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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, December 03, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-12-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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hmwwil wowuoB rjrwoB wiorciwl unufili JuB
I llllll 'j"" Coma In and hear Mr. Ed
1 1 w"r' Ison'a gnsat new machine,
in I'llffl rV.T7T I jj "rhe nw Edison reproduces
lift Ipjl jfimTfjDf llll tfl "0nfl as perfoct as ,f tn
Hill fv! 1 1 ' raer w3t rigni n the rm
n Iflftll II' v"' 1 yr'u !t hi a diamond
I reproducer (no needle to
bother with). Records er
j Indestructible. Call at once
fijjjfet Th,s mchine is In a new
I I ' aS5: WC 9uarant9 t0
351 and 353 24th St.
vslS Sam SEED Beau ImqwqVI'J nomSfi
Salt Lake. Deo. 3 Samuel H. Gll
j on, whose name will live long as the
d icoverer of gilsonlte. died early yes
I terday mornins t the home of his
daughter. .Mr Kate .Mr ( iiri h . 860
I 'Lincoln avenue. Mr. Gllson was tak-
l en 111 on Thanksgiving day His
uMial good health deserted him and
!he suffered from a complete nerv
ous breakdown. He failed to rally
Bud the end came quietly yesterday
ji ornlng.
To' venerahlr- prospector had been
identified with the growth and d. v I
opment of Utah for nearly half a
v century. He wav. of a very studious
mind and delved much Into scientific
research. His discovery of the min
eral, gllsonite. was a great contribu
tion to the world Gilsonlte Is a
rock asphalt that is known wherever
good roads are built It was first
Tound and its use made known by
Samuel Gllson In the mountains of
Uintah countv It Is jsed extensive
ly In coating wooden utensils
Mr. Gll6on was born In Springfield,
111., on May 2fi, 1836. He spent his
boyhood In Illinois and as a young
h iff
ITELL your nusband I
that you would like
tMe ulrer for a gift. Tell
him also tnat Community
Silyer is the best plated
ware made, but costs no
I more tkan otter kinds. jjj
nun wit;Tlured to the west by drenms
of gold and adventure He arrived
in Utnh nearly fifty years ago. He
v as one of the first non-Mormons to
arrive in this valley after the pio
ii. i i IumI s.-tf .'1 lure
In the stirring times that marked
the early history of Utah, Iff, Gllson
served as a deputy United State
marshal for several years. He was
one of the deputies under the late
Colonel William Nelson, who died
recently His record as a public of
ficial Is one of resolute courage and
clear judgment.
After leaving the service of the
government, Mr. Gllson became a
mining prospector and discovered
s vera! veins of ore that were after
wnrds developed Into rich mines It
(TOE during his prospecting days thai
Mr. Gilson discovered a rich ledge
I of rock asphalt In Uintah. The ledge
had been passed time and again by
I other properties of this undisco ered
j mineral and almost instantly became
convinced of Its usefulness He ln
t sted others in his find and In his
view of iis usefulness. As a result,
gHeonite is now widely mined
throughout the mineral belt, and la
ueed all over the world.
For many year Mr Gilson devot
ed much of his attention, uid of late
years all of his time, to a study of
aeronautics He was regarded as a
master of the science of sustained
flight and at the time of his death
was planning a series of experiments
that he believed would revolutionize
the nrt of flying.
Mr. Gllson studied both heavier-than-air
and lighfer-than-air craft, and
in the course of. bin studies construct
ed many models. Hie experiment
were with a view to constructing a
craft that would with rusonable
safety convey a score or more of
passengers from place to place on a
d finite schedule. In his study of
aeronautics, Mr. Gll6on also devoted
much attention to a study of astron
omy and of air currents at different
Mr Gilson is survived by his
widow, Mrs Alice Gllson, who was
visiting in Los Angeles at the time
of Mr. Gilson's death, and eight chil
dren James J Gllson of Hailey. Ida
ho; Mrs. Hattie Stewart of Portland.
Ore.; Miss Alice Gilson and tin
Com Tlmmock of Los Angeles, Cal.;
Mrs. Kate McCarthy. Mrs. Clara Ran
dolph, Miss Eva Gllson and Miss Mer
cedes Glleon, all of Salt Lake
Washington, Dec 3. There is pres
sing need for the disclosure to the
youth of the country for facts re
r.arding its railitaj-y history in the
opinion of Secretary Garrison who
has set out his views on the subject
pointedly to a 6core of principals in
military Institutes who had invited
him to address their conference.
Most children are taught that the av
erage American as a soldier Is a
match for half a dozen men of other
' nationalities, and that ho can conquer
the world without any military train
ing or preparation.
The military instructors, who are
following in the wake of tho college
professors and the great agricultural
schools In tho general movement to
encourage the military training of
I their pupils have requested Secretary
Qarrison to aid them In preparing
courses of Instruction and the secre
tary has undertaken to do 60.
Property in Holland Worth
Over Billion Dollars to Be
San Francisco. Dec. 3. On a
Search which Is taking him to the
four corners of the earth for the
' heirs of an ancient estate In Hoi-
l&ndi said to amount to more than a
billion dollars, Henry Loeffler. an
Austrian attorney, arrived here to
day from Central America on the
' steamship City of Sydney. He has
been touring the southern countries
for months where he had hoped to
find trace of some of the ancestors
' of a merchant princo by tho name
I or Webber who disinherited his
daughter two hundred and fifty years
! ago because she disregarded his
' wishes and married beneath her sta
tion. Loeffler will go from here to
! Java where ho hnd heard there are
other heirs,
i The attorney who has been making
I his United States headquarters In
l Omaha, 6ays there are 490 heirs in
this country. He says the vast prop
j erties and moneys which have been
accumulating sinee 1676 cannot be
I divided until 1100 necessary heir
I ships are established.
The Holland government, it is said.
' is Interested in the search which
i Loeffler and other agents are making.
Plans and the right of way map
for the new belt line which will be
constructed by the Oregon Short Line
between Idaho Falls, and St. Antho
ny, Idaho, were completed yesterday
by the chief engineer's office, and
announcement -was rnnce for the first
time that' the company is engaged
In procuring He rlgnts of way and
that work on the line will be started
as soon as tho weather permits
The bell line will be eighty miles
in length and will C08 R least $1,
500.000. The plan for constructing
such a line to pierce the rich coun
try DOrtb and south of the Snake riv
er valley center has been under con
sideration b the officials for some
time, bin definite arrangenn-nts were
deferred until Robert S Lovett chair
man of the Union Pacific system,
made his recent western trip. Judge
Lovett. after golni; over the proposed
plan approved it
Announcement of the details of the
Sprains, Bruises g
Stiff Muscles!
are quickly relieved by Sloan's H
Liniment Lay it on no rub- fl
biug. Try It.
AnkU Sprain and Dulocated Hip. H
' I sprained my ankle and dislocated
n.v hip by falling out of a third story H
window. V.'rnt on crutches for fuur M
months. Then I started to DM your K
Liniment, according to directions I jjj
BOlt ay It is helping me wonderfully. H
We IV Ul never be without Sloau Lini- H
ment anymore." Gtaa, Johnton, Lautcn H
Station. X. Y.
I Kills Pain I
Splendid for Sprain.
" I fell and sprained my arm week I
Scot ue my hand nr arm until I applied I
7ur Liniment I shall never be with- I
out a bottle of Sloan's Liniment." -Wr W
O. ,-.rnc r Lac.l , t,S, N. J.
Flo for Stiffaeic
"Sloan's Liniment has done more
ffood than anything I have ever tried
for stiff Join U. I pot my hand hurt so
badly that I had to stop work right In
the bunient time of the year I thought
at first that I would have to have ay
hand taken off, but I pot a bottle of
Sloan's L.nlment and cured my hind."
B Ltion B-hUr, Uomt. Ala.
At all Daalers. 25c.. CSq
50c and 91.00 (ZjMHQB
S' nd ff.r FHAftri- jljft
t ok on horses ( VTtL
cattle, hog and YVV. HsSWL
poultry. Address V
usion, hus. I T
now line was made by F- H. Knick-I
erbockcr. ripsiHtant generul manager I
of ih Oregon Short Line. Mr
Knickerbocker jays that a right o
way is now being secured from Idaho
Falls to the first crossing to th
south on tho Snake river As soon j
as tnls and other portions of the
right of way are secured and the
weather permits, actual construction
work will be started.
The present lino from Idaho Falls
i .St Anthony is an almost straight
cast and wst line, piercing the cen
ter of the valley The new belt line
will form a loop, taking in both the
northern and southern portions of the I
valley. beginning at Idaho Fallo.
the line will take tbe present Yel
lowBtone branch route to Lincoln,,
where the sugar factory b located I
At this point it will turn south to
Iona, where It is to again turn east.
It will then go In a general eastern
dlrei Hon to a point a few miles south
Ol Bt Anthony, where it will turn
north. Koin;' directly Into that town
Lefili,c Bl r.'hony for the north
ern swing the loop Will follow the
north fork of tin Snake river on thp
north sh. (,i the s'ream through Fl
gin, Edmonae and Piano', crossing the
R'reain .i few miles east of Lewisville.
Passing through Grant it will turn
south at Coltman and enter the Yel
lowstone brand: at Ucon and will
then follow the present line into Oa
ho Falls.
One of the most Important things
to bp accomplished by the new Hue
will be the opening up of the rich
territories north and sourh of the
Snake rler valley. Ileretolore ou
account of the long haul to the Yel
lowstone branch, these localities have
not developed rapidly. The south
oru part of the branch will pierce a
rich dry farm country', while the
north branch will pae6 through a most
fertile irrigated section
Forest Supervisor C. G Smith of the
Cache national forest with heudquar
tors at Log;in is on a detail in the
Ogden office of the service Ho
brought here an interesting account
of tho results accomplished by tlu
Itj board of health and the forest
B61 1 ice In maintaining sanitary con
ditions in Logan canyon, which is the
sourre o.' the city water supph of
Logan There is a public sentiment
In favor of proper care of the dram
age area of the stream, he snvs. and
but little land has passed into prl
vate owierahlp, which simplifies ad
The bxird of health uses its patrol
man wi bin ten miles of the Intake
of thu city water supply. It has
posted ind maintained notires iing
These sre in the main In reference tn
the disposal of waste matter and pro
blbitinn of convalescents from certain
diseases, as the typhoid, from th- can
inn Campers iro required to main
tain their tents and cooking at a
reasonible distance from the river.
Camping in the canyon Is free Spe
cial ust permits for summer hornet
arc issued by the forest service lo
those who desire to develop hitherto
unused places in the canyon. and
suitable saiitary rules are made a
part of the permit.
The service posts its own sanitary
notices, restricts the trailing of live
stock, and declines to list lunds for
entry near the Intake of the water
supply As a tangible result of tbi.s
co-operation typhoid has been uearl
wiped out cf existence, so far as the
water supplv Is concerned, and the
t Ity official! and forest officers are
highly pleased with the result, says
Mr Smith.
The most gratifying lea tore of the
movement his been tho Intelligent us
slstance of the citizens of Logan and
visitors to tie canyon generally, who
realize the importance of proper san
itation, and t1io deslro to keep the
canyoD in its present state of attrac .
tiveness. .
New York. N. Y.. Dec. 3. On Jan
uary 1. 40,000 children of the lower
east side will vote In the first prl
mar) election of a "juvenile democrn
cy which is being organised by the
lat Side Protective association to
teach thp future citizens of that sec
tion of the city self government and
politics. TIih polling places will be
at the public schools and assembly
men. congressmen, mayors and com
mlssloners of fire, health and street
cleaning and other municipal depart
ments. will he nominated
Each voter will be supplied With
blank pieces of paper on which he
will write hlB choice for each office.
There will be no party emblems on
the ballot?, assuring an "unbossed"
The general election will be ' held
" on February 12, Lincoln' birthday,
BJO man should over-
look the quality that
has made MECCA the
banner cigarette brand
of America.
In the MECCA Turkish Blend
there is a perfect union of the
choicest types of tobacco grown
in the world selected by the
greatest leaf-experts at home
and in Turkey.
There is mellowness that
comes only from well-ripened
tobacco. There is smoothness
that comes only from the most
skillful blending. There is a
wealth of fragrance and flavor
that afford perfect satisfaction.
Try lYi bUUA today in me
new, oval, foil-wrapper package
of 20, compact, convenient.
MECCA will meet every test of
Turkish Blend
In the new foil package
20 for 10c
j j
when candidates leading in the pn
mary will be voted on.
Girls Demand Franchise.
m .-oon as they learned of the or
sanitation the tdrs. of the Washing
ton Irving hig!i BCOOOl sent a note to
Harry S Schact, superintendent ot
the East Side Protective association
demanding the right to vote, declar
ing that "mere boys should not have
the franchise to themselves" When
the girls from other east side schools
joined lu the demand for the fran
chlse, Mr Schact decided to have
two divisions to the new republic, one
for boys and one for girls
The girls will elect their own offi
cers on February 22, Washington's
birthday, and then establish a repub
lic similar in every way to that of the
Philadelphia. Pa, Pec 3 Alfred E.
Duncan, president of the Franklin
insurance company, and widely known
in Insurance circles, throughout the
country, died early today.
He was 4Ti years old .Mr Duncan
I vas at one time connected with the
insurant business In Tex;is, Nebras
ku, Utah. Idaho and Montana
Washington. D. G., Dec. 3 The
middle eastern states?. Nov, York,
Pennsylvania, Maryland. Delaware and
the Dldtrlcl of -Columbia contributed
more recruits to the navy in the last
MVS months than any other section ot
the country The enlistments from
that section numbered 1,084, or 28 j
per e.-nt of the totjl. The central
states. Ohio. Indiana. Illinois. Ml in
gan Wisconsin and Wesr Virginia
came next with 1,521, or 21 per cent
and In order came tbe tar western
state. Colorado, Utah. Idaho. Mon
tana, Washington, Oregon and Callfor
nia with 1,17ft or H3 per cent; the
middle western stateg, Minnesota, lo
wa. Missouri. North Dakota Botttfa
Dakota. Nebraska and Kansas, with
772 or 0 per cent, and finally the
New England district with 600 en
listments, or 8 1-2 per cent.
Washington. D. C, Dec 3. Already
deprived of their mileage allowance
for this session of congress, memhers
of the house are now confronted with
another trouble, the question of de
duction of the income tax from their
salaries ns congressmen. ,
Sergeant-at-Arms Gordon has asked I
the treasury department for instruc
tions on the subject.
H'hptlier iledlirl IniiR will ho m:ile
from future mileage allowances or
congress also will be determined. The
report of the sergeant at-arms for tbe
v.ii" ending Monday, as laid before
thp house by Speaker Clark, show."!
that there had been paid out during
that period, $4,118,000 iu salaries, and
OO 1
Santa Fe. N M . Dec ;; In the!
case of the United Stutej s the
Farmlngton distillery, .ludge v n
Pope In the federal court yesterday
ordered the distillery forfeited to the
United States The plant is worth
about ?ounO. Including stock on hand.
The forfeiture Is an aftermath of the
conviction last week of James T. Fay.
former manager, for attempting to
defraud the government out of Inter
nal revenue tax
"It is easy to make claims, but
harder to make good
The finest wheat raised in j
Utah and Idaho, properly
blended and properly milled,
makes Utah's most popular
Sold by best grocers. Has to
please or your money back.
; , i ,., i
UKfc. A fcetf IN rE.RrC- AG- J fS LOOKING- H) r gjkSORT AH fH lT -SORSL -3H,rST j J 1

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