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yj lv iV Af i SLt WW i V Y aY H p- m. city edition I H VL U f vL7 U U CTl clcl UUalU. Jim f WEATHER Utah: Tonight and i pera In the Ua ted Statea. y J J Tuesday Generally Fair; Not Much H ' Change in Temperature. H 1 FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER I For,y.,.urh yrN0. ,6oPri Fiv. cm.. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAYEVENING, JULY 6, l?! ! Send cla j plce 0gden --; SWAIN PLEADS FOR LIVING WAGE I National Educational Associa- tion President Points Out Need of Better Paid Teachers. D JORDAN A CANDIDATE President Wilson Sends Mes sage to Educators Broad Mind Necessary. St Paul, July 6 Adherents of Dr. David Starr Jordan of Leland Stan ford university, candidate for tae presidency of the National Education al association. wer given new hope today when it was announced that President Swain would have the pow eo to appoint members of the nomi nating committee to represent any state from which there were present no more than two delegates. This action gae the administra tion a degree of power that had not been counted in its favor and caused consternation among the delegates from southern states who are sup porting Prof David B. Johnson of Rock Hill, S. C. i Interest in the campaign conducted n by the friends of the two candidates was at fever heat and the election to night of members of the nominating committee representing the various states was eagerly awaited. Women Favor Jordan. Women made their appearance in the campaign today, some of them openly declaring that they were not ! in favor of Prof. Johnson's election because he did not fairly discriminate between men and women teachers The convention got well under way today, several departmental meetings being held in addition to a special general assembly which wa6 given over to a discussion of the teachers ' relation to American citizenship. Andrew Carnegie may contribute $100,000,000 to build libraries In covin try districts, according to an intima tion thrown out by Philander P Clax tou, United Stales commissioner of education today. Mr. Claxton said he had talked the matter over with Mr Carnegie and that although he J had no authority to say Mr. Carnegie Iwlll donate the sum described, the matter was well received by the steel magnate Discussion of the library question .came up at a meeting of state super .intendents at which Mr Claxton pre sided. wn The commissioner advocates the to Bystem of central country libraries orn with several branches from each. He ; in is confident the Carnegie millions col- would result in successfully carrying out the plan. nor lali St Paul. July 6. "Given a culti- nce I vated, trained teacher of sound mind the ?? and body who goes to work at peace ;ov- " of God and man, the school will be r0V- the best place in the world for the t in growth of the child in practical out righteousness and American citizen- hen ship.' 3e This was the declaration oT Joseph .nor Swain, president of Swarthmore col- rjte lege and president of the National , or Educational association, but the first the general session of the association's annual convention here today The session was devoted principally to a discussion of the teachers relation to American citizenship. jy Interest in the election of a presl- i J IT dent to succeed Joseph Swain of j Swarthmore, Pa., was at a high pitch.: is a and tne candldacy of Dr- B B John-1 son and David Starr Jordan of Le the tend Stanford were being pushed by the candidates' respective friends. t President Swain's addresses follow- n ed the speech of welcome and a re sponse bv Z. X. Snyder Greeley. Colo. pur Swain Pleads for Living Wage. uscP President Swain pointed out the urc need of reunion in schools and the )ple' speaker declared that any one Uk- ? lng teaching as a life work must tha abandon all Idea of accumulating mem wealth. He made a plea for a "liv- for lng wage" for the teacher, said the SR" best person tor a position should be ROV" chosen, regardless of sex. and advo- llh" b cated an old age pension system to be provided by the states. A telegram from President Wilson to President Swain, expressing report- greit that he could not attend the f,rta meeting was read at the general ses- vt sion President Wilson said In part: 'Thoughtful people all over the fixe country follow the deliberations of with the National Educational association be- with genuine interest. The problems k oi of education are really problems af fecting the national development and ;nn.5 national Ideas. I think no one long "p associated with the profession of At teaching tan have failed to catch the bet a inspiration of it or to see how great a sther power mav be exercised through the that class room In directing the thinking ately and the ambition of the generations kin to come or could fail t0 realize tnat of nothmg less than a comprehension of the national life Is necessary to fit : waf a teacher for the great task of prep oration and adaptation to the future that education attempts." Future systematic instruction in our r Public schools was suggested as a g meanb of solving the problem of bow n her' to maintain peace and good will be tween America and Asia, by Professor Sydney Lewis Gulyck of the Imper ial university at Kioto, Japan who would ?poke on the responsibility of Amer- e cff lean educators in the solution of hef America's Oriental problem '' i:na. OO 1 BRYAN LEASES HOME. Asheville, S. C. July f Secretary N Bryan has leased a home here for the summer and with his family will spend as much time here as his offi ;ial duties at Washington will per BAILEY INQUEST IS CONTINUED Box of Cartridges Found in Attic of Carman Home In troduced as Evidence. NEGRO MAID TESTIFIES I Doctor's Wife Complained of Headaches and Went Up Stairs on Night of Murder. Freeport, N Y . July . The in ouest into the death of Mrs Louise Bailey wife of a New York manufac turer, who was shot and killed last Saturday night while in consultation with Dr. Carman, a prominent physi cian of Freeport, was resumed today Assistant District Attorney Weeks introduced a box of .38 calibre car tridges, which he said he had found in the attic of the Carman home. Dr, Carman told him said Weeks, that he did not know how the car trldgcs came to be in his house A .38 calibre bullet killed Mrs. Bailey. Negro Maid CaMed. The first witness called today was Celia Coleman, a negro maid in the Carman house. She began her story by telling who was at the dinner ta ble on Tuesday night. The witness said Mrs! Carman complained of hav ing a headache and said she was go ing upstairs. She admitted having talked with George Levy, Mrs. Carman's attorney, the morning after the murder She insisted that no one else was present at the conference. The district attorney then asked it she had not told him previouslv that Mrs. Carman was present. The wit ne6s said she didn t remember. W. J. W. Haff. jr.. of Lynbrook. near here, who strongly resembles Dr. Carman and drives an automobile of the same type, reported to the Freeport police that early this morn lng. while driving his machine at the same place where Dr. Carman was fired upon, he parsed a man standing near the road who fired one shot at him. Mother of Dead Woman Testifies. Mrs. Jennie Duryea, mother of Mrs. Bailey, testified that her daughter had been complaining of feeling bad and that it was 'sh'e who urged her to go to a doctor. William D. Bailey, husband of tho murdered woman, said his wife had not complained to him of feeling ill and he was not aware that she ever knew of Dr. Carman. Miss Hazel Coombs said she arrived at Dr. Car man's office about 7 o clock and saw Mrs. Carman walking around the house and saw her admit a man pa tient (Golden and go into Dr, Car mans office to answer the telephone before the doctor came out of the dining room. Mrs Carman denied on the stand she ever entered her hus band s office since she saw Miss Vari ance, the nurse, kiss him Negro Youth on Stand. Charles Anderson, a negro youth, testified that as he was passing the Carman house about 8 o'clock last Tuesday night, he heard a noise which he thought was made by a fire cracker. He looked in the yard and saw a man run and jump over the fence and later emerge from an alley in the next street. rr POPULAR HERO LAID TO REST : Crowds Line Route to Ceme tery Along Which Joseph Chamberlain Cortege Passes. Rirmlngham. England, July fi. The body of Joseph Chamberlain, the Uni onist leader, who for many years oc cupied a prominent position in Brit I ish politics, was buried today in j Huckley cemetery in the constituen cy he lone represented in parliament Apart from the chic element, the mourners at both the church and the cemetery consisted 60lely of mem bers of the Chamberlain family as tho late statesman had expressed the de sire that his funeral should be free from anything of a public nature. Nothing, however, could prevent a great crowd of the citizens of Blr mingham among whom Joseph Cham berlain was a popular hero, from lin I Ing the route along which the funeral I passed from the dead statesman res idence at Highbury to the church and from there to the cemetery Aj the procession went by the men rever ( ently uncovered. no jFIVE KILLED IN AUTOACCIDENTS Chicago. July 5. Five persons, three of them Chicagoan. were killed and Mona Dunne, daughter of Gov ernor Dunne, was Injured in auto ac cidents today. At Williams Bay. Wis., an automo bile containing Miss Dunne and a par ty of friends was overturned when a rear tire burst. Frank Nelson Gif- ford, Mis Dunne s companion on the ' trip, was pinned beneath the car and j was crushed to death before frieuds I could extricate him. Miss Dunne j was badly Injured in the accident. A Burlington freight train crashed into an automobile containing two men and their wives at Burke's cross ing, near Shabbona. HI, Dr. Henry Gerley and his w ife of Lee, Ill , and Mrs C. W Richardson of Chicago were instantly killed. Mr. Richard son died shortly afterward rtn NO QUARANTINE IN COSTA RICA Washington. July 8. Surgeon Gen eral Blue of the public health serv ice today advised the treasury de partment that the bubonic plague sit uation In New Orleans does not ;us tifv the quarantine Imposed by Costa Rica and Honduras and that com nerce may be resumed immediately with ssfety. Rats Do Much Damage. Charleston. W. Va . July 6. Declar ing that there are twice as many rats as people In Charleston and that they do damage approximating $125. 003 every year. Mayor J. F. Bedell today set aside July 8 as "rat extermina tion day " Mayor Bedell said there was a possibility of bubonic plaguo leaching here from New Orleans through rats on river boats Many rat hunting parties are being organ ized throughout the city. nn POLES HOLDING ANNUALMEETING American Council Seeks to Preserve Language and Literature of Poland. Chicago July 6.- Seeking to pre serve the language and literature of Poland from extinction under th rule of Germany and Rus la. 000 Poles gathered here today for the second annual f onvention of the Polls Na tional Council of America Thaddeus Cienskl president of the council, and Stanislaus Wenckowskt, chief of its publicity bureau, came from Poland to attend the convention. Prominent part in the convention which is for two days, is to be taken by three of the highest Polish digni- I tartes of the Roman Catholic church, In America Archbishop Weber of Canada, Rishop Kozlowski of Mllwau-j kee. and Bishop Rhode of Chicago j Next year there will be a centen ary of the congress of Vienna at which tho powers of Europe solemn J ly guaranteed to Poland her national entity, her language and religious freedom, said Stanislaus Szwajkart of Chicago, president of the Ameri can branch of the council "Today not a veBtige has been left of that solemn guarantee. The condition of the Polish people under German and Russian rule Is well night intolerable." DORAH BEGINS SENATE FIGHT Denounces Nicaraguan Treaty as "Outgrowth of Deception, Misrepresentation, Fraud, Tyranny and Cor ruption' Washington, July fi Senator Bor ah of Idaho today began fight in tN senate to force consideration of the Cr' -.mbian and Nicaraguan 'treaties in open session. He presented a res olution also calling for the publlca tion of all investigations by the for eign relations committee It was put oer until tomorrow under the rules. "If I cannot get the consent of the senate to have this Nicaraguan treaty considered in the open." said Senator Borah, i will be forced to disregard I the rules of the senate I have not attended a single conference of the committee because I did not propose to submit the results of my investi gation to the clamp of secrecy in executive session If thp Nicaragu an treaty is brought out Into the open it will die as it ought to die. I be lieve It is the outgrowth of, decep tion, misrepresentation, fraud, lyran ny and corruption and I'm prepared to show it." Senator Borah declared the treaty was not between " Nicaragua nor the officers they set up and elected," but with puppets wp oursele have set up in their government Under the rules the resolution went over until tomorrow . A resolution to investigate how the secret doings of the committee get into the newspapers was adopted. FOURTEEN EXEMPTED, FROM CIVIL SERVICE! I Washington. July 6 - By executive order, President Wilson today cx empted from civil service examina tions the fourteen commercial attach es authorized by the new legislative appropriation bill Congress, after a long fight, put them under civil service against the recommeudatlons of the admlnistra tion v ADMIRAL FLETCHER CALLS ON PRESIDENT Admiral Fletcher on White House steps. When Admiral Frank F. Fletcher arrived in Washington from Vera Cruz, which he and his men captured and occupied before it was turned over to the army under General Funston, he immediately called on President Wilson. The president warmly congratulated the admiral on his own conduct and that of his men during the difficult situation in Mexico. Admiral Fletcher takes rommand of the Atlantic fleet Aug ust 1, relieving Admiral Charles j. Badger. . -: RECEIVERS ASKED FOR THREE BANKS String of Lorimer-Munday In stitutions in Illinois Rapidly Changing Hands. Chicago, July 6. Receivers were as-ked for three of tho lesser of the Lorimer-Munday strinc of banks to day. These b3nks closed with the failure of the parent bank, the Le salle Street Trust and Savings bank They are the state bank of Calumet, the Illinois Bank of Chicaco and the Ashland-Twelfth State bank The appeal was made by William Freedman. attorney for certain de positors It is alleged that no one Is now in possession of, the proper ties It is charged that $75,000 of city deposits allotted to the Calu met bank and smaller city deposits allowed the other two branch banks never reached them, but were de posited in the Lasalle State bank It is further alleged that certain stock holders n the banks never paid for their stock. Assessment of stock holders under the double liability act is requested. no FAMILY KILLED WITHJN AXE Whether Butchery Wa3 Work of Maniac or For Revenge Not Learned. Chicago, July (? A family of four was wiped out by blows from an axe In their home In the German settle ment of Blue Island, a suburb last night The victims were Jacob Nes lesla. a German laborer aged 52 years; his wife, their daughter ageo 25 years and the latter's infant child Whether the butchery was the worK of a maniac or of a person seeking revenge was not disclosed In the first cursory investigation It was learn ed that the young mother had been llviug away from her husband for a year and efforts to find him were be gun The murderer, accordlnc to Ben jamin Knlrsch chief of police of Blue Island proceeded with groat de liberation Nothing wns taken from the house. It was the home of a laborer and the few trinkets the inmates boasted were of slight value. The crime was discovered by Jacob Neslesla Jr a son of the old cou ple. He told the police his sistor'B husband's name was Hamilton. NEW WORLDS RECORD Stockholm. Sweden. July 6. A new world's record for throwing the jav elin was created today at the Baltir games by P. Myyare of Finland who threw fi3 meters 2ft centimeters, or approximately 207 feet 7 1-2 inche?. THOMAS M- JONES BEING QUIZZED; Senate Banking Committee Probes Into Connection With Harvester and Zinc Trusts. Washington. July 6 Thomas D .lories of Chicago, one of President Wilson's nominees for the federal re serve board, appeared today before the senate banking committee to an swer Inquiries regarding his connec tion with the so-called Harvester and Zinc trusts. Mr. Jones declared he became a di rector of the International Han ester j company at the request of Cyrus H. Mc.Cormick, a personal friend and had no great financial interest in It 1 nn CATTLE DYING ON TIE HUMBOLDT FOOEST I NEVADA The recent death of twenty-two head of cattle in the eastern psrt of the Humboldt forest has led the for est officers to graze sheep excluslve I Iji Id that vicinity, as was done fol- lowing similar losses last year The severest loss was by Messrs Parsons and Patrick Brothers, who lost fifteen I head on Coddle creek. Althougn j deaths are apparently due to poison ing, definite information is lacking j as to the plant or other substance at ; fault. Yarkspur Is found on other ' parts of the forest, yet this is the only place where death of cattle occurs. Stockmen think that the deaths and I the wet weather are In some way as ' sociated, since both this season and ! last the trouble followed rains, while cattle have grazed apparently in the ; same locality without harm when the I forage was dry. Nevada ranchers depend more on wild hay meadows than do these of I Idaho, who sow timothy more gener I p 1 1 y . Nevada wild hay has unusual : "strencth." yet the encroachment of dandelion and water grass on some meadows indicates that it may be ; come necessary in some fields to sub stitute cultivated grasses The adapt i riblhty of the mountain valleys to these Is apparent from the splendid j stand of timothy and redtop at Frank I Rutherford's, on the head of North I Pork, whose y ield was three tons per j acre, the timothy standing four feet ! high. Beaer are plentiful on the upper j Okyhee. j The frosts of early June. especialU I that on the night of June 5, follow I ing the snowfall, did considerable j damage to the forage In the higher ! mountains. With, reasonably favor ably weather hereafter, however, there will be plenty of feed. Speaking of the sporadic appear i ance of the lip and leg disease among ' the bucks. Fred Noble of the Noble & 'Smith Livestock Co, is of the opinion i that effective hand treatment of ; those slightly affected, and disposi , tion of those with which the malady i has further advanced, should prompt ! ly stamp out the disease as has been ! done In other states. To prevent a recurrence, he believes every import j ed sheep should be given two dip pings Owners of high-priced bucks have her-itated to do this on the giound that it is injurious With proper care and good feed, however, Mr. Noble does not think the dip pings will have deleterious effect. Mr Noble was associated with his father in stock raising in the Blg- horn mountains of Wyoming prior to removing to Nevada to pursue similar business twenty-two years ago He states that while the Bighorn ranges hae an advantage in proximity to j market, the Humboldt ranges are su ' perlor in quantity and quality of for age, and. indeed, exceed any he has been elsewhere. oo EIGHTEEN OFFENDERS DDE BEFORE THE POLICE JODOE A list of eighteen offenders against the peace and dignity of the city, one of the longest of the year, was read off In the municipal court this morning, and acted upon by the judge. The reason for the extra large num ber being tried was that the "court " took a two days' holiday and the cal endar included the arrests made Fri day, Saturday and Sunday. L W, Dykeman. who was arrested Friday night by Officers Pincock and Russell, pleaded not guilty to the charge of disturb ;ng the peace and had his case set for tomorrow morn ing He was released on payment of $11 bail L. Staker and J Burch were each fined $5 after having pleaded guilty to having engaged In a fight. They were arrested Saturday night C. L. Drlsooll) who was arrested Saturday night and booked on the same charge, forfeited Sio ball. j. C Paulter. a drunk, arrested Sat urday night, received a 5-day suspend ed sentence. H. Nichols, Frank Mur phy and F. F. Marcott. Sunday dninkJL ftcb. received a fine. Nichols .was assessed $5 and the other two V apiece, Frank Haley, an alleged drunk, who was arrested Saturday night forfeited $5 ball. Grant Chesterfield was given a 5-day sentence. He was convicted of the charge of carrying concealed weapons and was arrested Saturday morning at the Pullman bar. where, according to the testimony of the ar resting officer, he had been flashing" a revolver on a number of men Mrs. Nixon, a transient, was con victed of the charge of drunkenness j and given a six months' suspended sentence. She was arrested on Twenty-fourth street, between Hudson and Washington avenues, last night, by Officers Layne and Hearn. She gave her age as 45 years. In the case of the City vs. Joe Lee and C E. Brooks, the first men tioned defendant received a sentence of 25 days in jail or a $25 fine, while the latter was given a sentence of five days or a $5 fine The duo were arrested yesterday at Twenty-fifth street and Wall avenue, on the charge of disturbing the peace. Thev were alleged to have been fighting. The testimony in the case was to the ef fect that I,ee had knocked Brooks dowu and had struck him while in I that position. Brooks finally got up ! and ran. but was followed by Lee ; and again assaulted. He retaliated j ; this and during the mixup the officers j arrived on the scene. Burt Read, J. Crawford and Sam ! Briden, were convicted of the charge I of riding a bicycle on the sidewalk, but were all three dismissed with a lecture, after having promised not to repeat the offense. They were ar rested Friday evening, and owing to the heavy ra!n-6torm of that afternoon having driven them Into the side walks, the judge was lenient with them. The entertainment of the morning came during the hearing of W. A. Kramer, who was charged with hav ing driven an automobile at night without having proper lights The defendant was asked as to what he was doing for a livelihood by the judge, during the course of the exam ination and answered. "O just riding pround on the thing. " When asked what he meant by the "thing." he said the "Ford." To this his honor returned. ' I've heard the F'ord called 1 a lot of different names. but a I "thine" Is a new one on me. William Reast. the arresting offi cer was asked why he took Kramer into custody and answered. "He didn't have any lights on the wheel " The I court attendants then had another I laugh. The testimony finally devel oped the fact that Kramer had failed ! to put a light on the rear end of his automobile and that the front lights were very small. He was fined $5. on HIGHLY PLEASED IS THIS CITY TICKET AGENT Robert Goodman, assistant city tick et agent for the Union Pacific, in the local uptown office, returned this morning from Yellowstone Park. In speaking of the trip, Mr. Good- man said that his conscience was now clear over the stories he had told patrons of the Union Pacific about the wonders of the park during tne past seven years, without knowing positively whether they were reliable or not. After seeing ' Old Faithful " spout Its waters into the air and also view ing the "Fountain" geyser and a cou ple of brown bears he is willing to back up his statements regarding the wonders In the National park with an affidavit. oo CHICAGO GRAIN ! Chicago. July 6. Unfavorable wea ther in the spring crop region had a bullish effect today on wheat. The opening, which varied from l-25-8 off to 3-8 above was followed by a material rise all around, although af terward the gain entlrelv disappeared and July underwent a decided sag Heavy selling by commission hou ses broke the price of corn. Rain ! southwest, where the crops have ! been suffering for moisture, furnish ed the incentive. After starting un-! changed to 3 8c lower, quotations ral lied somewhat and then went sharply down grade. Complaints of rust held the oats market relatively steady but prices showed a little sympathy with the corn weakness. Higher prices for hogs had only u temporary influence on provisions Demand was almost wholly confined to ribs. Assertions that the largeBt wheat -eld ever know u in Nebraska w as as sured counted late against the bulls, but reports that black rust was gen eral along the southern edge of South Dakota brought about a rally The close was firm, 1-4(S3-S to Sc higher December corn prices touched a new low level for the crop, but a lib eral decrease in the visible supply to tal helped cause a reaction The close was steady at 5-8 to 6-83 -4c net decline. HOG PRICES GO UP. Chicago. July 6. Hog prices bound ed upward today, the receipts helnt extremelv light. l oo MERLIN STONE LEAVES. .Merlin J. Stone, who has been spending a few weeks with bis par ents. Mr. and Mrs M. J Stone, 8in e his graduation from the Utah Agn cultural college, has left for Goldfield, Navada. Sir Stone received hie i batchelor of ofeuce degree in June. Ij VILLA SCBMITS TO Acknowledges Authority of H General and Remains in H Command of North. J MORE POINTS TO SETTLE Concessions to Be Made by Both Sides 15 Generals to Re-affirm Loyalty. I Baltlllo July 5 (Via Laredo. Tex.) The division of the north. Villas army ha3 agreed to acknowledge the authority of General Carranza as "first chief" and General Villa will remain commander of the division of the north as a result of the conferen- ' ces in Torreon between representa fives of Villa and Carranza, according to news received here. J The conference has begun Its work. it was said,- the two points agreed H upon being the first presented for H consideration in an attempt to deal f with the breach between their chiefs H That these first and Important points jf were agreed on with such little delay H has caused a feeling here that other H points settling the difficulties be- tueen General Carranza and General 1 Villa would be decided with equal The points agreed on represent con cessions by both sides, it was said. General Villa, occording to the news iBI here will withdraw his resignation as Rb commander of the northern division. Basl General Carranza will withdraw the E3 acceptance of the resignation. The division of the north, including its HWrf fifteen geuerals will reaffirm their K&l loyalty to Carranza as "first chief B(N of the constitutionalist army. iRsjft Vasconceos to Report. Hfctj! Washington. July 6 Jose Vascou- EkS I celos. one of the constitutionalist jun- Hk ta here, will leave tonight for Saltillo B to report to General Carranza the at j titude of the United States on media- j tion and plans for the resumption of Hi I business in northern Mexico. S RHODES TRUSTEES . I CHANOEJlllLES I Scholars to Be Selected Yearly m ' From Two-thirds of k United States. K - 1 P London. July 8. With the object Kf of giving to Oxford university a new Bl ' contingent of American students ev- Hs ery year, the Rhodes trustees today Hi announced a change in the method of Bp electing scholars Instead of as hith- ro erto choosing from the 48 states in two consecutive years and skipping wl the third year, the scholars will be Eur chosen yearly in future from two R thirds of the states Ejl The sixteen states to be omitted at the 1916 examinations are Arizo na, Delaware. Florida Idaho. Loulsi ana, Montana. Nevada, New Mexico Eat ; North Carolina, North Dakota, South ffi?; Carolina, South Dakota. Utah. West : Virginia and Wyoming. From those Bp states scholars will be selected in 1917 when another sixteen states will be omitted f-i APOSTLE 0. 0. n SPEAKS HI MEETING I IN KILE Apostle David O McKay was the b' principal speaker at the meeting of the Mutual Improvement association t of Huntsville last evening, taking for r his theme "Life s Greatest Lessons His address was of exceptional inter- est and it was listened to by a crowd A ed house of both young and old peo- , P The apostle Bald that life is an ob- In ject lesson to be used as a means to fc an end and In his illustration he drew Hj three word pictures, calling attention fo to the fact that the lesson of deflc- iencv and failure in life should be M given such consideration as always C. to lead one to avoid those defects. ,: He spoke of the young man of ability p, , and bright prospects who had set -? them aside and turned into forbidden V path by drinking to such an extent that he deprived Ml family of the , necessities and comforts of life. A- m other young man Is a M2 I apostle said, is the one who dlJ"J M his parents and Intimate friends b l, excessive passion, and the third fH g ure is the one who Is no strong enough to withstand temptation oMa- K rloua kinds, but goes astray in many J. " The speaker dwelt at der,ble length on the question of WW M tc-ry. stating that tlllWtJ t fprc of character one would drift m an M . directions and finally be lost to the . Bel o wrong doing. . He referred to g, he martyred president Abraham g, Uncoln. and also the WgNd jgj f - phet. Joseph Smithy as embodiment I . of self mastery and men hose ex uncles in life should be emulated. j.