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S MARTEV IS ON TRIAL FOR
SHOOTIJVGOFEDWARDS 11 f Having Created a Reign of Terror in Ojrden- Which llf Culminated in the Blowing Un nf Ik u r 11 T v l - , , wn& up or the Home or ,. 1 LeRoy Eccl ad the Wounding of David Ed- fl w"d Detective-Obtaining of a Jury Promwei to be a Most Difficult Task. I ll Another chapter In the biography Hf.of Joseph Henry Martin, In relation Eg; to his connection with the alleged as. M: sault with intent to murder Detectivo a, David Edwards on Seventeenth street M November 9, 1913, was opened in H Judge J. A. Howell's division of the ft district court this morning when the ml case was called for trial. W Martin and his attorney, Soren X. m ChriBtcnsen, were in court and the M. attorney announced that thev were 1 ' ready for trial. The state was repre sented by District Attorney John C. Davis and District Attorney E. O. . Leatherwood of the Third district, the latter attorney conducting the ex- (.irninatlon of talesmen called to the jury box. There were forty-one tales men in the court room when the case was called and eight of them were I r Immediately summoned to the jury box for examination touching their qualifications to act as trial jurors. The court announced, in answer to Attorney Chrlstensen, that, as tales ; men were excused for cause their j places would be filled, and that the process ,of elimination for cause .would be pursued until the box was Cull at which pre-emptory challenges j' would bo exercised as to the men in the box, and those not so challenged would be sworn as jurors, i Mr. Chrlstensen propounded prac tlcally the same questions to all, em f pbasizing particularly the questions I! touching upon bias and prejudice, ! knowledge of the facts in the case as ! 'given by the newspapers or other wise, and also as to acquaintance with the multiplicity of witnesses, , pot only in the case at bar, but those . who appeared before the Weber coun- ty grand jury on robbery charges S. against Mr. Martin where indict V:mentB were found. The questioning f. on the part of Mr. Chrlstensen was very brief with most of the talesmen, "early all of whom Immediately an u nounced their views respecting the : raEe, saying, they had formed an opin ion that would require evidence to remove. II Mr. Leatherwood did not resist the 1) challenge for cause after being con Rvlnced that the proposed juror was ; "biased, or had formed' an opinion that ; ! would prejudice him in rendering a i, fair verdict. i Attorney Chrlstensen states that, 5 p if it is possible to get a fair and ini ', l. partial jury in the case, he will be ; i content to try it before Judge How ! f" ell, otherwise he will ask for a j change of venue. He says that he ' will examine talesmen for a number j o' days in an effort to get a jury here j and that he -will not make a motiou I for change of trial until the expira E tlon of that time, or until such time as it will be clear to the court and f the attorneys for the state that an j Impartial jury cannot be procured f from the list of 400 summoned to act i as jurors during the year. It is not ' expected that a jury can be secured 1 from the forty-one talesmen now be 1 fore the court. f " Relating to the "charge against Mar tin, it will be recalled that on the H L evening of November 8, L. R. Eccles ! ' received a letter from an unknown person advising him that at some ( time during the night he would be re quired to turn over to the writer a f i certain amount of money on penalty I f of injury of some sort if he refused. : It was stated In the latter that Mr. i Eccles would be called some time ; during the night to be advised as to , ( the exact time the money should be t delivered and the exact spot and ' ' manner of its delivery. The writer i I especially cautioned Mr. Eccles to re ' main where he could easily hear the , ' telephone, as there could be no time fixed for the call. 'i Mr. Eccles .followed the Instruc tions, but, In the meantime, made ar rangements with David Edwards, a : rdetectlve, to be on hand at his resi dence on Eccles avenue at a mo- inent's notice. The telephone call came at about 2:30 in the morning, , which was Sunday morning, and the blackmailer told Mr. Eccles to per- sonally come to a point near the Ore I gon Short Line tracks on "WeBt Sev enteenth street at about 4 o'clock ; with $1500 In a satchel. He was told to drive a horse and buggy as far as B ' the Intersection of Seventeenth 2' Mreet and Washington avenue whore 3" . 4 ' the rig was to be tied and Mr. Eccles was to continue his way to theplace designated, alone and afoot with the money. The understanding was that, u the man demanding the money did not accost him on his way westward, he was to retrace his steps from a point just beyond the railroad tracks and return eastward along the street. Detective Edwards and Detective Blair were called by Mr. Eccles, and Mr. Edwards, dressed In Mr Eccles' clothing, was started out' on the perilous mission. Mr. Blair rode con. cealed in the buggy, ready, if they encountered the bandits before reach ing Seventeenth street, to open fire. Ho remained In the vicinity where the horse and buggy were tied. Detective Edwards armed with a sawed-off shotgun and two revolvers, proceeded on foot along Seventeenth street to a point near the railroad tracks where he heard a voice from ambush which commanded him to stop. On obeying the order, Edwards turned around and was partially fac ing the east when he was met by a fusillade from sawed-off shotguns. He fell bleeding to the ground virtually riddled with bullets. However, he returned the fire as best he could and he says that he is certain he shot one of the bandits. He saw two men skulking in tho weeds by the side of the road and observed them retreat under his firing. Mr Edwards was taken to the 'hos pital seriously wounded, and, in the meantime, officers and citizens un dertook to follow the bandits. Tracks were observed when daylight came on Sunday morning going northward from the scene of tlfe battle, but they could be traced only a short distance, and all were at a loss to know who the bandits might be. The despera- , does ran away without trying to get i the satchel containing the money, i they evidently arriving at the con clusion that the supposed Eccles with the money was nothing more than a traveling arsenal in discuise. Various clues were followed by the officers and government detectives and a reward, of about $17,000, was offered for the apprehension and con viction of the guilty parties. A number of circumstances led to the arrest of Joseph Henry Martin at his home in the early part oh Decem ber, among them that he was soon after found to be limping and it was learned that he ha'd been shot. An other was that he had arranged to be present at a cock-fight at the Fail Grounds the morning of the shooting, but did not make his appearance, and still another wns that he had been seen at Morgan Sunday night with buckshot in his legs. His handwrlt I ing was compared with tho handwrit ing in the letters addressed to Mr. Eccles, all tending to connect with the shooting of the detective. Martin was given a preliminary hearing at Pleasant View before Jus tice of the Peace R. T. Rhees. and bound over to the district court un der a bond of $20,000, which he was unable to procure. The bond was afterwards reduced to $12,000, but the defendant could not raise that amount and, as a result, he has been in the county jail, In solitary confinement. The officers report that Martin at tempted to break jail by sawing the iron rods that attached his bunk to his cell wall and in preparing to saw the iron bars of an outer window, which led to freedom. Aside from the 41 talesmen there were but few people In the court room this morning when the case was called and most of the spectators de parted when they discovered that it undoubtedly would be a number of days before the testimony would be Introduced. Mr. Martin's wife took a seat close to him after the bailiff opened court and she was accompanied by Mrs. Nellie Cook, a cousin. J. F. Martin, an uncle, was in the court room Just before the opening of the court, but did not remain to hear the examination- of the men in the jury box. Martin was clean shaven and his hair had been recently trimmed. He wore a white shirt and collar and a dark suit of clothes. His face was unusually pale but contained enough color to indicate that he was In good health and had not fared badly at the hands of the county sheriff. He was attentive to the court proceed ings and consulted frequently with his attorney, Tho first eight men called to the jury box wore W. S. FlewelHng, Charles Parker, W. E. Smout, Isaac Beltman, J. B. Wallace, John Qulnn, C. C. RasmusBen and Murray J. Ja cob. The first to be examined were FJc welling, Barker, Smout, Beltman and Wallace, all of whom, except Smout, were excused for cause, they having stated that they entertained unquali fied opinions in the case. The ex amination of Mr. Smout was passed by the attornoy for the defendant with the understanding that he could fur ther question him for cauee at a future time. The facts in the case before the court have been published in the 1 papers completely and it 1b said by tho attorneys that there will be but few additional points to be presented to the jury. It Is certain, of course, that a thorough examination of the defendant's handwriting, aB compared with that found in the letter to Mr. Eccles, will be entered into and it Is said that there will be more detallB respecting Martin's trip to Morgan on the day of the alleged shooting. While the examination of jurors does not disclose what the defendant's attorney will do in case the state makes acase against his client, but it is understood from what has trans pired in the past that the defense will be an alibi. There will be many wit nesses examined on the part of the state and it is also said that tho de fendant will have a large number of witnesses to testify for him. An alibi, of course, will upfeet the whole theory of the case advanced by the prosecution and there is 6ome anxiety just now as to whether the defendant will be able to prove it. There are other charges pending against Martin, as a result of recent grand jury indictments and it is said that they all will be brought before the court for trial immediately fol lowing the present cast. It is pos sible, too. that the federal grand jury will find additional Indictments against him for the Bame alleged of fense, so that it wll mean a long siege of trials touching tho nefarious work of blackmail. The four indictments against Mar tin charging him with robbing Mrs. Elizabeth Wallen (known as Mrs McLaren-Boyle-Wallen) of $100, Octo ber 28, 1P11; the robbing of Mrs. G. W. Culver of Jewelry, December 1G, 1911 ; robbery of Leo Jensen and John Lambert of $1000, April 8, 1913, and the attempt to destroy the home of L, R. Eccles with giant powder, November 3. 1913 (Continued on Page S) oo 1SICSL Hi IN TIO II The Third ard meeting house was filled to capacity last night when a "musical evening" was given by Prof. Waldemar Call and three of his vo cal pupils, Louise Watson and In land Acomb of Salt Lake and Vosco Call of Brigham .City. The singers were ably assisted by Inez Jeppsou of Brigham City, who acted as ac companist,'' and also played the organ prelude, sacramental music and post ludc in a most pleasing way. The program was well chosen and every number was greatly appreciated by the audience. It included ten num bers, which were as follows: Trio "Beyond tho River" Miss Watson, Prof. Call and Mr. Acomb Solo "Fear Not, Ye O Israel", from "Elijah" Miss Watson Solo "The Shepherd King" Mr. Acomb Duet "When the Mists Have Rolled Away".. Prof. Call and Miss Watson Solo "Still as the Night". . .Prof. Call Solo "My Dreams of You" Miss Watson Duet "Our Saviour" Prof. Call and Vosco Call Solo "The Plains of Peace" Mr. Acomb Solo "Rose in the Bud".. Vosco Call Duet "Hope Beyond" Prof. Call and Mr. Acomb The numbers were all well sung, Miss Watson displaying one of the best dramatic soprano voices, for an amateur, that has ever been heard in the city. It was shown to best ad vantage in the great aria from the oratorio "Elijah," which she sang with ease, plenty of power and beautiful tone quality. Mr. Acomb is a ten or, with a very promising voice. He sings easily and in a rarely pleasing manner. Vosco Call is also a tenor His lower register is good, but his upper tones need bringing out more freely. Our Ice Stands the Highest Purity Test i In purchasing ice you want to know that it is pure. You use it in pre- - I paring food and drink. Purity in ice is as much a necessity as purity in I' any line of food. f We guarantee our ice to be th'e purest of any in the city of Ogden. j We make a specialty of good service and prompt delivery. OUR TELEPHONE NUMBER IS NOT IN THE BOOK. JUST CALL 485 Ogden City lee Co. 2379 Hudson Ave. SAMUEL THOMAS, Proprietor. 1 Prof. Call's, fine baritone-baps voice has pleased Ogdenites on other occa sions and, in addition to pleasing the audience last night with his singing, he gave an interesting ten-minute talk on the subject of "Music and Emo tion," which in part was as follows: "Music is an important aid to cul ture. If wo consider music in the light of past history, we find that the most highly cultured nations have been tho moBt musical nations. An awakening is now going on through out the world. Musical standards are being raised ana as a result na tions are rising with them. It plays an important part in the external culture and is the moral and intel lectual foundation of nations. "The ancient sacred text of the Chinese declare 'Music was tho most ancients wisdom the science of sci ences. It has stirred the souls of men. "Representations of heavenly bllse refer largely to singing and other kinds of music. Rocblltz, founder of musical criticism, thought that mu sic must be the universal language of heaven common to all. "It was the foundation of the Greek higher culture. The entire ancient wisdom was inseparably con nected with music. The god Apollo Is represented as being a musician and a leader of muses. "Plutarch says, 'The first and most beautiful function of music is to offer to the Gods veneration and gratitude of men; the second, to cultivate the young, to purify the souls of men and to make them tuneful and har monious." "Aristotle teaches that music is conducive to moral excellence since it moulds the character in the same way that gymnastics develops the body. "Plato says that certain sounds ex cite mean passions in men, others have the opposite effect A reform In music Involves a political revolu tion. "Pythagoras says, 'Music purifies the soul.' Every evening, before re tiring he therefore played the harp and sang to its accompaniment an old Dorian hymn in order to sink into slumber with a peaceful and har moniously tuned soul. He did the same thing upon arising. "An old Indian royal law ordered that the king was to go to sleep and be awakened amid the sound of mu sic. And young Montagne had his father every morning aroused by mu sic In order to keep his mind Ip a serene and cheerful mood." Following the program of the sing ers, Carl E, Petersqn, former bishop of the ward, spoke briefly. He said in part, that music was a great force for good, that the birth of the Saviour had beou announced by the singing of the angels and would be so an nounced again. The benediction was offered by El der H. S. Mnrriott. I THEATERS AT THE OGDEN. "Tempest and Sunshine", the dra ma in which the Arlngton players wore introduced to the theatre-goers of Ogden, was enjoyed by a large au dience last night. The play, as a stock melodrama, is good, and holds the interest of an audience. In the production last night, A. J. Cole handled the longest roles in the play, that of Joshua Middletop, in a manner that told of long experience. Hh interpretation of it was highly commendable and he received much applause. RobeVt Pawley as Rich ard Miller, alBo a difficult role, dis played his ability as an actor to good advantage, and Thomas Pawley as George Lacy handled his part well. As tho two daughters of Joshua Middleton, "Tempest" and "Sunshine," Florence Eisen and Mayme Avington did excellent work. The cast was rounded out nicely, with the comedy roles in the hands of Orville Spurrier and Helen Conemac. These two were cast as Uncle Juber and Aunt Judy and the characters were well sus tained. Worthy of special mention was tho scene between Mr. Spurrier and Mr. Cole, which iB full of dramatic Inter eat and splendidly ncted by both men. uo COMMENTS ON THE SURVEY OE OGDEN CITY SCHOOLS Editor Standard Speaking of edu cational surveys, John M. Mills' re cent survey of educational matters, while on his trip, leaves much to be desired by those who seek an answer to the momentus question, "What is the matter with our school system?" For overy fad of diet or index to "The road to Wellvllle," generated by the idiosyncrasies of those who en joy poor health, there is an educa tor with as many schemes and fadB to turn loose on defenseless school children. We have made efforts to prevent cruelty to dumb animals, rec ognizing their helplessness in capti vity. It is high time wo took tho same steps on behalf of our children in the schools, where a maximum of "constituted" authority is unavoidable and the circumscribed outlook of teachers (and tho rest of us) gives rise to abuscB of souls and minds which, if immediately revealed in the flesh, would cause an upheaval only comparable with a visitation of the plague. Mr. Mills "could not detect one sen tence that was against our (the half day) plan." There are none so blind as those who will not boo. Logic demands constant vigilance againBt the wish becoming paront to the thought. Evidently Mr. Mills has been so lax in this respect as to be come deaf to argument and blind to the logic of oventB. One by one, singly and by the score, occupations and handicrafts are side-tracked to make way for approved labor saving machinery, concentration or manage ment. Mr. Mills should follow the destinies pf tho teachers or pros pective teachers displaced by his pho nographs or contemplate the superanu ated employees of tho defunct United States Express company and the straits of the unemployed. It is doubtful whether any educa tor worthy the name, would under- I NEW ARRIVALS I ' i Late shipments augment our already big future garment stocks a and no woman should think of buying until she thoroughly shops this store. , Lovely New Suits Just Arrived and Specially J&JP priced at . . . $9.98, $12.48. and UMmJ i Consists of Serges, Brocaded, Ratine and Ratana, and in arr?ft very choice selection of colors, including the Tango shades. We ' ask you to see the Rasmussen. Suit Lines in size and in variety im they are .complete. j J y Above are the three prices, There are open coats in . Ml - that you cannot afford to over- this shipment at the same' ' iLS ' ' ' look, and styles, that cannot prices Balmacaan, a garment a " y be surpassed in Ogden or Salt of much favor and one very VTt ai?' , M swagger in points of perfect f ( Don t fail to pay us a visit tion. ''II' seeing isbelieving. Try-one-on. ' s UNDERMUSLINS 1 ' 7 We wish to call your attention to the fact that our un- r m f dermuslin sale is still on and our children's garments have : V I 'I f arrived and specially priced at 5c, 10c, 15c and 25c. l 1 Jl Don't miss these bargains. . Mil l 1 Secure your tickets for the free talking machines we have six- ft ul s ill If teen to give away. A Uf W will RASMUSSEN'S ' : ALWAYS BUSY NEW STORE ' take an educational survey along the lines proposed by John Mills and the school board. Tho matter Is a question of men as well as methods and it were ridiculous to allow the school board and Mr. Mills, who are responsible, to pay the surveyors. In a sense, this agitation is bad for Og den, but the same is not confined to any one pjace, but extends through out the country. Now would be a good time to demonstrate the ability of an enlightened community to wash its dirty linen (If there is any) and adequately nurture Utah's best crop, the children. (Signed) Respectfully, EUGENE A. BATTELL. 00 LEAGUE BASEBALL TO OPEN APRIL 28 The ' directors of the Union Base ball association, near the close of the meeting In this city Saturday eve ning, decided that the season will open in the south division of the ter ritory embraced in the league games, April 2S. The first week Murray will play with the Ogden team at Ogden, Butte with Salt Lake at Salt Lake", and Hele na with Boise at Boise. The -second week Helena will play Ogden and the third week will find Butte crossing bats with Ogden on the home dia mond. In all there will be played 120 games In two series of 10 weeks each. The first series will close July 5 and the second September 13. Ogden will play 11 weeks at home and 9 abroad: Salt Lake will play 12 weeks at home and In Murray, and 8 weeks abroad; Murray will play 7 weeks at home and Salt Lake and 13 weeks away, while tne north ern teams will each play 10 weeks at homo and 10 away from home. At the end of the first series, July 5, the teams will start anew with no credits, but at the end of tho second series the team that wins the first sorlos and the one that wins the sec ond will play a championship series of soven games. Tho team winning the first series, if it wins the sec ond, it will be the champion of the league. SUIT COMMENCED ON A PROMISSORY NOTE John Eklns has commenced Gult In the dlstrlot court against Agnes Wal drom et al, to recover $9S6, alleged balance due on a certain promissory note dated December 14, 1911. The plaintiff also asks for interest, costs of suit and $150 attorney fees. oo Society PAST NOBLE GRAND CLUB Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock members of tho Past Noble Grand club will meet with Mrs. Annie Kissel at her home, 425 Thirtieth street. RETURNS HOME. Miss Rose Honegar of Scofield, Utah, has returned to hor home after a sevoral weeks' visit with her sis ter, Mrs. C. E, Barrett of Ogden. FROM SALT LAKE. Mr. Frank Smith toured a number of charming young ladles from Salt Lake to Ogden yesterday in his new Packard car. They apont tho day In Ogden and wore pleased with the city. They wore: Mrs. E. Birdswell, Miss Lewis, MIbs Smith and Miss Goldsmith. ENTERTAINED AT 500. Last Thursday evening the Double, Six club was delightfully entertained at a SL Patricks party at the boniQ of Mr. and Mrs. Mourltsen, Invited guests wore Mr, and Mrs. Livingston and Mr. and Mrs. Jensen. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Liv ingston, Mrs. Drew, Mr. Plnnz and Mr. Peckenpauglu After a luncheon was served, games were enjoyed until a late hour. BANQUET AT WEBER ACADEMY. Concluding a day of welcome, and special entertainments a member of the faculty of the Weber academy wel comed the G. A. II. delegation to a banquet In the Weber Academy Sat urday evening. ? In the banquet room, decorations were effectively carried out in the na tional colors. A large flag, the gift1 of the Howard post, was draped over the front entrance while another silk flag, the gift of the Dix-Logan post, decorated a corner of the room. Nu merous small flags festooned and ar ranged in musket stylo adorned the walls. In places of honor at the head of tho table. Colonel Tatlock of the O. O. Howard post, and Mrs,, Lil lian Duncan of Salt Lake, department president of the Womon's Relief corps, were seated. Mrs. Ida A. Shurtlift acted as hostess in behalf of the fac ulty. In response to addresses of welcome by President Middleton, Pro fessor Jensen, Professor Nelson and Mrs. W. W. Henderson, Colonel Tat lock and Mrs. Duncan responded in short but well appointed speeches. A feature of the banquet was the dessert of brick ice cream in red, white and blue. Colonel Tatlock commended Miss Cragun and her pupils of the Domec tic Science department on their man agement or the artistic affair. Miss Cragun In a neat little speech thanked the visitors for their appreciation. MARRIED AT HIGH NOON As the clock struck 12 today, J. Gil bert LoCkridge of Sparks, New, and Edith Gundlach of Mariou, Ind., were pronounced man and wife, the cere mony being performed in the parlor of the Baptist Manse, by the Rev. H, D. Zimmerman. Mr. and Mrs. Lockridgo' will leave for Sparks this evening, where the groom is employed by the Southern Pacific. They will make their future home in the sagebrush city. HOSTESS TO PAST GUARDIANS Mrs. Mary A. Dora will be hostess to the Past Guardians club, Tuesday J evening, March 17, at her home 234 Twenty-third street. ENTERTAINS FRIENDS. Saturday evening, Mrs. Hannah Dalton entertained a number of friends at her home, 473" Thirty-first street Following a delightful time at various social diversions a nicely prepared luncheon was served by tho hostess in the dining room where two long tables had been arranged. Car- j nations and ferns formed the decora tive pieces for both tables where the following guests were seated: Messrs. and Mesdames Hyrum Shupe, P. F. KIrkendall, BiBhop, Frank Naisbett, Bert Smith of Idaho, Louis Bltton. m Mrs. .Mary Gibson. Mrs. John Brown- -ing, Mrs. S. S. Blair, Mrs. Dunbar, Mr. Warren Childs, Mr Walter Dal ton. Mr. and Airs. J. Q. Davis and Mr. and Mrs. Heber Gale. Mrs. Mary Farley and Miss Maude Farley delighted the guests with sev eral vocal selections. HOSTESS TO SPANISH WAR AUXILIARY Mrs. Constance Hanson, 3150 Pa cific avenuo y 1 1 1 entertain tho Span ish War Auxiliary and friends Tues day afternoon at 2 o'clock. oo SCHMIDT SENTENCE TO BE APPEALED New York, N. Y , March 1C Notice 1 of appeal from the sentence of death fij Imposed upon Hans Schmidt, tho for- H mer priest, for the murder of Anna W Aumuller, will be filed this week by fifi Alphonso G. Koelble or Schmidt's g counsel. The appeal will act as p a stay of sentence. J Schmidt was' sentenced to die In " j the week beginning next Monday. ' ! Several months are likely to elapse , berore arguments In the case are heard by the court of appeals. Schrrlldt Is in the death house at Sing Sing. no NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS' - MEETING j Notice is hereby given that the reg ular annual .meeting of the stockhold ers of the Union Fuel company will i be held at the company's office, No. I 416 24th Street, Ogden City, Utah. i on March 25, 1914, at 11:30 a. m. I ' Tho purpose of the meeting Is to I elect a board of directors and to , transact such other business as may j properly come before it. ' E. S. ROLAPP,' Secretary. i I ! ( Advance Poultry Farm is the place to j buy the Ferris Strain White Leghorn j ! Eggj, and Bab, Chicks. Come and see the Fine Flock o.f 600. None better i In United States." A few Pullets and j. Breeders to spare. 1521 Ogden Ave., . Ogder, Utah. Agents for Fairfield ! Incubators. j ff he Modern Bektal61 WOPKNGMAfS 0ENTS7S j j S3.50 FRONTS 5.00 BACK TEETH I; A GOOD SET EET" 5,00 ' A GOOD BANK ! ACCOUNT does not necessarily consist of a largo amount of money. Regular j deposits, daily foi commercial ac counts and woebly or monthly for ) individuals, with careful attention j ' to th'e balance in. account and an j - avoidance of overdrafts. Is what J makes the Banker smile and your j . credit good. j UTAH NATIONAL BANK J OF OGDEN Twenty-fourth and Wash. Ave. J i j Dumore Vacuum Cleaners 1 j .We Rent them as well as sell I' j OGDEN ELECTRIC SUPP-Y I ill COMPANY I I I 1 2448 Washington Avenue I I ! Phone 693 B j j ' --y Ladies' Soles Sewed 50c j Cllffmvll CC Cc Children's Soles Sewed. . ,40c ; (MWgjjLtaW Rubber Heels put on 35c ' ' V "'"' GIVE US A TRIAL. , ' Utah Shoe Hospital, H. Stein, Prop. 221 25th Street.