ",0 Immediate terrllur)
t 0f Hfi We aluo hope to e.tabllah u five-
e f-lluw ik market nt Chicago In.tead of a
m"A i' lla niarkot. a. at prevent The
tijnal t,he Stock auoclatton and
" Nutlunnl Woolgruwer.' n.aoila-
' "n are Intere.tod In tho five-day
WAWj wo cment"
0 uoi.(,hovi:kk i:iiiiut Ti)
C hi: i'imtuhko at Mnimxa
!j A ordlng to the prorjrnm iioa be-
V ' nrrunged, the flr.t da) or the con-
J ntim of the National Woolgrower."
' latlon will bo devoted to -ad-
c 4rfM,. jj,0 Heconcl to the .tud) of
5j oil u. Illu.trated by tho exhibit to
J ' provided by the Nntlonal Wool
.. , S ',tr 'ioubo and Storage companj of
'Can. 'nl ago, Inrgel) an Intermountaln nf-
' 'ir though located In Chicago The
jiff, "ili It will Include machinery allow-
8 the tran.formatlon of vvool from
, . . I j. )" "heep'g back Into the flnUhcd
"' " u''r' The third da will be devoted
) I J J" d s uwilonB, and a large nttendnnce
ri S ' ' " Ipated, purtlcularly a the rall-
t i ''' have prnmUod reduced ratea.
8. retary MiCluro aaH "I am nil-
lb' i J i Ihut nrrangementa Imvo been
m ? I'V woolgrowe). living ut North
' Ji ma Wn,- to .end u curloud of
y legatH from that .ectlon, nnd ar-
J. n, menu have been made for a car-
J. i from Pendleton, Ore. Tho word
. Continued'' On pago eight )
THINKING OF GREAT POSSIBILITIES. I
" ( T, i, v 1 I
PASSING OF MRS. TIDWELL
TAKES ANOTHER PIONEER
Mra. Harnh Hecley Tldwill, wife oft
the late JifferiHiu Tldwell, punned P
avrny at her home In Wellington nt 0
o'clock la.t I'rlday evening Death I
wa. due to the luflrmltlc. or old age
Deceased wa. born on the 10th of
April, 1841, In Irfo county, la., and
wa. the daughter of Ju.tlce Wolllng
ton Heeley and Clarlmui Jane Heele
Wilcox or Toronto, Can Hho emigra
ted to I'tah with her parent. In 1847,
trtimilnK the plain. In John Iowr'.
coinpnio Hlx .on. nnd three daugh
ter., thtrD-thrio grandihlldren and
three great grandrhlldrrn .unlvcher
The .on. are William J., John 1 ,
. KAHMI Ki:i:iiY TIDWI'.Mi.
Hiram Joreph 11 nnd V A TIJvvell,
and the daughters. Mra. rlarah H.
Thayn and Mra. Hannah Hume., nil
or Wellington, und Mrs. Miranda
Strong of Twin Palla, Ida
Deceased hud a varied nnd Inter
e.tlng experience, being one or the
first children to lie baptised lit Halt
jko Clt) Bumo time nfterward ahe
wa. among tho party that accompan
ied I're.ldont Ama.a I.yman to San
Ilcrnardlnu, Cala., una In 1858 wa.
called back with the Saint, when
Johnson', army wa. prenslng on to
waul. Utah About that time de
ceased moved to Mt. I'leasant In San
pete county, where she wa. married
to Jefferson Tldwell Jn 1877 Tresl
deot Ilrlghnm Young culled her hus
band, Jefferson Tldwell, to Welling
ton, and In 1881 .he followed him
there, where slut reelded until death
summoned her Inst Friday evening
While the fumlly lived nt Sunn
Hide for u short period, deceased wa.
the flint preildent nnd tho organlrtr
of the relief society there During
hei long life Mrs Tldwell was an ar
dent worker In the Church of Je.u.
Christ of Uttter-day Saint.. I'uneral
servke. were held from tho meeting
hoiib at Wellington Inat Sunday af
ternoon, which were vrr largely at
tended, showing the high e.teem In
which Mi.. Tldwell wa. held by those
closest to her
The speaker, were A. W. Horsley,
president of Carbon stiike or Klon,
Uldir John I'ottir of Prlco und for
mer bishop of Sunn.lde, and HUhop
Kugene i: llrancli of Wellington
PriDer wa. offered by ICIder Walter
N Draper of Wellington Klder John
II 1'nce gave tho benediction Htder
II M. V Ooold dedicated the grave.
The remain, now re.t In Wellington
(emuttr) Ntimcrnu. friend, from
Knur) and Sanpete counties were
piesent for tho funeral, u. well a. the
neighbor, and close friends of the de
mised n. above referred to
I Wellington ward choir sang during
the funeral services "There Is Sweet
Itrst In Heaven," "Oh, My l'ather,"
Oh, Orave, Where I. Th Victor) ."
land other numbers.
I At n meeting of Carbon Iodgo Ko
1C 1 & A. M.. held lust Monday even
ing Joo 11. Ilohurf. wit. elected W
M U A. McOee. S. W. A. Molver.
J W !. A. llellman, treasurer, T
tIt McMillan, secretary. It. J. Turner,
trustee fur time ear.. The appoint
ed offUer. are J S. Sux. J 1) i fllen
llalllnger, S S, A Allison, J, S., II
S. Hoblnett, chaplain
NOTED PIONEER DEAD
Amlrtw MniUin, hrn I'iiwmm Aviny At
IIIk Ilium At Ml. I'liMitnl.
MT I'l.KAHANT, Dee. 7. l'umral '
unices for Andrew Mndncu, Sr., ono
of Mt. rieasant. first settlers, who
illeil at an early hour Monday morn
ing, will be held I'rlday afternoon In
the North ward chapel Mr Madsen
wa. operated on for bladder trouble
about three month, ago and wa.
making good progrea. toward recov
er) when pneumuulu set In
In the death of Mr Madsen tho
community lose, one or It. moat en
terprising eltUcns Coming hero with
the first company of pioneer. In 1869,
he helped In the upbuilding of the
tlty nnd wa. always closely Identified
with all matter orniliUc sen lie. He
Is survived by four children and seven
grandchildren. The children aro Nell
M. and Anthon Mndsen or Scofletd,
Andrew C Madsen nnd Mis. Hilda
Mndsen of Mt rieasant. On March
3d of this ear Mr Madsen celebrated
his ilghtleth birthday anniversary, at
which time several hundred of hlr
friend, tendered him u party In the
Mudsen opera house und presented
him with a beautiful watch
In 1809, when the citizens or Mt.
Pleasant were prepurlng to celebrate
the fiftieth anniversary of the nettling
or the illy, Mr Madsen founded the
Mt Plensuiit Pioneer lllsturlial asso
(latlon Ho wa. elected president, an
offko which he held until hi. death
Through hi. untiring effort, n beauti
ful monument wn. erected by the a.
Hoclntlou In honor of the pioneer.
.MAN KII.I.IU) MtAlt THOMPSONS.
At. unidentified man, who wus
beating hi. wa on a Denver nnd lllo
tlrande freight train, wu. Instantly
killed u rew night, ago east of Thomp
sons. Prom Inbels on hi. clothing It
I. believed he wa. from Hrooklyn,
Mlih. III. right leg wa. severed
above the knee, hi. left foot cut off
I anil tils head badly crushed De
ceased vvn. apparently about 30 Jeurs
BODY FOUND IN WASH AT HIAWATHA; .
CORONER'S JUDY INKS MURDER
The body of Kred J Illmmel, a ma
chinist working at Hiawatha, wa.
found yesterday at(12 o'clook In a
wash about twenty ards below the
saloon of Martin Mlllarlch In Hiawa
tha. The deceased had suffered two
fracture, of the skull, one on the top
and ono nt the base of the bruin.
After the body a a. found a cor
Joiur's Jury wa. called by justice Wll
! Hum Mcl.eod, composed of Hugone
Suntschl. Sr, foreman, T. W. Low Is
and I.lojd Crogan. Kour witnesses
were examined who testified to having
seen deceased Inst on Wednesday
night, December 1st, at 0 40 o'clook,
when he left to go homo to hi. board
ing place at the Illack Hawk Hotel.
Deceased had been missed at his
boarding house and nt hi. vvoik nnd
no reason could be advanced for hi.
abuenoo from work. Tho discovery of
the bod was no doubt delayed by tho
fait that the night after lie disappear
ed considerable snow fell The evi
dence showed ulso that Illmmel had
not been drinking to an excess and
the Jury oamo to tho eonoiuslon that
he iximo to hi. death by foul play of
some kind und rendered u verdlit nc
coidlngly. Jllmmel, who wum ut.out 0 ear. nf
age, had worked one month In Hia
watha, going theie from Custle Qute,
where he had been employed ubotit
ton months He wa. generull) re
spected by hi. fellow workers and
wa. a member of the Machinists'
Union of Helper, which r.unlxatnn
will undoubtedly take charge of the
funeral arrangements Helntlvo. ut
Tucson. Ariz., have been notified and
Interment will tako place when word
Is received from ilium.
His body wa. brought to Prlie to
day by lCugeno Santsohl, Sr, nnd I.
now at the room, of n firm of local
PLOTTERS IN US. ARE I
SCORED BY PRESIDENT 1
Message to Congress Treats H
of Necessity for National mj
SYNOPSIS OK MESSAGE. IH
Reaffirms Monroe doctrine. WM
Will aid Mexico, but not coerce her. M
Proclaims doctrine of pan-Americanism on the basis of HI
full partnership of the nations of the western hemisphere 9K
in world affairs. H
Urges comprehensive program of national defense. Ifl
Favors standing army of 141,000 men. H
Favors reserve force of -100,000 comprising citizen sol- U
Army and nnvy to be used merely to protect national II
rights ngnlnst aggression. B
Outlines five-year naval program, Including ten battle- H
ships, six battle cruisers and many vessels of various gH
Urges merchant marine nnd purchasing or construction H
of ships by congress. E
Urges fulfillment of promises to island possessions. '
To meet anticipated deficit of $235,000,000 in treasury H
by June, 1917, recommends internal taxation, increasing HH
suitax nnd income tax and by taxing various other items. HI
Denounces attempts of Individuals to violate the ncu- M
trality of the United States. H
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7. President Wilson in hifl annual ad- H
dress to congress today, dealing mninly with nattonnl defense, pro- M
claimed an advanced pan-AincrlcnniHm growing from thegunr- lH
diaiiHliip of thu Monroe doctrine to tho full and honornblo nssocin- 'H
tlon of all tho Americas. tH
Tho predominating nolo wns the necessity of u policy of mill- H
tary tircparcdncss to meet readjustments of tho next generation tB
as they will affect the American continent. Ho emphasized this H
point by saying: M
"Unless you tako it within your view nnd permit the full nig- H
nifiennco of it to commnnd your thought, I can not find the right iH
light in which to set forth tho particular mntter that lies nt the H
very front of my whole thought as I address you today. I mean M
nntlonal defense." IS
The point was not overshadowed when tho president, in the Bfl
most unmeasured terms he ever hns employed before congress, B
denounced naturalized Americans who by their sympathies for
tho European belligerents hnve endangered American neutrality. WtU
While congress cheered him loudly ho referred to them as linving flH
"poured the poison of disloyalty into tho very arteries of our na- M
tlonnl life" and as those who "would turn in malign reaction H
against the government nnd the people who hnd welcomed and WM
nurtured them." The president took up pnn-Amcricnnisin nt tho mM
very outset of his message. Hi
"All tho governments of America," said he, "stand so far as we rKaH
are concerned, upon a footing of genuine equality nnd unqucatlon- Wfli
cd independence. We retain unabated tho spirit which wns so MWM
frankly put Into words by President Monroe. We still mean to !JH
make a common causo of nationnl independence nnd of political 8H
liberty in America, but that purpose is now better understood so Wm
far as it concerns ourselves." fl
Great democracies, the president Bald, nro peaceful, not seeking SH
wnr and without thought of conquest of dominion. iHafl
"But just becnuse we demand unmolested development and the tH
undisturbed government of our lives upon our own principles of 'tm
right nnd liberty," he declnred, "wo resent from whatever quarter S3
it may come tho nggression wo ourselves will not practice. We 11
insist upon security in prosecuting our self chosen lines of national 'KaH
development. We do more than that. We demand it also for iHK
others. From the first wo have made common causo with all par- liH
tisans of liberty on this aide of the sea and have deemed it as im- IjH
portnnt that our neighbors should be free from all outside domina- lk
tion ns'that we ourselves should be; hnve set America aside as a '
whole for the uses of independent nations nnd political freedom." WM
From that point the president emphnsized the need of a nation- ilB
id training for defense in harmony with American ideals and in- il
Btitutions, nnd then referred briefly to the plans outlined for the
army nnd nnvy, which he urged congress to snncti6n and put into lH
effect "as soon as they can bo properly scrutinized nnd discussed." WM
But chief attention centered about the delineation of the plans JH
for national defense, the proclamation of pan-Americanism, and ''MPi
the virility of the president's attack on Americans who, ho nnld, iSSS
had brought the good name of the government into contempt. ijlH
"There arc citizens of the United States, I blush to admit' he 'fl
declared, "born under other flags, but welcomed under our gen- 'iiB
Continued on page eight tijgnjl