Newspaper Page Text
1H FRIDAY, JAKUARY 7, 1921 r, THE 8UN, PRICE, UTAII EVERY FRIDAY. PAGE SEVEN
I Wear Good Shjoes
and Wear 'Em Longer jj
H Your good shoe costs a little more than
H a tnedlum or poor one, but they generally
wear twice as long. Therefore, you get al
H most double service from them. They fit
better, look niftier and are always the most
comfortable to wear. We can sell you any
priced shoe you desire the warranted
H shoe that we so strongly recommend, a me-
dtum shoe which will glue you good service
H or one at less cost which yet Is worth Its
M price. Our aim is to fit all feet, meet all re-
qulrements and satisfy all customers. Ev
I WASATCH STORE CO.
Winter Quarter, Clear Creole, Outlo Oato I
H and Sunnysldo. I
I UTAH'S BEST COAL
? HIAWATHA, X
X KING, A
! . BLACK HAWK, f
t PANTHER. X
! Utah Coal Sales Agency
818 Reams Building, V
X Salt Lake City, Utah
AT FACTORY PRICES
Lithographed Stock Certificates, Bonds,
Seals, Rubber Stamps; Stencils On Short
Stock Marking Devices
Legal Blanks of Every Description.
Loose Leaf Devices
If You Can't Find It Elsewhere
Come to Us.
Coupon Books In Stock Or Made to Order.
I What Will Yon Eat?
Wo solicit the privilege of supplying your tnblo the coming
year. Wo nro exceptionally well equipped for tl. 4 service, ah wo
curry n ooinpleto stock of everything desired in tho grocery nnd tood
lino nnd know from long experience tho high quality of the lirnudw
wo luindle. Cordial relations with the wliolosnle houses enables us
to buy at tho closost possible figures, thereby making it jxMkaible for
us to quoto you prices that con not bo undersold,
CarbonEmery Stores Co.
Hiawatha, Mobrland, West Hiawatha and Ilelner,
GEORGE E. McDERMAID, Supt.
Coupon bonk In stock. The Sun. For that good printing. The Sun.
TRIED TO FORCE
WIFE ON RIVAL
Finally Sued for Heavy Damages,
Alleging Alienation of
Trenton, N. J. A remnrknblo love
triangle In which tho husbnnd Insisted
that tho "man In the case" cither mar
ry or rIvo up forever the wlfo loved
by each of them, was retooled In n
J100.000 alienation suit filed herd by
Charles II. Chlsholm of Newark, N.
J- nRnlnnt William C. t'nrker, soclctv
man of Mnrrlstown, N. J,
One of the uiiummI fontures of the
cose, as set forth In tho nflldnvlts filed
with the suit, was that the three prin
clpnls lield numerous conferences nt
which they discussed- the "best vvny
8 Hill H llll
Taks Her or Lcavs HerP
out" for nil three. Chlsholm says ho
dlxniwd tho Hltustlon with both,
pventunlly Riving to Parker this ulll
iihiiiiiii: "Take her or leave her. You
must do either one or the oilier or
Cure n suit for nllcnntlon." Chlsholm
fllllrmed that Parker refused to take
Sir. Chlsholm, snylng that bo must
Hrst edticnto bis sons.
Tlu plaintiff eels forth Hint tho In
fntiiHtlon of tlm couplo bnd Its Incep
tion In the summer of HMO, when the
C'hlsbolms nnd the Parks occupied
summer cnttnKoM nt Culver's I.Mke N.
J. CliUliolm mis that bo became
llniily convinced Hint I'srker really
loved Mrs. Chlsholm and Hist, follow
ing m conference, Parker promised to
see no more of Mrs. ChMiolm. Parker
broke his promise, nnd the alienation
"WILD MAN" MIPS OFF WHEEL
Pasties Through Streets Drstsed Only
In Underwear and Is Finally
Overpowered by Police,
New York. Jovepli Louiiohardl, tlslt
ly-tHie, of 01 JIcDoukhI street, whs
nUiHi to llollevuo hospital fur ol
HtrvHllun after ho had raced throiiKh
the streets for nearly n mile dral
only In his umlervlothlnr
lltmdrtHls nt men mid women on
their wuy homo from work saw lm
liolwrill as bo dashed throiiKli lh
streets from McDuukrI nnd llrooow
to Kenmsro nml I.nfnyettn streets,
where bo was ovcrioMcred by three
polhemvn nnd two detectives, flanked
by half n doxeii other men.
At llroomo ami I.afn)eltu Lonito
I it nil tried to rip up n lamp kw,
unil, fulling, leaped at an niitnmotilla
operated by Abraham Preundllck of
OS Iviixt Ninety-ninth street. Kreund
llck nhnniloncd tho machine, where
upon Mnuobardl broke the windows
and windshield with Ids lists.
This did not seem to satisfy him
o be I ni pod out of tho machine, run
to the reur und by main strength tore
one of tho wheels off, badly twlstlm:
the ul( In doing so,
; Sun Heats Acid and ;
j. Blast Injures Two Men
llerkoley, Col. Two iiiihi were
hiully burned when n sixty-mil- '
J Ion Held drum of citric acid, ,
c limited hy (lie sun's ms, ex- J
1 plodeil In tho Southern I'scllle i
J freight ) arils nt Third street J
, nnd UuUeislty . uwnue. The i
J men weru stiindlui; beside the
i ear upon which live drums were t
lisuled. The force of the ex- J
t plosion wus so treat that both
J were knocked to the uroiind nnd ,
t llui oxplmllne drum was demob J
J Ixhed nnd senttered In frnu- i
ments over n radius of 100 J
yards. Peters and Medagllu i
were covered with the Molding '
Finds Wife Starved to Death.
Seattle. Heturnlni; U Ids homo
here, nfter nu nbsenco of a month pre-
pnrlnn a now homo In Uremerton,
Wnsh., John A. Holmes discovered bis
lfi, Mrs. Annie llolmoe, sixty-four
tears old, dead of starvation. There
- -ins no food In the house, although
3 'Mines declnred he left money for his
if.- tu live ou.
WOOL POOLS HELPING OUT
THE IDAHO FLOCKMASTERS
D019E, Idaho, Dec. 31. Idaho
farmer, for the most part owners of
small (locks of sheep, pooled 2.131,000
pounds of wool m 1U19 and 1920, says
a biennial statement issued by the
university extension division, based on
reports from L. R Klnchart, field
animal husbandman, and K. 11. Mil
lin, sheep specialist. This pooling,
says the extension division, "Was a
long step toward solution of the prob
lem of the farm flockowncr, who has
found serious difficulty in getting his
clip on the market in less than car
load lots In 1919 609,000 pounds
were marketed co-operatively at a
gain of $48,720 over what the farmers
would bac received had they stone
into the market individually. In 1920
some 1,522.000 pounds were pooled,
more than half of it through the farm
bureftus or in organizations connect
ed with them Sixteen counties bad
wool pool The most of the wool
pooled in 1920 was consigned to re
liable commision firms that do busi
ness on communion only. A small
quantity of wool in the northern part
of the state is still in the farmers'
hands and 2.000 pounds have re
mained in the warehouses in the lloisc
valley awaiting a market. A few
pools bae received advances ranging
as high as twenty-five cents a pound.
AROUND THti LOCAL CAMPS:
PERSONAL AND OTHERWISE
Mutual Coal companuy lias promi
sed its stockholders shipments to the
markets this month .
American lucl company at Sego is
working full six days a week witli a
good Northwest demand for its coal.
Henry I Ward of Myton was the
other da offered a lucrative position
with the I nion Pacific Coal company
at Rock Spmgs, Wyo. He has de
MchI of the Carbon county prop
erties arc working five days a week.
However, some of the smaller ones
arc going six. There is an increased
demand for coal from many quar
ters. G. W. l.mdscy and Deputy Sheriff
East were in I'rice on 'I uesday last
from Castle (iate. The mines tilers,
they reiit, ar working six days a
wick and the other properties M the
Ulfcli l'uel company going five and
William I.ittlejohn, general super
intendent of the Utah fuel company,
was in Price the foreiMrt of the
week- It may be a mouth or longer,
he states, bclore Mine No. I at Sun
nyside gets back to its output of be
fore the fire.
John II Tonkin, general manager
of the Independent Coal and Coke
comMMiy, had business at Price last
Friday after an Inflection of the
properties at Kcnilworth. They are
working around five days a week
with an increased demand for coal.
UtsJi concerns that retain the priv
ilege of insuring their own employes
will be compelled to put up a band
for twenty-five thousand dollars with
the stnto Industrial commission after
February I, 1921. according to a reso
lution passed by that body. Another
resolution adopted changes the dis
count allowed for medical exclusion
on coal mining rates of industrial in
surance from 12 to 15 per cent. This
applies alio to lelf-lnsuring companies.
J. 1- Finney, who left Mton some
time ago to accept a position with the
Union Pacific Coal company at Rock
Springs, Wyo., has been promoted to
traveling auditor. Himself and family
do not expect to be gone from the
rintali ltatiii permanently. In a re
cent letter he says: "Having been
in the Its sin during the pioneering
period. I also wish to lie with it when
it comes into its own. It is my aim
to own land near Mytou before the
great boom comes."
One ititlon for compensation wa
granted by the state industrial com
mission last Friday when an award
of sixteen dolls rs a week for a hun
dred and fifty-seven weeks and eigh
teen dollars for one week was made
to Mrs. Nellie Lorlmer, whose son,
Itcmif, was killed while at work for
the Liberty Fuel company at l.a
ttida, February 16, 1920. The mother
was shown to be a partial dependent.
A hundred and fifty dollars was also
ordered paid the Liberty Fuel com
pany by the insurance carrier, for
funeral expenses advanced.
II. Foster Ilain, recently announced
as the new director for the United
States bureau of mines, was formerly
an operator in Coloiadn, and was
well known among mining men in the
Kocky Mountain region. He was
manager of a gold ami silver proper
ly at Idaho Springs from 1900 to 1905,
and as such contributed special arti
cles to mining journals. Subsequent
ly he went to San Francisco, where
for several years he was editor of the
Mining and Scientific Press. Of late
yearn be has been connected in vari
ous rapacities with the United States
bureau of mines In Washington,
As one of his last acts as state
auditor, Joseph Ririe last Monday
tent a letter to the state land board,
explaining that he had caused the
coal lands report, filed as a part of
the governor's "hundred to one
shot." to be compiled as a separate
report. Ririe explains that the coal
survey and report was made by E. T.
Olson, formerly of Price, under the
personal supervision of himself as
state auditor, and that he did not
want it confused or submerged by the
other report. He also criticizes the
fact that the report was printed at
considerable expense vvhcii a few
copies would have sufficed.
The pre-war coal output of llcl
gium was exceeded by the nlian
miners during the mouth of October.
The net extraction totaled l,95o,5S0
DR. R. M. JONES
I'lijolclnu nml .Surgeon.
Successor to Dr. K. V. Chmnherlnln,
Office In Silragnl tllook.
DR. CHARLES f. ROBE
I'lirxlclnn nml HiirRcon
611-615 Cltrt Hulldlnif,
Bait Lnko City, Utah. Offlre Phone
Was. mi; llMlilcncc, Uelvedere, Wm
170. Office hours. 10 to 12 a. m.. and
3 to 5 p, m.
DR. J. A. JUDY
1'Ii)kIIihi nml Nnrseon
Office over Irle Commercial and
Savings lfcuik. Price. Utah.
DR. H. B. QOETZMANN
X-Itny Work and Rxtrnetlon. Price
Commercial llmik llulldlntf.
DR. SANrORD BALLINOER
Miles Ilulldlng. Pries. Utah
DR. T. J. ANTON
Itooms nnd 10. Bllvagnl Dulldlng,
STEWART, ALEXANDER A -GANNON
Klovenlh Kloof the Dewret National
Dank Ilulldlnir, (tall '.nko City, Utah.
Bilvngnl Uulldlng, ITlew. Itah.
L. A. McQEB
Itooms B nnd C, Hltvnicnl Itldg.
717 JmlKO llulltllnsr
BALT LAKB CITY, UTAH.
OLIVER K. CLAY
Office Room 0, Sihragnl Building.
HENRY RUfJOERI i
Offlec around Ploor, I'lrst Door
West nt Tho Hun.
B. W. DALTON
Offlre nt County Courthouse.
FREDERICK E. WOODfl
Itoems H ami . Mllvsienl lllock.
J. E. TLYNN
ttcuNKitn unii;iitaki:h AND
lllcli (Undo Portrait nml Itulnrge-
Price Commercial ami gavlnir Rank
DR. J. B. IIENDER80N
At Price, Parker-Wetter hulldlng.
10 to 11. noon 1 till i p. in. At Hel
per, over Helper His to hank, 6 till II
p. in., except 8undaa. Other hours
st home. Calls hy appointment.
KNIGHTS OF PVTIIIA8
Price Indite. No, 12. Meets every
treond, third ami fourth Tuesday In
Masnnlo Hall. Visiting members al
ways welcome. J. P. Qrogan, C C.i
('. U HoldHMt. K. It. H.
FOR 8AI.B ONK WIHie CAItHIAOK
llemlngtiin. one xamlanl Iteming
Ion, a I tolls life and a Pmllh Premier.
Term. Alw, tsu used ilik prilHt
orw. Ttit Mun.
Liberty Tire and
West Side North Ninth street, !
Price, Utah Vulcanising and radl- M
ator repairing Your buelnees eo- H
llclted. Only tho lest of work at H
reasonnhle prl ei l'rompt service. i jH
We have just received another ship M
ment of Meknge randy of nil kitnlss
and flavnra. Thes candies are dH M
eious nnd will please both your tstatd M
and your imflietltook. Come to n for M
camlien of all kinds. We nre head- M
iiarlers for rignra, tolmrwio, frufl H
and iiula. Oar fountain drinks ari
the beet. M
Busy Bee Candy Co. ,
North Sldo Main Street, Just H
West of Eko
Price Hide, Junk & I
Metal Co. I
I'njs ll t Prices Tor H
Hides, Pells, Wool I
Sixtlnl I'rlitM I'or All H
Kinds of M
Konlli Mnlli St reel. Ac-row the H
ltnllninil Trneka. H
I'lione 2a l P. . Hot Sob H
1'IIK'U ri'AH M
For thai kohI printing, (tie Mwu. H
ORRIN ELMERl I
coiro.v, fi'Aii B
tieuernl MerHinuill nml H
SKK'kmeii's SnpplliM H
Hotel. Dipping Vnl nml 1'iwil H
li ts In Connection H
Where You're Treated
Kuei-i-ivuir to H
CltAMtll .V MAItlll.K M
Punch-Proof Tires I
rir.('lHMt Auto Work Hone H
Hy ('omitetent Meehmile. Norih H
Mlilli Mreel. Portlier IrfKHttloii, H
t'lnli-liliilio Minor Co. W Mill- H
ell )onr tm.liKx-. - Aet't'nMirhM H
nml hupplle. M
PALMEIRI & CO. I
North Mnlli Mirel. H
pitu-i; tTAii. M
Ixgal blanks of all kinds. The Sun. H
f l I
H Special-Six Sedan I
The SPECIAL-SIX Sedan makes M
S nn instant eppcal to those who H
I demand tho utmost in closod car H
convenience, cemfort ar.d beauty H
1 it is, icdccc!, a rare cembinnlion H
of elegance and practical utility. H
SO-II. P. detseheMe-hend metM H
I 110-ltwh wbet4ate, fclvltig mx H
I bnurn eeiwfert fr five pier. H
I All SnJ.btMf Cm at mulfJ uillh M
I "7u's is a Studebaker Year"
V MADSION (iAISAGi: H
GGNGRAL REPAIR WORK
South of I). & R. G. Depot H
PRIOE, UTAH. H