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THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2. 1913.
Heller. The IJ JJ Hendershot, R- B 6 -W Hendricks, O 1J Herdtl. P A Heirick. N! A Herrick, Earl J Hewitt, Geo 106 I ' HJbbs. A. P Htckoh. R N I. kit Hicks. R. E 1 V f HIgley. ML 1 14 Hlgg. Edgar 1.42 RHlllan, R. C MJ Hlnley. Oeo HlnchcliTf, J R pyj Hlrt. Ella Hobson. J. W d ti Hodgson. Leslie S "-00 Hodson. E J JS Holbrook. E E i-M Holden. John Holt, Wm. R l- ut Hopkins. M bai HorrockB. Jos J Houghton James '1 IMS HOwell, Rce & Sons 428 84 th Howe. Wm '7 Hughes J M W i Hume. HatUe P r Humphry's, f has E . CJ Hurley. J. P J Hutchlnon. T. S 5fi 8n 1 O. O. F. Hall 3.56 Ingebret&en, Tcter 2.13 islaub. G. A 1-77 Ive Real Estate Co 1-4? Iveraon. A O J 03 Irrln. C. O 3 66 Elwacawa, M R ? Jacobson. B 28.40 Jackson. Mrs Go 2.13 Jackson. Roland L4I Jackson. Earl 1 nti Jackson. Louts 1 James. Louis 2 48 Jamison, Marshall 4.97 Janaen. T H I Z Jardln. John 106 Jensen. Anna '1 Jensen, John A - 4-?7 Jensen. J C 21.30 Jensen David 7.10 Jensen, J E 1 2 Jensen. D. L 1 06 Jensen. P J 1 06 Jensen, J. Y. . . 5 3:' Jensen, J P M6 Jenn. Mark L 1.08 Jenkins, James 1 77 Johnson, Hyrum 106 Johnson, Geo 1 06 Johnson, L "1 Johnson. Frank O 2 84 Johnson, C. A 6 03 Johnson. C A 2.84 Johnson. William 142 Johnson. 0. B BJI Jones, T W 8 87 r Jones, W. O 2 48 Jones. Mrs E L 1 77 Jonas, Austin 1.06 Jones, Edmund 1 flf Jones. J. C 1 "7 Jones, C. 6.68 Jordan, Lester 1 42 Joseph. John , . . . 1 OK Jurden, Andrew R 4 97 Kaiser, E W. . 1 77 Kammeyer, Paul J 1 6 Karlya, U 3 55 Kariya. U 2 4X Katsegenes, Angell 7.10 Karvata, 3 55 Kelley. T. B 5 32 Kellev, Barbara M 1 42 Keller & Sessions 17 75 Kenley. Wm 1.42 Kendall, Frank 1 77 Kesler, Jacob 1 42 Keyes. E F 106 Kimura, Y 5.32 Klnnev. Walter 1 Oh Kelnea. H. M 532 Kltamura, T 4.2h Koch. John 1 77 i Konisbl. S. 12.42 Koons, M. S 1.77 Koons. C F 2 84 Korb. Jacob 8 87 Kork. Jacob 2 84 K. of P. Hall 10.06 Knapp, Chas. F 1 42 ( Knowlea. H M 1.06 Kraus, Henry .71 Krelnes. D 4 26 ft ', Krultbush, M 71 Krumperman. Fred .71 Krumperman, M 2 13 La Bell, Virgil 1.77 Lafrenlere. S. C 1.06 Lamb, E. S 1.42 Lambert Paper Co 142 00 Lamoreaux, W. G 1 42 Lambourne, Frank 1 42 Langlols Meat & Gro. Co... 6177 Langevin, Mrs A. 17 75 Larson, John H 1.42 Larson, Carl 3.19 LarBon, J David 1.77 Larson, J. J. .71 Lanton, Roy 2 48 Law ton, Ida A 5.32 Lawson. J. 0 1 42 Lawrence, Gordon 1.77 Leahy, Mrs. Margaret 6 03 Leavltt. J. Q 5.3 Leatham. Alexander 6.32 Lee. Alex i 06 Lee. Fong 2.84 Lee, Mrs. C. E 1.42 Lee Sing Laundry 1 77 Lee, Wm. M. 1.42 Leeeon, L. L 6 32 left, Steve g 55 Leggett, J. F 1 77 Lelshman, J. H 6.68 Lelshman. P B 1 41 Lemme, J. R 3.55 Lemmon, John L .71 Leonard. Pearl I.77 Lessenger. Hal 177 Lewis, Samuel I.77 Lewis, Mrs Mary E 1 41 Llchllter. E 3 65 Light, Wm 1 42 Lincoln, Mrs C. S 7.1U Lindsay, Iellle M. 10 65 LInsley, R. A 4.26 Lowenstein, Lee 1 77 Lofgreen, N. S 1.42 Logan, H. V 461 Long. Mrs Wm. P 6 03 Long. E. H 3 55 Iongmlre. E H 1.42 Lorance. L E 1 42 Lowe, J. D 1 77 Lucas, Edwin 1.06 Lucas. Mary Jane 7. 10 Lucas and Ferry 24.49 Lund. Walter I.77 Layman. Mra. H 4 61 McCain. A. C. 5.32 McCarty. V. E 7 10 McComle. Peter 68 McConnell, Wm .75 McCracken, James 142 McDanlels, James H 1 42 McDonald, A. R. 1 77 McDonald. F. H 1.42 McFarland, Harry 1.42 McFariand, J. B I.77 McFarland, G. G 887 McFarland, M R I.77 McGowan, Jobn L. 1 06 McGuire, F. A. 1 77 Mclntlre. J. H 1.42 McKenno, John 1.42 McKenxle, A I.77 McKnight, Chas. L 4 97 McKnlght. Roy 1.60 McLean. L. C 1.06 McMlllen. Neal 6.39 McMullan, Alex 1.77 Macbeth, T. C. .03 t Madson, W F. 7.10 Maguire. Don 6.32 Li mm Mahor, Mrs. James 4.61 Malan. W. A Malan. S. E 1 m Malone, J. J 8 Malone, D. J 8 Mann, Albert Manhattan Clothing Co 61. 1- Marra & Bellow 10 C5 Marstaller. W. E JP Marsteller. W. E J? Marriott, Betsey -36 Marlln W S J 2b Marshall Drug Co 53 26 Martin. J H 1 42 Matthews, T. a 6 39 Maurer. Joseph T.M Mechleaon, Jorgen 71 Mederaff. John "1 Melselbach, Fritz 4.97 Menyles Walter -35 Merrywcather. T W 1 42 Metros, Theodore 1 7l Mlchell. George 2 13 Mlddleton, C. W 1 77 Mlddleton, Robert A 2 48 Mickelwalto. Charles 142 MickelBon, W. M 1 42 Mlkesell. William 1 42 Mlkon, John Mllme. George t 1.77 Milkoff. W. M 1 77 Miller. Stephen P. 2 13 Miller. N. H 1 Miller, E H 1.08 Miller. Tonrad L. Miller. R C 1.77 Miller John H Miller, A. J 300 Miller James G 3 1 J fllls. R. G 1 42 Mlnter. S. A 177 Mitchell. Pascas -71 Mlya, U. 14 20 Modern Electric Co 10 65 Moran. W. J. 1 77 Mordaunt, James . . 5 32 Morris, Vaughn . 177 Morrison. R S 1 77 Morgan, Robert . 5 32 IVforley, Ernest J 71 Morlcv, Joshua 8 16 Moore, W. E 5.1? Moore. Robert 1 06 Morse, Mrs F. A 5 6$ Morrison. F E 2.48 Mortensen, C. F 1 77 Mortensen. George 1 42 Mortensen. Dora E H , 5 32 Motterllon, Angelo 142 Mourltsen, A 1 77 Moxbam. Mrs Annie 2 84 Mn es, Stewart 2 84 Moyea, J. G 14? B R 177 1 Moj es. John 1 06 1 Moves, Parlev T . 1.77 Mundav. F. R 142 1 Munsey. E. A 26 62 Murdock. W. T 1 42 Murph. H L. 1 77 Murphy, J s i "7 Musgrave, J W 1.41 Muselman. Ruth 1 00 Musser, Mrs H 2 13 Myers. Seldy , 1 42 Mvers Mrs B 2.13 Naked, S 3 5i Naylln. P J 1.77 Negus. William A 1.77 N'flberger, F C 1 42 Nelson, Thomas 106 Nelson. Roborf 2 13 Nelson. J V 1.77 Nelson, G. B 2 48 Nelson. Arthur 1.00 Nesbltt, Alice 1 77 Ne.ugent, Mathev .71 New Hampshire Woolen Mills 17 76 Newman & Jackson 21 06 Newman. G. W 2 48 Newman, J W 1 42 Newton & Burn ha- 7 10 Nicely. Mrs J. H 2.48 Nlelson. Nlel K 1 42 Noble. Mrs. L 2.13 Noble. L 6 03 Noble. AS 2 41. Noon, Joe 35 Kori; t 5.32 Norrls. J H 1-42 Nye, Ore 71 Nye, Robert C 7 10 Nvlander. Bros 177 O'Byrne, Mrs D M 4 97 Odermatt. H 1 42 Ogden Plumbing & Htg Co... 106 30 Ogden Electric Supply Co... 7100 Ogden Feed Co 34 00 Ogden Novelty Works 6.32 Ogden Portland Cement Co . 8 87 Ogden Wholesale Grocery Co. 843.12 Okumura. Frank 14 20 Oliver, Kate 2 S4 Olsen, Mrs Swan T 3 90 Olson. V E 3.55 O'Neill, Pete 5 32 O'Neill, R P. 7.10 o MelU, John 177 O'Neill Bros 31.95 Ono. F 5 32 Oram. J H 1 77 Ortlepp, Arthur 1 77 Orr, Lewis 3 55 Osborne, Lanberth 1 77 Otis, George 1.77 Owens. J T .71 Oxnam. George 177 Packer, Mrs Ellen E 5 32 Paine, W. S 6.39 Paine, Dr. W. S 5 32 Palace Cafe 17.75 Palmer, Louisa 1 06 Parry'. W. H 6 03 Parry. John 1 06 Parniley. J. S. 55.02 Parke. Clarence 1 77 Parker, Frank 1.77 Parker, G. K. 1 77 Parker. A. F 1.77 Parker, Ralph j:42 Parker Coal Co 17 76 Parsons, George 1.77 Pashale, Sam , . 1.77 Passey, W B ,. 6.32 Pattenall, Harold 71 Payne, E. . 1 06 Pekolous. Lewis ,.. 7.10 Persky, L. B. 51.47 Persky. L B. 3.55 Peterson, William 1.77 Peterson, G. A 1.77 Peterson, C E 1.42 Peterson, Flyrum L 1 .77 Peterson. A M 106 Peterson, Alfred 1.42 Peterson. J, C 2.13 Peterson, Nephl E 6.32 Phillips. Edward 1.42 Phllpott. Walte- 142 Phil pott. Walter ',32 Phoenix. Frederick 4 97 Pldcock, J. W 7,io Pldcock. J. W. 1065 Pldcock. Mrs. W. H 1.42 Piers. Eber F 1.42 Piers. Eber F. 7 10 Plake. H. E 3 65 Plyer. Mrs Thomas 1.06 Plyer. Edith 4.97 Polaas, Tom 1.77 Poole, Joseph 1.42 Pope, George 1.77 Porter, L. R 1 42 Porter. M Rich 5 32 Poulter, George , 6.32 Poulter, Alice 8 1.77 Poulls. Nick 3 as Pratt, A E 7 10 Preece. ElBworth 2.84 Preece, Jess 2.84 Prlngle. R 1.77 Pullman Cafe , 7.10 Purdy, H A 1 77 Purdy. William H. , 142 Purrington. George 2.13 Quong, Sang 3.9 Radoumls. Tom 2.48 Randall. J. A 6 32 Ranson, .eorge l7j Ranson. M. W 1 77 Rassweller, G. F 0-M RtWMD, D W 2.48 Raymond. B. W. - I Ll Read, J. N 3.55 Read, W. E 1.7 Reaney. Leslie E. t 1 "" Reardon James L0I Reardon, Mrs Kate 2J 30 Reardon. W. P. 2 13 Reeder. W. H , Jr 6 -1) Reeder, Francis 1-77 Reeves. BenJ 1.01 Reld. Mrs Mary 4 26 Reld, M T 4.26 Reldy, Mrs Ixulae 5.32 Rentmelsfer, Peter 5.32 Rhodes, Mra I. A 1 4S Rice, A M 142 Rice, A. M 177 Rich. Dr. Lorin F 3 55 Rich, Dr. Lorin F. 7.10 Richie, Mrs. B , 1.71 Rlchey, Walter . . 5 32 Richards, Walter E. 4 97 Richards. Charlea C. . , ... 26 62 Richards. Man- Ann 1 77 Richardson, W. W 1-77 Richardson. L B 1 77 RlchardBon E H 1 ofi Richardson. Man' P 7 10 Riddle. PJlmer E 1.08 Ridge, Dr Alice M 1 77 Rles. B. A 106 Riley, Heber 1.06 Rlshten, David 1 42 Reveria. Princess . 177 Rivers. George A 2 43 Roach. George F 1 42 Robinson. O L 2 48 Robinson. Edving 177 Roberts, Charles 142 Robertson, Mrs. G R 106 Rogers. H. V 1 06 Rose Mrs. A 5 32 Rose Mrs Alice 142 Rose, F A 13.49 Rose. J. B 106 Rosb, E. P 1 42 Ross. Sam 8 87 Rounds. F. R 17 75 Rowe W. 1 1.M Russell, Mary 1 Ofl Russell. Alex W. . 4 61 Russell, A E 1 06 Ryan. Mrs Nellie 1 06 Ryan Mrs Helena 5 32 Rvall Leonard 5 32 Rosenthal, David 106 50 Sacket, Ward 1.77 Sailor, Jesse MM Shaw. J E 2 13 1 Bheppard, Lvdla Ann 1 77 Sherman. W 5 68 Shupe, P. A -71 Shurlleff. H W S 87 Shurtz. Mrs. E 142 Siebold & Burge 14 20 J Siefert. John 1-42 Siggens. Dr. E L. 6 03 , Sims, Fred C 1-06 Slmson. W. H 2 84 Skeen. J L . 3,66 Skeen, Sarah A 2 56 Slater. Jobn W. 1-42 Slater, B D 1.77 Slater, Samuel .71 Samuels, P. A. 1.77 Sandman. John 71 Sandberg, Geo. L 142 j Sanderson. Theodore 1 42 Sapersteln and Dlnce 88.76 , Sheufels. Leonard 1.08 Schneider. Orto C. 1 5 68 : Schwab Jacob 7.10 Schwartz. F A 7.10 Scott, John 1 77 Seager, Fred E . 1 77 Selbold. William 8 16 Selgrath. Cha'S 1 77 Sessions. Le Roy 1 42 Sewell, Jobn 177 Sharp. Chas & Co 26 62 Sharar. C R H-12 Sh.irp, Wm. T 1.00 Small, F F. 2H Smith. T. W. 1 42 Smith, W H 7 45 Smith, L V. 1 42 Smith. J. 1 532 Smith. Lillie M 10.65 Smith. M A 2 13 Smith. R T 2.13 Smith, Burdett 4 97 Smith. Waill 2.48 Smith. S S i 1.42 Smuln, ID 1 42 Smuln. Henry W 1.00 Smyth, E D 3.55 Sneddon, David 142 Sneddon. John B 1.06 Snlvely & Hendry 28.40 Sommers E J. 1 42 Sorensen, Ed. W 1 77 South, Joslah 2.13 Southard. H. R. 31.9'j Spalin. Peter 5.32 Spangenberg. Wm 2.4$ Sparhawk. W M 3 55 Spires. Basil 142 Spurgeon. N L 24 85 Starggs, Joe 1.0C Stahr, J W 1 42 Stark, Alma .". 1.88 Stanford. Jed 1.42 Stauffer. Arthur 2.13 Stavropulas. Mike 2.03 Stelnheuser. L. H 4 97 Stephens, D. N 5 32 Stephens, Sylvanus 1 00 Stephens, J F 7.10 Stephens, J. F 3.04 Stewart, E. N 2 13 Stevens. O E 5.32 Stevens, William H 1.06 Stewart. Sarah A 1.42 Stewart. William 71 Stewart, S. E 2. 13 Stllwell, O. J 7 10 Stone, E. A 5.6S Stone Bros 2.8 4 Stone, W. J 4.26 Stone. Ed 1 77 Stone, H L . . . 1.06 Story, A H 5 32 Storey. Charles H ... 1.42 Stowe. E J 7.81 Stratford. C. H 9 58 Stratford, Ed. A. ft 32 Streng, Joe 7 10 Strlpp, Fred S 6 32 Stewart. C. M. 2 13 Sumner. W. G 1.06 Sumner, W C 1.77 Sumner, A G 1.4 Sunrise Hand Laundry 6. 94 Swansen, O E 1.42 Swansen, Minnie 142 Sweeney. W. D i 2.13 Swensen, John E 1.06 Swift. T. D 6.6S Syphers. H. L 1.77 Syphers, Mrs S. E 1.42 Tackett. L. W. 5 .6 Tal Sho Co . 35 50 Talntor. Stephens 1.77 Tamr. George 1.06 Tanaka & Tomono ... 21.30 Taylor. H. E 177 Taylor. H. E.. Jr 1.77 Taylor, William 1 06 Taylor. D. G 177 Taylor. Roy 2 48 Taylor. Thomas 0 1.42 Taylor. Martha W. 2.18 Telford, C. H. 1.77 Tennencapf. J 12.42 Teach. Peter G 1.06 Teachman. A. L 13 Si Thacker. William H 6 32 The Arabian Tea Imp Co. ... 7.10 The Dee LUery Stable 12.07 Tho Famous Cloth Co 88.75 .. ... Thoen. Otto 108 Thomas, B F 5 32 Thomas. B F 3 55 Thomas. Mary H. 4 ' j Thomas, Dr W D B Thomas. William 1 77 Thomas. .I B 1-08 Thomas. T J 2 13 Thomppon, Karl O 42 Thompson, J. L 8.88 Thornsen, J M Thorstcd, James 1 4: Thorstensen, Helen 4.97 ThorstenBen. C H 1 "7 Thso T. T 8.32 Tlllett, Aley 1 42 Todd, Harrv W 1 " Toone, J. J 1 M Topping Henrv -71 Tout. Glen L 8 .32 Torone. Frank F B.$2 ToroleB, Andrew 1 42 Trarr Walter H Tracv. E L 106 Tribe. C J 5 32 Tribe. H Karl 142 Tribe. Alvln N 8.00 Trorlicht. Qui 4.97 Trorllcht. Gus 18.88 TruIos. Ohrist 1.77 Tully. R. H 106 Turner. F 106 L'mberto, T 1 77 Unck William 71 I'tahna Dmg Co 85.50 Utah Bill Posting Co 4 26 Utah Conservatory of Music. 3.55 Utah Japanese ind Co. ...... 5 32 I'tah Knitting Co 63 90 Utah Knitting Co 42.80 Urn'. Charles 2 4S Van Boerun. Simon 1 42 Van Busklrk. Jos 4.26 Van Drimmelen. Mrs. John .. 1.06 Van Dvke. Mil 3 55 Van Hoist, Geradus .71 VanKomen Paul 3 55 Van Zweden. Jacob 1.42 Van Zweden, John 4 61 Varle, W H 142 Varlev. Richard W 71 Vender Wande. Wm 1-06 Vander Werff John 142 Vaught CJeorge 1 42 Velllnga. PA 71 Vicks Mrs W, H 3 R5 Vicars George 1 42 Menna f'afe 24 85 Tn Rookhuzen J L. 106 "olker Lumber Co 878 62 Wah Sing Lung 36 60 Waller. Fred 1.42 Walker George W. 7.10 Walker. William A 1 42 Walker. A W. 5.32 Walters, J. W 1.06 Wangsgard, J D 2 13 Waples, Harrv 1.42 Ware. W. G 1.42 Ware. G. L 2.48 Wataon. J. W 1 42 Watson. W G 5 32 Watson. T H 142 Watts. Linford . . .. 2.18 Watfls. W L 5 82 Watkins. E. J 2 48 Way. Vincent 5. 68 Waymenjt, George .71 Weable. O 177 Weaver, Cahln 3.55 Weaver. Frank 71 Webb, William E 1.77 Webb, T D 2 13 Webb & Johnson 17.39 Wecker. F. F 71 Wecker, Fred F. 14 20 Welch, !eorge H. 1 77 Welch, Georse F 177 West, Mae 1.42 West Margaret 1.06 West, Margaret 1 42 W'e6t, Sarah E 1 77 West, B. A 5.32 West, Walter 5.59 Westerpard, J H 1 12 Wlpple, Man' J 6.39 W hlte, Delia . . 1.77 White, ; H 177 White, Hyrum . 1 12 White, Henry 1 77 White, Mrs. M, A 1.42 White, Thomas 6 ..J White. J C 142 White, G. N 1.12 White, J C l.Ot Whittaker, S F 6 32 Wiggins, J. E. 177 Wilcox, A.M. 4 UT Wilde, Matt. Jr l.Oji v'llk!nson. Andrew 1 77 Williams, Arthur 4.07 Williams. CO 1 77 Williams, Walter 1 77 Williams, L L 4.20 Williams. John N. 5 32 Williams, John H 4 20 Williams. Geo. H 118 Williams, Hyrum 1 42 Williams, OrBon T 1.42 Williams, E N 6.33 Willis. J G 14.20 Willis. J. G 2.84 Wilson. J. R 71 Wilson, J D 4 61 Wilson, W. B 5 32 Wilson, Mrs. William . . . . 2.13 Wilson, Mrs. H. L 1.77 Wilson, John 1 77 Wilson. Lindsay K 1 06 WIlBon, George E 1.77 Wilson. J. H LOU W inans, G R 3.55 Wing, Fred 5-32 Wlngo. J R 1 12 Wing On rhong Co. . .. 8 S7 Winston. Van 1.79 Wlntle, Austin T ... 142 Wintle. J C 6 74 Winter. Mrs Emma .... .. 2.84 W ittenberger, Arthur 5. 2 Wold, R. O 8 1 77 Wolfson. N 15.S2 Wood, OA 142 Woods. F. C. 4b Co 1 06 Woodard. S A 3.55 Woolsey. Geo 1 0b Wooton, Thomas W. -36 Wren. J. R 8 87 Wright, C. E . ln6 Wright. C. E 5-2 Wright. E. V 4.26 Wright, E. E 2.13 Wright. J. Blrquet J 1 42 Wright. George F. ... 1-77 Wymer. Chas E 2.18 Wynant, H W 177 Yamaoka, H "10 Young. Isaac 841 Zlegenhlrt. Paul 7 10 Zondervan. Peter 2.43 Improvements on Railroad Lands. Craig Canning Co. 5 24 R5 Moore Frank, Coal Co 17.75 Ogden Furniture & Carpet Co. 88 75 Motorcycles. Allred. Alfred 8 4 97 Anderson. Louis F. 1 06 Bachman, J . R 4.87 Baasett. Rsy 3 19 Bond, J. G 142 Boetaph 4 Roche Co 2 84 Brenne, R. F 2 84 Consland. James 2.4H Carr, Eugene 1 42 Orape. J. 5.32 DcWitt. M. J 2.18 Doyle, William 2 84 Eggleston. H E 42 Kmley, W. G 4 P7 Evans, Harold 4.85 Gale. James P 4 r7 Gavros. George 24 Glasmann. Ross 2 34 Halght. Lawrence 105 Hobson. J W 2 84 Jamison, M. T. 2 48 Klnmes. Henry 1 42 Lence. M. F . . . . . . 1 06 ' MacBetb, Arthur . . . 142 Martin. Archie . l 42 Martin Harry . . 2 48 MuuBon. Earl 1 0o Nelllug, R. M 2.84 Nelson Victor 1.77 Nyland. Arvld 47 Pauley. Robert ..'!!'!.. 2 13 Peterson. John R 1 4J Purdv. Wm. H. 2 18 Redfield. C i.oh Rowen, Philip 1.42 Satara. W. J 2.81 Scowcroft. Heber. Jr . . 8.13 Shurtllff. R K 4.97 Tagaris, Harrv 2.84 Thomas. G. E 8.18 Thomas. W. D 3 55 Tribe Charles , ... 1.42 Uyeda. II. M 2 48 Woods. M. C 2.84 Yarrlngton, DC 8.84 Automobiles. naker Henry C $ 14 20 Burton, James M ... 26 82 Carlson, J. A 12 42 Carr. T H 14.20 Chez. Jos 14 20 Day . C A 35.50 Douglass, Wm 21.80 Doyle Wm 14 20 Eccles. L. R 71.00 Fitzgerald Mrs. Thomas 14.20 Celger. C. S 3.55 Glatmann wuiiam . . 8 s? Glasmann Mrs Kvelvn 5 32 Griffin. H LAC 10 6", Hammond. F A J.5B Hansen, Henrv 1 7 7 ' Howell, William ... . . 53 25 , Hunter. Miss MP 8 87 I Ideal Meat & Grocerv Co . . 16.87 Jensen. J. C 12.42 : Keller L L . . 24.85 ' Kldd W L 8 87 Langloi5, Alma T . . 17 75 Lewis Ennico , 14.20 Madson. W. F 7 10 Meters J H 35 50 McDonald, Ed. 10 65 Mr Fate, J H 17 75 McGee, George 12 12 Pawley Thomas 2130 Piers EbeT F 8.65 Ptdcock J W 10 65 Pinpree Hyrum 26 6? Pratt. A K 28.40 Randall. 0 P 36 50 Redfield F W 16.87 Shafer. Fred I 5 82 Skeen. Moroni 12 42 Skeen. J. L 3.66 Smith. J I in 65 Spiers. .Tno K 12 42 Stephens. W J 14 20 Stilwell. O. J 10 65 Stone Myrtle I . 8.87 Tal Sho Co 3 55 Thomas. W D 17 7r. Thomns. Joseph H 17 7". Todd, H W 14 20 Tout, Fred 14 20 Ure. J W 18.82 Vender Schuit B 17.75 Yolker. J W . F. 5 82 Voorhles, Fstella . . 5 32 W oothorspoon. J. W 8 87 Wheelwright. T B 21.30 Woods Francis L 14 20 Wright. W. A 15.97 Wright Mrs C W 12.42 uv PRESIDENT WILSON READS HIS FIRST ANNUAL MESSAGE (Continued from Page 1) give his note, but the season of Us maturity depends upon the season when his crop matures, lies at the gates of the market where his pro ducts are sold. And the security be gives la of a character not known n. the broker's office or as familiar ly as it might be on the counter of the banker. Agricultural Department. The Agricultural department of the Ko ernnient Is seeking to assist as never before to make farming an jsfflcJent business, of wide co-operative effort, In quick touch with the mar kets for foodstuffs. The farmers and the government will henceforth work together as real partners In this field, where we now begin to see our way ery clearly and where many lnteiu fecnt plans are already being put Into execution The treasury of the Uni ted States has, by a timely and well considered distribution of its depos Its. facilitated the moving of the crops in the present season and pre vented the scarcity of available fund too often experienced at such times But we must not allow oursehes tc depend upon extraordinary expedients We must add the means by which th farmer may make his credit constant 1 ly and easily available and coramam! I whenNhe will the capital by which to support and expand hi6 business. Wc lag behind many other great coun tries of the modern world In attempt ing to do this Systems of rural credit have been studied and devel j oped on the other side of the water, while we left our farmers to shift , for themselves In the ordinary mony market You have but to look abou' you in any rural district to see the result, the handicap and embarrass ment which have been put upon those who produce our food. Conscious of this backwardness land neglect on our part, the congress' reenth authorized the creation f a 6peclal commission to study the arl ;Ous Bystems of rural credit which ihae been put into operation in Fur ope. and this commission is already prepared to report Its report ought to make It easier for us to defer. I mine w hat methods w ill be best suit :d to our own farmers I hope and ibeheve that the committees of the jsenate and house will address them selves to this matter with the most fruitful results, and I beliee that the studies and recently formed plans of the department of agriculture may be made to serve ihem very greatly In jtbelr work of framing appropriate and adequate legislation It would he ' Indiscreet and presumptuous In an. jone to dogmatize upon so great and many sided a question, but I feel con fident that common counsel will pro duce the results we must all desire Private Monopoly. Turn from the farm to the world of business which centers In the city and In the factory, and I think that all thoughtful observers w ill agree that the immediate service we owe tho business communities of the coun try Is to prevent private monopoly more effectually than it has et beep prevented I think It will be easil agreed that we should le: the sbei man anti trust law Btand, unaltered, as it Is, with its debatable ground about It, but that wc should as much j sk possible reduce the area of that 1 debatable pround by further and more explicit legislation; and should also j supplement that great net t.y leglala lnn which will not only clarify it but also facilitate Its administration, and make it fairer to all concerned No doubt we shall all wish, and the couu try will expect, this to be the cen tral subject of our deliberations dur ing the present session, but li Is a subject so man.vsided and so deserv ing of careful and discriminating dis cussion that I shall take the libert of nddrcRslug you upon it in a spe clal message at a later date than this It is of capital importance that the 1 business men of this country should be relieved of all uncertainties of law With regard to their enterprise land investments and a clear path I indicated which they can travel wlh :out anxie y. It Is as important that fhev should be relieved of embarrass meut and set free to prosper as thai private monopoly should be destroy ed. The ways of action should be thrown wide open Primary Eections. I turn to a subject which I hope can! be handled promptly and without erl ous controversy of any kind. I mean; the method of selecting nominees for the presidency of the Ignited Stales I feel confident that I do not mism terpret the wishes or the expectations of the country when I urge the prompt enactment of legislation which will provide for primary elections through r.nf tho rounlrv at Thlrh flip n!rift Of the several parties may choose their nominees for the presldenC; without the Intervention of nominat ing conventions I eniure the sug nestion that this legislation should provide for the retention of party con ventions, but only for the purpose of declaring and accepting the verdict of tho primaries and formulating the platforms of the parlies, and 1 sug gest that these conventions should! consist not of delegates chosen for this single purpose, but of the norm nees for congress, the nominees for vacant seats in the senate of the Cnl led States the senators whose terms have not yer closed, the national com mltiees, and the candidates for the presidency themselves, In order that platforms may be framed bv those re sponsible to the people for carrying them into effect. Obligation! to Territories. These are all matters of vital do mestic concern, and besides them, outside the charmed circle of our own national life in which our affec tions command us. as well as our consciences there stand out our obli gations toward our territories over sea. Hero are trustees Porto Rico. Hawnii. the Philippines, are ours Indeed, but not ours to do rtliit wo please with. Such territories, once regarded as mere possessions, are no longer to be selfishly exploit ed; the are part of the domain of public conscience and of serviceable and enlightened strtesnianship. We mu6t 1 administer them for the people who live in them and with the same sense of responsibility to them as to ward our own people In our domes tic affairs No doubt we shall suc cessfully enough bind Porto Rloo and 1111? ii.i .11 1,1 11 isidiMjn hj uui3-ii:n n ties of justice and interest and affec tion, but the performance of our duty toward the Philippines is a more dif ficult and debatable matter We can satisfy the obligations of gener ous justice toward the people of Por to Rico by giving them the ample and familiar rights and privileges ac ord tl our own citizens In our own terri tories and our obligations toward the people of Hawaii by perfecting the provisions for self government already granted them, but In the Philippines we must go further We must hold steadih In view their ultimate Inde pendence, and we must move toward the time of that Independence as atea dl!y as they wuy i an be cleared aud the foundations thoughtfully and permanently laid Acting under the authority confer red upon tho president by congress. I have already accorded the people of the Islands a majority in both houses of their legislative body by appointing five instead of four native citizens to the membership of the commission. I believe that in this way we shall make proof of their ca pacity in counsel and their sense of responsibility In the exercise of po litical power, and that the success of thl step will be sure to clear our view for the steps which are to follow. Step by step we should ex I tend and perfect the system of self government in the Islands, making 1 test of them and modifying them as experience discloses their succeesee and their failures, that we should more and more put under the control of the native citizens of the archi pelago the essential instruments ol their life, their local Instrumentali ties of government, their schools, all the common interests of their com munities, and so by counsel and ex perience set up a government which all the world will see to be suitable to a people whose affairs are under their own control At hist. I hope and believe, we are beginning to gain the confidence of the Filipino peo ples. By their counsel and expcrl enee, rather than by our own, we shall learn how best to serve them J and how soon it will be possible and wise to withdraw our supervision. Let us once find the path and set out with firm and confident tread upon it and we shall not wander from it or linger uoon It, Duty to Alaska. A duty faces us with regard to Alaska which seems to me very pres I 6lng and very imperative, perhaps I I should say a double duf v. for it concerns both the political and the I material development of the terrl ; tory The people of Alaska should I be given the full territorial form of j government, and Alaska, as a store 1 bouse, should be unlocked. One key to It Is a system of railways These the government should Itself build and administer, and the ports and ' 1 terminals It should itself control in j the interest of all who w Ish to use them for the service and develop- ' ment of the country and Its people. But the construction of railways is only the first step; is only thrustm In the key to the storehouse and throwing back the lock and opening 1 the door How the tempting re sources of the country are to be ex plolted hi another matter, to which I shall take the liberty of from time, to time calling your attention, for If is a policy which must be worked out by well-considered stages. not upon theory, but upon lines of prao tic-al expediency. it Is part of our general problem of conservation We have a freer hand in working out the problem In Alaska than in the states of the I'nion. and yet the principle and object are the same, wherever we touch It. W'e must use tho resources of the country, not lock them up. There need be uo conflict or jealousy as between state BABY RESTS ' AFTER BATH j CUTICURA SOAP I .Because of its extreme purity, delicate emollient properties and refreshing fragrance. Assisted by Cuticura Ointment it is equally effective in the treat ment of heat rashes, itchings, irritations and chafings. Ovjdfir Bap iol Chauatat oH tkrsvjfM-.il iti world. 1 o-iJ unpl of teb ai:w f;- vttli U-p book AAirtm ' Cutlcark.'" Drpt IIQ.Rnnw. r-Mt h ! u4 ilnpo wlib Cuttrur Boat1 wUi tad It ben for ttla nl and federal authorlUes, for there can be no essential difference of purpose between them. The resources In question must be used, but not des troyed or wasted; used, but not mo Qopollxed upon any narrow idea of Individual rights as against the abld ing Interests of communities. That a policy can be worked out by con Icrence and concession which will release these resources and yet not jeopard or dissipate them. 1 for one hae no doubt, and It can he done on lines of resulatlon which need be no less acceptable to the people and gov er.imc-nts of the slates concerned than to the people and government of the nation at large, whose heritage these resources are We must bend our counsels to this end. A common purpose ought to make agreement easy. Three or four matters of special importance and significance I beg that you will permit me to mention in closing Bureau of Mines. Our bureau of mines ought to be equipped and empowered to render even more effectual serlcc than it renders now in improving the condi tions of mine labor and making the mines more economical) productive as well as more saf. This Is an all important part of the work of con servation. and the conservation of human life and energy lie even near er to our Interest th;ui the preserve tlon from waste of our material re sources. We owe it. In mere justice to the railway employes of the country, to provide for them a fair and effec tive employers' liability act; and a l.,w that we can stand by in this matter will be no less to the advan tage of those who administer the rail roads of the country than to the ad vantage of those whom they employ. The experience of a large number of the states abundantly prove- thnf We ought to devote ourselves to meetlug pressing demands of plain justice like this a earnestly as to the accomplishment of political and economic reforms. Social Justice comes first Law is the machinery i.,r it- realization and Is vital only as it expresses and embodies it. Safety at Sea. Ad International congress for the discussion of all questions that af fect safety at sea Is now sitting In j London at the suggestion of our own government. So soon as the con clusions of that congress can be learned and consider" .1 ve ought to address ourselves, among other things to the prompt alleviation of the very unsafe, unjust, and burdensome con ditions which now surround the em plovment of sailors and render It ex . tremely difficult to obtain the serv ices of spirited and competent men such as ever ship need6 if It is to be safely handled and brought to port j May I nor cxpr--s.- the verv real pleasure I have experienced in co operating with this congress and bharlng with It the labors of com mon service to which It has devoted 1 Itself so unreservedly during the past seven months of uncomplaining con centration upon the business of leg islation" Surely U is a proper and pertinent part of inv report on "ths J state of the Union" to express mv admiration for the diligence, the good tamper, and the full comprehension of public duty which has alreadj been manifested by both the houses; and I hope that It may not be deem ed an impertinent Intrusion of my self Into the picture if I sav with j how much and how constant satisfac tion I have availed myself of the Jj privilege of putting my time and en ergy at their dlaposnl alike in coun 1 J sel and in action. OFF FON HIS GUESS. Wife -1 wish, dear, that you'd m settle my last v ear's millinery bill. I really can t sleep for thinking of It Hub Your conscience pricking you. eb" Wife Oh. no. but I need two more hats rl;ht away. j. - 4 Chrutma Gifts in Endlesi variety at j HARRY DAVIS 1 Jewelry Store. , "The Store With the Guarantee."