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10 THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH. MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 15. 1913. I I GIRL KILLED I BY A PRIEST 11 -Detectives Clear Up the Mys tery of the Disappearance of a Beautiful Girl. j New York. Sepl 16. In th hopo l of branding as an Impostor and pseu t do priest, the Rev. Hans Schmid; f the alleged self-eonfessed slayer of Anna Aumuller, victim of Now York's r river murder mystery, church author' ! ties began today a sweeping Inveatiga ' tlon of Schmidt's record and his pre tensions to ordination. "We hope, of course, to ho able to t prove that this unspeakable monster ' has An impostor and mat ho had been 'using forged papers," declared Mon ' signor Larelle, vicar general of the archdiocese of New York "That Is somethlnc whioh we arc trying to clear up now He came to i 'this diocese with credentials which apparently in every way wore aulhen j 'tic and centime, hut we know practl aliv nothine of him His crime Is too Ili horrible to concehe We can only II hope that he may prove to have been j a pseudo priest." j In his cell in the Tombs, with his j coat as a pillow. Schmidt slept sound ' , 1y and arose this morning to partak I of a hearty breakfast He had little I 1 to add to his alleged confession of last I I night. lv With a view to clenrlnc the mystery surrounding the murder of eight-year 'old Alma Kellner. whose mutilated I 'body was found in quicklime in the r basement of St. John's Catholic church, in Louisville, two years and a half ago. the police sought today I to obtain from Schmidt some state I ment of what he mlcht know of this I rcrime From August. 1909, till March. I 1 1910, Schmidt was a visitor in Louis I vUle, not officially connected with 'any church there, but a guest in the H home of the Rev. Henry B Wester 'mann. rector of the church of the hn 'maculate Conception. Alma Kellner disappeared on December .1. 1909; her body was found nine months after I Joseph Wendling. janitor at St John's m -l church, 16 now serving a life term In I prison for the crime. Wendling stout I IV ly denied hl6 guilt and the jury did 3 not consider the evidence sufficient 1 ' to lodge against him a verdict of first J degree murder. 1 i Of Schmidt's antecedents little Ife , J known here save his own claim that j be was born in Germany in 1881, was educated there, ordained by Bishop Kestein, in St. Augustine ? seminary In Mainz, and came to New York In I 19i6 In 1909 he went to Trenton N. J.. and In December. 1910. was ai J pointed assistant rector of St. Boni , ' face church In this city. There he j j,, met the Aumuller girl, who. he said I bad come to this countrv from Ger many a few months before. t New York. Sept. 14. Rev. Hans I Schmidt, curate of St Joseph s Ro man Catholic church in West One Hundred and Twcnl-fifth street, to day confessed the murder of Anm Aumuller. parts of whose dlsmcm bered body were found in the Hudson river and are now in the Hoboken morgue "I killed her because I loved her so much," he said "She was so beau tiful, so good. I could not let her h' without me I had made up my mind that she and I could not llvo togetli er I was a priest and mur.t remain with my church. I could not let her go away from me " Sobbing out this confession of hia crime, the priest was locked up In a cell In the Tombs prison where, in stead of collapsing, as might have been expected, he calmly went to sleep. The victim of this most grim and mysterious tragedy of two decades was a beautiful young German pirl of 21. L'p to two weeks ago she had been employed a a servant In the parish house of St Boniface's R. C. church at Forty-seventh street and ! Second avenue. It was there that she met the man who now faces the electric chair as the penalty for her 1 1 i tfHMMMBrtWMWavi 1 '. :'3 I ALWAYS TO I PLEASEYOU l 1 'a & That's our constant aim ."."J and ambition Goods that please Prices that please ' ' f Service .that pleases I ;'-3 Adjustment of all com- I ; plaints in a way to please. '. vj Hence, we are called, "The H f 8tore That Satisfies." I soooooooooooooocooooec BURTS' brutal murder Two weeks ago thei girl had been discharged from the par Ish house because of her physical con dition, the result of her relations with the young Herman curate who at that time had been transferred to nnmlwr parish, St Josephs. In TIarhm, but had continued to meet the girl clan destinely at various places Th murder was committed on the night ol September 2 in a flat which the priest had rented at 68 nradhurst avenue under the name of "A Van Dyke," and to which he had brought the cirl Introducing her as his wife According: to his own confession, one nf the most amarinc documents n police annals In this city, the young clergyman killed the girl while she lay asleep by drawing a knlfo across her throat with such swift and un rnng skill that her eyes DOTOI opened Carrying his unconsclom lnit mill breathing victim Into th b-iihroom of the Hat, he proceeded -i dismember the living body, first slash mc through the neck muscles and ver 'ebrae until the head had been re moved and then, with the aid of a butcher knife and carpenter's saw. cutting through the middle of the body. Next he removed the less and arms and finally severed the feet. All of these cruoFome details were narrated by the priest murderer as he stood In custody of the detectives in the flat In which he had planned and executed the ghastly enme. Af ter the first flurrv of excitemen' when the man attempted to commH suicide by cutting his throat with H razor, after he had been arrested In the rectory of St. Joseph's, he was the calmest and most composed member of the party. Without a tremor of voice or quiver of lip or eye he told of wrapping up the dismembered remains In nine sep" arate packages covered with wrap pinc paper purchased in a nearby store and how ho then, only a few hours after cutting the sleeping vic tim's throat, made five trips back and forth across the Hudson on the Fort Lee ferry, dropping one or two of the bundles into the river on each trip until he had disposed of all. He described his return to the flat and his efforts to remove evidence of the butchery and finally pointed out the vacant lot where he had tried to burr. the blood-stained mattress, fragments of which were still lying there. This Jekyll-Hyde in real life was an absolute puzzle to the detectives Usually It is the criminal who weak ens when confronted with details of his crime. This time It was the de tectives who weakened. The story of one who under the holy shelter of the church, had crush ed the happiness, darkened the name and finally taken the life of a woman gave them no pride of their skilled triumph when they confronted and arrested the unusual criminal In the rectory. "She was Innocent," he said, "and believed she was my wife. I married myself to her and she held that mar riage sacred. I killed her because " 1 "Well, because what?" snapped De tective Faurot "Because 1 could condone my own sin In everything That much of wickedness was In me. I could con done my own shame, but I could not be a priest and also a father. "Muy I change my clothes before 1 go with you?" he asked. "Yes," eald the Inspector. The man arose and moved swiftly townrds the door. "One second," said Faurot. Suicide Prevented. They searched him In the garb that was holy to them and that prob- 1 ably he had no right to wear a long German razor was handed to the In spector "I had made up my mind to kill I myself if I should be arrested." ex plained the prinsoner with a halt I smile. 1 But he insisted on going back to change his clerical collar and his 1 robe. Even to him the majesty oil. the vestments meant much. 1 He was taken to the house of the 1 murder. He was l-d through the ban-it but death-stained rooms. He was told 1 to move again through these rooms, j; and do as he had done on that fear- ' ful midnight. 1 He obeyed in a dazed fashion. He went to the cheap, white enameled iron bed unmattressed, spring-broke. 1 He lifted from it an Imaginary body t the body of the girl he "loved Under the eyes of the silent detec- 1 1 tlves he carried the "thing" his s hat ds extended and clutched to the i bathroom through the doorway Just I four su ps of an ordinary man. And ' then he put the "thing" in the little ' bath tub. Some one handed him the instrument he had used in the vain ' attempt to conceal his dead a saw ' 6ays It Didn't Hurt Her. He told the rest he enacted it was 6till dumb and half dazed. "You see," he said in a sullen waj ! "it didu't hurt her. It couldn't have hurt her. She was asleep when I came into the room Her throat was exposed. She never even kuew." From there they took him to head- ' quarters, where Coroner Fineberg con ducted another examination ' It was when Deacon Murphy' assist- 1 ant district attorney, confronted the prisoner, that his real ordeal began. 1 There was no mercy now. His 6tory ' haji to come out from the innocent j instance to Its sordid close. There is the story of the cleric who killed 1 "I came to this country in 1907. I 1 l ad been born and educated in Ba- 1 ana My father was Henry Schmidt, 1 my mother Gertrude Moltere They 1 are both living still in the old home tow n At 12 years I w ent to colleee ' at Mainz, at 18 I went to the sem!- I nary at St. Augustine 1 was ordained September 23. 1904. "For six months 1 was in charge of if ,HAVE YOU RENTED f II A SAFE DEPOSIT BOX I H g yet-inour Fire and Burglar $I 1 .The rental is as low as IS I -and the Security Absolute. H I UTAH NATIONAL BANK I gf f Ogden, Utah i the church of St Elizabeth at Harm stadt. Briefly I had a pastorate itf Bergel-on-t he-Mainz I was ill and went home. ' W hen I first came here a year after that Illness I went to Louis ville and thn to Trenton in Decern ber. 1910, I came to Now York to St. Boniface's church at Forty-seventh street, and Second avenue, as assist ant pastor " Th' prisoner here paused in hi? narrative, g tense look, almost a look of sadness came over the hard fea tures "It was there that I met Anna Au mnller She wae a servant In the house where I lived. We were at tracted to each other We made fre quent excursions together-vat night, that is. in the early mornings. We went to places in New York. "1 moved to the place at St lo soph's on December 1. 1912 I con ducted the confessional and the low masses and the services for the night workers. After the services I would meet Anna "Then three weeks ago she was dis missed from St. Boniface's. A woman servant had discovered her trouble "I engaged on August 25 the little .part ment In Bradhurst avenue which she marie her home "At that time she thought we were married. She was happy I adored her. She was Innocent of all thought of w ron g "She was about to embroider the t pillow cases when a woman Iriend t told her the pattern was wrong and 1 she changed the pattern The letter l 'A' on the pillow case was the design she chose after this woman friend criticised the first one. - "I became troubled Thre seemed , no chance of safety If 1. a priest. should become a father. "On the night about midnight it - was of September 1. I went to the , flat and got In without awakening nna. I had bought the knife and the saw at a store across the street from the Tombs prison In Center , street I killed her and carried her l Into the bathroom 1 had no thought , but getting rid of the body. I difl I membered it. , "For an hour, perhaps. I was at , the task. , "Early In the morning 1 began to make my trips to the river with por Hons of the body I had wrapped them In tar paper, pillow slips, etc.. and tied them with twine. I dropped them in the river. "I made five trips with the pack ages. First I took the upper torso, thr-n the lower. I carried after that the head, the arms, the legs." The story that Schmidt told of his relations with the girl Is in some parts impossible of publication. The solution of this, the mo3t baf fling murder mystery of years, was brought about by tracing the pillow slip In which the upper section of I the dismembered torso had been wrapped. It was found that a certain number of those slips had been sent from the factory In Newark to the store of George Sachs at 278 Eighth avenue. Sachs had r,old only two pillows. One of these was sufficient ly accounted for. The other had been delivered with r-ome furniture i to a Hat at 68 Bradhurst avenue. The flat had heen rented by a man of clerical appearance who had occupied It with a oung woman. Neither had been seen there since September 2. The man had been seen there last, sneaking In and out as if he wished to avoid recognition. After waiting a few days Inspector Faurof of the detective bureau, who had charge of the case, decided to break down the door. Evidence of Crime. As ho entered he was confronted by several evidences of a crime. The floor was hloodstalned and strewn with fragments of wrapping paper and pieces of cloth covered wire such as had been wound around the packages containing the dismembered torso. He also found a letter addressed to I Anna Aumuller, care of St. Boniface's R. C. church, Forty-eighth street and j Second avenue, and a photograph of j the girl. At the rectorate of the St. i Boniface it was found that the wom an bad formerly been employed tli-r. as a servant, hut had been discharged because of her "nnsatisfactorv mode of living." The young priest, who had former ly been curate at St. Boniface's, was traced to St. Joseph's In West One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street De tectives called at the parish house ! and demanded to see him Nervous and rubbing his eyes. Schmidt, who i had been aroused from a sound sleep, received them In the reception room i of the rectory 'Mr. Schmidt," said Inspector Faurot. "I have come to arrest you for the murder of Anna Aumuller " Schmidt collapsed and moaned He I was dressed In his clerical garments. I j Fearing he would do himself harm, the detectives seized him. To show the priest that they know who the girl was thoy produced a photograph of her. It had been Ii ked i j f m the hon-r- u ., re - n had been murdered Schmidt cover ed his face with his hands and moan ed and pleaded not to be confronted with the picture. I-Ater. however, he made a su preme effort to control himsel: and asked to be permitted to go to the ! bathroom. Permission was about lo be given to him wh'-n Inspector Faurot decided to search his prisoner He found a razor in his pocket After that Schmidt was careCuIlj watched and at not time was he permitted to use hl6 hands freely. MOYES FUNERAL NEXT TUESDAY The funeral for James H Moves, the veteran railroad man who died at his home In this city last night, win be held on Tuesday afternoon, with services In the Third ward chapel i 2 o'clock. Bishop W D Van Dyke will have charge. The body will' lie In state at the home. 1229 Grant ave nue, and may be viewed by the friends on Monday evening and up to the hour of the services on Tuesday. Born in Paisley. Scotland, in 183S. Mr. Moyes came with his parents to Utah in 1S03. For thirty-five years he was an employe of th Southern Pa cific company in the capacity of ma chinist helper in the local shops. Fight years ago he retired from active service Ills death was due to gen oral debility. The surviving relatives are the wid ovv, two daughters, Mrs. Maggie Ha log and Mrs. Lillie A Jackson, and, two sons, Norman K and David K Moyes. There are also five brothers, William, Robert, John. Stewart and Alexander Moyes. Mi Moves was a cousin of the late David Eccles SEN. SMOOT IS GLOOMY Sees the Destruction of the Sugar Industry by the Present Tariff. Provo. Sept. 14, The immediate passage of the currency bill in prac tically the form proposed by Presi dent Wilson, the defeat of the Dem ocratic party as a result of the pas sage of the tariff bill, the death or the sugar industry, and the reunion of the Progressive and Republican parties, are some of the forecasts of I'nited stat.-s Senator Reed Smoot. who is at home from Washington tor a fortnight's respite from the leg islative dull es. Senator Smoot said: "The currency bill seems abso lutely sure of "passage both In the house and senate. President Wilson Is In absolute control of both branch es of the national legislature What ever he says tho Democrats have to do. "Everybodj recognizes the need for a reform in the currency system of the country and everybody hopes the change will be for business and not political advantage. I still have hopes that the bill as reported In the house will be modified. The bill as proposed places the coutrol of the country's currency in a partisan board. This should not he done. "The tariff bill will undoubtedly be approved In practically the form In which It left the senate. I anticipate no Immediate disastrous effects as ,i result of the Democratic tariff bill. Times are good and the factories in Europe and America are working to their lull capacities with dull times however, which are sure to come sooner or later the effects of the re moval of protection will be felt. Fac tories n wurope will continue to op erate, but the home factories will have to close. Products of foreign t'actorles are admitted to this coun try practically duty free to compete with American products. "The west will feel the force of the tariff bill through the removal of duty on lead, wool and sugar. The Migar Industry will be the greatest sufferer. Cuban sugar can bo pro duced and refined for 2 cents a pound, while western sugar beel growers receive 2.42 cents per pound for the saccharine In the beets. The tree sugar provision of the bill will become effective in 1916 and the im mediate effect will be a reduction in the price of sugar. The Democrats will attempt to play politics, declar ing that they have reduced the price of sugar and asking that they be kept In power in order that they may 'reduce the pr co of other food prod 1 nets. This political trick will not work, however, for Just as soon as the American sugar Industry Is destroyed the refiners will advance the price again on the claim of a foreign crop shortage "The result of the Maine election forecasts the return of the people of the country to the party of pro tection. Federal officers did ever) -thing In their power to elect the Democratis congressional candidate. President Wilson sent Secretary Bryan and Speaker Clark into the district Everybody In Washlntgon expected the district to go Demo cratic, and go so did the people In the district. Hundreds of them who had read my tariff speech, which was distributed In the district, wrote me, predicting Democratic success. The Republican victory was a strong con demnation of the Democratic tariff policy. The result, too indicated a reunion of the Progressive and Re publican parties. The difference has been one of leaders and not of prin ciple, and reports from Pennsylvania. Massachusetts and other eastern states indicate that the Progressives will all be back In the Republican party before 1916." Senator Smoot said that he was ob jecting to the confirmation of Whaley of Montana for internal revenue col lector of this district. because of Whaley's connection with a creamery company which the federal officers are Investigating Should Whaley dispose of his Interests In the com pany. Senator Smoot said he would no longer oppose his confirmation. CIO PRES. BEN E. RICH'S BODY COMING HOME Salt Lake, Sept. 15. The body of Ben E. Rich, president of the eastern states mission of the Mormon church, who passed away Saturday night, will be brought to Salt Lake for burial and will probably arrive Thursday, ac cording to a dispatch received yester day by President Charles W. Penrose. The message wae from Ben L Rich, son of the deceased missionary, and one of those who was at the bedside when the end came His wife. Mrs I nana F. Rich, his sons, Ben and Dr Lorln F Rich, will start back with tne Douy early this morning That the funeral services will be hid either in the Tabernacle or as sembly hall and will !" addre ssed . v some of the highest officials of tho church, Is the opinion of relatives and frlenda of the family, although all ar rangements are being hold pending the return from St Georje, Utah, of Prealdent Joseph V Smith President Smith Is now attending n quarterly conference and Is expected to arrive Tuesday. Ben E. Rich, president of the east ern mission ol" the Mormon church, died in New York City it 8 10 o'clock Saturday evening Four weeks ago Mr. Rich look to his hod with a com plication of kidney and heart trouble The last look of recognition from the sick man came yesterday when his wife. Mrs. Diana R. Rich, and son. Benjamin L Rich, armd from Salt Lake. The patient recogni.ed them, but the disease had sapped up all of his vitality aud he was loo weak to welcome, them From that time Mr Rich hovered between Ufo and death. At 4 p. m. Dr Rich aauouueed that his father's end might be expected at any moment. "This was sad news to all of us,' said L. w Richards temporarily head of the eastern mission v"e i had hoped so much that Mr Rich would recover " Fifty-three years ago Ren E. Rich was born In Salt Lake City, the son of Apostle Charles C Rich and Sarah ! Rich. His father was a Mormon pio neer and prominent in church circles He was the forbear of an unusuallv large family, 36 direct descendants of Apostle Rich now living In Utah and Idaho. Ren E Rich was one of fifty-two children. Pen E. Rich received his educa tion In Salt Lake schools, and when 20 years old came to Ogdon. where he served n term as county recorder, and for a time managed the Ogdcti Equitable Co-operative store In 1880 he was seut to England on a mis sion, remaining there throe years. Ho returned at the head of a party of "iCO Mormon immigrants whom he brought to Utah and Idaho. After returning from England Mr Rich lived for several years in Og den. He took an active Interest In political affairs and was active in the campaign to secure statehood for I Utah He was also prominent in the Mormon church and was a contributor to several church publications. In 18fn he moved to Rexburg Ida., where he purchased the Rexburg Press, the name of which he changed to the Silver Hammer. Later he moved tho paper to St. Anthony. Ida. He was also owner for a time of the Rexburg Standard He was a can didate for the state senate in Idaho on the Republican ticket and a lleu tennnt of former United States Sen ator Fred Dubois. His defeat for the s'.ate senate was generally attributed to the activity of the church leaders In opposilon to him because of his friendship for Dubois. Mr. Rich was a delegate from Ida ho to the Republican national con- j ventlon In St Louis In 1.VJ6, and was one of the delegates who walked out of the convention hall when the pro- j posed free silver plank was rejected.! During the national campaign of 1896 Mr, Rich worked hard for the sue cess of the Democratic ticket both in Utah and Idaho. Mr Rich came to Utah In 1S96 to manage the campaign of Frank J. Cannon for the United States senate. In this campaign he opposed some of the most prominent church leaders' who were arrayed against Cannon. He incurred the enmity of some of , the church leaders at that time that Is said to have prevented his secur- ' ing the preferment in the church that his ssubsequent service seemed to merit. The exciting Cannon campaign and the part Rich played In It Is graph- Ically recounted in the articles by Frank J. Cannon recently published In Everybody's Magazine. At about the same time Mr. Rich was an ac tive supporter of Senator Fred Du- j bols In Idaho, and Senator Francis E. Warren In Wyoming, assisting both in their campaigns for elec- j tlon. In 1898 Mr. Rich was sent to the southern states as head of the Mor- j mon missions in that section, and his service for the Mormon church In the mission field had been continuous since that time. The selection of Mr. Rich as president of the southern ' states mission at a time when he was j so actively Interested in politics was viewed with suspicion by many In his autobiography Senator Frank J Cannon expresses regret that In his second campaign for the United Suites senate his campaign manager "had been taken away." For eleven years Mr. Rich lived at Chattanooga. Tenn.. as the head ol the Mormon missions in the south . Four years ago he was transferred tb New York as the president of the Eastern Stales missions. During his I absence In the mission field Mr Rich has maintained his legal residence In Salt Lake, frequently returning to vote. During the fifteen years Mr. Rich has returned to Salt Lake three times each year. He was always In attendance on the spring and fall conferences of the Mormon church and usually spent a few weeks each summer with his tamlly at Center ville j While a missionary in the southern states Mr. Rich was with a party of Mormons in Florida and was attacked by a mob. The Mormons were stoned and driven to a nearby railway sta tion. While waiting for a train Rich mounted a truck and rebuked the mob At the end of his speech the mob cheered him for his gameness. The detail of the work of presiding ever important missions for fifteen year, finally began to wear on Mr. Rich and he suffered from a general nervous weakness. As president of the mission he s it required to pass on all of the troubles of more than 300 young missionaries Mr. Rich's health bad remained vigorous up to a eai SgC when ho suffered a serious breakdown Friends of Mr. Rich urg ed him to ask to be relieved of his duties in tho mission field and to re turn for a long rest Ho preferred. , however, to remain at his post. Final- ly at the request of the first presi dency of the Mormon church he con sented to take a tlx week's vacation, which he spent on the Mediterranean. On his return to work Mr. Rich felt greatly improved In health, but the recovery did not prove permanent He failed rapidly and the effects of Hi health were remarked upon by his friends when he visited Ctah lasl June to attend the marriage of his daughter, A sharp return of the nervous trou ble recurred early laM month and Mr. Rich was forced to remain awuy from his office. oo 3PIRELLA CORSETS. One year'B guarantee. Mrs. Smith. 464 24th St. (Advertisement! oo WOMAN'S HUSBAND LOST IN UTAH Denver. Sept II. On Januan 22 1911, William J Hickic, an Insurance man, known In Denver. Salt l-ake I-os Angeles and other western cltle, went into the mountains of Utah on a trapping expedition with fifteen oth er men. Since that time he has cover been heard from. His wife, Katie Hlckle Is in Denver at tho homo of her son John E. New. 1 Wash ington street, seeking information about him Mrs Hlckle has not seen her hus band for many years. He came west ourleen years ago. leaving his home in Brooklyn, 53 Clifton place, in tho We carry the most complete line of fresh FRUITS AND VEGETABLES HARRIS GROCERY CO. 338 25th St. Phones 2215 2216 beilef that h could do hotter in the west He went first to Cleveland, la ter working! ollt to Denver, Colorado, and finally Salt Lake. In 1910, n company with the same party of men with whom he went on the trapping expedition, he went prospectinp. In the Utah mountains. Mr? Hickle does not know the names of any of these men. "In his last letters, one from Rich mond, Utah, the other from moun tains where he had gone on the hunting trl. he told me that the party was out for valuable furs.'' said Mrs. Hickie. "The last letter was mailed January 22. 1911, and he spoke of having been snowbound In a ilttle mountain villaKo for three days, lie said that I would not hear from him again until May. as they were leaving civilization behind that da . I have tried repeatedly to reach him. but all m letters have been returned. It had been arranged that I should come out to Denver the following sprinc to make a home for him." Ilickle is described as beinc rather heavy set. with dark complexion, bald headed and ri years old. uu An Arkansas watermelon woighlnp, I eighty-four pounds has been sent lo j President Wilson. Rut what the ; countrv wants to know Is. did he eat i all of It1 nn General Felix Diaz seems to have estimated with some care the proper distance from which to conduct his I presidential campaign ! FOR THAT COLD Nothing like those small cold tablets 25c the box and they are sure 1fcBRIDE IV JL Drug Co. Prescription Specialists. 2463 Wash Ave. Phone 38 bids on excavation for D & R G. Depot. Apply 514 First National Bank The Continental Contracting Co. I FIRST NATIONAL! BANK I Of C 3DEN. UTAH U. 8. DEPOSITARY Capita) ft 150.000.03 B Undivided p.-oTItt nd jurplus 350,000.00 I Oepotlta 3,500,000.00 I M. 3. Browning, Pre.; t R Eccles, Vice Pre,; G- H B Tribe, Vlce-Pre.; John Wat on, Vice. Pre.: John Plngree, I Cashier; Jaa. F. Burton, al I WHAT TO EAT in the Bakery line can be had here at . a iime. When companj drops iii unexpec tedly, and there is uothini; dainty m the house, send to the Bakery . for i-onie of our delicious productions ! and then you will realize iat a treat It is tu eat 'Aood Bread, Cakes and PieB. (ioods delivered promptly on re ceipl of order. Our Fruit Cake and Pastry Goods better than c er tins fall Ward's TW0 E VVdflU a stores I 2341 Wa6h. Ave. 180 25th St If i Phone 279. B I BAGS J!' of every description. I Oat, Barley and Wheat. 1 1 New and second I hand. Get our prices. j Thos.Farr&Co. 2270 Wash. Ave. f The shoes we sell and the re. 1 pairing we do gives you long j lived shoes. CLARKS' j:; I i CHEER UP! j J Let the TROY do your Wet Wash 3c per pound, Weighed Dry I Phcne 2074 ! ; ""-j; Sladc's I ; ! Transfer "hone 321. 4C3 25th Street E We have the largest van in ths city. Quick service. Moving, ship, ping and handling pianos. Prompt freight deliveries. Furniture mov ing z specialty Storage at rejion s bio ,'atet. - m WHAT AILS YOU? No matter what your ailment may be, you will be cured under ths celebrated and wonderful Chinoss Herb treatment. I fl V 1 1 1 1 H-;r "1"', of I I ; u f I ; re r v. h a , rl had at ne r I t.rre Ti.cn up Jr 3BPW a" nPe of HHyAk IjflH ever beln9 .'QK In absolute m Dear Sufferer: Put It ofr no fl longer, come to see me at ence I j CONSULTATION FREE. L. SU WOO Herb Specialist. 21C1 G: ' t I".;- n.-r KODAK FINISHING Done Right. Prompt and Reasonable Rates. T. S. HUTCHISON ! Phone 1123 W. 306 25th St. ANTHRACITE COAL Place your orders for stor age before the raise. Agenb tor FLARESTA ANTKRATE i the least clinkers. All other kinds of soft coal on hand j Phone 27 John Farr li IT'S FOR YOU AND FREE Our Delivery Service One of our hobbies is prompt ilelivery. The service is free : ) and cheerfully given We want you to use it no matter how small your purchases mav be. , CALL 385 J when you need anything in drug store goods and we will have the goods at your door J within a short time. You can't find a better store better goods, better prices or better service than we offer you. LET US BE YOUR DRUGGISTS. THE MISCH j PHARMACY J Washington at 25th St j ill "NEVER-MP " ? OVERALLS 11 iMade in Ogdcn by Ogden People i 11,1 John Scowcroft & Sons' Co.