i . THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, STAH. SATURDAY, JANUARY 13 1912, W
I J Clearance Sale
II IN ALL DEPARTMENTS I
I 1-2 Off on all High Grade Suits 1
I 1-2 Of f on Broken Lines of Dress Skirts I
i I Flannellette Gowns, $1.75 values, $1:49 ,- I
; I 'The M. M. Wykes'Co- -
2335 Washington Ave. 1
J, REFERENCES 1
I; '( (Continued From Pago Flve.)
Ij . Ogden Poultry Show, which, will bo
t the largest Poultry Show in the state,
K will be hold Jan.. 22-23-24 at 332 24th -
, The snow Is one of tho nature ob-
Jects used -frequently to Illustrate
spiritual truth, by biblical writers. A
r w , nature sermon upon "The Reveallngs
' of the Snow" will ,be given Sunday
''. night in First Presbyterian church.
, Just, give B & G- Butter a trial, and
s , jou will be s&rry you haven't used it
I "long ago. It's tie best.
t j Basketball Game A basketball
i T game between tho young men of tho
! First Presbyterian church and tho Ar-
mory team was played Friday night
J in the Annorr, resulting in a score
I of 15 to 5 in favor of the former.
l Methodist Guarterly Conference
3 f The Second Quarterly conference of
;l the First Methodist church will meet
i tonight at 8 o'clock at the pastor's
i study In the parsonage. The Rev. H.
f J. Talbott, D. D., Superintendent Utah
( 3IIssion, will preside.
Ogden Poultry Show, which will bo
I ' tho largest Poultry Show in the state,
will bo held Jan. 22-23-24 at 332 24th
j J D Isaacs, consulting engineer of
the Harriman lines, with headquar
j ters in Chicago, arrived in Ogden yes
I terday aftornoon and will go west to-
' 4 day on No 9.
'f Inspect New Road T. W. Helnt-
.'. gelman, superintendent of motive
power on the Southern Pacific, ai-
rhed in Ogden to meet J. M. Davis,
7 the general superintendent, and both
j will leave tomorrow, accompanied by
rl Superintendent T F Rowlands on an
') Inspection trip over the Motropblis
( trench. It Is expected that R. M.
J T)rake, district engineer, will Join the
,t party tomorrow.
I - WOODCRAFT, NOTICE. . .
n ' The members of Sego Lily Circl6
I j 174, Women of Woodcraft, are re-
; , quested to meet at T. O O. F. hall at
-t ; 115 p. m. Sunday, January 14, to
5 I attend the funeral of Neighbor Bessie
S, ' Lee. Bring badges.
$ : KATE URRY, G. N.
I KATE HEYMAN, Ctoric.--
it ' f
2 ATTENTION ROYAL NEIGH-
IBORS OF AMERICA.
All Neighbors are requested to meet
at Eagles' hall Sunday at 1 p. m. to
. - nttend tho funeral of "our late Ncigh
j hor, Mrs. Bessie Lee.
,; I (Signed.) L. NEWTON, Recorder.
: J oo
I SUES FOR THE
j! LOSS OF A
pS if Elizabeth Hilton has commenred
", suit In the district court against Nellie
Fk . E. Taylor of Provo to recover $50 on
I i a certain promissory note alleged to
I have been uttered at Provo December
1 1 5, 1&10, and for ?45 damages for the
f y loss of a position three weeks at $15
3 t per week.
i9 I;! Mrs. Hilton stales that In Decem
fij 4 bcr, 1910, she was employed by tho
$ defendant to work In a milliner? store
it! a at Provo at an agreed salary, but that
14 the defendant failed to pay tho full
$f amount and that she also was do-
prlved of hor position for a. period of
f threo weeks
jfii ALL THE SAME IN THE END.
J Mrs Malade (weakly) I wish to
,5g explain again to you about willing
j mj property.
ml Family Lawyer Thore, there; don't
I i worry yourself. Leave it to mo.
'ft Mrs. "Malade (resigned) I suppose
l I might as well. You'll got it any
mi wav. The Sketch. .
Ml GLANCE BEFORE YOU SPEAK.
A Bho People talk about tho weath-
ffl j er because thev don't like to think
& V He Not In "this climate. You've
ifllS BOt to kceD 'our nnd on it here;
0j$.i H'b liable to change while yoit'rc
m "speaking about It. Boston Tran-
a5 ! BCrlpt- J
2IJ5 ; '.
(Continued from Page Six.)
At the quarterly meaning of tb0 Wom
en's Christian " Tem'neranco Union
held recently, splendid reports wore
made by superintendents of th0 dif
ferent departments - of which thore
Mrs. J. S. Gordon reported, as
superintendent of Scientific Temper
ance Instruction, (hat she had visited
nearly all the schools. Miss Kennedy,
superintendent of Literature, reported
having sent the Young Crusader to
tho teachers of the third, fourth, fifth
and sixth grades of tho public schools,
and to both tho boys' and -girls' de
partments of the Industrial school.
Flower Mission Superintendent,
Mlrs. May, reported many boquets
sent to the sick.
Many other good reports were
"made But special mention should
be made of the work done by the
superintendent of jail and prison
work. Mrs. T. M. Montgomery who
has chargo both of the state and lo
cal woik. Mrs. Montgomery has been
In this work about two years Her
visits to tho Jail are looked forward
to with great pleasure by the in
mates, as she always comes with
good cheer and encouragement to
any and all in time of trouble and is
often encouraged In her own heart
by receiving letters from her boys
after their release, thanking her for
her kindness to them and assuring
her that though her influence they
have been led and are determined to
henceforth lead good lives.
Mrs. Montgomery has valuable as-,
sistants in Mr Henry Beuschell and
wife, Mrs. ,E. Way, Mr Raymond
Blakeman, Grace Mohl and others,
Mr. Beuschell having charge of Its
singing. Mrs Montgomery has also
visited tho state prison and some of
its Jails In other towns and is known
"as 'Mother" by its inmates.
The "women have planned for a
great department work the coming
year The next meeting will be held
at the home of tho president, Mrs
W. S. Flewelling, 321 Twentieth
street ad will bo a ""Mothers' " meet
ing, led by the department superin
tendent, Mrs S. S Smith. Plans will
be made at this time for the recep
tion of the State President, Mrs. L.
F. Shepherd, who is planning for
several lectures in the near future.
HOME INDUSTRY CLUB
The Home Industry club met Wed
nesday with Mrs. J. Evans for the
first of the 1912 series of meetings.
Plana were discussed for the ensuing
year and much work by the club Is
expected to be accomplished.
A deftclous luncheon waB served by
tho hostess in her genial manner and
a pleasant manner social hour passed.
The club adjourned to meet Tuesday,
January 23, with Mrs. J F. Snedaker
at hor homo, 3104 Adams avenue.
Prof. Call will glvo a recital at the
Tenth ward meeting house Sunday
JUST IN TIME.
There is no doubt that tho tying
of a piece of string around the finger
is a really good aid to a poor mem
ory, but there is a well-authenticated
case of a man who tied a piece of
cotton around his linger in the "morn
ing to remind him to get his hair cut.
On the way home to dinner that
ovenlng he noticed the piece of cot
ton. "Oh, yes, I romernber," he said.
And, smiling proudly, he entered
the accustomed shop and sat down
s before the tonsorial operator.
"Er-yes, sir?" said the artist, puz
zled Inquiry In his tones.
' "Eh? Oh, yes, cut my hair, please,"
commanded the absent minded one
"Eh? Certainly, sir, If you wish it,'
said the artlsL "tfut you won't mind
my mentioning the fact that I cut it
this morning, sir, will you?"
THE EASTERN WAY.
The Playwright Ah! Tho audience
Is calling for the author
Tho House Manager T hear 'em;
but you can get out through tho alley
and I'll hold 'em back while you beat
i It. Exchange
12 H I : tflfPffl 3 cause no one can molest your prl-
if H. C. B1GELOW, president. A P. BlGELO Caahler
I j J- M. BROWNING. Vice. Prea. J. E. HALVERSQN. Aest Casn.er.
Tt J !W
The weekly trade review of John C.
Cutler, Jr., & Co. takes an optimistic
view of tho business world outlook. It
points out exceptionally good local
conditions. A portion of it follows:
Business generally is slow, which
Is usual at this season of tho year.
But trade conditions is indicated by
the increased orders that are being
placed with the large manufacturing
industries of the country.
Ixcal securities remain steady. Dur
ing the week the Consolidated Wagon
& Machine1 Co paid its quarterly div
idend, and Walker Bros. Bankers paid
C per cent regular and 3 per cent
Several hundred shares of Utah
Idaho Sugar Co. stock chonged hands
at $8.57 -2 to SS.GO per share, and
thore were a few small sales in other
Amalgamated Sugar Co., pfd..$125.50
Beneficial Life Ins. Co 200.00
Barnes Banking Co., Kaysvllle. 185.00
Bank of American Fork 150.00
Hank of Heber City 17.60
Bank ol Iron Co., Parowan..-.. 12.00
Bank of Southern Utah, Cedar. 17.50
Con. Wagon and Machine Co.: 104.00
Con. Live Ins. & In v. Co 94.00
Continental National bank 140.00
Deseret National bank 295.00
Deseret Savings bank SCO. 00
Davis County bank, Farming-
ton 201 00
First National bank, Layton,. . 150.00
First National bank, Morgan.. 130.00
First National bank, Ogden ... 430.00
FJrst National bank, Murray.. 140.00
First National bank, Logan ... 125 00
First NationaKbank, Brlgham.-, 250 00
Home Fire Insurance Co 17 50
J M. Peterson bank, Richfield 200.00
Kamas State bank .. 115.00
Merchants' bank 107.00
National Bank of the Republic. 185 00
National Copper bank 130 00
Nephi Savings bank 120.00
Ogden Savings bank 400.00
PIngree National bank, Ogden. 246.00
Provo Co. &. Savings bank 250.00
Salt Lake Security &. Trust Co 148.00
State Bank of Utah 275.00
State bank of Brigham City... 200.00
State Bank of Garfield, Pan-
State Bank of Millard County,
State Bank of Richmond 120.00
Thatcher Bros. Banking Co.,
Utah Commercial & Savings
bank 56 00
Utah-Idaho Sugar Co., pfd 8.60
Utah National bank 175,00
Utah Savings & Trust Co 109.00
Utah Implement-Vehicle Co... 86 00
Walker Bros., Bankers 275.00
Zion's Savings Bank & Trust
Co 350 00
Z. C. M. J. 297.50
Con. Ry. & Power Co. (city)..? 99.00
Sumpter Valley railroad 96.00
Utah Light & Ry. Co. (citv)... 92.00
Utah Light & Power Co.." 80.00
Utah Light & Power Co 90,00
Utah County Light & Power Co 100.00
Tho Utah Sugar Co 101.25
IN SUNNY SOUTHERN UTAH
The Delta Carey Act Land rush is
The greatest Carey Act Land Pro
ject of tho age.
Have you used your right? If not,
do not delay. The virgin fertile soils
of the West are rapidly being taken
up. YOU are entitled to YOUR
share. Come in NOW, TODAY, and
let mo explain to you how YOU can
secure 40 to 1C0 acres of land and
water, where tho golden alfalfa seed
grows, almost as a glfL
W. P. DAY, Agent.
Bell phono 737. 2438 Wash. Avo. -
IDAHO ENDS YEAR
OF HEAVY OUTPUT
Washington, Jan 13. A general In
crease was shown in the production
from Idaho mines In 1911, according
to C. N. Gerry of the United Statc3
geological qurvey. This was attrlb
utab leto tho Increased production
of all ores except those carrying cop
per and sllecious ores, the production
of which decreased In Shoshone and
Owyhee counties The most notable
increases were in zinc ores, silver
lead ores and placer gold. A gain
of nearly 13 per cent in tho gold out
put places the production back at a
normal figure after a strikingly low
output In 1910 Gold and silver pro
duction has gradually decreased In
Owyhee count,y and Boise county
took the lead In 1911 in gold produc
tion with Elmore county probablv
Seven dredges were active In Boise,
Clearwater and Lemhi counties and
good results were obtained Gold out
put from copper ore decreased In Sho
shone county owing to tho small pro
duction from the Snow Storm mine,
but this was offset by the gold pro
duction from copper ore in Custer
county Gold production from lead
ores Increased matorlally In 1911,
along with increased tonnage and
lead ores mined, both In Shoshone and
Owing to the Increased production
of lead-silver ores from tho Coeur
d'Alono and Gllmore mines, tho sil
ver output was considerably increas
ed, although silver production from sl
lecious and copper oros showed a
falling off The increase in silver pro
duction was duo in part to the im
provement of the ore in the Hunter
district and the development of new
producers at Wardner and near Mur
ray. The Seven Devils district mar
keted a greater quantity of copper
ore, but the lead ore output of Blaine
county showed a decroase.
In Boise county the Whitman, Gold
en Age and Gold Hill &. Iowa deep
mlnos waw nrnrinnlncr and the Molincv
Boston & Idahb and White Quartz
properties were the largest producers
of placer gold.
Custer county gold and silver pro
duction came mainly from the lost
Packer and Empire copper ore. The
gold and silver output from Elmoro
county showed a great increase A
custom mill was erected at Elk City
and bullion was produced from the
South Fork, Idaho, Champion, Mos
cow and Eagle mines.
Value of Output.
Lemhi county nearlv tripled tbo out
put of lead ores which contain pold
and' silver In notable quantity. The
KItiy Burton was the largest produc
er of gold. The DeLamar was tho
v only largo producer of Owyhee coun
ts'. Tho Couer d'Alene district was
' unusually free from interruption of '
production. The old producers In
creased their shipments and several
new ' producers were added.
According to preliminary figures
compiled by the director of tho mint,
Idaho produced In 1911 gold valued at
?1,1G9,2C1, and 7,507,802 fine ounces
of silver, valued at 51.129,292, against
$1,035,900 in gold, and 7,027000 ounces
of silver, valued nt.$3t794,CQ0 in 1910.
First Presbyterian John Edward
Carver, pastor. Morning worship at
11. Theme "Tho Revealing Bcncdlc
1'on of th Christ." Sunday school at
12:15. Endeavor at Gf30. Evening
seimon at 7 30 A nature sermon,
"The Reveallngs of the Snow." Mid
week meeting Wednesday at 7 15. Kj
Greenwell will sing in the morning.
Miss Bartlett will sing in the evon
ing Miss Pierce, pianist.
First Methodist Epjscopal Church
The Rev. Frederick Vinlng Fisher,
pastor. 11 a. ra the Rev. Dr. H. J.
Talbott of Salt Lake City, Superin
tendent Utah Mission, Methodist
chuich, will be present dnd preach.
Celebration of the Sacrament of the
Lords Supper. All members and
frionds of th Church urged to be
present 7 30 p m. Gospel service in
the Lecture room of the church Gos
pel song service and sormon by the
pastor- Sunday school and Epworth
League at th0 usual hours.
First Church of Christ, Scientist
Holds services in the Masonic Tem
ple building, on Washington avenue,
between Twenty-fifth and Twenty
"Ixth streets. Subject, "Sacrament '
Sunday 11 a. m. Sunday school 9:45
German Evangelical St. Pau'6 At
Swedish Lutheran church on Twenty
third street and Jefferson avenue.
Sunday morning service at 11 o'clock.
Everyone cordially welcomed Tho
011I3- Sunday in this month that serv
ice will be "held, as tho pastor will be
In Idaho on the 28th of January. Sab
bath school at 9 o'clock every Sun
day, P. Ph. Tester, pastor.
Church of the Good Shepherd (Epis
copal) Northeast corner Twenty
fourth street and Grant avenue, Wil
liam W. Fleetwood, rector. Sunday
school 945 a m Morning prayer and
sermon 11 a m The house of the
evonlng service has been changed to
4.30 p. m. until further notice.
Change In Vesper Hour A change
has 'been made in the hour of the
ovenlng service at the Church of the
Good Shepherd Beginning January
14, there will bo a vesper sorvico ev
ery Sundav at 4 '30 p. m in place
of" the 7 30 p. ra sendee The choir,
under tho direction of Mrs A. R.
White, is preparing some special mu
sic for these services.
First Baptist Church On Grant av
enue Rev PI. D. Zimmerman, pastor.
Bible school at 10' o'clock; morning
worship at 11.15. Subject "The Cri
sis of the Temptation," part lv 6:30,
Young People's meeting; topic. "How
to Win Young People to Christ."
leader, A J Greaves. 7 30 p m ,
evening service; subject, "The Tyr
anny of Habit" 7-30 Thursday mid
week sorvico. Topic, "Tho Kingdom
on Earth; What It Ts."
Reorganized Church Corner of
Washington avenue and Fifteenth
street, Sundav school at 10 a. m
Morning service at 11 o'clock. No
First Congregational Church Ad
dams avenue and Twenty fifth street.
Trank G Brainerd, pastor. Morning
sorvico, 11 o'clock. Sunday school
12-30. Y. P H E,,-G:30, and evening
sermon at 7.30. Midweek meeting
Thursday evening 7.30.
MEN FROM ELY JOIN B. P. O. E.
Salt Lake, Jan. 13. Exalted Rulor
Dr. S. Ewlng of Salt Lake lodgo No.
S5, B. P. O E., received a telegram
lato yesterday aftornoon that brought
Joy to the hearts of local Elks and Is
bound to have a stimulating offecL
Tho telegram was from John P Sull
ivan of Now Orleans, grand exalted
ruler of the order of Elks, and it
conveyed the Information that he had
granted a special dispensation to Salt
Lake lodge to Initiate as members
thirty-eight prominent business men
of Ely, Nov.
Sovoral weeks ago a large party of
Ely citizens made application to Salt
Lake lodge for membership, but ow
ing to the fact that the grand lodgo
laws provide than an applicant must
join the nearest lodge to his place of
residence there was for a time doubt
as to what could bo done in the prem
ises. An Investigation disclosed the fart
that Tonopah lodgo was nearer on an
air lino by forty Tniles, but bv rail
road, and that's the way the Elks
travel, unless they have an automo
bile or an aeroplane, Salt I ako Is
nearer by about 376 miles. This, cou
pled by tho further fact that a J)lg
majority of the appllcanto are former
Salt Lakers, caused officers of the
lodgo to take the matter up with
Grand Exalted Ruler Sullivan, and
request a special dispensation This
has now boon granted and thirty
eight applicants already elected to
membership will be initiated this
The prospective Elks will come
from Ely on a special train tho lat
ter part of this month, a special rate
already having been granted by tho
railroads Tho delegation will he 100
strong, aa many are anxious to ac
company the applicants and spend a
fow days In Utah's metropolis. Offi
cers of the local lodge have already
bocun nronarnllons for tho entertain
ment of tho visitors.
The dispensation mean,; a big
thing for Salt Lake lodpo in more
ways thnn one Most of tho visitors
have hoard about 'thfl seventh annual
pxcurulon to ho run bv tho gnlt Lake
Flks to Loo Angeles, leaving here on
the nleht of February 3 and nearlv
all of thorn have announced their in
tention of nrrapglnr: their affairs ?o
thoy ran tpko "dvantaco of the rates
offered bv tho Salt Lako Route.
4- -r y r " -M- -t-
4- RESIGNATION OF .
BACON ACCEPTED -F
Washington. Jan. 13. Pros-
Ident Taft todny accepted tho 4-
4- resignation of Robort Bacon as -
4- ambassador to Frnnre to take -
4- effect on the aopolntment and
4- qualification of a successor. 4-
4-4-4-,4-4;4-"- 4: 4-.
Read tho Classified Ads,
. I W
"-' 'i'av:?! THE ' I i; 1
The students and faculty of tho We
ber academy were addre'ssed by Dr.
Oowans of the State Industrial school
last Wednesday morning on the sub
ject of "Preparation for Parenthood."
Tho theme Is one of most vital Impor
tance to the generations of today and
too much stress cannot be laid upon
this facL Dr. Gowans says that the
first essential in the preparation for
parenthood Is cleanness. This term
does not only moan soap and water
cleanliness, which Is absolutely nec
essary, but includes freodom from any
and every contagious and incurable
disease. It means that persons about
to enter marital relations should be
free from tho effects of alcohol, drugs
and tobacco. If tbej are affected with
any disease or poison, they are en
tirely unfit for marriage So great u
part does heredity play with the hu
man race that it is absolutely neces
sary for parents to be clean, If they
desire their children to be. It is a
known fact that, In almost every case,
children forced to go to tho Indus
trial school, the insane asylum and
other Institutions of the kln'J ail
sent there as a result of the unclean
ness of their fathers and mothers.
Dr Gowans bolievcs that in the
near future the proper attention will(
bo devoted to this very important
subject and that the schools will be
judged as to quality by the greatest
number of truo men and women that
During tho past week Weber acad
emy was honored by the presence of
two distinguished visitors, Prof. Bar
rows of the Box Elder High school
and Geo. II. Hall of Ogden. They
remained the greater part of the day
visiting many of the classes and all
tho different departments of the
ONE MAN KILLED
IN A COLLISION
Tacoma, Wash,, Jan 13. One man
was killed and two seriously hurt on
the British steamer Strathalbyn which
collided last night in Puget Sound
with the American-Hawaiian liner
Virginia. Jack Drcyel, seaman of
Shetland Islands, Scotland, was kill
ed and his body lost when the bow
of tho Stralhyalbyn was torn away
Six men were playing cards in tho
forecastle and had narrow escapes.
Four firemen sleeping in their bunks
aboe were thrown from the buns,
two being seriously Injured.
Tho whole forecastle and one bunk
of tho firemen's cabin were torn away
leaving a great hole 30 feet long In
tho bow. Hold No 1 filled with wa
ter and the Strathalbyn with a list of
75 degrees to starboard, limped Into
Tacoma early today. The Virginian
with several holes in her bow and
side above tho water lino also was
Captain Beecher, who v.'as pilot
aboard the Strathalbyn., said:
"If the collision between tho Vir
ginian and Strathalbyn had not oc
curred there would havo boon a col
lision between the Strathalbyn and
the steamer FJyer, which was nearby
and aboard which there were a largo
number of passengers
Now York, Jan. 13. Tho national
Democratic leaders, who havo been
in conference here for the last two
days, are agreed that the presiden
tial nomination, In all probnbillu,
will go to a "dark horse," accoidlng
to one of their number, who is anon
ymously quoted by the Now York
Herald today. , ,L
Among the Democratic committee
men who have been conferring with
National Chairman Norman E Mack
are Nathan A Cole, Jr., of California,
Frank 'Nehokor of Utah and W. H.
Dunphy of Utah.
The WaitreBB at the Llttlehat Inn
smoothed her apron and turned, gig
gling, 'to her assistant. , There s a
regular old cpuntrvman just come
in," slje whispered. "IIo's ordered a
chowder first! the waV they a wav8
do. When It comes to 'lesort I m
going to have somi&fun You ls;on
Tho old counfVviunnl'.wa6 taking h Is
last spoonful of chowder from his
tilted plate when he became aware
mnMnrn iiaaacni n,-iumuJ itaa
that the waitress was hovering near
him. He looked up, and she spoke
in a clear, carrying tone.
"We've got four kinds of pie," she
said. "Which will you have?"
The shrewd old eyes twinkled up
into the pretty, Impertinent face.
"I'll have a "piece o' the last," said
tho old countryman, gravely.
FOR LITTLE FARM
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 12. Abner
Hammond, 90 years old, and his wife,
who is 80, arrived In San Francisco
early today from Lyons, Wayne
county, M. Y "seeking new oppor
tunities," The Ferry station was stormed with
the rush of the early commuters just
as the aged adventurers got off the
boat and .they were caught in the
"I didn't think there"d be so many
people out here," said Mr, Hammond,
Ho carried his earthly belongings
in a battered telescopic suitcase and
"mother" clung to his hand.
From an old wallet, bound with a
string of interminable length, tho
aged argonaut drew a real estate fold
er, showing a rose-bowcred bunga
low and a generous invitation to
"come to sunny California "
"We weren't getting on vory well',"
he said, "and we thought we would
come out hero and get into some-,
thing. We had $150 In the bank, but
It took It all to get out here. I know
a man named J L. Harris In Lob An
geles, nnd I guess he can give us
some advice, if we can get down
thore I'd like to have a little farm."
"I used to make tho best butter
of anybody in our township," added
"mother" as she deftly adjusted Mr.
Hammond's black string tic.
The travelers were taken to tho
Young Woman's Christian association
home, where they will be assisted in
their journey to Los Angeles.
THREW COINS TO
WILKESBARRE, Pa, Jan. 12.
Throwing twenty-live dollars in coin
to the newsboys as he left, John J
McDevltt, a local politician and son
of a day laborer, left hero today in
his own special train over the Lo
high Valley railroad for Now York to
enjoy the experience of "being a mil
lionaire for one day."
A large crowd was at the' station.
Prior to his departure ho held a re
ception at a hotel.
McDovitt got his spending money
by withdrawing as a candidate for
county treasurer. He put himself up
as candidate in the prlmnries and so
many porsons voted for him "Just as
a joke" that he was nominated. Tbo
county committee became alarmed and
tried to get him (0 Withdraw. Tho
negotiations for withdrawal, wero con
ducted through tho public press, Mc
Devltt naming a higher price each
dav. At laBt the committee paid him
something liko $2,500 to get off tho
FIRE DESTROYS LARGE
GLASGOW, Mont, Jan. 12 Firo In ,
tho exchange of the Moore telpphone
building destroyed tho equipment and ;
put tho line out of business. Manager
Moore was overcome whllo fighting
the fire and was carried out uncon
scious, but was revived.
A voung ladv who had returned
from 'a tour through Italy with her
father informed a friend that ho lik
ed all the Italian cities, but most of
all he loved Venice.
"Ah, Venice, to be sure! said the
friend "I can readily understand
that- vour father would like Venice,
with "its gondolas, and SL Mark d,
and Micholangclos .
"Oh, no." tho young lady Interrupt
ed "it wasn't that. Ho liked It be
cause he could sit in tho -hotel and
fish ' from the window." Catholic
Tf all the unwritten happenings of
tho civil war should be put Into
print the result would be an exceed
ingly human 'and humorous story.
Said a colonel at kit inspection to
"Yes. shirts, socks, all very good.
Now can you' assure ipe that aU tno
articles of your kit havo buttons on
tbem?" , ' t-ii..;
"I cannot, sir," said Prlvatp Flani
w "Jlow'sv that.sirr A-iK'. dtl-. '
avln'to Wulonson the" socks, air.
ftn . '
Read tho Classified Ads. N .
, 'i ii
Washington, Jan. 13. Today in '
congress: " " , l , ?
Senate. ' . I 'l 4'
Not in session. ' 1 I I '5
Meets 2 p m. Monday. J j
Lorimer hearing adjourned until 1 2j
Monday. ( f ' 9ti
Met at noon. ! f s.
District of Columbia appropriation 1 ' l ''
bill debated. , ! I 1
Sugar trust investigation commit- L 1
tee heard W. R. Wllett of New York ! J
regarding technical details of sugar j -M
industry. 1 r J
Steel trust inquiry adjourned .until
Monday. , 1 jk
FATHER FACES .
LIFE SENTENCE jl
4- SANTA BARBARA, Cal., 4- M
4- Jan. 12. John Rech, an Ital- 4- M
4- ian rancher, charged with tho 4- H
4- murdor of, his now born babe, 4- jH
4- was found guilty of murder in 4- H
4- the first degree today, with a 4- tM
4- recommendation of life im- 4- H
4- prlsonment. Tho jury was out 4- H
4- 25 minutes. Rech will be sen- 4- H
4- tenced Tuesday. Rech said his 4- H
4- deed was impelled by tho high 4- H
4- cost of living. Ho said that if 4- M
4- he attempted to bring the child 4- M
4- tip ho would have to stop send- 4- H
4- ing money to his parents In 4- tU
4- Italy and they would starve, 4- H
4- his earning power not being 4- H
4- adequate for both demands. 4- H
Rech was composed for a moment H
after -tho jury had returned its ver- jH
diet, and then, tho Import of their M
finding seemed suddenly to dawn up- M
on him. and he sprang to his feet H
and began to gwing his arms and cry M
put. He was subdued and placed In M
a cg1'- u. ., m
As the sheriff was leaving with him
hu asked: . H
" Say, if they givo me a now trial. H
will they hang me?" M
Former Judge W. S. Day, who-act- H
ed as counsel for Rech, said ho had MW
not determined whether he would ask ( M
for a new trial. , H
Mrs. Rech, wife of tho convicted M
'man, is under indictment for mur- M
der, it being alloged that she gave H
hor consent to tho killing of; her in- H
fant Tho time for her trial has not H
been fixed. H
. 00 H
Me P. FLOUR I
has not declined in price, but, hav- H
ing bought liberally before the H
advance, ue make low prices on JM
'rill brands we carry. Other good H
I things to cat at equally low H
Fancy Iowa Corn, 3 cans for...? .25 M
Best "Utah canned Tomatoes, 3 mm
Fanpy'litah 'Choose pound.... .17Jfe H
H P. Flour (witli order) sack., l.-tw H
All 10c packages cookies and m
crackers, 3 for ....- - H
5-pound pail pure lard. -tu H
Fresh Quaker Oats, package, 25c H
G ?bsl Beet Sugar '(with 'order) . . 10 H
10 lbs. white onions " fmm
Fancy Psnips 10 lbs ........ H
Fresh Corn Meal, sack (with H
order) ; nR H
Hand Picked Navy Beans, lb. . . . ," mm
Best Japan Rice, pound...-...- - H
U S. Inspected Salt Bacon, lb.. .1 H
Best Utah Apricots. 2 cans for.. .-0 H
Largb cans Milk (with order) H
Fresh Roasted Coffee, 'lb. (with M
order) ' "'"' 15 H
10 lbs. Solid Cabbage ; Jmm
Fine Ben Davis Apples, bushel ..5 H
Fresh Ranch Eggs, per doz. H
(with order) jH
Prices for one week and cash W H
every article guaranteed to please, so H
you yrun no risk in ordering a liberal H
, 26th and Wash. Tel. 91
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