Newspaper Page Text
TWO DOLL, 3
Buys a splendid wntch for a
boy. Will get him to school
on time, nnd stand a whole lot
of hard usage. Guaranteed
tust the same as the expen
sive ones. Others at from $5.
$7.50 and up.
" pay me atj ' T
transporta- Vlw h If An
lion on all A jCC
purchases IB - aanflflP0
ol 5i or over jaut lake city, utak
ImfMstt&Ymil A positive .nd per-
I ax?!'! MANFNT CURE F0R
WWtT&J Drunkenness and
BBiftJatJgJ) Opium Diseases.
"L' Tkrt it no publicity, no ttrkneta. Ladies trcnltd i
privately at in their own homci. THE KF.ELEY ' r
SUM 1 1 . 334 W. South Ttmpl Strtit. Salt Lake City.
RUBBER STAMPS v. nVw.sk
Ulnmlv CM Kl'KS. Ktc. lull
Hue Rubber l'yi" OulBM and luppllpi In Htnolt.
MhII nrden rw i l?t prompl attention.
ALT LAKE STAMP CO., Salt Laka City
A Missing Souvenir.
"I have heard all kinds of queer
iin.ii 1 1 s for much abused automobile
drivers," said Contractor John L.
Joyce, who himself is an enthusiastic
chauffeur, "but the queerest 1 ever
heard was used a few days ao by an
old gentleman from Crab Creek.
"It was the day after Heartiest Sa
low's fire, and I was going out on the
Albert street car line. The old gen
tleman took a seat alongside of me,
and, the conversation turning to cur
rent events, we fell to discussing the
"'That was quite a fire, wasn't it?'
said the old gentleman.
" 'Yes,' I replied. 'Three machines
" So I heard,' said the old gentle
man. Three machines destroyed and
now they can't find the souvenir'."
Bread in Sheets.
Women of the Moki Indians In the
deserts of New Mexico make bread
in sheets no thicker than a sheet of
paper. The corn, of which the broad
is made, 1b ground between two heavy
stones until It becomes very line. Than
it is mixed with water and a very thin
batter is spread on a hot stone over
the fire, where it is allowed to bake
for considerable time.
When one side is baked the other
is turned. Sheet after sheet is b;iked
in this manner. No salt is used in the
batter, and the bread has a sweetish
taste. It is usually blue, taking the
A color of the corn from which it is
f made. Christian Science Monitor.
A gentleman formerly attached to
the American embassy at London tells
how an old country sexton in a certain
English town, in showing visitors
round the church yard, used to stop at
one tomb and say:
"This 'ere is the tomb of 'Enry
'Ooper. an' 'Is eleven wives.
"Eleven!" excalimed a tourist, on
one occasion. "Dear me! That's
rather a lot, Isn't it?"
Whereupon the sexton, looking
gravely at his quest loner, replied:
"Well, mum; yet see. It war an 'obby
of 'is'n." Harper's Magazine.
Just Stood Pat.
Talk nbout being between two fires,
a Camden man was aroused by his
wife the other night, who said she
thought a burglar was In the house
and wanted papa to go downstairs and
chase him. Papa promptly declined.
"What's the matter?" scornfully
asked wifey, "are you afraid?"
"No," replied the old man, replacing
his head upon the plllbw, "nut while
I'm downstairs chasing the burglar
you'll be going through my clothes, so
it's about six in one and a half dozen
In the other." Philadelphia Telegraph.
The Sixth Sense.
In a primary school examination,
over which I once had the pleasure to
preside, one of (he questions was with
regard to the five senses. One of the
bright pupils handled the subject
"The five 'rises are: Sneezing, sob
bing, crying, yawning, coughing. By
the sixth sense is meant an extra one
which some folks have. This is snor
ing." Woman's Home Companion.
Sorry He Spoke.
Myrtllla's beau was bantering Myr
ijj tllla's K-year-old sister. "I hear that
Jimmy Jenkins is courting you, Elsie,"
he said; "now don't you think he's be
ginning rather young?"
"Oh, no," said the wise child; "he'll
probably have his mind made up to
propose by the time we're both grown
Doctor What can I do for you?
Patient I have cut my index linger.
Doctor Very sorry. Hut I am a
peclallst on the middle finger. FHe-ge-ndc.
-I . imiwia 1 ' ' a"Maaaa
AMELIA FOLSOM Y0UN6 DEAO
Woman Who Aided Famous Leader In
Early Struggles in Utah Suc
cumbs to Paralysis.
Salt Lake City, Amelia Folsom
Young, widow of President Prlgham
fount, and one of the best known
women In the I'nited States, died Sun
day at her home in this city.
At her bedside at the lime of lenth
was a notable group of men and wom
en, whose livs and doings, ;iion,, with
hers, dale back to the early (1 lys ol
Death was due to a fatal form ot
paralysis which had been creeping
steadily upon her for three yeats, fol
lowing a Btroke which temporarily dis
Amelia Foleotn Young was born at
Buffalo, N. Y August a, IS'.IX. She wa
married to President Prigham Ycunu
on January 24, 180H, having been ac
quainted with President Young since,
as n child of five, her future husband
had held her on hit knee.
Moved by his ii.latuation for this
beautiful and intelligent woman, Pres
ident Young built the famed Amelia
palace, filled it with beautiful thingB
and placed his wife in it as queen ol
all its beauties. There she reigned, o
goodly woman, using her Influence in
ail e.nections to the bettering of things
in Utah. With the death of Prlghatn
Tbung in 1S77, she sold the Amelia
palace, and bought the old family
home at No. 6 South First West, where
she spent the remainder of her days.
BANKER CORBIN'S BODY FOUND.
Became Lost While on Hunting Trip
and Died From Exhaustion.
Boise, Ida. After a search lastlne
three weeks, the body of Bert E. Cor
bin. the Boise banker, was found by
two ranchmen at a spot where Cor
bin's party camped when they first set
out to hunt elk. The camp is only
twelve miles from Big Springs, Ida.
The two men who found the re
mains were members of one of the
posses that has been searching for
Corbin. They wore snowshoeB and
had been hunting in places far from
the trail. They reached the road
again at a spot where the hunting
party had camped, and there lay the
body, badly mutilated by wild animals.
The body of the horse was close to
that of his master and had been partly
levoured by wild beasts.
Corbin was last seen on November
19, when he left Harry Lamberton, a
fellow hunter, near liens Pass, telling
Lamberton that he proposed to remain
out through the night, hoping to get
Gridiron Club's Annual Dinner.
Washington. Politics, past, present
ind future, was the dominant note at
the annual fall dinner of the Gridiron
club Saturday night. President Taft
was there with members of his cabi
net; Vice-President Sherman; sena
tors and representatives in congress;
'atest presidential possibilities; newly- J
sleeted governors of states and men i
of mark in various positions and of all
shades of political belief, and embas
sadors and ministers plenipotentiary
of, foreign countries, who were num
bered among the club's guests, heard
with wonder the good-natured grilling
administered by the newspaper men
to their victims.
Macon Doubts Peary's Story.
Washington Representative Macon
of Arkansas threatens trouble when
the question of honoring Captain II. 10.
Peary comes up on the floor of t?!e
house. Macon is a member of the
naval affairs committee, which lias
before it a bill to make Peary a rear
admiral. Macon coutetuls there is no
more proof that Peary discovered the
pole than Dr. Cook had, and if the
committee reports the measure lie
will fight it to the last ditch.
Cyclone in Spain.
Madrid. Spain has been visited by
a second cyclone, more severe than
that which swept tjie western portion
of the country a few days ago. Many
persons have been killed or injured
and the low lying districts are flood'
ed. Lower Seville is submerged and
it is feared the entire city will be un
der water shortly. A railroad bridge
at Alcala has been destroyed and nu
merous villages are in a critical situa
tion. Railroads have been washed
away at Caceres, Aranjuez, Castillo,
Sastileja, Vilasca and Malaga.
Hurled to Death.
Salinas, Cal. Hurled from his auto
as It skidded Mid turned a complete
somersault, Lei.dal Morton Gray, pres
ident of the Cosmos Steamship com
pany, was killed on the road two miles
south of Gonzales.
J. R. Maxwell is Dead.
New York. J. Rogers Maxwell, for
mer president of the Central railroad
of New Jersey and a leading yachts
man, died suddenly of cerebral apo
plexy at Ills home in Brooklyn Sunday
night. He was 64 years old.
. How Dot nnber 25 Was j
Baaam mti i i sj
How many people know why Christ
mas came to fall on December 2!?
Kvcr body knows that It Is the dav
celebrated alike by the Catholic, Prot
estant nnd Greek churches as the na
tivity of Christ, yet nobody knows if
it Is the actual date.
The uncertainty is due to the preju
dice of early Christians against the
celebrations of birthdays They re
garded such a custom as heathenish,
and made no exception, even to the
It was not until Christianity had
triumphed, three centuries later, that
the prejudice agnlnst the observance
of birthdas died out, and an Investl
gation as to the dato of Christ's birth
day was begun.
Julius, pope or bishop of Rome,
asked St. Cyril In 38G to ascertain the
real anniversary of the nativity. St.
Cyril reported the date to bo Decem
ber 25, to the best of his knowledge,
after extensive research, and the date
was accepted by Julius and promul
gated as the anniversary of Christ's
birth. Before the end of the fifth cen
tury the date waa accepted by all
January f), April ?0, March 20 and
March 29 nre some of the dates that
were serious contenders for the dis
tinction before December 25 received
the seal of Julius' approval.
Even after the date waB generally
accepted by all Christian nations the
holiday had Its struggles The Eng
lish roundhead parllnment of 1641
abolished Christmas and for 12 yenrs
It was not observed In England. Roy
alty gained the ascendency, however,
and Christmas was re-established as
a national holiday.
Governor Bradford of Plymouth, In
1(521, history says, had occasion to re
buke some young men who had come
over In the ship Fortune, following In
the trail of the Mayflower, because
their consciences would not allow
them to work on Christmas, with their
sterner Puritan brothers.
In 1CG9 the general court of Massa
chusetts passed n lnw fixing a fine of
five shillings against anyone who
should by abstinence from labor, feast
ing or any other method, observe
i , wi t mm wmi hi wi Baatw ' MMan iwienen.
; CHRISTMAS JIBES
tltiailMMIMIMIMllllll(tiaiMIIWIiaill !,, MSBSM
All Paid For.
"Your wife was telling my wife that
you've got all your Christmas presents
paid for," remarked the man in the
corner of the city train to the lean In
dividual sitting by his side.
"Yes; paid for the last of them yes
terday, " was the reply.
"Lucky dog! I haven't even begun
to think of the presents I've got to
"Oh, neither have we for this year.
My wife was speaking of last year's
Santa Is Easy.
Bobby (on Christmas morning)
"Where does Santa Claus get all his
Mamma "Oh, he buys them."
Bobby "Well, he must be a Jay to
let anyone palm oft a tin watch on
At this season thought of bo
lightly run to Santa Claus.
Where They Come From.
Guest (dining ut merry Christmas
party) "Tommy, where do turkeys
Tommy (pointing to that on the ta
ble) "Dunno; but ma got this one
from a tramp for a shilling, 'cause he
aid be stole It- Didn't he, ma?"
ii MaaaaaaaaaaawawiawanMawMswaaM ii intnii ,1
A prudent quotation on the bill of
fare: "They are sick that surfeit with
too much, as they that starve with
"The gadding vine" must be of the
Christmas variety, for that splendid
tendril la craaplng through the whole
' r-rr: : -I rorTnfantB nnd Children. 1
1; HI The Kind You Hava I
Ka&ySi&Bi Always Bought 1
fl ALCOHOL-3 PHR CENT M I
1 AS?efable Preparation for As- A I
m similalingiheFoodatklRegula- Poorst thfl W I
M ng hV Stomachs and Dovcls of A,oaJO l,u3 fCv I
llpHBBI Signature Ap I
mj? Promote s Dislion.Cheerful- M f r
nessandRcsl Contains neither c 1&?I I
jj Opium .Morphine nor Mineral 1 l m
Not Narcotic (VM I
x'. .',.,.. 1 1 M 3 H
,' ffttkrlU StIU ) F m
, ...... I Kl. --.
ww - a Bm J n
,v fit rlnf IVrt.- aft - IM av Q r I H
K w.rns . 11 I II
(.0 WalijKW Ftitvor m. Tf HI al
" tV A floo m
iM Apcrfecl Remedy for Conslipo 11 Jlfa II Q IS
MM lion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea, I V IT www b
Rt Worms.Corivulsions.Feverish- 1 hj I" A H
jgl ness and Loss of Sleep m Lrfjr JVfir I
IjjjJ Facsimile Signature of H
i thTcuTcany, Thirty Years I
Sa NEW YORK. J )
Guaranteed under the Foodaj) Jfiftf (Q BfiS
Exact Copy of Wrapper. Txo.irruo-M. m.o. am. H
During fifty years, four generations TOg :'jr 11
of shooters have sworn by the "old jto&tfpf Hl
yellow Shells" UMC NEW CLUBS. X!HaB H
I found wanting where, wary, fill " i H
hard-to-kill game is concerned. ' H
Misfires are never thought of i H
with these old reliable, hard t I H
A smokeless powder shell equally popular in I H
its dm is the NITRO CLUB Steel Lined H
Shell. The powder charge protected by the lljij ! H
steel lining guarantees a uniform load when I I
hunting under the most severe weathtr PiC H
THE UNION METALLIC CARTRIDGE COMPANY fcjiaaW
POWDER AeBcy: 2" Br"'wy' Nw York ca BLACK POWDER 19
k ' pLJKf v Bab .VifTTBWlKiftL JiSiJ ll
W KFk n.'t..-. .'7. I-.-j BBEBhhBbuj
-r ' h'- Rayo lump is a high grade lamp, iohl at a low price.
"C Thr are lamp that cost morn but thirol a im tit-tlrr lamp niiidoui nn iiiil
lAjf I"" uiistnu-ti-il of Mild hniKs, nii-ki-l plil.-il- i-asilv k,-M , I-,i, ii, tH
tu- Wl ,.n , i, ,.,, i. ,;,,., ,,.,,,n in u,,, i,..,t ,. 'I'horolxiiiithlnK known Ui th urt iLLH
, J-W ' ! ump-uiakliiK i hut ,-an udd totho vulio- of th,- KAVO Lump a-, a liahu kiiH
STEADY glvlni; ili-iln- Kyrry dralor .-Iriyif h.-r,- If not ut yours, wrilo for aLLH
WHITBH aeacriutlTe circular to thn nqarrht agrnny of the Hl
UGHTHP CONHNtNTAL OIL COMPANY (Incorporated)
x.-4, V.L .ajKCaa ho handlrd Terr canttyk Tha li-'iarepiirod.andallotheni la ILLiV
A ' IBk"" 'l"l". ""inuili-r liow'Vpiml."kcpl fruni harlna tho dl liiBll
-KKHLKHvIF .i Tjam'"''- ''J' "'I" hllill.M-H 1 . 1 v l H UWTHMl'KH CI IKK. lu ,,, iiLH
vHH aayiBMIIPt'" tongue. or lii feed. AiU on tho hlood anil int-lx ueri n oj S
V,Ji MHrBan(rt' MHw allfoniiofdl(niper. Il, , I nn,lf out liwwn lr umii , In ,,l aLkH
.BQfl 3tftT V'ik AKI4I 1 "' l,",,lH tfHTroitce-l tin uio, , ,mi Un; air' II h 6i tile ti ami iaaBH
4 ill?WISa 'i-" ItBOai'J l""1"-"-" "f,li Hit.'!"'-"'""! liarn,.siid,iuleni.irHeiit'iprBNipald liy HiLH
H- HgJUtyiiiaiiiifai-tiirrra. ( ut tilions l,,,w to poultli-o tliroau. Ouilni aLLH
.aEaVLo.. JM ali Til'ahal"TaWli'i ' """kt iflraaiTM-ylliln. lx-al aKOilta wautsd. lAnrivt M-lllna rLBaH
gallVaaBJJBakBB Hax home rmuuil lueiuileuoo twelve year. IbbHbH
aPOHN MEDICAL CO., OaatbtaaaaBattarlokKbta, Coahan, Ind., U. 8. A. 9H
IIIAI AXLE GREASE
Inffl W- t-'A - iB bright liiii
IvIJhI IT' MM ''""Koi Try a box. Dealers every MH
Mm I ,i . - MbB where Manufactured by Standard aiH
I WB I ''-' ' a fl am il ComPany (Inc) For sale by avHlfll
1 W r fe WflfflT Ti Continental Oil Co.
m m m IB " Bs ljioi-inti-ilj fll
AQQAYQ RELIABLE i PROMPT
Halilll I il to.ld. ;.,.. (.old and Mtrnr, ll.uo,
nuwn i v Ul)U, bTor UIlll ( 0od it ui.
Gold and HI Iyer retlued and bought. Wrlto for
free mulling- aacka. OIIIIKN ASSAY CO.,
16.nl Court i'lui ., Daavar, Colurittlo.
If aLHhe name
W mfL'f' t0 remember
M, w.en you need a remedy
Sgjju QSilSmM nd colds
NEW HOTEL BROADWAY wkm
205-207 North Broadway vflfl
Katea 60c to (1.50 per day. HBflH
W. N. U, Salt Laka City, NoTsi-1910. H