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THE QGDEN STANDARD, OGPEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1913. 7
imhihii nam I II ! I I IIB u The Christmas Question What to Buy Just a Few Suggestions: I NECKWEAR Dainty, always pleases. . .35c to $2.50 HANDKERCHIEFS Hand embroidered to plain linen L and lawn. I STOCKINGS The finest Silks and Lisle. j BED-ROOM SLIPPERS For baby, daughter and mother. Soft warm Shawls and Hug-me-tights for Grandmother. Bootees Jackets, Bibs, Mittens. Sweaters. Dresses ; so many things for Baby can't mention all. FURS, WAISTS, SUITS, COATS, BATH ROBES, SWEATERS. Only a few short weeks to Christmas shop early and get the best at Holiday Prices THE M. M. WYKES CO. STANDARD TELEPHONES For Editorial, Newi and Society Department, Call Only Phone No. I 421. For Subscription and Advertising Department, Call Phone No. 56. RANDOM 1 REFERENCES Advertisers must have their copy ready for the. Evening Standard the evening before the day on which the advertisement la to appear in order to insure publication Barbwlre on Street A tangle of barbwlro has obstructed Twenty r fourth street, near the entrance to L ' Hudson avenue, since last Saturday Either an officer or some member of the street force should remove the wire as It is a menace to man and beast. Old Mats for sale at Standard office 25 cents per hundred. To Patrons and Prospective Sub scribers of The Mountain States Tele phone and Telegraph company: The January issue of the Ogden telephone directory will go to press December S w listings and requests for chan pes In the present directory mull be In our office on or before the above date. German Ladies' Aid Society will hold their bazaar December 3 and 4, In the basement of the church. Re freshments; all invited 81 The Creamery In which B & G Butter is made Is immaculate. Visit the establishment , this product speaJis for Itself, Edwards Gives Box Party Several nurses from the Dee hospital were v guests last night of Dave Edwards, 6 A the detective who was shot by the blackmailers a few weeks ago, at a box party at the Orphcum theatre Mr. Edwards Is rapidly recovering his strength and is able to go out occa stonally. W. C T. U. The Fourth ward V C T. U. will meet with Miss Trout, 2555 Van Buron. at 1 :o ednedday Morgan "Red"- A man giving his name as Morgan "Red was arrested last night by Guard Thomas Lever, at the rorner of Twenty-6lxth street and Hudson avenue. Arrested J M Crooks was arreBt sd at about 1:16 last night at the corner of Lincoln avenue and Twenty fifth street. The arrest was made by Patrolman T. Henry Blackburn and Brooks was charged with indecent ex posure. George H. K!rkin Arrested Detec I v tlves Burke and Chambers arrested George H Klrkln yesierdav afternoon on a charge of obtaining money under false pretenses. Kirkln was arrest rd at the plant of the Gffddard Pickle Works, at the corner of Grant avenut Biul Twentieth street. ID Fees -During the month of Novem ber the county clerk collected In rees 1806.10; the treasurer 824.60 and It the recorder r.'r"'' 2'i December Jury The jury for the December term In Judge Harris" divt h 8ion of the district court will be pres cut on December 1 It Is expocted thai the triai of cases will begin at J, that time. New Residence M an de Graat is building a residence on Thirty-first street, between Wall and Lincoln ave nue. that will co-t in the neighbor hood of $1500. 1 W. R Wallace ol Salt Lake Cltj HBsY ' soem vesterday In Ogden i Deparie Harry R Bowen, '.erk In 9 the office of' G. O! Brophy aseistanl div'.sicn superintendent of the, Cuioo Pacific, left this afternoon for Seat tie, Wash., where he make his fu'ure home. From Nebraska Thomas Lavelle and bride of Clarke, Neb . are in the CitJ to spend flu- holidays with a' brother. -lames Lavelle, and a sinter, Mrs. Mary Cooper. Mr. Lavelle Is a prominent farmer of Clarks but he is quite i trcquenl v i-iter in Ogden. Breaks a Bone Frank Fowler J fetcppMl on a railroad tie In the rear o( a J wont -fourth Street taloon and Bt 8tuml.il 0 esierda afternoon The hone of his right foot snapped just cbove the ankle. Sergeant H. C. (I Peterson arrived with the police pa- tiol and the injured man. who suf fned great pain, was removed to the hospital. Railroad Visitor S V Derrah, gen cral freight agent of the Denver v Rio Grande Yesten and Western Pa ciflc railroads, was a visitor today at the Weber club. Expanding Business P C Richard I son. the Grant avenue feed and com mission merchant, will move from his preseni quarters to the building re cently vacated by the Dec Livery' com pany on Twenty fourth street, near the Smithsonian institute Mr. Rich ardson has felt the need of larger quarters, owing to the increased vol ume of business and expects to find the proposed move an advantageous one. In Zlen r Fouts. freight and pas senger agent of the D. R G. VA went to Salt Iake this morning Chappie Estate December 15 has been set for hearing In the district court of the petition for final set tlement in the eatate of William Chap pie deceased, and the petition for confirmation of sale of real estate In the matter of the estate of Alfred Nel son, deceased oo OPENING OF FIFTH WARD 'GYM- IS THIS EVENING After several months of prepara tion, the gymnasium of the Young Men's Mutual Improvement assocla tiou of the Fifth ward will be opened for regular worn tomorrow night The gymnasium has been equipped at a cost of over $1100 and Is as up-to-date as the size of the room will permit In the equipment are In cluded, parallel bars, rings, boxing gloves, fencing foils, a gymnasium horse, punching bags, dumb bells and other paraphernalia Private lockers and shower baths have also been In StHlled The gmnaslum will accommodate eighty students and It 1b the object of the Instructor to divide these Into sixteen classes according to size and kind of Instruction needed. Dr. Jo seph Morrell has accepted the posl tion of examining physician and each member of the different classes will uudergo a thorough physical exaraina tion to determine where his greatest weaknesses are. so that the Instruct or can give him the exercises needed to properly build h'.m up Prof T. Earl Pardoe, who Is a member of the Weber Stake Y M M I A board, will be Instructor and in addition to directing the athletic work will give a brief lecture each night on the subjects of hygiene, eugenics and sex education HEADQUARTERS OF THE, FOHEST SERVICE HIS OVERFLOW Again thlf winter a part of the postoffke building is heiug used by the forest service department This is made nccessarv from the fact ihut ctr;i work in drafting and grazing is done In the - Inter months and the many supervisors taking detail work i.iU up extra space In ihp regular for est service building ' The gracing department, under the I direction of Homer E. Kenn. will oc cupy ouarters In the poatoffice build mg the drafting department will have B room there and the committee ox ; mining papere sent In bv ranges who have applied for positions will . !- have ihe use of a room. Marriage License A marriage li cenee liae been issued to Giovanni Fa vero, 'r, and Hazel C Daley of Taylor. I Read the Classified Ads. A Glimpse of California for You I WoulJ ou li k f to ce voine of the wonders of California' Haven't you been dreaming about the Golden Stat for a long while'' Wouldn't you I like to see with i our own eyes some of the worlds famous resorts ami f hotels? Wouldn't yy like to know how to see and enjoy these big, - hospitable, homelike hotel Wouldn't you like to look at the sreon ft hills and Binlllng valleys, the fragrant orange groves, the folks at play 9 In th- winterless paradise oi the Pacific. HOW TO BRING CALIFORNIA TO YOUR HOME E Yes that Is possible If ou will send us ten cents merely to cover COoi Of mailinc, we will send you frree a booklet descriptive of Call foimia'f, famoUf resorts In an addition the big Christmas number of 8unset Magazine with a big story of the progress of the Panama-Pacific y International Exposition and further views of the Pacific Coast wonder- gjf i i land. He sure to mentlou this newspaper and address your letter to SUNSET MAGAZINE, San Francisco, California r iassaiaaaaaaaaasBiBSBBBasaaaillllliBH DISTRIBUTING THE MONEY COLLECTED BYTAXATIDN Vesirday afternoon County Clerk Samuel G. Dye reported to the coun ty board of commissioners the dls ; tributlon of taxes as follows General fund 173,931 7J Poor fund 9.84L' 26 Mother's fund 4,921.12 Countv school fund 24,606.63 ' Sinking fund 9,514.17 i Interest fund 2.4mi 56 on BARBER SHOP 111 THE WEBER CLUB The following notes are from the Weber club: A desperate effort was made to have new club home ready for open Ing on Thanksgiving da hut it was not possible to accomplish this Tho club promises however Unit the op ening will occur early in December, formal announcement of which will be issued. The Barbers' union has granted the Weber club a special permit for a barber, who will be able to arrange hour that will suit all The regular annual meeting of Uie club members will occur on Monday evening, January 12tb, 1914. at which time officers and directors will be elected, and such other business transacted as may properly come be fore the meeting A committee has been appointed to put over" a New Year's eve enter tainment. It Is proposed to make this a very classy affair. A large supply of favors, noise-makers and novelties has been ordered from New York, which, together with cabaret singers and enlarged orchestra, should make it a grand success. The desire is to keep Ogden people at j home on thl6 auspicious occasion The third edition of the Salt Lake Route folders Is being published, and new Ogden pictures and advertise ment will appear In this Issue. This means a circulation of 195.000 copies In which tho Ogden advertlsemen' has appeared during this summer, and numerous Inquiries have been received as a result of the advertise mont. CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICE Of LOGIN POSTMASTER I M. Blair, a prominent resident pi Logan, was the guest of Postmaster W W Browning today. Mr Blair is a brother of Preston Blair of Og den. During his visit with Mr Browning he stater that he was an active candidate for appointment to the position of ostmaster In the Lo gan office and that he had tho en dorsement of ninety per cent of busl ness men of Logan and tho majority of the people of Cache valley. Mr Blair held tho position be BOW Beeks once before, having served by appointment of President Grover Cleveland from 1R93 to 1897. While at the Ogden federal build ing, he was shown through by Mr. Browning and complimented the locai postmaster on the splendid arrange ment of the office. BEET GROWERS TO MOVE TO CANADA (Special to The Standard ) Chicago. Ill . Dec. 2. Manufactur ers of beet sugar who have been in Chicago to discuss tho effect of the tariff bill, pointed to one serious re suit of the removal of tariff protcc tion. the exodus of beet sugar grow ers from Colorado to Albeii.i ( anada. With beet sugar manufacturers de pendent upon beet growing the dis couraRement of the growers by the tariff removed caused 'seven from one beet district to take among them thirteen fanner;- near Bassano, in Al berta, vvheie they expect the estab llshun nt of s sugar factory. a. L. Kr be rger one of these farmers, made a statement regarding his reasons for the removal I moved up to Bassano early this 6pring." he said, after nine years In Colorado In beet raising. It was with the Idea of making n report to mv i'riends in Colorado thai i exuerJ mented with beets, to test the suit ability of this country for their growth on a commercial scale. 1 aiu very much pleased, therelore, to bo able to say that the experiment has been entirely satlsfactorv . This Is going lo be a great beet raising couu try' My crof) averaged between six teen and eighteen per cent su-iir which is a very high grade Irilga tion 1b an essential to successful ul i Ovation. Situated as we are in the eastern section of th. c r i; H ,r rlgution system, which has only Just been opened for settlement, we have not yet had the water turned on in the ditches, but with the opening ol the big Bassano dam next spring, we shall have an abundani supply. The fad thai mjf experiment with beei has been so euc essful w ithout Irn gatlon should he satlsfactorj evidence Of -. hat can be done with irrigation. r,e-is bev been under protection an extremelj profitable crop with proper cultivation, from ten to twelve tons per acre can be grov n casllv . Indeed, some of the boys who have come up as the result of my recom mendatlon conservatively estimate their crop from twelve to fifteen t.ms Beets add fertility to the sol!, too. Instead of robbing it . and the tops of th'1 plant have in many parts a commercial value of roughly rive dol lars per acre for feed. 'The labor problem is the most so I rlous obstacle There Is eo much i handwork required that the Item of labor is very expensive, but. then, on the other hand, consider that in the tnun I came from In Colorado, which is about the size of Bassano, the fac torlcs are distributing approximated $40,000 every fortnight to the farm ers. which is a great thing from the economic standpoint. The beet harvest is somewhat la !er than the grain harvest, so that it would not clash with the labor short age. Beets are practlcall non freez ' able, so that the advent of winter soon after the conclusion of grain thresh Ing does not affect them at all " DEPOT! ASSESSOR OF WEBER ANSWERS COUNTY HOARD In the mandamus case of Deput issessor 1. A Mathews against We ber county, the plalutlff has demur red to the defendants answer, set ting up that the allegations are im material and of no consequence re specting the issues The plaintiff claims that a resolu tion providing for the regulating of the assessor's office has no bearing on the facts at Issue and the provi sion that the board of commission ers had refused to pay deputy asses sors' salaries until such tlmo as the assessor should perform more fully the duties of the office, is not ma terial In tho case oo Real Estate Transfers. The following real estate transfers have been placed on record In the county recorder's office B F Bratz and wife to Arle Van de Graaf, lots 22 to 27, Inclusive, and lor? and 31. block 26. Florence Park Addition, Ogden survey Con slderatlon $1050 Annie Maj Harrop to the Wheel wright Lumber company, a part of lot in block S, plat B, Ogden sur vey. Consideration $450 Anna E Lammers and husband to Annie Mav Harrop, a part of lot 2, block 25. plat C. Ogden survey Con sideration $450. Society CARD PARTY The Women of Woodcraft. No. 581, will entertain at a card party in Fra ternlty hall tomorrow evening. Re freshments will be served and prizes awarded while no detail that will add to tho pleasure or comfort of their guests will be overlooked by this co terie of pleasant entertainers Members of the organization and their friends have been given a cor dial invitation WOMEN OF WOODCRAFT Women of Woodcraft. No. 581, held their annual election of officers last Wcdnc-sday evening at Fraternity hall when the following were elect erj for the ensuing year Past guardian neighbor Eliza Bre mer. Guardian neighbor, Barbara Lud t ig i iser, Mary' ustin. Magician, Anna Mills. Clerk Marie Crltes. Banker. Marie J. Planz Attendant, Susie Alden. Captain of the guards, Susie Gnf fin. Musician. Mattie Smith Inner sentinel, Ida Smith Outer sentinel. Mary' Hanloy Installing officer. Mamie Planz. NONUNION HOME DYNAMITED Calumet, Mich.. Dec. 2 The home of a non union workman at the Quin c mine in the copper strike district was damaged by dynamite early to day Members of the family, although thrown from their beds, were not hurt ST JOSEPH'S SOCIETY BAZAAR. The ladles of St Joseph s Sewing society will hold their annual bazaar Thursday afternoon and evening at St Joseph's hall In the evening from 5 to X o'clock they will serve B tm hoi dinner and amid music and pleasant social greetings their friends Will be welcomed. MEET TOMORROW Mrs. Q A Mullen w ill be hostess to the First Ward w c t 0 la dles, Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. GAS MEN HOLD MEETING Philadelphia, Dec. 2 The ninth an nual convention of the national com merclal gas association, with nearlv C000 delegates In attendance. was opened here today and will continue until Saturday. GERMAN LADIES' BAZAAR The ladles of the German Evangel leal church are proceding with their arrangements for their annual buzaar having nothing undone that will add to the success of the pre-t hrlstmas event. They will hold open house al the church parlors tomorrow afternoon and evening also Thursday after noon and evening SUFFRAGE VOTES CHALLENGED Pekln. Ills.. Dec 2 Writs In the bond Issue election case Involving the validity of the woman s suffrage law were returned in court today The vote of the women Is said to have carried the bond issue In this (Taze well) county MINER PULLS LEG FROM UNDER TON OF ORE Butte. Mont Deo. - Alone in an obscure drift in the Roll mine. T. II tieecan who came (o Butte from Bingham tortuously pulled his right log from a ton of ore whlrh had fall en on It and then bound the limb Which was ground to shreds above the knee, with a dynamite fuse The fuse stopped the flow of blood Deegnn lived three days. His one wish was that his brother in Tono pah. Nov., should see him before he died. The brother wan wired al Salt Lake to make all possible haste The miner died two hours before the Short Line train reached Butte. SORT. J. B. IPPERSOf TAKES OEDENITES 0VERD.&R.G. Superintendent J B. Apperson, ol the western devislon of the Denver & Rio Grande railroad. Is today en tertaining a number of prominent Ogden citizens on a trip over Sol dier's Summit, detour, a new piece of road which has just been coinplet ed by the Utah Construction , com pany Mr Apperson came up from Salt Lake Oily In his private car yester day and remained In the city over flight so that an early start could be made this morning. He was a guest during the evening at a dinner given at the Weber club at which the following Ogden business men were present. W. H Wattis. M. S Browning, Jo seph Scowcroft. LePioy Eccles. J. W Abbott. A. L. Brewer. A. P. Blgelow. John Pingree, H H Rolapp, Charles R Ivalser, Leo Wattis and W L Wat tle. All of these, with the exception of Leo and W L Wattis, accompa nled Mr. Apperson on the Inspection trip over the new road Deaths and Funerals ABBOTT Ablel Abhott, aged 77 years died this morning after six months' Illness of eczema of the lungs Death occurred at the home, 461 Twenty-seventh street. Deceas ed was born In New York state, July 10, 1836, the son of Steven and Ablgel Abbott In 1848 he emigrated to Utah, where he engaged In farm Ing and mining Mr Abbott was :i veteran of the Black Hawk and Sal mon River Mission wars Besides his wife, Jane W. Abbott, four daugh ters survive. Mrs Charilla Blancctt of Ogden. Mrs Ablgure Zundel of Willard. Mrs. Lizzie L Squires of Long Beach. Cal., and Mrs Phoebe Fife of Arizona. Mrs John F Smith of 2539 Grant avenue Is also a rela tlTe. Funeral services will be held at Lindqulst s chapel. Friday at 2 p m., Bishop Robert McQuarrle con ducting. Remains may be viewed at tho parlors Thursday and Friday until time of funeral TFRNOPULOS Yesterday at the Dee hospital Mike Tfrnopulos died ol tuberculosis. Deceased was born In Greece and was 31 years of age. Fu neral announcement later MANUEL MADERO TO BERETIIRNED Uncle of Late President Sent to Military Prison By Mistake. Mexico City, Dec 2. Manuel Made ro, uncle of the lste president, Fran cIsco Madero. who was recently sent to Vera Cruz to be imprisoned In the fortress of San Juan de Ulua. will be returned to the capital. Senor Madero s removal to Vera Cruz. It was learned today, wa due to an error on tho part of the mili tarv authorities, who overlooked the fact thai the case was in the hands of civil courts. Judge Sanchez Bar quera of the federal district COUXl no tified the port authorities this morn ing that Senor Madero could not be le gally held in the military prison. He 1b charged with sedition. TiC WARM TRIBUTE PAID ; TO TENNIS PLAYERS Llncola, Neb.. Dec. 2 A warm t rib ute is paid to the American tennis players who won tho Davis cup (his vear iu the annual report of the English Lawn Tennis association At tho annual meeting of an asso ciation todav an attempt was made lo get tbe English Lawn Tennis assocla lion to break iwny from the recent decision of the International federa tion permitting the payment of the expenses of representative players from abroad while competlug for the worlds championships The motion was defeated by an overwhelming ma Jorlty WOMEN NEEDED IN REFORM Schools, Jails, Poorhouses and Saloons to Succumb to Feminine Influence. W asbington, D C . Dei 2 Clerifl calion of municipal life, reform ( the schools. Jails poorhouses and t-a loons and a feminine Influence In setting national and international problems- all this was prophesied for Illinois In an address delivered at the annual convention of the National American Woman Suffrage associa Hon tonight by Mrs. Ella S. Stewart of Chicago "Without prophesviug loo much.' she said, "we have faith to believe that the torch which has been lighted for Illinois women will Illumine some of the dark places of government It will cleanse and glorify municipal life and guide Illinois children Into safe? paths "We hope that votes for women will Immediately institute a dnv when school houses Hhall be a sanitary as hospitals, beautiful and well equipped no more thirty and forty dollars a month teachers, but such salaries as a grateful state should pay Its most Important servants. "This section also gives women . vote on the licensing of saloons, and in every such election In Illinois so far there has been a demonstration oi. the antiseptics of the women's vole. They apparently have needed no coaching. "Illinois women are human. They are not angels, at least not all They will make some mistakes Some of them sometimes will be over zealous. Some will be led and some will be misled (We Inherit from our male relatives ) But at any rate, I dare to nrophesy that Illinois towns and cit ies will soon feel the population oi a great moral energy and we dare to ovenant with the women of the world who are making their fight for free don that we will use our power so well that their victory will be has tened ." nrs WRECKED VESSEL IDENTIFIED. Aberdeen, Wash , Dec 2. The four i masted schooner wrecked vesterday near the harbor entrance was blent! fled today as the Balboa, Chile to tiray's Harbor in ballast The nine men of her crow were rescued by life savers and brought here today oo WORKS OPENS SENATE FIGHT: Opposes Hetch-Hetchy Water Bill as Useless Debt and Dese cration of National Park. Washington. D. C, Dec. 2. Declai Ing that the rights to be conferred by the pending Hetch Hetchy bill were In direct conflict with the water laws of California, and failed to protect the farmers of San Joaquin valley. Senator Works opened the fight In the senate today In opposition to the meas ure, which proposes a new water sup ply for San Francisco. The senator read telegrams from settlers to support his statement that 99 per cent of the lrrlgationlsts were opposed to the bill. I speak for the farmers in these irrigation districts. ' said Mr Works. "I speak for thousands of people all over this country who are opposed to the desecration of a great national park. I speak for the city of San Francl6co, which would be saddled un der the scheme with an enormous and useless debt " Senator Works declared that after San Francisco had constructed a plant to take 400.000.000 gallons of water each day from the Hetch Hetchy ba sin, it would find the laws of Cahfor nla would restrict the amount to 161,000,000 gallons or less. oo DLOOD FLOWS IN INDIANAPOLIS Indianapolis, Ind., Dec. 2 Claude Lewis, a negro, aged 18. was killed I and three men were wounded, one pro bably fatally, this afternoon when six special police officers riding on an Ice wagon, shot Into a crowd which tried to step the wagon in Indiana avenue. The special offi cers were taken to a police station The four injured are: J. H Mason, negro, shot in abdo men, probablv fatal lohn Ashley. 48 years old. shot in left foot Archie Smith, negro Alexander Sedan. The wagon stopped to unload lce A large crowd gathered and began Jterlng the men on the wagon, who had been given police powers In or der to protect the Ice company's prop erty. The crowd tried to prevent the wagon from moving and then the special officers opened fire. Mason. Ashlev Smith and Sedan fell. Smith was hit by a stray bullet. A riot call brought an automobile loaded with policemen armed w Ith I riot clubs and many "mounted police- men. Lewis, who was killed, was an elevator boy. uu- WHITLOCK FOR BELGIUM Washington. D C. Dec 2 Tbe nomination of Mayor Brand Whitlock. of Toledo. Ohio, to be minister to Belgium was prepared todav al the hits House. oo MARKETS Lead. St Louis. Mo.. Dec. 2. Lead Dull 4 7 l-24.10 Spelter Dull. 15 H New York. N " Dec. 2 Lead EaBy. $4.05J?4.10. London. 17 pounds, Ins Spelter Quiet. $5.15 5.25; London. ;n pounds l-'s. 6d. Metals New York. Dec 2 Copper Quiet standard, spot to January. 514.0'Kt 14 5)1. electrolytic. $14 72 T 15.00; lake. S15.00Q16.60; nominal; casting, $14.25 Tin Weak. Spot and December J8 SO 39.00; January,, ?38.S7fj39 Utlmony Dull. Cookson s $7 50i 7.70. Iron Irregular; No 2 northern. lo 15.60; No. 1 southern $153T5 50, No. 1 southern soft. 115016.60 Money. New York. N Y Dec. 2 Call mon ey, firm. 4 1-4 hu per ceui ; ruling rate. 3 3-4 per cent, closing, 4 1-2 j 4 3-4 per cent. Time loans, firm. M day? (OG 1-2 per cent; 9'l days, o per cent. 0 monthB, 5 per cent Mercantile paper 5 1-2 '-15 "-4 per ,ent. sterling exchange, firm- 60 days. J4M2S. demand. $4 85 40; com merdal bills. $4.si 1-4. Bar silver. 57 : 8c Mexican dollars. 4 4 l-2c. Government bonds, steady; railroad I bonds, firm MEASURE DISPLACEMENT OF WASATCH FAULT PLANE Monuments are to be placed by the University of Utah under the diree tion of Prof. Frederick J Pack, at the ends of the Wasatch fault plane, which has recently been Investigated The monuments will serve the pur pose of determining the amount of dis placement of tho fault plane The United States geological sur- H CHRISTMAS BRINGS TO YOUR MIND THE THOUGHT OF PRESENTS. IT SHOULD ALSO BRING TO YOUR MIND THE NAME OF J. S. LEWIS i & C0' t JEWELERS h You Know Our As- S 1 ortment Is the Lar- D fiest and the Finest H No Inflated Values H I Everything Strictly ONE PRICE vey some time ago slated the total I vertical displacement to be 40.000 feet This, according to Prof Pack of tbe geological department of the univer sity, is too large a figure, but the i fault to the east is. however, the greatest known. Tho fault extend f from Nephl to CollinBton. a distance F of 150 miles The displacement be- gan a considerable time ago and has continued until recently. The scis- fe mograph has, until the last 18 months f shown well defined shocks, the origin H of which lay In the fault plane Th ra have been no recent disturbances on the seismograph located at the uni- I versity and these days are the qutc;- lj eBt since the instrument was install ed. IE Preparations have hecn going on for several months, and now arraug" I ments are being made to place ihe cement monuments to determine the j amount of displacement. Two mon- j i uments. which will be plain cement i blocks with a copper plate, will be H ; placed In the neighborhood of Beck'1? Hot Springs; two will be stationed i Farmingtcta and two more at the H ! mouth of Little Cottonwood canyon. In a year, the difference in elevation ' will be determined with the utmost I accuracy, and from this Prof. Pact: t will be able to deduct the displace- E ment through any movements which f m.i hare occurred. The unusual I1 fault plane need cause no alarm, for f- it Is natural and very peaceful. H When Ha Quit. Do you recall a funny Incident of our parade last year?" asked a suf- j 1 frajrist of a newspaper man. The scribbler lied Hko a gentleman, and said that he saw nothing humorous about tho 1912 demonstration '"Well," j said the apostle of equal political rights, "we bad to hire a few men to carry banners. One of these 'oppress- j ore' picked up a guidon, took his place In line and startod. He was booted and Jeered for several blocks, and It 1 Anally occurred to him to turn his sign around and look at It It road. 'Mm vote! Why shouldn't we" He quit right there ' New York Tribune. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY j Clairvoyant I MADAM FLETCHER, Wonderful psychic palmist and clairvoyant frm London, will give readings for one week onl Valuable advice on love affairs, divorce, law- I suits, etc. Hours 11 to 9 Room ', 329 l wenty-slxth street W.H.MBERS;p1;!- I full years in j J double-charred O, oak casks. lfl Therefore it Jam ' possesses iI&BFTk double good- . ness its tt aging is a r double rea- daim son why you ji should ever LJi insist on Cedar Brook. j BAER BROS. r6TTC ' MERC. CO.. IN y Wholesale Liquor (.OiONP ' Dealers, Ni- j '' Salt Lake City, Ut Distributors.